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March 26, 1930 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-03-26

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.




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SOPHOMORES INILKipke to go Outside
MAKE -STRONG 0as Soon as Weather
NE STRNG BDrillws l
Will Allow.
'Captain Hammer, Robert Beal With Ferry Field looking like
capany Hammer the middle of winter with several
ArOly T Wh inches of snow on the gridiron,
Will be on Team. Coach Kipke's spring" football can-
ARE TRAINING INDOORS didates continue their practice on
the basketball floor. of the Intra-
Although Coach Cour*ight will mural building. It is planned to:
have but two veterans from last take the squad outdoors as soon as.
year's Conference championship the ground becomes dry enough tc
tennis team about which to build- a permit it.
squad for the approaching season, According to a statement made
the Wolverine mentor will have at by
his disposal a wealth of sophomore by Coach Jack Bllott yesterday theI
material of a calibre far superior squad .now numbers forty with
to any seen in the Michigan camp about half this number reporting
for several years.Ievery day for practice. He further
Captain Hammer and Bob Beal stated that in his opinion the
are the only two men returning ; spring training group would in-'
crease to 125 as soon as the
through the season undefeated and weather improved enough to allow
tied with Chicago 3 to 3. in the final the squad to ue the regular field
meet of the season when rain stop- continuously.
ped play. These two veterans can The major part of the time in
be counted on to win the majority the workouts has been spent in
if not all of their matches during I passing rapctice ,by the backfield
the coming season but the capa- men and instruction in charging
bilities of whatever men are to with the line .men. The squad has'
comprise the rest of the squad is been indoors for about five weeks,
somethin of a uestion using these workouts more as a
som igfaues.conditioning process than anythin,
I eserves Are on Squad. else. Rope, skipping has been in'
In spite of the presence on the vogue to keep the leg muscles of
Sa d of about ten menirom the the pigskin aspirants limbered up.



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Frank Carson Leads
International Puck B
Chasersin ScoringQ g DRIL I
(Special to 're Daily)
Frank Carson, oi the Windsor Hopes for OutdoorPrae ors
Bull Dogs, gained enough points in Spoed bhy UneVzxec
the final game of the season against Blanket of Snow.
the Niagara Falls Cataracts to
climb to the top of the s.corers in THREE VETERANS BACK
the International League. The offic- i
ial scoring and penalty report re- With a five inh blanket of snow
leased today by Charles King, pres- covering Ferry field Coach Fisher
Sident of the league, shows Carson sent his restless baseball candidates
with 45 points. Ithrough another indoor drill yes-
Only one point separated the terday afternoon in the Yost Field
holders of each of the first four House.
laces. Carson with 45 oints was Hopes for an early outdoor start
this season which seemed quite
one point ahead of Johnny Sorrell, within the realms of possibility were
London left winger. Eddie Rodden, utterly banished from the thoughts
London center, finished with 43 of the disgruntled Varsity coach
points, one more than Ken Doraty, and the Wolverine mentor prepared
SCleveland right wing . .for another week's work under the
Clevlan rigt wng.roof of the mantmoth sports cep-
Carson and Sorrell tied in goal ter.
scoring with 31, Carson having 14
assists and Sorrell 13. godden was Outdoor Drill Wo id .
the leading player in making assists, The opportunity for two weeks of
passing his teammates for 30 outdoorconditioning befo.e the"-
passng is eamate fo 3Dgoals.I nual soauthern jaunt during ,$pring
Tommy Filmore led the Olympics va oul havn due ng lprg
with 34 points, having 18 goals and vacation would have goje.a 1Q4g
16 assists. Johnny Newman was ways in the necessary rouuding out
second with 20 points, topping 'Ber- a capable .team from the candidates
nie Brophy and Stewart Evans -y at hand. Only three regulars ftrOP
one point. Frank Steele followed last year's team will see actign, and
with 18 points. although a host of green material
is available considerable outdoor
practice will be necessary to round
out a team which will be able to
successfully .defend Michigan's twd
D AS FOOTBALL year Conference champonship
CORRESPONDENT ptain Harvey Straub is a cer-
- 'tainty in the outfield along with
Joe Truskowski, veteran catcher,
but his residence near Chicago and Harold Myron, last year's shoxt
placed his choice for that Univer- stop:

K 5'
hik Sonz

Asootaed k't ss i'I1t(J


Spring training is in full sway
at Iowa. Coach Burt Ingwerson is
giving his men a thorough going-
over in search' for a good punter,
or maybe two. The squad is still
working out ,a the field house and
will stay there till favorable,
weather sets in.
Some advance dope. The fa-
mous Carnegie Foundation is
preparing a thesis for April 1.
The subject now is Women's
sporting activities. They
couldn't find any traces of
professionalism in this subject
to scandalize so they treated
the matter as to how it affect-
ed the health and welfare of!
the woman participant. Leave4
it to them to find a way.

Four New York Giants who figureJ
prominently in John McGraw's
plans for the coming campaign. E EL N
Travis Jackson is field captain andAN
shortstop, Bill Walker and Fred OFFICIAL
Fitzsimmons hullers, and Mel Ott
one of the outer gardeners.
"1Babe" as given Ruth by the Whenever football officials were
members of the Baltimore FStates Badger discussed, the name of the late
eIms th e l eeWalter Eckersall was bound to en-
team that year. {Runner Did Not Foul ter the conversation at some timeI
With only one defending champ-' or other. He had set up his stand.
ibn, Penn State is after its fourth fards by earnest and successful par-
straight boxing title. The annual ( MADISON, Wis., March 25- The ticipation in football from his high
tournament will be held at the final echo of the alleged protest school days, college later on, and
University of Pennsylvania Friday against Wisconsin's victory in the then as an official at the biggest
and Saturday. Navy is the strong- mile relay race at the recent in- games, a sports writer and widely'
the title now held door conference meet, which gave read critic.
by the Nittany Lion. the Badgers the championship, was Eckersall first attracted atten-
heard here Wednesday, when Tom tion at Hyde Park High school
"Smiling Swede" Oberlan- Jones, the Badger coach, received whose football teams of 1899-1902
der, former Dartmouth colle first ciulated the protest story, a were nationally known. He was the
football star has accepted the drots str, a mainstay of a powerful running at-f
position as head coach at don- nia that Sherma F erM tack despite his light weight of
Co-Inesota track coach, had reported 35pond. utingaddo
necticut Wesleyan. Oberlander Henke's alleged (foul and stated 135 pounds. Puntng and drop
is now first assistant to Wil- that the-,Wisconsin runner should kicking were Eckersall's chief as-t
lazan,:Ohio State mentor, and e diqualified. Coach Finger de- Jsets aside from his canny ability
is doing his last of the contract 1clares explicitly that not only did Iin the open field.
in the Spring training. he enter no protest but that he ac- When the time came to enter col-
tually had not even discussed the lege, this star of the prep school-
American Entries in incident with anyone. was c;olicited by many schools,

sity. His weight had increased
only ten pounds. Massed interfer-
ence and 200 pound lines were com-
bated by this lad at only 145. His'
fame in collegiate circles spread
and he is recognized as one of thej
greatest players the game has ever!
seen. . 1
Proof of his popularity as an of-
ficial came with telegrams and
j. cablegrams a very short time after
his death. The Big Ten will espe-
cially miss this great figure in his
capacity as a football official. Maj.
John L. Griffith, commissioner of (
athletics of the Western Conference
expressed this belief, saying the
-Conference had lost one of its very
finest officials.


Hudson May flay.
Sol Hudson, hefty gridiron star,
seems the best bet at first base and
though he lacks height shoird be
a valuable man around the uitl
sack, while his hitting is all.in is
favor. . At second base, another
sophomore, Larry Butler, is out in
front of the field and seems slated
to draw the berth with plenty to
The Michigan Skating rink,
will close Sunday, March 30.
Ticket books purchased this sea.-
son will not be valid .next year,
and all persons are requested
to recovver any articles left" in
the check-room before the clos-

Fesler, Ohio State ace, is out for
his third letter in sports this year. j

He placed on the majority of AllJI"
American football teams )a-t eGad National
this season. It id not take very
long for him to change the mole-


skins for a basket ball outfit. Now
it's baseball, and the infield.
A Philadelphia sports, writer
has at last revealed the origii
of the "Babe" in Babe Ruth.
The late Jack Dunn, manager
of the Baltimore Orioles in the
In ternational league, 11A .d
George Herman Ruth as a sort
of ward-servant when the club
was .in spring training in 1913.
The main reason George travel-
led with the team was because
they thought he was a comer.
The climaxing point was reach-
when the kid bummed five dol-
lars from Dunn to buy a 'bi-
cycle. This, on top of all the
other childish pranks paved
the way to the name of the

Ot. Associated Press)
LONDON, March 45.-The unex-
pected scratching of John H. Whit-
[ney's Easter Hero from the grand
national today left only five Ameri-
can owned horses to face the start-
er Friday, and turned the grueling
i our mie tent into a complete rid-
Sir Lindsay, which put up a good
performance in the Cheltenham
gold cup, will be the ,lone bearer of
the Whitney silks. Gordon Self--
ridge's Ruddyman, Victor Emman-
uel's Rhyticere and Royal Arch,
and S. Sanford's Sandy Hook com-
plete the American representation.
Easter Hero first developed lame-
ness after winning the Chelten-
h6:m, but appeared to have recoav-

Ol thebridge[sVN

, Alol

Neckwear for Spring
By a special purchase we are able to offer a com-
plete showing of genuine Irish poplin ties. All are hand
made and they come in all the wanted colors and
attractive small figures. These ties will outwear several
of the ordinary kind and we would suggest that you
buy several at this low price.



Shantungs will be more
popular than ever this
Spring. We are showing them
in white and plain colors at

Anything you'll want in the
new ties-stripes, figures and
plain colors. Priced from
$1.25 to $2.00

.. . i

These are all hand
lied with brilliant
They come in plain


OAK is not felled by one blow." Popular
taste is not changed over-night. But our records
show that once a man changes to Chesterfield,
the odds are he'll stick!
That's how Chesterfield's huge popularity is
gained -- and thoroughly deserved! Everlast-
ngly giving smokers the one thing that counts:
{ ~TAS TE ahovae vevthin

r ~ MILD,,,.,a~nd yct

1 iG,
' t c o


In this group are ties that
formerly sold as high as
$2.00. We are closing them
out for only




rI I

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