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June 26, 1921 - Image 3

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Wolverine, 1921-06-26

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shed by the present day athletes.
dock, of the University of South-
California, has tied the world rec-
in the 100 yard dash, and has
ped off 2-5 of a second in the
yard run. Thompson, of Dart-
ith, did the supposedly impossible
n he covered the 120 yard hur-
in 14 2-5 seconds and broke the
)rd set by Bob Simpson of Mis-
ri. The new records are proof
t the track n'en of today are im-
vin'g with the steady training they
eive in the well equipped prepara-
r schools and universities of the
ntry. Competent coaching has al-
played a big part.
Yost Prepares for Football
ielding H. Yost, Michigan's famed
[iron mentor, will arrive in Ann
or Aug. 1 to prepare for the du-
he will assume this fall. Coach
t has, in addition to his responsi-
ties as head football coach, the
are of Michigan's whole athletic
gram upon his shoulders, for the
football coach will have charge
the entire athletic system, as di-
for of all intercollegiate athletics

II

en a surprise when Vincent Richards,
the boy wonder from Yonkers, Iew
York' holder of the Western and Ju-
nior titles defeated William T. Tilden,
world's champion and the American
ace of the Davis Cup team, in three
sets out of four, at Providence, Rhode
Island. Tilden has not been up to his
usual form of late. The constant
playing which the lanky Philadelphian
has taken part in for the last year
seems to have affected his playing,
but the big American expects to play
at his usual stride when the cup
matches are begun.
Yankees-Indian Series
In the American league Tris Speak-
er's Indians, after a week of battling
with the New York Yankees, and the
terrible Babe Ruth, have emerged
with the same one game margin they
held a week ago. The four game se-
ries between the two leaders ended
in a draw, each team taking two
games. New York got away with a
flying start by downing the Cleve-
landers,,;but fell before the Indian on-
slaught in the next two battles. The
final game resulted in a victory for
the New Yorkers and incidentally was
Shawkey's second win over Cleveland
in four days.
New York returned from its West-
ern invasioh yesterday, and will take
on the Western clubs at the Polo
grounds during the next few weeks.
If playing at home is any aid to the
Yankees they will have their chance
to overcome the one game advantage
Cleveland now holds, and overcome
the Indians in the pennant race.
Unless the New York pitching staff
performs better they wll have a hard
time overtaking the nine lead by
Speaker, which is well fortified with
hurlers. Carl Mays is one man upon
whom the Yankees are staking their
hopes.
. Ohio Boasts Artistic Stadium
Ohio State will boast of the most
artistic stadiums in the country when
the amphitheater now under construc-
tion is finished. The new athletic
plant of the Buckeye school is to be
a real work of art and when the
great crowds surge through its en-
trance they will eb passing through
a large gateway which has' as an arch-
itectural background, designs similar
to those used in the famous Roman
baths.

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.as announced that for
istant football coaches
urzegger, Elton "Tad"
Mather, Ray Fisher,
n. Invitations for ear-
e will be sent out to
e 'men some time in

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gust.
Davis Cup Matches Soon
lngland's tennis team, challengers
the Davis cup, has arrived in New
rk and will practice for the inter-I
:ional matches on the turf courts at
darhurst, Long Island. The British
irtet, composed of Woosnam, cap-
n; Turnbul,, Lowe and, Gilbert,
.1 meet the winners of the Aus-
ilian-Canadian matches on the turf
the Allegheny Country club, at
tsburgh Aug. 4, 5, and 6.
American tennis followers were giv-
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The great half dome which will
stand out noticeably to all of the
spectators has its origin in what were
known as' "exedra." The exedra
were much smaller, rising in regular
intervals from the walls that surround
the palatial baths of the Roman days,
serving to break up the monotony.
The only outstanding use of the half
dome in modern architecture has been
at the San Francisco expedition. In
the 0. S. U. stadium it will be given
unusual prominence, and when com-
pleted will be notably the largest ex-
ample of this type of architecture.

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Illinois May Lose Carney
It is the opinion of the physicians
who have been attending Charles
4(Chuck) Carney, selected as end on
Walter Camp's mythical All-American
team last year, that the big fellow
will be unable to participate in the
Illinois gridiron battles next fall be-
cause of the condition of his knee
which, was wrenched in Ohio State
game. last Fall. Carney has been hand-
icapped ever since, and although
braces have apparently corrected the
injured member it is still weak and
the injuries which he might sustain in
football would be likely to keep Carney
from playing with the Indian basket-
ball squad of which he is captain elect.
It is still possible that an operation
will mend the knee in time to allow
him to hold. down his .old position at
end, or at least have him in condition
for the court game.,
Carney's absence from the lineup
will be a blow to Zupke, for the Indian
end was one of the best in the coun-
try and his loss will cause the Illin-
ois mentor no small amount of worry.
Hellstrom, end on last year's varsity,
and Dick Reichie, center on the bask-
etball five last season are the veterans
who will get first call to fill Carney's
place if he is unable to stand the
strain.

The Best Part of Summer School"
Published Every Tuesday, Thursday
and Saturday during Summer School

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L A ST T I M E T O D AY
D. W. GRIFFITH S
"THE LOVE FLOWER"

BY CARRIER TO YOUR DOOR
THE REST OF THESUMMER

W E D I

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