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Michigan Athletics and the Bentley Historical Library have had a great partnership for years.
As we celebrated the 150th year of Michigan Athletics we highlighted this partnership and brought to life some of the athletics memorabilia that lives in the walls of the Bentley.
Throughout the 2015-16 school year we showcased photos and videos under the heading "From the Archives" as we focused on some great untold stories. - William De Hart Hubbard won the gold medal in the long jump at the 1924 Olympics in Paris, but he didn't get the world record he had been striving for.
This photo of the class of 1903 women's team appeared in the 1903 "Michiganensian." The Bentley's Wilfred B. Like many great ideas, however, it wasn't completely original.
Shaw collection includes a group photo of the captains of the 1902, '03, '04 and '05 class teams, meaning women had organized class teams as early as 1902, even before the founding of the Women's Athletic Association in 1905. Olympic track and field tryouts, and 18 U-M athletes entered the competition. In the 1971-72 season Al Renfrew's team wore plain dark helmets with a wing design and a single stripe along the center ridge strap.
The first photos and results for men's interclass teams do not appear in the "Ensian" until 1907. Freshman Victor Leschinsky (pictured) set an unofficial record in winning the 200-meter race, and eight U-M men qualified for the national tryouts. Renfrew's wing lasted just one season as the team reverted to a plain dark helmet.
James Brooker (bronze, pole vault) and William De Hart Hubbard (gold, long jump) represented the U. After some initial skepticism among the players, Berenson's winged helmet has become an iconic symbol of Michigan hockey.
- Long before Hill Auditorium hosted a signing day extravaganza, the venerable hall was regularly filled with U-M fans for away football games, following their team's fates on an elaborate "gridgraph." Before there was radio, the first "broadcasts" of away games were the work of The Michigan Daily, which received telegraphic updates on the game and posted them on a scoreboard on campus.