THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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ist Win Both of Remain-
s to Finish in Seventh"
VE NOW CONSIDERED
ST OF BIG-TEN TEAMS
'fight. Their match today clears up
The winner will be entitled to en-
ter the semi-finals which will be held
at 3 o'clock Saturday afternoon. Those
not eliminated next Saturday will
meet in the finals for the champion-
ship of the campus. It is predicted
that some of the best wrestling in the
entire tournament will be displayed
STILL ROOM ON AQUATIC
TEAM fOrH NEW TALENT
Michigan H s Suffered But Three
Track eeats at Midway Bands
in 14 Clashes
essary it will be played in some neu-
tral city, such as New York.
Coach Stagg and Assistant Coach
Page of Chicago, have conferred with
Ralph Morgan and Major Pickering of
the eastern school and have arranged
this schedule subject only to the de-
cision of the. faculties of the two
schools. According to Mr. Morgan
there is little doubt but that the nec-
essary permissioi will be given.
L III/ _
VlTT1TapC UAVF 'AT,.F1'AD WW"
E DUAL MEETS THIS YPAR [UNO
____HRN SENDS MEN I
Farfel, will pit his track
against Chicago this Satur- IIIIIU UfBIINUU
. ........ . .10
GREATER INTEREST LOOKED
ewinning from Minnesota last
rday ,Chicago made certain of
place in the Big Ten basketball
with 10 wins and 1 +defeat. The
ons still have one game to play,
with Wisconsin Friday, March 12
rdue, in second place seems to
e strongest team in the league,
.nly plays 10 games this year,
cannot lay any claim to first po-
2, which belongs to the Maroons
irtue of a longer schedule. , The
rmakers have been defeating
ease Conference teams that ehi-
has had trouble in nosing out.
r a bad start caused by defeats
Indiana and Illinois, the Purdue
ory Five" has come back and
ted every quintet in the Big Ten
>ut difficulty. The Purdue team
30ference scoring records, ?loth
Sn4 individual, in the bver-
ming victory from Ohio State, .3
wl,'eu White, running guard for
krinnlng team,' threw 20 points. In
ion to this, the Baietiakei s
the high scoring fivre of tho (Goe-
chigan must win both of ite
ining games to retain her pres-
>lace in the final results. Vic-
s from Indiana and Ohio State
give Michigan a clear right to
nth place, which is high when
ared to the position a. week ago.
e assuring the Wolverines of this
Lon, it will mean revegge for ear-
ason defeats at the hands of these
s. The unexpected defeat of
onsin seemed to nerve the Var-
and the game with Minnesota
ed the benefit derived from this
lent feeling. Mather will be
to use his best combinations in
remaining two games and they
d both be converted into Michi-
Indiana Loses Chance
liana lost a chance to jump into
place, at the expense of Illinois,
ropping a game to Northwestern
o Evanston gym last week. A'
Em the Hoosiers by Michigan
that team will be tied with Ioa
probably Wisconsin for fourth po-
L, each team having an even split
unes won and lost. Wisconsin
take undisputed control of
L place If the Badgers win from
,go, an event which seems hardly
ble. This will give Iowa fifth
which will be shared by In-
if the Hoosiers drop to Michi-
o State, Northwestern, and Min
a, seem to have good opportu-
of staying in the places now
ded, as it is- not possible for any
Bm but Ohio to climb. If Michigan
d lose to both Ohio and Indiana,
Mtate team will go into seventh
, leaving eighth for Michigan.
prospects at the present time fav-
Lcigan over Ohio, as Wisconsin
ted the Scarlet and (1ray March
to 22, and Indiana has been slip-
badly of lte. The greatest
"I of change Is expected to take
l"the middle section, with the
o##ctfttat 1T~i' Al"- _
WITH COMPLETION OF
New candidates for the swimming
team wil. be given tryouts at the Y.
M. C. A., at 3:30 this afternoon. There
is still an opportunity for onen who
have been unable to report before to
make the team now. Good men are
still in depand and Coach Drula'rd
urges the prese e of everyone who
has the ability in the water.
Interest in swimming at Michigan
has developed~ at a speed that has
been unequaled by any other sport
at its introduction. With the com-
pletion of the Union pool an even
greater interest is sure to be shown
'nd it is. practically a sure thi-
that -swimming will eventually be an
"M" sport. It is ths recognized at
every other school in the Confernce
with the exception of Ohio State, and
the experience gained by men who re-
port now will be reflected when the
sport takes its place as' a major sport
Meet March 19
The Conferenee swimming meet is
to be held in Evanston on March
19 and 20. *It is generally conceded
that Northwestern will emerge victor-
iou though Chicago may give the
Purple a .,close battle. Coach Tom
Robinson of the Evanston natators
annouiiced Saturday that negotiations
are under way for a dual meet be-
tween Northwestern and Yale, the
recognized Eastern champions. When
the Purple and Eli met in the Yale
tank in 1915 the Easterners were de-
feated by the score of 27 to 22 and
are anxious for revenge.
On the Pacific coast Stanford is
deluging all her opponents in tIe
aquatic sport. The meet with Cali,'
fornia has not yet been held, but
Coach Brandsten is coilfident of vic-
tory. A meet to decide the national
intercollegiate championship has been
suggested, but will hardly be carried
out this year. Such a meet between
Yale or Northwestern and Stanford
would prove highly interesting.
2 UNION BILLIARD
" Owing to the failure of scheduled
players to appear Monday, the open-
ing games of the Michigan Union
handicap three cushion billiard tourn-
ament were played yesterday after-
noon In the first game P. E. Car-
rick, '20E, playing at scratch, elim-
inated F. T. Colby, '21, .also playing
at scratch, by the score of 25 to 16.
'Although there was nothing spec-
tacular about the game both men
showed flashes of brilliancy. Car-
rick's open table play was especially
good, while Colby although he evid-
enced- a knowledge of the game was
rather weak on execution.
In the second game E. H. Martin,
'22, playing at 22 had little difficulty
in disposing of A. Y. Malcomson, '22,
playing at 21, by the count of 22 to
12. Malcomson was evidently off color
as his handicap was almost the same
as his opponent's.
Today's round of games commenc-
ing at 4:30 o'clock will bring together
3. C. Harbert, '23, and G. E. Whitbeck,
'22. Harbert won the Union straight
rail billiard tournament which was
completed a few weeks ago, and ha
been placed at scratch in this one.
Whitback was a strong runner up
in the last tournament and will play
20, points. Tonight at 8 o'clock, C, L.
Jerome, '23, playing at 22 will meet
S. D. Moeller, '2, playing at 24. These
men made good showings in their trial
games and are expected to stage a
day evening in Waterman gymnasium.
The meet will be the 15th clash be-
tween the cinder teams of the two
schools. Michigan in the many years
of competition has scored 10 victories
over the Maroons and has succumbed
to them but three times, the other
meet resulting in a tie. Followers qf
the Maize and Blue are looking to an-
other victory for the Varsity Satur-
Capt. Carl Johnson and his team
mates will be running up against a
team that has already drawn blood
from three Conference schools in
dual meets this year. Captain Sper
has led his Midway team to decisive
victories in each case. Ably support-
ed by a large squad of former letter
-men, the Chicago captain is out to
avenge the many beatings that Michi-
gan has inflicted upon them.
Michigan Has Edge
If the showing of the Varsity at the
Illinois Relays may be taken as an
indication of what is to be expected,
Chicago will not have a chance and
the official record of the meets will
show one more victry for Michigan.
However, the ability of the Maroons is
not being under estimated by Coach
Farrell and he is preparing his men
with the idea of a stiff contest in
Every year two meets are held
with Chicago, one indoor and one out-
dodr. This year the former takes
place in Ann Arbor and the latter at
the Windy Cit. When'relations were
renewed in 1918 between the two
schools, the Varsity proceeded to
show its superiority by winning 57 to
20. This was Carl Johnson's frst year
o the team. During this contest be
established two new records for Wa-
terman -gymnasium. He negotiated the
60 yard high hurdles in 8 1-5 seconds
and the 50 yard dash in 5 8-5 seconds.
In the latter event he has since tied
the world's record.
Midway Miler Strong
Last year's indoor meet was not
so -y picking for the Wolverines as
in the previous year. Nevertheless
the team ended on the long end of a
44 to 33 score and again Johnson star-
red by taking three of the five firsts
which the Varsity won. Michigan reg-
istered a slam in the dashes. This year
will see a meet in which Michigan
will be strongin the dashes, hurdles,
pole vatilt,. and high jump; Chicago
will be dangerous in the shot put,
quarter ile, half mile and mile. It
is a strange coincidence that the one
team should be exceptionally strong
in those events in which the other is
weak and vice versa.
CHICAGO MAY PLAY PENN FOR
Philadelphia, March 9.--East may
meet West for the national basketball!
championship. Tentative arrange-
ments are being made for a series be-
tween the ,University of Chicago and
'the University of Pennsylvapia, win-
ners in their respective fields.
The first game bf the series will be
played in Chicago on March 20 and
the second in Philadelphia four days
later. In case a third game is nec-
BACK IN UNIFORM
AFTER FIVE DAYS'
Coach Lundgren was out ia uniform
again yesterday afternoon to start his
charges in their first batting drill of
the season. Merz, Ruzicka, Captain
Parks, and Saunders all took their
turn pitching to the hopefuls. Gene-
bach, Bigelow, Coakes, and Taggert,
the receivers chosen to perform be-
hind the bat, were outfitted in mask
and regular protectors. The cage is
so small an affair that the mounds-
men are placed under considerable dif-
ficulty in protecting themselves, so
the hurlers were careful when they
were facing the heavy hitters.
" Not a few of the batters appeared
unsteady and showed lack, of confi-
dence by sidestepping from the plate.
This was a common fault util it was
discovered that the hurlers were not
letting out many of their choicest
curves. Whenever ,the mouidsmen
opened up with curves and speed they
had. the batters baffled and te major-
ity failed to connect.
Wimbles Hits Hard
Wimbles who .has been doing sen-
sational fielding and pegging up to
date kept up his good record with the
bat by slamming the delivery of every
pitcher he faced. Jimmie Newell, the
lanky first baseman, created a favor-
able impression with the stick. Butch
Froemke tried batting from the left
side and met with no little success.
He has always been an accurate field-
er, but has not in the past been a
heavy hitter. If Butch learns to bat
from the left side of the plate he will
be a valuable baseball man with his
speed on bases.
Genebach, Coates, Bigelow, and
Taggert all showed well behind the
bat. On paper the catching depart-
ment appeared before the start of the
season to be the weakest spot on the
team. The absence of Morrison and
Huber, the 1918 and 1919 receivers,
was thought to be a seere loss to
Lundgren. With the present catcher
improving as they have done for the
last two weeks there is little doubt
but that the backstopping position will
be we11 taken care of.
Stanley Broome, big first baseman
of last year's freshman nine, made his
appearance "today for the first try-
out. Broome has been troubled with
rheumatism since the opening of the
training season, but is now consider-
.ably improved. He was caperiIg over
the floor yesterday grabbing every-
thing that came in easy fashion.
Broome plays on first base and in the
Coach Lundgren announced that his
second cut will be posted on the bul-
letin board of the gymansium today.
The squad will be considerably re-
duced and the fight for berths will
be greatly intensified by the surviv-
ors. The coach hopes after his cuts
have been made to be able to accom-
modate the freshmen battery men.
These men will be conditioned before
the call for candidates for the all
fresh team is made early in April.
7:30=-Soph lits vs. underclass
8:30-Junior engineers vs. Piet-
ro's fresh lits.
8:30--Juniors vs. architects.
8:30-Pharmics vs. underclass
Private lessons in modern
516 E. William St.,
Residence Phone 1 780-W
1 . -
It Is Still
In the old colony days
Ing was a popular sport.
The out-door play-
where bowlers were v
congregate-in the cit;
calledNew York-is still
as "BOWLING GREEN."
Bowling is not a fad.
been played too many ye
that., It has an eternal f
Come in today and wat
if you don't get the "fev
Billiards and Bowling,
and Candies. Cigarettes &
"Wei try to treat you R~
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