THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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CHIGAN EXPECTED TO HAVE
EDGE ON BIG RED IN FIELD
(Special to the Daily)
:thaca, March 26.-The relay race,
v final event on the Cornell-Michi-
a track list, is expected to be the
iding event of the meet to be held
e tomorrow night. Comparing the
:ords made by the members of the
o teams in their respective events
dAs to the conclusion that the Big
d team will have the edge on Mich-
.n in the track races, but these
nts will be made up by the Wolve-
es in the field.
the feature of the meet- lies in the
e'ting of two such hurdlers as John
i and Walker Smith. Smith will
ve only the two hurdles to run,
le Johnson has been entered in the
h jump and 75 yard dash, as well
the high and low hurdle races,
eak ig, of Johnson, Jack Moakley,
wch of the Cornell team, said, "I
lslder Johnson the greatest track
lete in the country, and probably
best that this country has ever
Smith Equals Marks
mith "ias only recently returned
is trute form, but in the last few
eks he has equalled the marks made
the Western champion in both
nts. Jack Watt finished secong to
ith in both hurdles last year, and
pected to pick up points in these
460ermot, who won third in the
e in the Eastern interollegiates
t spring, recently ran that race
Drill ;hal track,. which is un-
ked, in 4:21. 3-5. On this time he
egrded as a certain winner, with
kenson, Brown and Campbell, oth-
distance men, close behind him.
urt Mayer will be entered in only
440 yard dash, as he has been sick
year, and has only recently re-
ned to form, but is not yet strong
ugh to handle two races in the
xe meet. Mayer won the Intercol-
Late title in both the half and
.rter mile last year at the Harvard
et. The other Cornell entries are
a and Felter, both fast men, who
e done well this year under com-
. cnStanton 880 Manstay
Vith Mayer out of the half, Stanton,
iling his first year on the Varsity,
the best fRed bet, with Abreu only
ihade beind. Strickler and Chap-
n are other entries.
'elter, the chief Cornell . entry in
75 yard dash, is a made-over broad
per, but has speed in the dash as
1,= as evidenced by his time of 8
)fd it in the 75 yard dsh last
k. Minar is an old man at .the
h, and his recent defeats by Fe-
havebeen vregiarded with surprise
the followers of Eastern sport, as
ar was thought Cornell's best in
1 the field eventssthe Ithacans
e no outstanding tars to comipete
1 Baker in the shot, and the three
steam, Wesbrook,# Crss and
ighter;in the pole vault. 1. A. Jew-
Ueatty, and Goodno will be the
nellian entries in the shot put, and
L. Jewett, Grigson, and Atkinson
ring the pole vault. Grigson stands
as the best vaulter,. on the Red
fn, but the others have all cleared
eet in competition.
Ralmy Best Jumper
. A. Jewett and Ramsey are the
strong contenders in the high
p, the litter being a point 'winner
he Intercollegiates last year. John-
Conference high jump champion,
xpected to win this event handily.
he quartet for the mile relay has
yet been. picked, as Moakley is
ing until the last moment and
select his runners by the best rec-
3 they make. The quartet has not
'rmed up to the usual Cornell
idard this year, losing races to'
ward and Dartmouth. Minar, Ab-
Felter, John, Mayer, and Stanton
the men who will be considered
and hurdle races are straightaways.
Several feature events will be add-
ed to the regular program, the fresh-
man relay team meeting Maston Park
high school in a mile race, and a se-
ries of relays between the underclass-
es. An exhibition by the advanced ar-
tillery company has also been plan-
The meet will be refereed by 4.'T.
Kirby, president of the American
Olympic committee. Guy Gundaker,
J. F. Hoffmire, and D. C. Munson, the
latter two being former Cornell track
stars, will officiate.
OF BOXING CLUB
Members Progressing in Ringeraft
Under Able Instruction
Under the able coaching of Mr.
Sullivan, the boxing instructor of the
Detroit' Athletic club, the Boxing club
of the University is progressing in
great style. Members *of the clujb are
improving rapidly under the atten-
tion of .this fistic expert.
Mr. Sullivan has been in and out
of the ring for several years and he is
especially noted in Detroit boxing cir-,
cles as a dangerous come back. He
has earned this title, through unmer-
cifully drubbing "Emergency" Kelly
some two years ago and then leaving
the fistic game only to return to de-
cisively trim Lankey and Ernest Bar-
ibeau, the Ganadian champion. He
then decided to a cept a tentative offer
made by the Deoit Athletic club, of-
fering him the position of boxing in-
structot at thatl club.
From time to timie, Mr. Sullivan
has received many offers to again ap-
pear in the public limelight, but he
is set in his purpose to study and teach
boxing from the scientific standpoint.
In commenting on his ability, one of
the athletic coaches stated that it was
remarkable how Sullivan through his
clevernesshad escaped the character-
istic ill-marked features of the pro-
Mr. Sullivan came here with the
highest recommendations from Mich-
igan alumni members of the D. A. C.
who have profited from his instruc-
tions. He is very interested in the
work of the Boxing club anrd, by his
. presence, fosters a feeling of good+
fellowship among the men-a rare
quality a'mong men of his profession.,
TWELVE DOUBLES TEAMS SIGN
FOR ANNUAL HANDBALL PLAY'
RAIN KEEPS NINE
Number and Quality of Diamond As.-
pirants Assure Lundgren of Good
INFIELD BEST IN INTERCOL-
LEGIATE DIAMOND CIRCLES
Cold weather and wet grounds pre-
vented Coach Lundgren from sending
his men through a practice game on
Ferry field yesterday afternoon. When
it was decided not to lineup for a
game the coach spent the greater part
of the afternoon batting flies to thel
With two complete nines Coach"
Lundgren has more available mate-+
rial with which to build a team than
he has had during any of his years as
baseball diretor. There are at least+
two men for each position and in]
some cases the number of candidates
is larger. The catching department
has at present Genebach and Taggert.
Both of these men are capable re-
ceivers and have had experience in
working behind the bat. Genebach is
a former letter man in baseball and
Taggert has played at W. and J.
The pitching staff is apparently the
Wolverines' strongest position. It is
generally conceded in Conference cir-
cles that if Parks and Ruzicka per-
forne as they have done in the past
the Michigan nine will be the strong-
est contenders kor the 1920 title. In
Saunders, Scheidler, O'Hara, Hubach
and Garlepy Coach Lundgren has
men who can be depended upon to'
step in the box at any time and give
a good account of themselves.
For the infield positions there are
men who should equal any in the Con-
ference despite the pre-season an-
nouncements that Purdue and Illinois'
are strongly fortified at these posi-
tions. . -
On first base Newell and Boome
are both big"lanky players who hold
down the initial sack well and are
strong with the stick. Froemke, last
year's first baseman, is playing in the
outfield. Froemke is fast in the field
and on bases. Wimbles and Karpus
on second leave little to be wanted.
Both men are heavy stckers and fast
fielders. Mike Knod on shortstop has
been an all-conference selection for
two seasons and looks as good this
year as ever. Frye also does well at
this position and is making Knode per-
form at top speed. Mra at third
should complete an infield equal to any
in college circles.
Mraz led the Big Ten in hitting
during the 1918 season and has had
no difficulty in meeting the ball. Hoff-
man, third baseman of last year's
freshman nine, exhibits enough pep
for a whole infield and is apt to break
into a number of the gams.
10 Outfielders Left
Langenhani, Perrin, Kirchgessner,
Dunn, Froemke, Van Boven, Weadock,
Pheney, Hays, and Hoppe are doing
the best work in the outfield. Langen-
han covers a lotof territory ~and is
experienced in the game. Perrin has
been performing well in practices and
yesterday afternoon made some one
handed catches while on the run
which stamped him as one of the best
outer gardners on the squad.
Kirchgessner is an accurate fielder
and has a good record with the bat.
Dunn and Weadock cover tneir ter-
tory well. Bothof these men have hit
well in batting practice.
Van. Boven and Froemke are the
utility men of the squad. Either of
these players can be shifted to in-
field or outfield positions.
Y. M. C. A. PLANS INDUSTRIAL
WORK AMONG FACTORY MEN
The University Y. M. C. A. is about'
to undertake some industrial 'work
among the factory men of the city, ac-
cording to J. Erwin Goodwillie, '20E,
president of the organization. The
work will be in the nature of teach-,
ing and supervising various sports,
such as volley ball and baseball.
Probably the chief duty will be um-
piring games between opposing teams.
Men are needed to carry on this work,
and any one wishing to volunteer is
requeste to leave his name at Lane!
Friday and Saturday, par-post Laun-
dry cases, $1.50, at Graham's.-Adv.
IN CUSHION MEET
All entries for the interfraternity
three cushion billiard tournament to
be conducted by the Union must be
turned in at the desk, in the Union
billiard room, before 6 o'clock today
in order to insure the entry in the
tourney. Six houses have signified
their intentionof enteringa manband
at least as many more should be in
before the lists are closed. Play will
begin on Monday and houses that are
already entered should ascertain the
date of their first game.
Arrangements have been completOd
for the best billiard attraction that
Union members have yet been privileg-
ed to witness in the new room. Percy
Collins, amateur balk line champion,
will play on Saturday, April 3, an ex-
hibition 18.2 balk line game with Al
Taylor, manager of the Union room and
one of the best known cue artists in
the country. Collins won his cham-
pionship recently at the tournament
conducted by the Boston A. C. and dis-
played phenomenal form throughout
feates Dave McCandless, former cham-
pion who was seen in action at the
Union some time ago.j
Read the Daily advertisements.
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Michigan's annual handball tourn-
ey has- begun with 12 teams entered
for the doubles and 14 contestants
signed up for the singles. The match-
es will be run off as soon as possi-
ble, a schedule of games having been
posted on the door of the handball
court. A cup will be awarded to the
winner in the singles tourney and a
cup 'each to the two men of the win-
ning doubles team.
Games in the first round of the
doubles are as follows: Gehring-
Potts vs. Brucker-Sanchez; Lu-Sny-
der vs. Seymour-Potter; Ogdon-Coop-
er vs. Whitlock-Selway; Flournway-
Sloan vs. Wagner-Gregory; Burdick-
Wells vs. Ball-Mason; Clark-Buell vs.
Singles entries are paired off in the
first round as follows: Gehring vs.
Brucker; Sanchez vs. Swartz; Hauser
vs. Wagner; Seymour vs. 1 Ogdon;
Gregory vs. Burdick; Ball vs. Snyder;
and Moore vs. Clark.
INTERCLASS RELAY TRYOUTS
TO CLOSE THIS AFTERNOON
Today is the last day for relay try-
outs. The gymnasium will be open to
candidates for the class teams from 10
to 12 o'clock this morning and all aft-
ernoon. Intramural officials will be
on hand to time all men during these
hours, but after today no one will be
allowed to tryout.
Fraternity interest in these eyents
has far surpassed that shown by the
classes More men must turn out for
the class teams as a sufficient number
have not yet been timed to make up
a four man squad. Unless more re-
port by today's practice, the inter-
class events will have to be called off.
Anyone who can make the one lap
in 21 or 22 'seconds is almost sure
of a place on a team.
The Michigan Daily, the only morn-
ing paper in Ann Arbor, contains all
the latest Campus, City and World
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