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March 13, 1921 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-03-13

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Ll

SHMI WIN FIRST
PLACE IN TRACK MEETI

mile-won by Arndt,

ARNDT IN MILE AND MARTIN IN
DASH ABE STELLAR MEN -
OF AFTERNOON
Piling up a total of 70 poltts, the
freshmen easily defeated the other
classes yesterday afternoon in the
largest intramural track meet con-
ducted'in Waterman gymnasium this
year.

'24, second Bow-

en, '24, third Davis, '24, fourth Mar-
ston, '24, time 4:42 3-5; pole vault-
won by R. W. Smith, '24, second Lal-I
ly, '23, Wanamaker, '24, and An-
drews, '24, tied for third and fourth,
height 10 feet, 6 inches; high jump-
R.. W. Smith, '24, and McElvey, '24,
tied for first, third, Shepherd, '24,
fourth, Wood, '23, height 5 feet, 9
inches.

TO PROFESSOR CARVERil
REWARD GIVEN TO FORMER STAR
HALF MILER FOR AID TO
MICHIGAN TEAMS

BOWLING NOTICE

1

I

Tournament entries must play
off their preliminary rounds by
Saturday night, so that contests
may begin Monday.

Get the habit. Follow
know" to the Chinese Ga
U.;e the advertising cc
Michigan Daily to reach
Ann Arbor's buyers.-Ad

Teet's
-Adv.

T _ t
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I

Arndt's time of 4:42 2-5 seconds in
the mile was perhaps the best per-
formance of the afternoon, although
the tieing of the gymnasium time in
the 50 yard dash by Martin, '23, was#
an excellent record. However, the}
reliability df the timing watch was
questioned for this race. . In the mile
Arndt played with his opponents and
had an easy time racing home a win-
ner in this event.
Far behind the freshmen came the1
sophomores, who garnered '25 points.
Firsts were taken by the second year1
men in the dash and in the relay. The1
juniors finished in third place. with
only 8 poiigs, and the seniors gath-
ered only 5 points in the afternoon;
these being made by Swift in the low
hurdles, who came in an easy winner.
R. W. Smith, 23, was high man
with 10 points, which came through a'
fair performance in the pole vault and
some good indoor high jumping. He
went out at 5 feet 9 in the high.
Jump. Dunleavey, who took first'"in
the shot put and third in toe high
hurdles, was second high mpn with
7 points. Numerals will be awarded
the men who won 2 points.
Summary
Fifty yard dash-won by Martin, '23,
second Burke, '23, third Tavars, '24,
fourth Purdy, '24, time :05 3-5; 65 yard
high hurdles-won by Shepherd, '24,
second Jelliffe, '22E, third Dunleav-
ey, '24, time :09; Loomis, '24E, dis-
qualified for knocking down three
hurdles; 440 yard run-won by Sie-
mans, '23, second Davis, '24, third
Bnnz, '24, fourth Hampden, '23, time
55 4-5.
Half mile-wo'n 'by Hattendorf, '24,
second Weeks, '24, third Marston, '24,
fourth Cutting, '23E, time 2:07 2-5; 65
yard low hurdles-won by Swift, '21,
second Brunner, '22, third Shepherd,
'24, fourth Loomis, '24E, time. :08;
shot put-won by Dunleavey, '24, sec-
ond Wielmetti, '24, third Roesner, '24,
fourth Richards, '23, distance 36 feet,
7 inches; relay race-won by sopho-
mores, second freshmen, third juniors;

All-CampuVs )!at
Tournament To'
Start This Week
Wrestling will hold the center oft
the campus athletic stage this week,
with the announcement that, starting
Tuesday afternoon at 4 o'clock, the
preliminaries for the annual tourna-3
ment will take place. 1
The many entries that are on the,
lists in 'Waterman gymnasium, and
the many good men that have signi-
fied their. intention' of reporting for
the matches this year, insure one of
the best competitions of years.
The Wrestling club this year is'
working for recognition and an aporo-#
priation from the Athletic association.
For the past 10 years the cups that
have been given winners in the va-
rious classes have come from the bud-
get giyen Dr. May for the running of
the gymnasium. 'In these years the
competition has been fair, At this
year, with the wealth of excellent ma-
terial that has reported, backing from
the athletic authorities of the Univer-
sity is needed.
With wrestling recognized in near-
ly all Eastern and Conference col-
leges, and used by football coaches as
a method of keeping players in con-
dition in the off-seasons, Michigan is
seen to -be 'behind the trend of affairs
in this respect. Wrestling is needed
on the -campus, because of the general
interest in the sportsand because the
'Maize and Blue should take its place,
in this line of activity in the Confer-
ence, as well as others.
As a minor sport at the University
the wrestling team would be*a goal
for athletes to seek. At present there
is no incentive for participation in the
game.

Before the members or the track
team, Prof. Harry C. Carver, '14, was
presented with a Varsity track "M"
yesterday afternoon. The letter was
presented by Coach Farrell, the Var-
sity mentor, with the official sanction .
of the Board in Control of Athletics.
The award was made in recognition
of Professor Carver's great assistance
and keen interest in the sport.
Assists Coach Farrell
Since graduation he has been of
great- assistance to the coach and his
never failing interest and work in de-
veloping Michigan track squads has'
been sincerely appreciated and fitting-
ly rewarded by presenting him with
the coveted "M".
When in school Carver was a mem-
ber of the track team and the star
half miler of the squad. He compet-
bd inddors and hung up many credit-
able records. When the outdoor sea-
son came around he could not find
time for the outdoor work and had to
give it up temporarily. At this time
"Ms" were awarded to only those who
scored points in the Eastern Intercol-
legiates. It was during his best year
that Carver had to give up outdoor
competition and consequently was de-
nied the chance to run for his "M'
in the East. After that he never had
another chance.
Broke Syracuse Recoid
As a fitting and deserving tribute to
his faithful service both while in
school and especially since gradua-
tion, 'the board was unanimous in
awarding him the "M" at. the present
time. He is still a runner of no mean
ability and continues to show the stuff
with which he broke the Syracuse in-
door track record in the half fnile on
an extremely difficult track a number
of years ago when competing.

'I
\'

0i.

It. is.a Poor
Con1solation
when you've burned out, to reflect
that your loss MIGHT have been
covered by fire insurance The right
MIGHT is the mighty one of fore-
thought. See to it that you ARE in-
sured, and in a good company.

I >'

.r
e

'1

OP

B'UJTLER
. INSURANCE

HOi OLD ARE YOU? NO MATTER! PLAY BILLIAR
No matter how many years you have tarried on earth, you
young if you lDike to PLAY. And PLAYING helps tp keep th
feeling and youthful look' in men who are of mature year
of the GREAT men of the world-authors, senators, lawyer
ministers-find in BILLIARDS a most joyous relaxation and
tion. Make HUJSTON BROS. your "club." Make this a regU
ing place for ,ourself and friends. You will find just the rig]
phere here to make your evenings enjoyable.
HUSfTON BROS.
PocketgandCarom Billiards. Soft Drinks and Light
Cigars and Candles. Cigarettes and Pi
"WE TRY TO. TREAT YOU RIGHT:"

.209 NATIONAL BANK BUILDING.

Teet's
parties.

Dining Rqpms for dinner
805 E. Huron St.-Adv.

a.
ie

4.

Hart Schaffner
&Marx
Clothes

'3

t

Illinois Gives Letters to Eight
Eight Varsity basketball letters have
' nn zen~n iie A f L-' +11 rx 3 t-aft

Center Down,
Center college, fa
circles, defeated Har
a basketball game1
bridge, 41 to 36.
quarterback, played
the Colonels.

been presented to tie players at the
University of Illinois. Those receiving
s Harvard the letters are: Captain Vail, Reitsch,
amous in football Walquist, Mee, Carney, Hellstrom, Col-
vard university in fins, and Sabo. Vail led the scorers
March 7, at Cam- lof the Illini this year with a total of
/McMillin, noted 88 points. He, is also the only regular
right forward for of the 1921 team that will not report
to Coach Winters next season.

A

It's important that you be satisfied
If you're not. we'll gladly make good

,.,

e

Cigarette Cases
Sterling Silver
Gun Metal
Japanese
Leather Covere4d
75c to $35.00
Made' in various shapes
to fit all pockets. Single
and double rows
Sterling 14 K gold striped
cases from $16 to $35.00'
HALLER
AND
STATE STREET
JEWELERS
F--
GRUENI
Vera thin Watch _

I-1

Time. for a

New,

- FACTS

Suit

Dry Cleaning is washing your garments,
either in Casoline or Benzol
Ann Arbor's only Cleaners
not using gasoline
BENZOL USED EXCLUSIVELY

4

ET all set with clothes that are
,r o, ir oT-' re G r f a n m

0

AC W ill b Ly le.

.i IUF L OUIIU11i1C1

ODORLESS CUARANTEED
Have it "Master Cleaned"

Sprir

and Marx spring suits are here with
the new changes in men's clothes.
Coats are more.loosely draped; should-
ers are more square; the coati open-
ings are lower; the lines are simple but
distinctive. Many new colorings and
patterns in fabrics. Priced, by the
way, much 1ower.
$30 to $50
TILL a few Hart Schaffner and
Marx winter suits that we'll clear
away at $17.5, $26.550 and $31.5.
They're of the same high quality that
we guarantee in all other clothes we
sell. If you're not satisfied, money
back.

,

_..

-

I

Phones 18904891

We call for and deliver'

II. -,f7tlhY}ti1IMf''.

t

latest i

,. ..
,
r ? i
,.
~ , rtr:"
,_
y
i ;

uGage Hats _
-AT-
& MALLEAU
03
r6 S.SaeSre

I

,Springs Topcoats
$20 to $35

,/

Spring Raincoats
$10 to $25

IReule, Conlin, Fiegel .C

DARLING

Main at Washington

6

224-2

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