THE MICHIGAN DAILY.
. t, ,
20 ATHLETES 9ON'
SQ U AOSELECTED,
FR0 816 TE[N MEET,
MICHIGAN, ILLINOIS, PURDUIE,
WISCONSIN FAVOREl) TO
WOLVERINES STRONG IN
REL AY, 440, JUMPS, DASH
Indian Runners Set New
Records In Practice
Twenty men compose the track
squad that Coach Steve Farrell will
take to Evanston to enter the Confer-
ence indoor track meet Saturday
night. The quarter and half milers
leave for Chicago with Coach Farrell
today at 1:23 o'clock, and the rest
of the squad goes tomorrow morning.
The Michigan entrants and the
events in which they will compete fol-
low: 50 yard dash-Losch, ' Kelly,.
Simmons; 60 yard high hurdles-
Criukshank, Sargent; 440 yard dash
- Butler, Forbes, Wetzel, Lewis,
Wheeler; 880 yard run-Burkholder,'
Burns, Merz; mile run-Standish,
Douglas; two mile-Freeborne; pole
vault-Wesbrook; running high jump,
and Blue is expeced to gather, marks
the Urbana track team as one of the
most 'feared competitors for Confer-
ence indoor honors.
By performances already this sea-
son in three indoor meets' the Orange
and Blue will go into the meet a
slight favorite over Michigan, with
Purdue and Wisconsin nearly as1
strong, as the Wolverines' hopes of
the Illni lie in the brilliant middleI
disance squad that Coach Harry Gill
has been able to build up. Lacking
the sensational Emery in the quarter
takes away much'of the extraordinary
balance of the 1920 team, but there
is still left an aggregation that will
score high in the Evanston gym Sat-
The Illini coach has entered 30 men
in the indoor meet, but will proba-
bly take only 23 with him. Captain
Prescott, premier Illinois sprinter,
has returned to the track, and will
head the team.
The Indian's hopes for winning the
meet rest largely on the performance
of Alberts and Osborne in .the high
jump, Prescott in the dash, and Fields,
Sweet, Schlapprizzi, and Donahoe in
the 440. The Illinois entrants in the
half, Brown, Yates and Geterman seem
strong probabilities for places, to
judge by the results of the relay
carnival. McGinnis is expected to win
the mile, -with Furnas of Purdue and
Wall of Wisconsin his closest rivals.
Illinois should place in the two mile,
but this race is conceded to the
spedy Purdue captain, Furnas.
Weiss, a steady shot putter, will
probably gather points in the weight
Furnas and Miller are the two
Purdue mainstays. These men led
in the 54 to 37 defeat recently handed
Northwestern in Patten gym, and are
regarde as certainties for points Sat-
Wilder ,and Merrick, pole vaulters,
Knollin, sprinter, and Wall, miler,
form the Wisconsin nucleus. All three
won their events easily against Notre
Dame, and should appear in the fin-
als Saturday. Knollin yon both the
40 yard dash and the hurdles.
rulard Sent To rig Teen Swimming
Miet; Northwestern, Chicago Favored
Coach Elmer Drulard of the Var-
sity tank squad has been sent by the
Athletic association to witness the
Conference swimming meet which is
I being held in the Northwestern uni-
vrsity pool this week. Coach Dru-
lard is expected to get a line on Big
Ten , methods and abilities so that,
if the Wolverine squad' is recogniz-
ed by next year, he may be better
able to cope with the situation.
Purple and Maroons Favorite
Northwestern and Chicago are the
big favorites for ,,title honors. The
Purple natators downed the Maroon
water men in a dual meet by the nar-
rowest of margins, 35 to 34, and are
thus given a slight edge over their
ancient rivals. Northwestern has al-
ways led the Conference in swim-
ming and it is expected that this year
is to be no exception. This year,
however, the Purple wil have no easy
task on their hands, for, other than
Chicago. Illinois and Wisconsin have
powerful aggregations entered. The
Badgers in particular appear as pow-
Ohio and Michigan Not Entered
Little is expected from the remain-I
der of the entrants. Minnesota has
a fast relay team that should make
the rest to look to their laurels, but'
it is doubtful if they can outdistance
Northwestern and Chicago. Chicago
should win the plunge for distance
unless Iowa's representatve comes
out in unexpected form. The Hawk-
eye distance diver is rated among the.
best in the country, however, and it
would be no surprise to see him best
the Maroon plunger. Purdue and In-
diana are the weakest entries, but
their men may be counted upon to
rob some of the faster teams of ex-.
pected points and thus may change
the whole outconie of, the meet.
Ohio State and Michigan are the
only Conference schools not entered,
for all others rate swimming a ma-
jor sport. It is hoped by Conference
authorities that both will be brought
into the fold next year.
FRATERNITY TRACK MEN.
COMPETE THIS EVENING'
Twenty entries have thus far been
received for the interfraternity track
meet which is to be held at 7:30
o'clock tonight. Because the number"
is smaller than had been expected
the time for signing up has been ex-
tended, entries being received at the
intramural office any time today.]
Each house Is expected to have a
representative at the gymnasium at 7
o'clock with a complete entry list for
Points for Entries
For one, two, or three entries 25
points will be credited to the house
on the all-around athletic chart. For
four men 38 points will be granted,'
with two additional points for every
additional man up to 10 men, 50,
points going to each house With 10
entries. No more than 50 points will
be granted for entries.'
The order of events is as follows:
1 and 7, 50 yard dash and high jump;
2, 440 yard dash to semi-finals; 3
and 8, 60 yard low hurdles to semi-
finals and standing broad jump; 4,;
880 yard run, two heats; 5 and 9, 60
yard high hurdles to semi-finals and
pole vault; 6, mile run, finals; 10,
one lap relay to semi-finals;' 11, tug
of war heats; 12, medler relay to
Pentathlon Begins Tonight
Further it should be noted that all
contestants in the pentathlon are ex-
pected, to take part tonight in the
three of the five eevnts which will
take place. Records made tonight
will hold good for the finals on Tues-
The tug of war teams consist of 10
men, and an opportunity is thus furn-!
ished for men who would not other- .
wise participate in track events to
take part. All fraternity men are eli-
gible, save those who have won an
"M" or an "AMA" in track; or who
are members of the Varsity track
squad. Members of the track team
are\ permitted to compete if their
names appear on the list posted in
the gymnasium by Coach Farrell per-
mitjng them to take part.
DOWN TO FINALS
The 10 high teams in the Union
bowling tournament were announced.
yesterday, and Saturday' night was set
as the latest time that the matches
for the winning team could be bowl-
The winner and runner-up of the
tournament, which is one for high
score and not an elimination match,
will receive prizes, the nature of
which has not yet been determined.
For the finals the teams will have to
bowl, three sets of three games each.
The 10 high teams in the finals are:
E. Kaug and M. Ulseth, J. Dodge and
E. Burrows, J. Ackerman and C.
Brunner, S. Yenowine and S. Stack,
J. Hanna, and F. Camp, P. Nertney
and C. Mac Neil, G. Oles and E.
Mraz, C. Gildersleeve and E. Horton,
W. Wesbrook and H. Kipke, F. Brad-
ford and F. Gallagher.
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WORRY YOUR HEAD OF
IFVYOU WANT TO
-but if you're wise, you'll fot
your worries after school hours
Shake off your troubles whe
whistle blows and you shut u
desk for the day. Conme toI
Bros. and play a few games of b:
No game ever invented gives
pleasure and nothing is more
than an hour or so spent over
Pocket and Carom*BillIa
Cigars and Candles.
Soft Drinks and Light Lunc
Cigarettes and Pipes.
"WE TRY TO TREAT YOU RI
I' I 1
Waterman gym, 4 o'clock:
145 pounds-A. S. Boschan,
'22, vs. L. W. Clay, '24; 0. S.
Hult, '23, vs. J. T. McGowan,
Heavyweight-H. S. Morgan,
'22E, vs. W. Devi, '24.
Three matches in the opening round
of the annual All-campus wrestling
tournament were run off on Wednes-
day. The large crowd that gathered
in the wrestling room of Waterman
gymnasium took great interest in all
Spring Suits and Topcoats
Varsity Strong in 440
With the above men performing to
the limit of their ability, Michigan
should be one of the strongest com-
petitors for first. Strength in the 50
and 440 yard dashes, the high jump
-and pole vault and mile relay form
the basis of Wolverine hopes -for vic-
Recent performances by 4 Illinois
athletes over the Armory track in Ur-
bana serve only to strengthen the al-
ready good opinon in which the
Orange and Blue team is held. Whar-
ton, in,a practice'two mile race last
Saturday, lowered the Illinois record
for that event from 9 minutes, 45
seconds, to 9 minutes, 41 seconds.
The old time was made by Mason in
1916. McGinnis, on the same day, set
a new record by winning the mile1
run in 4 minutes and 25 seconds, the
former record in this event also be-
ing held and made by Mason in 1916.
Illinois' power in the half mile,
-ms Ea V +t mile Aventsa s well ns
Wrestling in the 125 pound class,
G. L. Defoe, '24E, threw D. M. Mahi-
kian, '23i1\, in the shortest tussle of the
day, the time being only two minutes,
and a half. T. W. Moffit, '23, threw
H. McCoib, '23, in the 145 pound
class, taking four and one halt min-
The best match of the day was in
the 158 pound class between A. G.
Oliver, '24, and M. S. .Jones, '23L, fin-
ally won by the former after seven
and a quarter minutes of fast work.
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