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March 18, 1921 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-03-18

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Rest of Team Leaves This Morning
Under Care of Trainer Fallon
and Manager Fischer
With the Varsity quarter and half
milers already in Chicago and prepar-
ing for the trials which will be held in
these events tonight, and the rest of
the team leaving this morning under
the care of Trainer Billy Fallon and
Manager Fischer, Michigan track ath-
letes are ready for the test of strength
which swill decide the 1921 Conference
Indoor track champion tomorrow night
in Patten gymnasium.
Coach Farrell hopes that three of
the Michigan squad of five quarter
milers will be among those to qualify
tonight. Wetzel, Forbes, and Wheeler
have shown speed enough to be among
the finalists, barring accidents. But-
Walker, Varsity high jumper
who leaped over six feet at the
Illinois relay carnival for a triple
tie for first with Alberts, of Il-
linois, and Paige, of Ames, re-
ceived a condition in a recent
medical examination, and is at
present ineligible for Varsity
competition. Coming just as it
does before the Conference meet,
the loss is a serious one to Mich-
Igan's hopes for the track cham-
pionship, for Walker was count-
ed upon for several Maize and
Blue points.
ler Is favored for first in this race,
with Donohoe of Illinois and Hall of
Chioago as strong competitors of the
Michigan leader for the honor.
By reason of this brilliant quartet
of 440 yard dash men the Maize and
Blue mile relay team is favored to
win. Lewis will be the fifth man on
the relay squad from whom the final
four will be uelected. At the Illinois
carnival Michigan forced the four
from the University of Pennsylvania
to break the record for the mile re-
lay in order to win. Chicago, by vir-
tue of finishing third in this race,' is
also a possibility.
Burkkholder and Burns are expect-
ed to qualify for the 880 yard run, but
they will encounter strong opposition
if they get into the finals. Brown and
Yates of Illinois and Bartky of Chica-
go have established brilliant records
this year.
In the two distance runs there is
little hope of Michigan figuring to any
extent. The Illini possess four ex-
ceptional milers in McGinnis, Whar-

ton, and Paterson. With these men
running in addition to Wall of Wis-
consin and Furnas of Purdue, unless
the latter goes into the two mile only,
there will be little opportunity for
any other team to cut into points.
This same group will take care of the
two mile, which should be a fast race
between Furnas and Wharton. Just
where Michigan will appear in the
finals of the high hurdle race is prob-
lematical. Anderson, of Minnesota,
was the only Conference hurdler to
get inside the money in either of the
two hurdle races at the carnival.
The pole vault appears safe in the
hands of Wesbrook, although the Wis-
consin star, Wilder, is expected to
make a bid for honors. Osborne and
Alberts, of Illinois, and Pence, of Pur-
due, are all jumpers capable of six
feet or over, and the widler s1ould
come from this group with the others
pressing him closely.
Weiss, of Illinois, has the best rec-
ord of any Conference weight man in
the shot put. Stipe and Van Orden
will have to do better than they have
yet done this year to place.
Michigan sprinters defeated all oth-
er Conference entries at the relay car-
nival, and' for this reason have the
call in the 50 yard dash.
Predictions before a meet of any
sort are generally found to be quite in-
accurate when the events have been
decided. However, any consideration
of the respective strength of Michigan
and Illinois leads to the conclusion
that these two schools will -lead the
rest of the Conference and that only a
rest of the Conference.

First Round Byes
Drawn by U. ofA.
Handball Players
Michigan's entrants in the national
handball tournament which begins
Monday on the D. A. C. courts drew
byes in their first round matches and
will not be called upon to compete
until the evening of the first day. The
entry list for the tourney shows the
names of the greatest players from all
parts of the country.
In his first singles match, Sanchez
will oppose Burnell of the D. A. C. at 6
o'clock Monday, while Gehring, the
other Wolverine entrant in the singles,
will play the winner of the Creighe-
Gold match at 9 o'clock that same eve-
ning. Gold hails from Los Angeles
and is the present national champion,
having won the title last year.
Michigan's doubles teams, Ogdon
and Glasgow, Sanchez and Gehring,
break into comppetition on Wednes-
day. Ogdon and Glasgow meet Mien-
hauser and A'Hearn, a doubles team
from St. Paul, and Sanchez and Geh-
ring run into Smith and Henry, the
D, A. C. champions.
The Michigan players have struck a
hard draw in the very first rounds and
too much should not be expected from
them because of their lack of experi-
ence on box courts. With such play-
ers as Gold and Sachman among the
entrants, there can be no doubt that
competition will be of the highest cal-
ibre. Both of these men have held the
national title several times.
The splendid treatment that the D.
A. C. has accorded the Michigan men
in all their visits for practice on the
box courts deserves special mention.
Nothing has been left undone to make
their trips the most pleasant.
Millinery before buying. Vogue Shoppe
230 Nickel's Arcade.-Adv.

With the close of the Varsity bas-
ketball season, Coach Math.er has
turned his attention to the freshman
basketball squad and is now working
regularly with the first year men two
nights a week. He expects to con-
tinue with the yearlings for a period
of six or eight weeks.
Numerals were awarded to 12 of the
freshmen and with these men together
with all others who care to practice
with the Varsity mentor. Mather has l
a squad of more than 20 men training
under him. All try outs are welcome
and a number have availed themselv-
es of this opportunity to work with
the "skipper."
Mather's purpose in keeping the '24
class team out is to get in touch with
the men and to see what he will have
to work with from the freshmen next
fall. At the same time it gives the
new men a chance to become better
acquainted with the coach.

Pashmers Again
Forced Back To
Rain yesterday drove the Varsity
baseball squad back to the -cage in
Waterman gymnasium after two days
of real practice had been indulged in
on Ferry field. More work was accom-
plished in the short time outdoors than
was possible in the three weeks of
indoor drill, and Coach Pratt will
lead his charges back to Ferry field
this afternoon if such action is at all1
Practice games were the order of
the workouts Tuesdayrand Wednesday,
and Pratt had his first opportunity to
see the candidates for the 1921 Var-
sity in action. Two teams were pick-
ed Tuesday afternoon and went
through a spirited six inning set to
with both squads fighting hard for
runs. Gus Goetz took the mound for
one team while Pratt nominated Mudd
for pitching duty on the other. Both
of these men were inclinded to be
wild but at times showed real ability,
Mudd 'especially tighitened up with
men on bases and allowed his oppon-
ents but two or three runs. Goetz
was batted hard several times, being
unfortunate enough to have Perrin,
Genebach, and Van Boven in the op-
posing lineup, and these veterans are
hitting with all of their 1920 vigor.
Dixon and Torrey, relieved the first
two pitchers, and both men gave a
good exhibition. Ruzicka and Mudd
started Wednesday's game and were
hit rather hard in the match which
developed into a free hitting affair.
Dixon and Schultz finished the game
and fared but little better than their
Vick behind the bat, Johnson on
first, Hickey or Abbot on second,
Van Boven at short stop, Uteritz at
third, and Perrin, Genebach, Dunn,
and Robey in the outfield seem to
be the tentative choice of the coach

for the first string. This combin-
ation worked well together out-
doors and seems to be the class of
the squad. Karpus has reported for
practice and will be sent probably to
one of his old positions in the in-
field. Parks, Ruzicka, Smith, Dixon,
Goetz, Mudd, Torrey and Schultz were
the most likely looking pitchers in the.
games outdoors.
Vogue Shoppe, 230 Nickels Arcade.-
NEARLY 400,000 own a Corona type-
writer. Price $50.00. Easy terms if
desired. 0. D. Morrill, 17 Nickel's Ar-
Play is as necessary as work.
Any game which is interesting
enough to afford real Re-crea-
tion is a beneficial game, pro-
vided it is played amid cleans
decent surroundings.
Most young men prefer games
like billiards for their leisure
hours. If you are interested in
the welfare of young men, you
are invited to visit our billiard
parlors as often as you wish.
You will find that this is a
place of clean sport, where
gambling, profanity and other
undesirable elements are abso-
lutely TABOO.
Pocket and- Carom Billiards.
Cigars.and Candies.
Soft Drinks and Light Lunches.
Cigarettes and Pipes.
"We.Try to Treat You Right"
No. 4


Everyone interested in soccer
is asked to report at the south
end of Ferry field at 3 o'clock
Saturday afternoon. Those mem-
bers of the Varsity who have not
their uniforms, may get them
from Coach Mitchell at the In-
tramural office. Practice will be-
gin at once in order that a team
may be selected to make the
Eastern trip which is being
planned for spring vacation.

Waterman gym, 4 o'clock:
135 pounds-Gillard vs. Can-
iener; Leet vs. Wolfe.
145 pounds-Brown vs. Nel-
Heavyweight'Haller vs. Pet-
Spectators of the Boschan-Clay
match in the 145 pound class of the
annual All-campus wrestling tourney
at Waterman gymnasium yesterday
afternoon were rewarded by seeing
the fastest and hardest fought match
of the tournament which was won by
Boschan in six and a half minutes.
In the other match of the afternoon
which was in the 135 pound class, Mc-
Gowan won fromt Hull on a decision
after the men had struggled for a fall
which neither was able to get. The
scshduled match between Morgan and
Devi, heavyweights, was not held.


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