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March 22, 1921 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-03-22

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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VARSITY BASKETBAL LETTERS TO BE
PRESENTED TO EIGNT WOLVERINES

Rest

of Basketball Squad Invited
be Guests of Athletic
Association

to

1922 COURT LEADER TO BE
ELECTED AT BANQUET TUES.
Eight "M's" will be awarded to
members of Michigan's championship
basketball team at a dinner to be given

J

Captain Joe

Karpus, Varsity Left
Forward

in the team's honor by the Athletic
association this evening at the Union.
The men who will receive the coveted
mopogram are Captain Karpus, Wil-
liams, Miller, Rea, Dunne, Weiss,
Whitlock and LeGalley.
At this same gathering, the captain
for the 1921-1922 team will be elected.
As there are but two juniors, Rea and'
Dunne, among' the men who receive;
letters, it is quite probable that one
of these men will be chosen fog the
new leader.
Others to be Present
In addition to the Varsity, the rest.
of the court squad are also to be
guests of the association. The other
men who have been invited ,to attend
are Walmoth, Gregory, Pearman, Pip-
er, Wickham, L. B. Wilson, Zinn,
Meranda, Peare, Reason, and C. W.
Wilson. Of this group the first seven
have been awarded their."AMA's". Be-
cause of an athletic ruling, men who
have become ineligible in the course
of a season in their respective sport
may not be awarded with their mon-
ogram or numierals. This un'fortun-
ptely cuts the four last ,men out of
their "AMA's" and, in the case of-
Whitie .Wilson, it means the loss of a
letter.
To Coach Mather, no doubt, will go
the principal honor and glory of the
occasion. The "skipper" has accom-
plished that which is no less than
phenomejial knd to him, more than to
anyone else, should go the greatest
amount of credit for Michigan's re-
markable comeback from a bottom po-

jb on his hands to replace him. Wil-
liams who has been almost univer-
sally picked as a Big Ten guard is no
douibt the best guard in the West. The
coach has no one who can fully fill
Williams shoes and the loss of the big
fellow will be the hardest blow at the
squad. While Weiss was held as a
substitute, he was a mighty good long
shot artist and a capable center.
Wickham and Whitey Wilson are the
only other seniors on the list of can-
didates who will not be available next
fall.
Rea and Dunne of the Varsity,
Pearman, Meranda, L. B. Wilson, and
Peare of the squad, are all juniors and
will each have another year with the
team. The rest of the team and squad
made up of Miller, LeGalley, Whitlock,
Walmoth, Gregory, Piper, Zinn, Rea-
son, are sophomor s and have not yet
two years of competition.. With the
number of good freshmen with whom
Coach Mather is now working the
skipper will have a strong list of men
from which to build a 1922 squad.
FRATERNITY TRACK MEET
ENDS WITH EVENTS TONIGHT
Tuesday night will mark the finish
of the inter-fraternity track meet in
Waterman gymnasium. A fast ending
is expected as the remaining events
have been completed up to the semi-
finals or the finals. The feature of the
evening w4ll be the running of the re-
lays. The two best teams in the on
lap and mnedley relays, respectively.
will lie pitted against each other Sat-
urday night in connection with the
Cornell meet.
Other events to be finished will be:,
50 yard finals and semi-finals, 60 yard
high hurdle finals and semi-finals,
shot-put finals and the quarter kand
half mile finals. The outstanding fea-
ture of the meet has been the interest
slpwn in it, as between 300 and 400
men having taken part.
Fraternity volley ball entries must
be in by Wednesday night.,

Spring And Yost
Return Together!
(By F. E. Jacob)
Spring is here. The first sign-the
first real assurance that we had of this
fact came to us but the other day when
Fielding H. (himself) strode through
the gates of'Ferry field.
Duke Dunne happened to be close
by and it was a clinch, almost like
father and son, for Duke was surprised
and mightly glad to see the "old man."
The coach, too, was feeling' extremely

ILLINOIS LOOKS
LIKE Li CHAMP
Michigan and Wisconsin Must Improve
to Be Rival of Indian
Team
MANY RUNNERS SPIKED ON
NARROW NORTHW'RN TRACK
Illinois' performance in the Confer-
ence track meet at Evanston last week
was above what dopesters estimated,
and shows that it will be a most diffi-
cult task for any school to wrest the
outdoor title from the Indians this
year. Wisconsin and Michigan are the
ones most likely to dispute the Indian
claims, but their success depends upon
rapid development in the next two
months and upon non-Conference
schools cutting ihto the Illini events.
The preponderance of the Illinois
points over Michigan can be partially
explained by the training which the
Indians have had all winter upon the
dirt, but this difference is not suffi-
cient to detract much from the glory

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WRESTLING NOTICE

Coach E. J. Mather, Mentor of the
Sensational 1921 Varsity
jovial to be back on the field of bat-
tle once more.
"How is Nashville? Why I counted
15 different kinds of flowers in full
blossom in my garden before I left
there three weeks ago," beamed the
coach. Where have I been? Oh, up
where there's real venison and trout,
-way up in the wilds of Montana.
And say, I sure have had a real time,
A REAL TIME. Been livin' with a
family of Indians, real Indians, edu-
cated and mighty fine people. Y'ti-
low Tail, my guide has studied in col-

Duke Dunne, Center
Hawker of Minnesota last year, while
Alberts of Illinois leaped 4 inches
higher than were the 1920 winners,
Moorehead of Ohio, and Hoffman of
Iowa. Weiss tossed the shot 5 inches
'farther than Higgins of Chicago did
last year, while the Michigan quartet
,4orced the Illini relay team to come
within a fifth of a second of the mile"
record made by the Indian four last
year.
Spiking Frequent
In the distance runs several of the
best runners were eliminated from
winning places because of being spik-
ed. The Northwestern track is of in-
sufficient width and the first turn is
too close to the start for many run-
ners to get away with safety.. McGin-

Performances on the whole were
faster and better than the marks made
last year, although in some events the
records were slightly below that of
the 1920 meet. The times of 5 3-5 in
the dash and 7 3-5 in the hurdles made
by Johnson last year were equalled
Saturday night by Simmons of Mich-
igan and Knollin of Wisconsin, re-
spectively. Butler bettered his 1920
time in the quarter, and the half mile
was won by Yates of Illinois 4-5 of a
second slower than last year: The mile
time was more than a second slower
this year, but Wharton of Illinois cov-
ered the two mile faster than did Fur-,
nas of Purdue last year. Had not Fur-
nas been under the weather he might
have lowered the winning time.
Wilder and Merrick of Wisconsin
did three inches better than did

Bud Rea, Right Guard
PRELIMINARY ROUND OF
CAMPUS TOURNAMENT CLOS

nis of Illinois, Forbes and Freebor
of Michigan were cut during tb
races, while there were others a
spiked.
The most brilliant of the Michig
tracksters were Butler in the 440, w
had an easy time taking the quar
and who all but caught Donahoe
(Continued on Page Eight)

Waterman gymnasium. 4 o'clock.
Semi-final Matches
125 pound class-DeGracia vs.
Defoe; Brown vs. Camiener.
145 pound class-Clifford vs.
McGowan.
Heavies again held the center
attention in the wrestling tourney
Waterman gym yesterday afternc
when the last of the prelimina
matches were staged. M. Smith, Co
ference champion in the 158 pou
class, threw Greenbaur in four a
one-half minutes with a body scisso
hold, while Campbell disposed
Shultz in five minutes by the use o
double arm lock.
The other match was in the :
pound class between De Gracia a
Mildner, the fbrmer throwing his o
ponent in 30 seconds, the quick
time yet made in the tourney.

Benjamin Weiss, Center
Gill's tracksters won in such decisive!
fashion. Farrell's man, unused as they
are at present to the cinders, did cred-
itable work in taking second place,
and Wisconsin showed more strength
than was looked for.

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nn m uZ nn unfu nutt ijit t mtu w u r ut tr i i rYnuuirnr is a x i E
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Bill Miller, Right Forward

Bob Whitlock, Forward
sition in the race to a tie for the
championship. The coach put in the
most consciencious work possible and
his unbending efforts have attained a
suitable reward.
Yost Will he Guest
Coach Yost, who is in Ann Arbor,
following a conference of athletic di-
rectors and coaches in Chiago last
week end, will be a guest of honor at
the banquet and will in all probabil-
ity have a few words to say. Boyd
Logan, '21, and Henry Striker, '22, re-
spectively, the 1921 and 1922 man-
agers, will also be in attendance. The
board in control, made up of Director
Bartelme, Professor Aigler, Professor
Gram, Professor Frayer, Professor
Johnston, David Forbes, '21, and Alan
Boyd, '21L, will act as hosts to Coach
Matlier and his men.
Professor Aigler will be toastmaster
of the dinner and will in all probabil-
ity call on Captain Karpus, Coach
M~ather, Jack Williams, and the newly
elected captain for short remarks.
Three Men to Leave
Of the eight men who receive their
letters, three are seniors and conse-
quently will be lost to the Varsity for
next year. The loss of Karpus, Wil-
liams, and Weiss will be greatly felt
by the squad. It is hard to find a
more clever floor man and a better
foul shooter than Karpus. He has
been named on several All-Confer-1

Jack Williams, Left Guard.
Paddock Wins' Two Races,
Los Angeles, March t21. - Charles
Paddock, of the University of South-
ern California;'star Olympic sprinter,
added to his laurels by winning the
100 yard dash in 9 4-5 seconds, and the
220 yard dash in 22, over a muddy
track, in a meet with the University
of California. California won 88 to 41.
Let a classified ad find that lost ar-
ticle.-Adv.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.-Adv.
/ COPYRIGHT
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leggs and is an athlete as well as a
guide.
"An' say, when I went to bed, what
do you'suppose I saw? Why right
there on the wall in my bedroom of
that Indian's cabin was a great big
yellow and blue Michigan pennant.
Surpised? Well, I'll say I was.
"Oil? Yes I have 'been watching a
gusher out there but that's nothing to
be compared with the sport we had.
All kinds of game, from the best of
fish to the best of deer and mountain
lion hunting. And that guide of mine,
Yellow Tail, could rope me even when
I was 50 feet away and going at a
gallop on my mustang." As he spoke
the coach drew forth a handful of
snapshots showing just that thing for
there he was, securely roped to his
horse, with the noose around both he
and the horse and the guide standing
at least fifty feet off.
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