THE MICHIGAN 'AILY
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CORNELL NEXT TRACK OPPONENT,
OF WOLVERI.NE VARSITY SQUAD
Teams That Meet Saturday of
Strength; Expect Close
BIG RED STRONG IN DISTANCE
RUNS; JUMPS AND) VAULT
Cornell will be the next Michigan
track and field opponent, meeting the
Wolverines on the Waterman oval Sat-
urday, March 26. The meet promises
to be as close as that of last year,
when the Big Red team won, 46 to
40, by capturing the final event, the
mile relay from, BiltAer !by a ;few
Two well balanced teams will com-
pete for honors. Cornell is one of the
best teams in the East, and has won
one important victory already this
year, the triangular contest with Har-
vard and Dartmouth. The margin by
which Moakley's squad won was not
great, being only three-fifths of a
point, but Dartmouth, in second place,
is recognized as one of the best teams
in the country this season, and a Cor-
nell win augurs ability on the part 6f
the next Michigan opponents. -
Varsity Strong in Dash
Michigan should score heavily in the
dashes, with Simmons and Losch, best
in the Middle West, will meet David-
son and Righter. Davidson took sec-
ond in the dash at the three cornered
meet, following Shelborne of Dart-
mouth over the finish.
Butler and John will again match
speed in the 440 yard dash. Last year
the Michigan runner won from the
Cornellian, and with the increased
ability that he has shown, in the Con-
ference and Chicago meets, he should
repeat. Other places are doubtful,
with Forbes and Wetzel of Michigan
and Righter and Smith of Cornell as
competitors. Michigan will be fortu-
nate to score in the half mile, where
Burkholder will encounter rough go-
ing against Chapman, Richman, and
Cornell Conceded Mile
At least the first two places in the
mile, and perhaps the third are con-
ceded to Cornell, as Coach Moakley
has developed his usual string of bril-
liant long distance runners. Captain
McDermott, Irish, and Dickenson are
of the highest rank, both the first and
the third, placing against Harvard and
Dartmouth. The race was won by Cap-
tain O'Connell of Harvard, one of the
best Eastern milers of late years.
Both teams are about equal in the
hurdles races, and the results here are
more or less of a toss-up. The Tre-
man brothers, Verilyea, and Watt are
the Cornell entries, with Cruikshank
and Sargent running for Michigan.
Sargent is favored to win the race on
account of his good work at the in-
door Conference meet.
With Walker out of the high jump,
Cornell will have an opportunity to
score heavily in this event with Ram-
sey given consideration for first place,
and Lathrop, Jewett, and Nichols fol-
lowing. The pole vault should be one
of the feature events of the evening
when Wesbrook of the Wolverines and
Gouinlock of the visitors mix. Both
men are capable of more than 12 feet.
Shot to Michigan
H. A. Jewett is the only Cornell of
merit in the shot put, while Michigan
should take two high places with Van
Orden and Stipe in form. The shot put
in, the triangular meet was won by
Shelborne of Dartmouth with a put
two feet under the winning heave at
Evanston, which makes these three
men more or less even bets for places
Undoubtedly oneof the besthraces
of the meet will be that in the mile
relay, where both Michigan and Cor-
nell have quartets of more than usual
ability. The Michigan team will be se-
lected from the following five: But-
ler, Wetzel, Forbes, Wheeler, and
Lewis; while Cornell will run the four
that won from Dartmouth: Righter
Carpenter, Smith and John.
Dickenson, Cornell mile runner
shold be one of the drawing cards of
the meet as he was captain of the
cross country team that journeyed to
England to race the Oxford-Cambridge
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REACH FINALS IN
Although the major part of sport-
dom is turning its attention to the cin-
der track and the diamond, the bowl-
ing fans at the Union are still active.
Every hour of the day a number of
young men may be found at the alleys
and many and heated are the contests
that are staged,
The main attraction on this week's
card of events is the final lap in the
doubles tournament that is being stag-
ed under the auspices of the Union
bowling committee. The preliminary
and semi-final rounds have been roll-
ed. This leaves 10 of the original 22
teams in the running. The remaining
matches will be run off in the near
future and since the teams are very
evenly matched there should be some
keen competition before the champion-
ship is decided.
Three, teams have already rolled
their final match and are waiting to'
see what their opponents are able to
accomplish. The scores are: Walter
Wesbrook and Harry Kipke 1,115 pins.
J. Dodge and E. Burrows have man-
aged to knock down an even 1,000 pins
in their final effort. The team com-
posed of J. Hanna and F. Camp is
third with 875 pins to their credit. The
other teams will compete the latter
part of this week and no doubt these
scores will be bettered.
The alley record is still held by E.
"Shorty" Mraz with 276 pins to his
credit, in 14 frames. This week's high
score is held by Oles, who has knock-
ed over 242 pins.
KEEN INTEREST IN
Waterman gymnasium, 4 o'clock.
145 pound class-Moffit vs.
SWIM TITLE TO CHICAGO
Sensational Swimming of Maroon Star
Wins Meet; Minnesota Second ]
How They Finished
Illinois ...................19, t
Because of the sensational swim-1
ming of Edward Blinks the Universityt
of Chicago tank team annexed the
Conference title at Evanston on Fri-1
day. Blinks took three first places and ,
one second, and in the three eventst
which he won he lowered existing
Conference records. Minnesota prov-
ed the dark horse of the meet by up-
setting all dope and taking second
honors, while Northwestern, the fa-
orite, had to be content with a tie for
third position with Illinois. Purdue
managed to garner three points, while
Indiana and Iowa failed to score.
The first mark to fall before the
speedy swimming of Blinks was in the
40 yard free style, the Maroon star ne-
gotiating the distance in 19:3 and low-
ering the former record by a fifth of
a second. Next to go was the 100 yard
time. Blinks clipped one and four-
fifths seconds from the old record, go-
ing the century in 56:3. Not satisfied
with two new marks he went after
the 220 time in great style, taking a
fifth of a second from the former mark
GOLF MEN TO SEND
I N APPLICATIONS
Because the capacity of the Ann Ar-
bor Golf club links has been taxed in
the past by the large number of student
members, the board of directors has
decided to limit the number of cam-
pus participants to 40. Students desir-
ing to obtain membership should
make their application immediately to
Commander ,Faust, chairman of the
green's committee, at his home at 605
All applications must be accompan-
ied by a check for $10, which, if the
application is accepted, will extend
the privileges of the course until July
1. In case more than 40 request mem-
berships, the selection will be based
largely on the player's ability. All ap-
plications should contain a statement
concerning past experience and the
club from which the applicant comes,
and should be in the hands of Mr.
Faust by April 3.
5 4 WOMEN DELEGTS
AT ATHLETIC CONFERENCE
AMERICAN C OLLEGE WOMEN
HOLD TRIENNIAL MEETING
. AT BLOOMINGTQN
More than 54 colleges were repre-
sented at the athletic conference of
American college women held on
March 18 and 19 at Indiana university,
Miss Agnes E. Wells, former social
director of Helen Newberry residence
and now acting dean of women at In-
"THERE'S NOTHING TO DO
IN TIS OLE TOWN"
Have you ever said that when
you're tired of the movies, and
your best girl is out of town,
and you feel sort of "unneces-
Just note the address at the
bottom of this advertisement
and drop in here "just to look
around" and watch the players.
You'll soon find a partner for
a game of "rotation" or
"straight" and forget all about
This is a clean, decent place,
one which you'll enjoy visiting
regularly. Come in today.
Pocket and Carom Billiards.
Soft Drinks and Light Lunches.
Cigarettes and Pipes.
"We Try to Treat You Right"
diana university, addressed the dele-
gates at the opening meeting. Papers
on a standardized point system, meth-
ods of expansion, and news letter were
presented by Wisconsin, Missouri, and
Indiana, respectively. In a debate on
basketball, Ohio State defended Spald-
ing's girls' rules, while Oberlin up-
held modified boys' rules. The method
of playing the game was left to each
university as it sees fit.
A swimming tournament was run!
off in which Phylis Wiley, '21, repre-'
senting Michigan, received second
place in the breast-stroke race and
third place in the 540 foot relay. In-
diana university, acting as hostess,
presented a charming dance drama,
"The Dream Garden." An informal
banquet closed the convention.
This national conference is held
every three years; the next one taking
place in 1924 at the University of Cal-
ifornia, Berkeley, Cali. Northwestern
university will have charge of sending
out a news letter to all the colleges
in the conference.
.Intramural It e ms
Crawford's soph lits won first place
in the interclass basketball tourna-
ment Monday night by defeating the
junior engineers, 17-14. The out-
standing players for the lits were Fair-
child and Dudek, while Jelliffe played
well for the engineers. The game was
close and well played.
In another interesting game Mer-
ner's fresh lits won from the soph eng-
ineers, 16-13. Kipke starred for the
lits, while Cook and Reason played a
good game for the losers. Tonight
Merner's its and the junior engineers
play to determine who shall have sec
ond place in the tournament.
All entries for the interfraternity
volley ball tournament must be re-
ceived, at the Intramural office by
More finals have been run off in the
interfraternity track meet with the
following results: Pole vault--first
Irvine, Phi Kappa Sigma; second
Lally, Sigma Nu; third, Shannon
Lambda Chi Alpha; fourth, Robertson
Delta Tau Delta; distance, 10.3 ft
Penthathbn-f-rst,, Richiards, Delta
Sigma Delta; second, McEllven, Delta
Upsilon; third, Dunleavy, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon; fourth, Fletcher, Sigma Nu;
and Carnegie, Kappa Beta Psi, tied.
Here 's value for .you:
One Group of Suits at
VYOUR Easter clothes expense
will be small if you get a
suit from this special Easter
group. They're Hart Schaffner
&cMarx (and other maker's) all-
wool summer suits; light-
weights; in greys and other
light colors; sizes 34 to 40.
They'll give utmost value in
service, style and fit.
Other suits are
priced $70 to $55
In one of the fastest matches of the
tourney, Clifford threw MacGowen, in!
the 145 pound class, in six and one-
quarter minutes with a body hold, yes-
terday afternoon at Waterman gym-
nasium. It was a rough and tumble
affair with MacGowan continually
squirming out of difficult holds only
to fall victim to another one.
Defoe won a place in the finals,
which will be held next Saturday, by
throwing DeGracia, in the 125 pound
class match, in two and a half min-
utes, using a reverse Nelson. In the
135 pound class Leet and La Rouche
struggled for 10 minutes, neither one
winning a decision. These two will
be matched again on Thursday. An
exhibition match between Greenbauer
and Jones also resulted in a draw.
"IN THE PUBLIC EYE"
By R. C. FULLER
Shirts that are new in patterns
and colorings; smart styles that
are worn by the young men of
today. Special for Easter: $1.37
New Topc oats
$20 to $35
Topcoats for Easter in the new
styles are displayed. Many new
designs and materials; the lines
are smart but properly conser-
IF you do not enjoy clear vis-
ion you will suffer from per-
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your eyes smart or burn and re-
fuse at times to properly focus
on near or distant objects you
should have them tested at once
by an optomerist who is compe-
tent to prescribe remedial lenses
for their peculiar shortcomings.
Such a service you can get here
at moderate cost.
R. C. FU L L ER
with HALLER & FULLER, State St.
Satisfaction- or Money back
Reule, Conlin, Fiegel Co.
Main at Washington
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1JAi me I a yt4 S -_________________________________