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March 18, 1922 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-03-18

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ued absence from classes. It is be-
lieved that in the future he will rep-
resent th e Los Angeles Athletic club. E
'-0, 16 TEN I1NDOOR HMEET T EVANSTON

02

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Record of Illinois Points to Urbana
Team as Probable Winner
of Classic
FOUR CORNERED BATTLE TO
WAGE FOR SECOND HONORS
All eyes in the track world are be-
ing focused upon the other western
indoor classic, the Conference Cham-
pionship meet, to be held at Evans-
ton tonight.
Predictions as to -the winner of the
event are being made with an almost'
unbounded amount of confidence, and
there is little wonder why this is so.
All those who have seen, or heard, or
read of the marvelous performance oti
the Illinois track team in capturing
the Relay'Carnival, fostered by their
institution, are of the united opinion
that the Urbanites will encounter lit-
tle difficulty in establishing them-
selves as the 1922 Conference Indoor
track champions.
Mlinois Strong
Illinois truly has a "wonder team."
From the eligible track material that
has somehow assembled at the Urbana
school this year, the Indians have
built up a track aggregation that with-
out doubt is. the. equal of any in the
country, California included. Boasting
of 25 tracksters, admitted to--be above
the average, several of whom are
classed as all-around stars, Illinois
presents a well-balanced team, strong
in every event. At the Carnival there
was an Indian athlete to make a
strong bid for first place in practi-
cally every one of the special events,
and winning the meet as handily as

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they did, there can be no question as
to the legitimacy of the Urbanites
performance. There is no team in the
Conference that can even approach
the class of the Illinois "wonder
team."
The battle for second place, how-
ever, will most certainly be interest-
ing. Using early season performances
as 0 basis for the comparison of the
relative strength of the various Con-
ferenec teams, everything points to-
wards there being .a four-cornered
race for runner"uphonors. Michigan,
Wisconsin, Minnesota and Iowa each
have teams of about equal merit, all
in line for second place. Most pecui-
liar is the fact that each team has
shown strength in* events in which
the others admit we and this in
itself makes It most inadvisable to
attempt to choose the fmost likely of
the group at this time.
Of the remaining Conference teams
Purdue is undoubtedly the strongest,
with Ohio State close behind. The
Boilermakers have exceptionally good
distance men In Furnass aid Harri-
son and it is expected ghat they will
garner some points in these events.
Ohio State has a stellar performer in
Moorehead. He is especially adept at
high jumping and sprinting and
should as a result keep his team from.
being whitewashed at the champion-
ship meet.
Five Stars In Dash
In the 50 yard dash five men will
bid for first place. Ayres of Illinois,
Brokens of Iowa, Spetz of Wisconsin,
Simmons of Michigan, and Moorehead
of Ohio{ State are the men who will
be to the fore in the sprint, the proba-
ble winner certain to be one of the
five.
The 60 yard low and- high hurdles
finds Kaolin ofWisconsin, Anderson
of Minnesota, and Johnson and Wal-
lace of Illinois among the best in the
Big Ten. Sargent of Michigan has an
outside chance to place, but he will
have to show a much' improved form if
he is to do so.
{Illinois and Michigan each have two
exceptionally good performers in the
440 yard dash. Fessenden and Sweet
are the two Illini runners in this
event, while the two. Michigan lum-
inaries are Lewis and Siemons. Iowa
algo has a good man in Wilson and
he may win a place for his team.
Competition in 880
The 880 yard run is sure to bd a real
battle. Six men stand out as the best
in this 'run and good time can be ex-
pected. Yinters of Minnesota, Hatten-
dorf of Michigan, who was close at
his heels, with his teammate, Douglas,
Yates of Illinois, Wall of Wisconsin,
and Gurney of Ohio State are the men'
who will make the competition keen.
McGinnis of Illinois is undoubtedly
the best of'the milers, having made
this distance in the exceptional time
of 4 minutes, 26 seconds. Whikoff of
Ohio State, a likely looking runner,
and Harrison of Purdue, should fol-
low close behind, with Bowen of Mich-
igan and Warthon of Illinois standing
an outside chance of placing..
In the two mile run, Furiass of
Purdue is the notable star. Warthon
of Illinois, Davis of Michigan and Fin-

kle of Wisconsin will be the ones to
battle for the other places.
Osborne of Illinois, credited with a
jump of 6 feet, 5 1-2 inches this year,
stands out not only- as the best high
jumper in the Conference, but in the
entire country. Of the other jumpers
Moorehead of Ohio State, McElven of
Michigan, Schioll of Minnesota, Hoff-
man of Iowa and Anderson of Minne-
sota are the most prominent.
May Smash Vault Record
The pole vault record is almost
certain to fall next week. Landow-
ski of Michigan and Merrick of Wis-
consin, who were tied for first place
with a vault of 12 feet, 9 3-4 inches
at the Carnival last week, will take
it upotr themselves to do the rec-
ord smashing, and between them,
first and second place will be prop-
erly accountid for. No other vaulter
in the Conference can compare with
either of these two- me'h, third place
,will probably go to McClure of Wis-
consin or Devine of Iowa.
Dahl of Northwestern should win
the shot-put. He is about the most
adept of the group of putters and
should manage 'to cop first handi-
ly. Sundt of Wisconsin, White of
Ohio State, Cannon of Illinois and
Stipe of Michigan are the men who
will furnish the most competition.
WESBROK AND LSETH

WORK ON S
FISHER MAKES ANO
HIS'SQUAD OF
PROSPEC

I

41IIIV I 1 *I 11

ESTI VAL

TICKETS

PUBLIC SALE AT
DIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MUSIC
rURDAY, MARCH 18, 8A.M.
MAIL ORDERS
later than THURSDAY, MARCH 16, 4 P. M., will be filled in advance
of receipt.
orders, with remittance to c.over $7.00, $6.00, $5.00 or $4.50. (If Festival
is returned, deduct $3.00) to .
CHARLES A. SINK, Secretary,
University School of Music,
Ann Arbor, Michigan.

IN BOWLING TOURNEY
Final games in the All-bampus bowl-
ing tournament, which has been under
way for the past two weeks on the
Union bowling alleys, were rolled
Thursday evening. The games marked
the close of one of the most success-
ful tourneys that the Union has ever
sponsored.
In the finals, Wesbrook and Ulseth
caused the sensation of the tourney
when, after trailing.behind practically
all of the game, they stepped out and
defeated Miller and Petro by but 11.
pins. W'esbrook an~d Ulseth bowled'
1115 for the final matches while PIetro
and Miller totaled 1104. The outcome
of this event caused great surprise
among all interested, as predictions,
had pointed to Petro and Miller as
winners of the iatch.
In the singles, Miller defeated Ulseth
for first place when he toppled 559
maples to 483 spilled by his opponent.
Miller rolled the high game of the
tourney, his best count being 213 pins.
Silver loving cups will be awarded
the winners of the events, and a car-
tona of cigarettes awarded to each of
-the runners-up.
( SENIOR LITh NOTICE I
I - -
I Canes should be ordered im-
I mediately at Wagner and 'Co.'s
I since it takes from three to four
weeks to obtain them. I
I ' WALTER WESBROOK, '
Chairman Cane Committee. I
E 1

Sunshine without much warmth has
marked the first three days that the
Varsity baseball team has been on
Ferry field. Coach Fisher made an-
other big cut in the squad yester-
day and now has most of the men that
do not seem to be of Varsity caliber
weeded\ out.
The work thus far has been done
on south Ferry field. The ground is
still a little soft for fast work but It
is hoped that the Varsity diamdnd
will be in condition for practice by
the first ofnext week. The ough
ground makes present-quarters almost
impossible for any kind ow accurate
infield work. Because of the cold the
coach has continually been cautioning
the men about working to hard and
contracting sore arms. 'The pitchers
have been especially watchful of their
twirling arms and have thrown noth-
ing but straight balls. About the first
warm day the coach will start the men
working on their curves and fast ones
again.
Many Infielders .
Although no games have been play-
ed the coach is in the process of shap-
ing up an infield. Knode, Wiubles,
Uteritz, and Paper seem to be the
most likely candidates for infield posi-
tions. Ely, Banks, and Bennyas fare
otherhlikely candidates that will bear
watching.°
The outfelders have been celebrat-
ing their exodus into the outer world
by chasing fungos around the lot.
Shackelford, T lein, -Ronan, and rRoby
from last year's squad are showing
well. harry IHipke has decided to try
for an outfield berth where he c
save his injured arm from' the snp
throws that are required of the in-:
Aielders.
Pitchers Improving
The pitching end 'of the' game will
be well cared for as Dixon, Lieranee,
Shultz, anl Mudd of last yea's twirl-
ers are on deck and are showing a lot
of stuff. Besides thesemen there is
O'Hara, "a right hander who was kept
out of competition last year because
of schgiastIc diffliclties. Pat has had
considerable experience on the mound
and should develope into a valuable
Ian. EilP1tt, McWofod, and Noona4 of
1bst year's Al-fresh tean ar loo-
Ing goad. llott, a lanky Eight hand-
er, seems to have the call on the qth-
ers. He is working hard to get On-
tiol of a deceptive curve ball.
Red Smith the only port sIge twirl-
er which the 1922 squad hasts *s
coming along well and ,with thp - :
rival of warm weather the form er, al-
ifornia moundsman should be a val-
able man,
Although several men are trying t;
unseat Captain Ernie Vick frOm tb
receiving end of the battery there
seems to be little danger that this po-
sition will be filled by a new man ths
season. Swanson and Block are
among the most promising aspirants,
The latter a big sophomore who did
the lion part of the receiving for Coach
Mather's All-fresh team last year, Is
hitting the ball hard and should be
a worthy' successor to Vick in com-
ing seasons even though he fails to
land a regular berth this year.
,Something for 'sale? A Olassi
kd in TheDily will dad a y--
%dv.
Patronise Daily Advertlsers.-AGy.
EEP THE HOME FIRESRBURNINI"

*1

.

Programs and announcements
may be ordered between the
hours of 2 and 5 o'clock, Tuesday
and Thursday afternoons, at the
booth in University hall.
T. STEDMAN,
Chairman Program Committee.

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