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January 18, 1922 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-01-18

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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FRESHMEN
When in AnnArbor DO
as your upper classmen *
* DO.
When you can. U
Michigan men, including w
freshmen, DO and CAN
play Billiards at
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we try to greatYOUri __
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Intramural Items
Basketball games for tonight are
as follows: At 6:15, court 1-Alpha
Chi vs. Delta Sigma Phi; court 2-
Chi Phi vs. Phi Sigma Kappa; court 3
-Psi Upsilon vs. Sigma Chi; court 4-
Kappa Nu vs. Zeta Psi. At 7 o'clock,
court 1-Acacia vs. Beta Theta Pi;
court 2, Alpha Delta Phi vs. Chi Psi;
court 3-Delta Chi vs. Theta Delta
ADRIAN-A& ARISOR Bu S
SCHEDTTLE EFPECTTV. OCT . re-j,
BUS LEAVES CORNER OF MAIN &
HURON STREETS INSTEAD OF
ALLENEL HOTEL
Bead Down ena tandazo u me
A.M. .P.M. P.M. A&PId
Daliy Daily Daily Daily
7:30 x:3o Lv... Adrian ...Ar. 7:o0 124
8:*S 2:05 --. Tecumseh ... 6:25 1a:o
8:25 2:aa.......Clinton ..... 6:os 11:50
4:15 3:15......Saline......S:15 xi:alt
f :45 3:45 Ar. Ann Arbr Iv. 4:45 1o:30
A.M. .P.M. P.M. A&PM
Read Up
SUNDAYS AND HOLIDAYS

Chi; court 4-Zeta Beta Tau vs. Del-
ta Kappa Epsilon. At 9:30, court 1
Delta Sig vs. Cacique; court 2-Alpha
Sigma vs. Phi Alpha Gamma; court 3
-Phi Chi vs. Nu Sigma Nu; court 4
-Phi Rho Sigma vs. Pi Upsilon Rho.
Officials for tonight's games are as
follows: At 6:15 and 7, R. W. Smith,
Ohlmacher, Cooper and Wilson; at
9:30, Weitzel; Landre, Burkhart and
Shafter.
Results of Monday night's games
were as follows: Acacia 12 Alpha Del-
ta Phi 8; Beta Theta Pi 24, Chi Psi 2;
Delta Kappa Epsilon 22, Delta Chi 16;'
Theta Delta Chi 11, Zeta Beta Tau 8;
Phi Sigma Kappa 12; Alpha Chi Rho,
10; Delta Sigma Phi 2, Chi Phi 0,
(forfeit); Sigma Chi 8, Kappa Nu 4;
Psi Upsilan 15, Zeta Psi 12; Sigma
Phi Epsilon 13; Beta Phi Delta 12;
Hermitage 16, Theta Xi 0; Alpha Rho
Chi 2, Phi Delta Chi 0, (forfeit).
All scores for initial round of class
bowling tournament must be turned in
by tonight. Half the teams will be
eliminated in the first round. Those in
upper half will roll the second round
on Thursday and Friday of this week.
Definite announcement to this effect
will be published in Thursday's Daily.

P.M.
3:30
4 :*s
4:25
5:43
P.M..

Lv... Adrian ..Ar.
.... Tecumseh ....
....Clinton...
......Saline ......
Ar. Ann Arbor L.

P.M.
9-.00
6:z5
8:0§
7:15
6:4s
P.M.

MET~
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BSIC
DO-9

BE LARGEST EVER
Western Conference Backs Venture in
Endeavor to Make it Largest
Relay Event In U. S.
APRIL 28 AND 29 ARE DATES
SET FOR WESTERN CLASSIC
(By Associated Press)
A track relay meet that will com-
pare favorably with any other similar
event in the country is the aim of
Drake university athletic officials, who
have this year obtained wide co-opera-
tion from Western track coaches in
developing plans for the 1922 Drake
relays in April.
Kenneth L. Wilson, athletic director
of Drake university has the backing
of all Western Conference schools in
dis venture and is enthusiastic over
the prospects of making the local
:neet the stellar track and field at-
traction of the entire country.
Penn Relays at Same Time
Despite the fact that the local relay
will be held on the same date as the
University of Pennsylvania meet,
Drake has received the unanimous
backing of Big Ten schools. Hereto-
fore the Drake relays always have
been held the week before the Penn
meet.
4thletic Director Tom Jones, of the
University of Wisconsin, and Harry
Gill, of Illinois, assisted Wilson in
lining up the other Western Confer-
ence coaches to support the Drake
relay. In addition to the representa-
ives from the Big Ten the coaches of
he Illinois conference and Coach
Knute Rockne, of Notre Dame, have
greed to support the Drake reay
:arnival. A representative of one of
:he Southern conference schools also
aave stated that several Dixie univer-
aities would send athletes here. Ef-
torts also will be made to interest
ome of the Pacific coast schools, such
is California, Southern California,
Stanford and Washington State.
To Enlarge Meet
That the coming meet may be a suc-
-ess, and satisfy the visiting coaches,
Coach Wilson is planning to enlarge
,he meet to include several special
events. Heretofore, there have been
)nly one or two special events aside
rrom the relay races.
Watches will be given to the win-
ing athletes. Some of the probable
pecials will be the 400-yard low
iurdles, hop, step and jump, javelin
brow, 100-yard dash, 220-yard dash
nd possibly the 120-yard and 220-yard
low hurdles.
The addition of these events probably
will mean that the meet will extend
ver two days instead of one as here-
tofore, with preliminaries on Friday
afternoon and the relay races and fin-
als in the special events on Saturday.
it also will mean that many of the
relay races will be run in two sec-
tions.
I I
DAILY TRYOUTS
I Freshmen who expect to work!
I in The Daily business depart-
ment as tryouts the second se-
mester may meet at The Daily
office in the Press building at
3:15 o'clock today.

CINCINNATI COMING FOR
DUAL TANKMEET MAR,4'
SWIMMING SCHEDULE SHOWS
FIVE CONTESTS TO DATE;
MORE TENTATIVE,
M i c higan's informal swimming
team has begun intensive training for
the 1922 season. Four meets have
been scheduled for the Wolverines
with one more date tentative. The an-
nouncement of a meet with the Uni-I
versity of Cincinnati at Ann Arbor onl
March 4 marks a new departure. In-
adequate swimming facilities have
caused all past meets to be arranged
for foreign pools, but because of the
Cincinnati's officials' desire to come
to Ann Arbor, the affair was arrang-
ed for the local Y. M. C. A. tank, which
is not regulation size.!
Strong as Last Year
Michigan's swiming team is expect-
ed on the whole to be as strong asI
was last year's aggregation. Several;
former and present Michigan state
champions are numbered among its
members.
Capt. Lyndon Babcock leads the
breast stroke swimmers. He is ably
assisted in this event by Hanson and
Frost. The fancy dives are being tak-
en care of by White, former Michigan
state champion, and Mildner, Kearns
and Koch have been plunging the en-
tire length of the 60 foot pool with
regularity.,
In the 40 and 100 yard free style,
Michigan will be well fortified. Be.
cause of his work in the Medical
school, Warren Hyde found it neces-
sary to resign as captain, but he has
announcedl his intention of turning out
for the squad late in February. A fast
relay team is assured the Wolverines.
John Valentine, Jack Searle, Lyle
Hubbard, and Francis Smith are turn-
ing the 40 yard free style in around
20 seconds. They have also been
making good time in the 100 yard free
style. Only one better 220 yard free
style swimmer is numbered among
Western collegians than Hubbard, who
can make 2:35. Allman is an excel-
lent free style and back stroke man.
1922 Schedule
The Michigan schedule is:
Feb. 18-M. A. C. at Lansing.
Feb. 24-Erie Y. M. C. A. at Erie,
Pa.
Feb. 25-Cleveland Y. M. C. A. at
Cleveland.
March 4-University of Cincinnati
at Ann Arbor.
March 10-University of Pittsburg
at Pittsburgh (tentative).

SCHAEFER TAKES
AFTERNOON MATCH
Champion Defeats French Opponent
in Well Played Contest by
400 to 310 Score
BOTH STARS ARE CONSISTENT
AND GROUNDED IN ALL SHOTS
"Jake" Schaefer, the billiard cham-
pion of the world, defeated Roger Con-
ti, the champion of France, at the Un-
ion in their afternoon exhibition, 400
to 310, when he ran out with a last in-
ning run of 32. Harry Byrne officiated
as referee and the exhibition was in
charge of Gordon Whitbeck, the chair-
man of the Union billiard committee.
The side arm shot of the champion,
although effective, was different than
the stroke used by most players. It
was delivered with a - short, almost
jerky motion. His play was consist-
ent and sound throughout, being
equally accurate on masse shots as'
on close or open table shots. He made
many remarkable masses and several
shots where the cue ball hit the cush-
ion before either of the balls. When
he had the balls gathered together,
he clicked off billiard after billiard
with no apparent difficulty; and when
separated he made shots where the
balls went once or, twice around the
table.
Conti also played an all-round
game but he did not quite come up to
the champion. He was always sure of
himself and as soon as he made up
his mind how he was going to execute
the shot he took little time in carry-
ing it out.
The game went to ten innings which
gives the winner an average of 40 bil-
liards per shot, while the Frenchman
made an average of 31. Conti made
the high run of the game in the sev-
enth inning when he made 128 while
the second high run of 105 was made
in the third inning by Schaefer.
The score by innings was as follows:
Schaefer 4, 31, 105, 44, 3, 45, 15, 18,
103, 32. Conti 0, 40, 28, 17, 10, 18, 128,
1, 58, 10.
Lit Election Dates Fixed
All students in the literary college
must hand in their election blanks,
through the proper committee on elec-
tion, Monday to Thursday, Feb. 6-9.
Freshmen, room 206, University hall;
sophomores, room 208, University hall;
juniors and seniors, registrar's office.
Patr'nip r )aily AdvArtier.--Adv.

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KODAK xFINI1SHING
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Materials that are Eastman made and meth-
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perience of our experts are guaranties of fin-
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Bring us your films
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SBRUY~i
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morrs-sre
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Such things do not improve the smoke any more
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