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January 24, 1923 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-01-24

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THE14 MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, ITANU1

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LETIG: OFFICE DENIES' SICNING
MATT MANN AS1 SWIMMING COACH'

MAJORS SHIP A TON OF GOLD
TO COAST FOR MINOR FLASHES

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might add another $100,000
coast league treasuiries.
111Owf, .roptey weft
Here are the ten, the clubs 1
'emn, the clubs that bought'
the price given in the deal:
Player and Club
MaY, Vernon. sold to Yank-
41bees................. ...

to

Made But D.A.C. Refutses
on; Varsity WorkIng
WlIilhout coach

,tes . . . . . . . . . . 7,500
AdmSeattle, s;old to DalI-
las .. . .. .... :5,O~ilr

Y21.C.A. AT t:15 1 OP A.Y
Emphatic denial or a report cir-I
lated yesterday in Detroit- papers
th&. effect that Matt Mann, swim-1
Jug coach of the Detroit, Athletic
ub, had been secured to succeed W.
erry Brown as. mentor at Michigan,
s been made by the University ath-
tie authorities. While, it is admit-
d that newgot'iations have been con-
ctedl with Coach Mann "it is stated
at no con tract could be closed with
im.
Mlarnn was in Ann Arbor Monday
fternoon and attended, the Varsity
actice but stated that any services!
would be able to render would be
a purely advisory capacity. Some
eeks ago, before it was believed that
)ach Brown had been definitely se-
fred, an attempt was' made to close
contract with the Detroit .mentor,
t D.A.C. authorities refused to agree,
his part tine release anti the deal
11 through.
Michigan, therefore, is again with ,
t a swimming coach. The recall of
row n by Washington authorities
.mne as a blow to Wolverine aquatic
pes. When he' signed his contract
th the St. Louis institution at the,
ginning of the year Brown stlpulat-
verbally that should a position btu
fered him at Mich.J~an he would be
owed to accept. Consequently he
lieved himself free to accept the
er of assistant Director Little.
ashington, however, refused to con-
die Brown's right to break his con-
act and recalled him.
Rumor Brown Signed
t is understood that Brown, who
ide a great success of leis work and
favorite or himxself during his brief
y in Ann Arbor, has been secured
swimming coach for the 1924 lea-~
n. In the meantime the matter of
permanent mentor is hanging fire,,
a work of the team depending upon
e advisory ability of Coach Mann
d the spirit displayed by the slin-
msthemselves.
Trials will be held this afternoon
detrmie -efinitely the men who l.4
11 journey :to Lansing .Friday after-
on to face M.A.C.'s .crack squad. In-
,gbility: has played 'hob with the
,rsity's chance" oY success and 'a vii.;'
ry by a n~arrow margin is all. that
ty be safely hoped for: The Aggis
e prim,ed for a powerful comeback
avenge their overwhelming defeat
the hands of the informal team last
ar, and with the weakened state of
eMichigan aggregation taken into
e consideration it seems not unlike-14
that some measure of success miay
,at the Aggie efforts.'
Firea Veterans Left
mly; five veterans from last sea-

son remain, after thle vassing of the,
ineligibility ayce; to support the Wol-
vernue chances. a ith. such men as#
G1ow, Taylor, I-Iiibbard, -Schwartz, and
Valentine unable to compete the pros-
pectsa of victory. rest: with Smith in
the free style events, Hanson and Ali
drich in the breast stroke; Kearns inI
the plunge, and Mlildner in, the fancy
diving. But one of the newrer men}
is expected to lend any great amount
of 'aid to.this quintet. This swimmer.'
IPapenguth, will, in all 'probability, be
Milchigan's only representative in the,
f2.20 yard event, and will no doubt play
fthe lead in the 150 yard back stroke.
as Well as being ,a >strong supporter
for M1ilduer In the dives.
Other. men who are,, conceded a
chance for the, jauri( are B~elknap,
John, Vaupre, R-asch, and Goldsmnithi,
While several more have been hitting
it up w elliin 'practice.
Practice will start at 3:15 o'clock
this afternoon, and the mien definitely
selected for. the, trip, wtill be named1
tomorrow.x
Intramuial Hockey,
LaThws meet the soph engineers at~
5:30 o'clock tonight "at the Coliseum
int the intercla-ss hockey league.

G am, San Francisco,' sold to
}to White Sox ... .........
O'Connell, San Francisco, sold
to Giants................
;Hale, Portland, cold to Atli
letics ............... ....
jMack,, Seattle, sold to White
Sox..............
Sand; Salt Lake, sold , to
Phil lie............... .. .
Walburg, Portland, sold to
Giants..................
Thurston, Salt Lake, sold to
Browns ......... .
Kunz, Sacramento, sold to Pir-

hat sold
'emn and l Total............. $407,500
jOh, w:hat a lay for the Coast Ieag u-
Price ci .s! The deal for Jackie stay of the
X Veruon clubi has strucek a. snag, burt
$100,000 still may he considered. Theote
deals have been completed.
*100,000; The sale of Jimmy O'Connell, star.
I ~outfielder and first basemian or the
75,000 San Francisco team, to the Giants was
r- the first deal to draw attention. The
75,000 Giants gave °$75,000. for him, just like.
P tiha
510,000 The fans were sill talkTing about
I Jim w*hen the -'White Sox gave the
50,000 Frisco team $75,000 for Third Base-
mnan Willie Kamm. Thai' made $175,-
20,000j 000 worth of gravy for the Frisch club.,
o k'Forf iiii Two Deals.
*15,0001 Connie Mack liked Sammy Hale of
- (Continued on Page Seven)

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Eating May Be a Habit!.
Make your Lunches a pleasure
by eating at
T tle u ch *'3 Maynard St. South of 1' je -,ic

11

11resh; lits continued their winning 'I'Three of tihe stars for whtom maljor leagues ha ,(" Spentf $'00.000. 111111)- OConnell, left, 'Salnly DIle, (Tutel,
streak by downing the medices 7 to 1 ai it1Blie Rlt1lul~I.
at the Coliseum last night. Nevinle
'and the Quirk b3rothe rs'starred 'nor the (ByI; Norman E Broiwn) (---if' their situid ion interests you. For h allfa million dllars in gold-----or
winners,E These may. be lean and hungry days I they are spending their waking hours certified checks-in payment ofCos
for the; legion of baseball fans who counting over the dough they have col-I league stars and prospects.
Senior engineers defaulted to the hanker for the (ldays of the box scores rlectedl from the major leagues in the Thsalmiiowetfrjttn
soh ngners1 o .and sick. These may be lonesome' last few months. The big leagties! of the plryers acqired. The pr ob-
days for .the he}ll players who are di-' have shipped to the coast just about abilities are that deals for lesser lights
If it's worth advertising at all, it's j recting elevators or performing other
worth advertising in the Daily.-Adv. !arduous tasks to keep in trim.
But now are the palmy moments for -
Patronize Daily Advertisers.-Adv. the moguls of the Pacilfic Coast league.
NATIONAL
BANKx
. From nlow on 'will offer a selectI
Line of Ready-made Gowns

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OLDEST BANK IN ANN ARBOR ::
JOLDEST NATIONAL. BANK IN. MICHIGAN

In Addition to

Regular Designingy of

' Afternoon an Evening Apparel
-Are you readyT for the Hop

1.

z{ Sales c.5'falager s

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MRS. GRACXE VAN SCOICI(
230 Nickels Arcade

Phione ?95-W

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--3 Er. - s - - ~ .. n--r~wl

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f Acttual size 5 inches long)
Afee
C , M jm INot an ounce of skimmed milk in Eline's Choco-
late. Skimmed milk isn't good enough. All the nourish-
ing cream and butter fat is removed from skimmed.
milk (whether powdered or unpowdered). The farmers
use skimmed milk to feed cattle and hogs.
We use nourishing whole cream milk-from cows
that feed in the, fertile, emerald green fields of Wis -
consin-and drink crystal pure water from spring-fe
lakes and babbling brooks. That's one reason why
Eline's is so supremely nourishing.
Really good chocolate cannot be made unless: the
manufacturer is located in a good dairying district
where: he can get good "milk and get it fresh each day.
The Eline Plant is in the heart of the greatest
dairying district in the world, not second even to the.
fertile- fields of Switzerland and' Denmark.
-We use the finest cocoa beans, the purest -sugar,
and then we take the time necessary to make
,Eline's right.
Eline's is marvelously smooth and dliciously
I good, yet - it costs no more than common chocolate.
Buyr Eline'shby'theBox
On Sale Everywhere-5c and lac Sizes
Eat -u.

LONG DISTANCE, helps one. large wholesale house serve its
4,500 customers in Southern Michigan and builds business for the
Company.
The General Sales Manager of that Company, comparing the work
of a modern telephone salesman with that of one of the old school, writes:

",-In .124 days the telephone 'salesman called on
4,628 merchants, 4,522 of them by telephone,
averaging 37 calls per day.
"The "old school salesn an made 3,756; calls in
216 days, less than half oftthem by telephone,
and averaged only 18 calls per day.
"The' average daily salesr of the man 'w~o sold by
telephaonse a tw o and one-half times those of the
member of the old school."

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LET'S GO

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SLEIGH
RIDING

TONIGHT

PHONE 87

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The Mullison Stables

326 E. ANN STREET

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The telephone. is quick, handy and a sure card of 'admittance.
It builds business and good-will and lowers selling costs.

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IW W

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