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March 01, 1924 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-03-01

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY SATURDAY, MARCH 1,

U *i

-A 1~

'ABS ASSEMB LE
COMPETE I.N
e Hurdles,, High Jump,
Vanlit To Be Keenly
Contested

AS RIVAL FOR
NES MILE QUAR

Special to The Daily
Urbana, 111. Feb. 29.-Two hun
athletes from every section of
country today poured into Urban
the stage was set for seventh an
indoor relay, track, and field gam
the University of Illinois to be he
the Armory tomorrow night.
Every school in the Western
ference and the majority of the B
ouri Valley schools will have ri
sentatives at the meet. In most c
it will be a curtain raiser on th
door track season for the teams
they will make every attempt to
a large nunbei of points. Som
the finest performers in the land
be at the meet and Carnival re
are due to fall 'in several even
Illinois will have the largestT
her of entires in the Carnival
more than thirty athletes listed v
the other Conference schodlswill
between 10 and 20 men in the a
The Missouri Valley schools will
be tsrongly represented. The st
Ames team, composed .of 12 ath
and six: Missouri performers
among the arrivals today. Bot
these teams will be favored to a
large totals. The Michigan si
composed of 17 men which is rep
ed as one of the strongest rivals
Illinois will face in the carniva
rived early this evening. All ath
entered in the college events are
to arrive sometime tonight.
Missourians Break Records
One of the forewarnings of
class which will typify the perf
ances in the meet this year cam
the Kansas-Missouri meet held I
nesday at 'Kansas City. McCull
Keeble of Missouri made the
startling -perforlmance' of thei
when_.he smashed..the. worlds re
i'thD~e' °Dyar~d 'ig~ih ixr~es; bred.
fr~irvore' ns° ,Ae4c' 13 d6i
pso b .MsSOuri who$e you er
ther Cha ncy placed co n
eet. Wednesday, Richard son,
- of Mi~emikij biebye tl e ldeJi1t i
by 3 12.4 c hes when. lie t
the 16 ound a ot 45feet,6 1. ih
Another record for the meet fe4F.
the 'Kan'sas mile refay squad did
event in 3.28'2_v. The .Kgnsas
will be one of the favorites in
event tomorrow night. All of"
other recordrbre 8 ithe]v
will compete in the relays.
Dash Entries Good
All of the events will have en
of note. The dashes will be the
ter of a great deal of controv
Several of the preformers in th
yard dash are record breakes. .A
of Illinois has tied the America
door record of :7 3-5 while Witt
Michigan, Irwin of Kansas, M
drews of Wisconsin, aild Maddo
Purdue are fast enough to mak
race a fast one. The high hu
will be another event that will
close to record time. Keeble ofI
ouri and Hubbard of Michigan ar
to fight it out for first honors
Brickmnan of Ohio State and Sr

A'T URHBANA TO ,MOUND CORPS BRI6HTENS11
RELYMETONIHTRDS'PENANT KOPES
- Cincinnati, with its "Royal Red'
Pole of Ohii State are also expected to Pitching Seven", is knocking at the
f door of hasebali's hall of fame. The
finish close to the top. The-low hrr- oylSen"astetffhsen
fdles should go to Brookins of, Iowa.s
who holds the wor'ld record outdoors. balled, is composed of the veteransf
The high jump and the pole.vault Luque, Benton, Donohue, Mays, and
Rixey, an dthe' recruits, Mays and
TET .promise to the other two events in Sheehan.
which.the: competition will be the
~ keenest. In the former event a half Luque was the leading pitcher in
doze sixfootincldingthe major leagues last year, when he
idred dtjumpers n won 27 and lost eight. Rixey won 20
the Russell of Chicago, Poor o! Kansas and lost 15; Donohue, 21 and 15, and
SasI Aggies, Donohue of Wisconsin, Pence IBenton 14 and 10. Thus, this quar-i
aasof IofinoiB ond14 an Thus, ichiuar-
nual I n n f Michigan tette won a total of 82 games, almost
e iwill take part and a meet rcord isIenuht
esof;likely to fall by the way. The poleenough to land a penant, and if they
ld in s do as well during the coming season,
. vaultp Bromises to be a leaping dual the chances of the Reds will be bright.
Con- between Brownell of Illinois and It is difficult to figure how the
Brooker of Michigan, both of whom nwpthr ilfti.Cr as
Miss- have lane better than 12 fteet 1Q new pitchers will fit in. Carl Mays,
epreIhve de2the Yankee castoff, took part in only
cases inches. seven games with the world's ham-
"asesstgamesythexchatn-
e in- T Fay ,Ras to ee d a pions last season, and although he
3andi Tih e c esto be he at thh won five he ranked near the bottom in
a i will be contested for by some of the the earned run averages. Jakie May,
w Io afastest quartettes in -the country and the Pacific CCoast southpaw last sea-
will of the times should be good. There ptom- son won 19 and lost 22, which was not'
cord ises to be a goodly amount of jockey- as impressive a record as he compiled
its. ing in the relay races and the results in 1922, when he won 35 and lost only
will be gained not only by the speed nine*' games. 'heehan has made an
with of the runners but also by the strategy excellent record in the American As-
while an the coaches. Steve Farrel of sociation. Last season he won 31
have Michigan, Harry Gill of Illinoisa ganes and lost nine.
Ifi.Sam Wilaman of Ames are among the _________________
as. most proficient coaches in the co
also try in the art of pacing relay men. -
rog The two niile event 'will be bitterl~y
letes contested. Michigan has a te 'of OR
were 1half milers who are all capable of
h of running their laps under two minutesM
mass and their total time has been as good
quad, as 8:01 flat. Ames will specialize in
gard- this race and may turn the tables on Mose Soloman, the Jewish slugger
that the Wolverines. Illinois is possessed who drew an enormous amount of
l ar- othbetfumierlyta wie
letes of the best four mile relay team while publicity when the !Giants bought
due Northwestern, Kansas, and Illinois are him from a bush league club last
doped to finish first in the one mile fall
'evet. Aes i favred n thfmedey , must delay: his debut in the big
event. Ames is favored in the medley show a while. John McGraw has faith.
the races. that the little Hebrew lad will make
orm- a great player but has decided that
ie in ,the kid needed more seasoning. A few
Wed- R NIS days ago, therefore, McGraw .sent'him
ough to the Toledo club with a string at-
iost ei e OFa1D Aarn niu nutached.'
meet Soloman won the nickname' of.
ecord "HickorykMose," through his terrific
'st'ig EE clouting for the Hutchinson club of
Tl i~f RRILIF)ITUTFI1ELDE'R A{GUEES the Southwestern league. He hit over
T r'E.400 and slaiWned;, out; 49 .home irunsay
-W T ~The price th ~Giants paid for him ap-'
~;proximated . that dished out for' Jack
$lso :Cinrrinnati Feb.-29.- Iresident dug- Bentley 2and 'Jimy O'Connell, it is
usrd uH emin of the Cincinnati at- scaid.
onsq, oza 1eague club; andunced receipt He will return to the big show be-
dhe. of a fetter'frodr ddie Roush, ekfckfore next September, according to the
when putfielder, stating that the three dear critics who have seen him in action.,
d the contract sent him was. entirely is.
team factory, Roush said he would Zign Speaking of the Giants, an old time
this the'contract and bring it in personally member of'4McGraw's:outfittis moving
to.hwhen he comes to Cincinnati next camp this spring. He is Billy Gil-
alley we - The-.fist squad of Reds lef'ves bert, once McGraw's second basemean.
Cincinntti 4dorrow for Orlando, Fla. Gilbert will manage' the Pittsfield
team in the Eastern league the coming
tries 'Bloomington, Ind., Feb. 29. - lm,- season and- encdeavor to. lift it out of
cen- provements amounting to $10,000 have seventh place.
ersy. been completed at the city hospital. I Gilbert managed the Waterbury club
ie 75 . in the same circuit two years ago and
Ayers Buy A Meal Ticket then answered a call to Denver. That

Michigan Matmen Stack Up Against
Uheaten Hoosiers
Tonight
HERRNSTEIN MAKES DEBUT
ON SQUAD AS 3ITDLE'WEIGIIT I
Michigan's wrestling team left last
night for Bloomington, Ind., where it
will be pitted against the strong
Hoosier wrestling squad tonight.'
Indiana has one of the most power-
ful mat teams in the Conference and
are headed full speed for the Confer-
ence title. The Hoosiers have a well
balanced squad with plenty of capa-
ble substitutes and this fact, coupled
with the excellent coaching and na-
tural aptitude of the men has made
them one of the most feared grap-
pling outfits in the West.
To date Indiana has won all its
matches and :numbers among its vic-1
tims, M. A. C., Ohio, Chicago, North-I
western, and Purdue. ConsjjderingE
that Michigan was put to the mat by
Purdue, Ohio, and Chicago, it does
not appear likely that the Wolverine
delegation will return with a victory.1
Coach Barker, although not expectant
of pulling through on the winner's
end of the score, knows that his charg-
es will put up a good fight and will
give everything that they are capable
of in their respective bouts.
Barker has .been unfortunate this
year in' the dearth of material that he
has been forced to cope with. In most'
of the meets this season he has had
to enter middle-weights in the heavier!
divisions and very often his men have
been thrown through sheer force of
weight. The recent withdrawal of
Karbel, the best lightweight on the
squad, necessitated a shift of men that,
wreaked havoc with the subsequent
matches..
Because of the loss of Karbel from
the 125 pound class, Doty, a natural
115 pound wrestler has been changed
to the 125 section and Defoe, an i#ex-
perienced substitute was assigned to

Si
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C

the 115 pound match. This constant

shifting of men has been a serious de-
triment to the team and Barker hopes
that next year more men will becomes
interested enough in his specialty to
repoirt for the team,
In tonight's meet Defoe will be
matched in the 115. nbund class with i
Doty representing Michigan in the 125
pound class. Doty in the first meet
of the season had the honor of win-
ning Michigan's first wrestling match
by pinning to the mat his opponent,
a Purdue man,in' 45 secods. His ad-
'vent into the heavier division will
han icap' him to some extent and a
victory in the Hoosier meet is not
expected.
"Red" Gillard, a scrappy 135 pound-
er, will compete in his favorite event
and is looked upon to put up the fast
offense that he usually does. Rose,
who has won more matches than any
man on the squad, is entered in the
145 pound class, and is looked upon
to come through with flying colors.
Herrnstein will enter his first wrestl-
ing competition carrying the Wolver-
ine colors in the 158 'pound class.
Mead is a probable. entry in the 175j
division with Marion or Palmer as the
prcbable heavyweights.

From racing with bicycles, and not States naval
with boats, came a rowing principle keepsie race.
that is to permeate the practice of the fcr its head
crews that uphold next summer the assistant Cap
fame of Yale and Harvard and the in the 1921
Universities of Washington and Caii- shells.
fornia. Fussell S.{
The crews of these four institutions rcowed in t
will be partly or entirely trained by Washington
graduates, of a system of rowing in- Leader's succ
vented .y Hiram Conibear who died took his oars
six years ago. won the nati
Conibear never pulled an oar. He that victory+
was a bicycle racer, and from that got engaged asa
to be an athletic trainer. He became vard.
associated with the University of The two lal
Washington as track coach. An idea ibear system,
kept running in his head, gained from the art wer
his bicycle experienced, that the leg swain at Was
was a more powerful engine than the and Russ Na
arm. When in an emergency a crew 1920 and 1921
coach was needed at Washington he and assistan
volunteered. Ultimate success was the the Universi
rpsu lt.
Followers of Washington crews be-
lieve thai the "Conibear stroke" will I
replace tle English stroke in this C FIELD 111
ccunlry, by employing the power of I
the leg in a slow movement. Conibear -The Atb
forever doomed the labored use of the nounces t
ar'us, which was the vogue when he in effect a
entered aquatics. field house
In Conibear's regime at Washington No cone
he won most of his races. In 1913 he I in the field
took the Washington crew to the na- I No han
tional intercollegiate regatta at Pough- sold or g'
keepsie, N. Y., and placed third, being,? entering t
nosed out by Syracuse and Cornell I No smo
universities. I where in t
After the world war Ed Leader, a ( ing.
veteran of the 1913 and 1916 Washing- I During.
ton eights, took the helm which death iods spec,
had wrenched from the hand of Coni- lii the ba
bear. Under Leader, Washington con- | Student
tinued to advance. After defeating | holders w
California and Wisconsin in the spring I State str
of 1922, the Washington boat was beat- I contests.
en only by a great eight of the United I
f11874 FIFTIETH ANN IVERSARI

acadrnv in t]

Then Yale took Leader
coach and with hini as
tain Mike Murphy, stroke
and 1922 Washington
(Rusty) Callow, whohad
ke 1913, 1914 and 1915
boats, was chosen as
cessor. Last June Callow
men to Poughkeepsie and
onal rowing title. After
Captain Sam Shaw was
assistant coach at .lar-
test graduates of the Con-
to become teachers of
e Carroll Ebright, cox-
shington in 1916 and 1917
agler, coxswain in 1919.
1, who have become coach
t coach respectively at
ty of California.

Conibear Passes But His New
Stroke Remains A Men

he Pough-

[OUSE REGTJATIO

FNST

St.

Louis To Hold
Clay'Court Mleet

St. Louis, one of the most rapidly,
developing tennis centers in the coun--
try, will be host this year for the firstj
time to the national clay court cham-
pionship tournament during the week
of July 7.
Municipal tennis has made unusual
strides in St. Louis. It is the home of
Dwight F. Davis, former president of
the U. S. L. T. A. and one of the lead-
ing sponsors of the public park game,
and was the scene last season of the
first national municipal championship
tournament.
The St. Louis district with a 25-mile
radius, includes a membership of 51
clubs and an approximate total of
43,000 racquet wielders, of whom 31,-
715 played the game in the 'public
parks during 1923. Eleven parks are
equipped for the sport and represent-
td in the Municipal Tennis Associ-
ation.

:letic association an-
he following rule to be
t all times. in the Yost
ce:
ession will be granted
d house.
d programs are to be
iven out to spectators
he field house.
oking is allowed any-
lhe interior of the build-
athletic practice per-
cators will be allowed
Icony only.
s and other coupon
'ill enter through the
eet entrarces for all

t
1
4
_1
t
I
1
1
I
M
'4
rr
i

Y YEAR 19241.

MMake An Investment
InHumanit
5c BUYS FOOD FOR A DAY FOR A HUNGRY
UNIVERSITY STUDENT
THE STUDENT FRIEN ISHIP FUNI)=
r Mr
m-

n
f . iA 5
f - 1 4
,:. d ,,
.

fresh from Walk-'
' Over artists comes
the Mavis-with the
light, low lines of the
sandal, and the higher
instep effect that makes
dainty feet seemr even}
daintier.

I

MAVIS
Midnight black
patent leather

.w~AlN -O
wt, u3

?/a~r- tee'

BOOT SHOP
115 S. Main St.

n il-T
mI~an, .I
[cAn-i
)x of1
e the
rdles
go in
Miss-
e due
but
nyder

i

I FRESUMEN WRESTLERS
The freshmen wrestling squad
will meet from 4-5 o'clock Mon-
day, Tuesday, Thursday, and Fri-
. dayBTC
I Y. BOTCHER,
( Coach.

"'
'
Ii
1i

western league club had finished last
the previous season and Gilbert took
the thankless job of trying to push it
higher in the standings. He gave up
the j6b after one year at it.
Buy A 'Meal Ticket

Read the Want Ads

'' °_
. ' ,i

Springfootlvear

-11

DAVIS TGOERY SHOP

DOWN TOWN

119 S. MAIN ST.

I
I
0

FOR lIFN

EXta Special for the College Men
Three new Spring Oxfords in the Light Tan, Tan Scotch
Grain and Blacks, made with the new Crawford fitting quality.

'
0
ii
i"

Spring Showing of orein a
Domestic Woolens Awaitin
Your Selection
You have seen a pattern you like? If
let us show thru a wonderful assortment of ti
woolens and if yo~u find a pattern you like h
it put one side, if you do not want it immedi
ly.

I
not
hese
ave
ate-

O
A black and brown Russia
Calf Oxford on a very con-
. servative last
$7.50

Ardsley

Auburn

Bigelow

You will be disappointed if you don't.

PF

All at $7.00

Arrow and Eclipse

I
I

you wait the pattern you want may be all
up.

Think of it. Let it sink in.

We'er tailorin

COLLAR ATTACED SHIRTS
White and Grey

SUI'TS THIS SPRING
.AS LOW AS

or if
sold
gI
g

I

$1.65

$2.00

$2.25

$34.00

and as high as

$78.00

It WillPay You -o Come Down and Look Things Over

Haven't been able to say this for a long time, but we are actualy
doing just this.

DO IT THIS MORNING

: ... _

Look for the big sign "Going Out of Business"

TTNIWFR RT CfMPANV

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