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March 14, 1924 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-03-14

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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NMIGHT

IERINES HOPE
LAURELS A

os, lowa, and Michigan
Favorltes in Fourteenth An-
nual Event

A©e

2S HALF MILERS
DULD TAKE HIGH PLACES

With the championship of the West
retain, Michigan's Varsity track
uad will enter the preliminaries of,
e 14th annual indoor track and field
;mes today at Evanston, Ill. The
als will be run off tomorrow.
To defend her title, won in both
e indoor and outdoor meets last sea-
n, the Wolverines must defeat some
the fiost powerful track and field
mbin tlons in the world today, in-
tidingthe Illinois and Jovy ' teams,
iich 4 e favored to finish among the
st th e. In order to amass a large
.ough jotal of points to wi the cmeet
e, Wolverines must win places
inst he most brilliant performes
the country.
Illinois is Favorite
From the results of the Illinois re-
Ys two weeks ago, in which most
the Western Conference teams com-
ted, Illinois will rule a slight fav-
ite with Michigan which is regarded
being nearly the equal of Gill's
gregation. Iowa, which has the
ongest indoor team in its history,
ay come out on. ton although its
owing against the Illini did not
dount to as much as it would have
der b tter conditions. The Iowa gym
note as a "freak" ald the Illini
re g atly handicapped while the
awke s were quite a OIL 3.
The 5 yard dash will see Wittman,
Mich an, and his titteIfi
us, pi ed against Ayres, o1IIftinois,
tle, © Illinois, Brookins, of Iowa,
cAndr ws, of Wisconsin, and several
hier n table performers. Wittman
s tak a number of important races
the st year, among them the 100
the utdoor Conference meet last
ar an the 75 yard dash in the Illin-
s rela s this year and av rt
leave he rest behind in a orrow s
ces.
Hi ey Holds HurdiRecod Al-"I
The yard high hurdles will be
other vent in which thep prom '
to be' lot of speed shOil ' Brilc-
EM, of chicago, Kinsey and Johnson,
Illino s, and Hubbard, of Michigan,
'omise to head the feled although
alse, of Michigan,thas a goodchance
edge in at the finish. Kinsey, of
inois, broke the world's record in
e high hurdle race at the relays,
arch 1, and is not likely to be beaten.
ickman, of Chicago, who won the
ne event last year in the indoor Con-
ence meet, and DeHart Hubbard
e also good for points.
Fessenden and Hughes, of Illinois,
th do the 440 in 50 seconds and
e likely point getters in this event
are Brookins and Coulter, of the
rn State. Smuts, of Illinois, may
so run, this race as he was fourth
ace w iner last year, but Gill is
:ely to save at least his two quart-
lers for the relay. Michigan will
obably enter Purdy in'the quarter
its only representative but Fein-
iger may also run. Both of these
n do the distance in about :51.
Michigan Strong in Half
Michigan will probably gather more
ints in the half mile than in any
her event. There will be three Wol-
rines in the 880 who can do it in
tter than 2:00 and between Reinke,
pt. Hattendorff and Freyberg two
the best places at least should come
e way of Coach Farrell's squad.
uington and Graham are both able
make the 880 in 2:01 for Illinois,
wever, and they are likely to take
ints. Northwestern and Ohio State
e also due to press the leaders in
Is race. Vallely, of Wisconsin, who
lethe event in the outdoor meet
t year can also be relied upon to
ish near the leaders. The mile run
11 be another hard fought race.
chigan will be representde by Bo-
mn andd "Mike" Reinke who are both
ely to garner points. Illinois alsb
, two good milers in Hall and

TO RTAIN
INNEXED LAST YEAR
Wisconsin will probably manage to.
take a third. The Iowa team compos-
ed of Morrow, Roberts, Coulter, and'
Brookins, ran the distance in 3:27 in
the Illinois relays and Illinois was sec-
ond. Previous to the time of that race
however Illinois, composed of Smuts,
Hughes, Carter, and Fessenden had
made it in 3:28 and it is likely that1
they will do better in tomorrow's race.
Michigan will be represented by Purdy,
Feinsinger, Loomis, and Roesser who
have a fair chance to taking a fourth.E
They have done the distance in 3:30.
The shot put will be likely to go to
either Bauber, of Iowa, or Schildauer,
of Illinois, both of whom do better
than 43 feet. Doyle, of Michigan, will
give both of- these men a good run
for their 'money, in spite of the fact
that he will have only two days of
practice behind hiinr when he; leaves
for Evanston today.
The pole vault will go to either
,;flownell, of I'l inois, or Braoker dt
Michigan, if they are in form, and the
.duel between the two will probably

EXMIG LEAUTE PLAYEI
GOES INTO NOVEL FIELD
Many ball players have enter-
ed interesting fields upon their
retirement from the game but it
is believed that Lynn Brenton'
is the first former big leaguer
jto take up duties of a Christian
Science Reader. Brenton, who
went up to the big show from
the American association several
years ago, is now devoting all
his time to the Christian Science
work, according to some of the
players who saw him in Los
Angeles the last few months.
Brenton, when he first broke
in, along with Billy Southworth,
now with the Giants, was a clean
cut, smiling chap, with a whole-
some, optinistic view of life in
in general.

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927 TI EK TEAM
TO MEET ILLIN

T(legraphic Affair To B Reid
urday should be
E Close

Sat-

be one of the outstanding features of
the carnival this year. Brooker won
the indoor meet pole vault last year at
12 feet 6 inches while Brownell made
a leap of 13 feet 2 inches in the out-
door meet. Brownell also beat out
Brooker in the Illinois relays with a
jump of 12 feet 10 5-8 inches. The
high jump will see at least eight jump-
6ers in action who have done better
than 6 feet before this year. MacEll-
Yen and Smith; of Michigan,,Russel, of
Chicago, who did 6 feet 3 1-4 inches'
ara u Tpt. recenzt yonohi. , of
isconsi arid Pence, oflTinois, are'
among teh entries who are likely to
foncr bahe l' t o bto' b i tteti'6 fet
before a winner is found.
The coaches of the various teams
entered in the meet will gather at
noon today at theWniversity club of
Chicago to discuss the trials to be
held later today. All of the finals will
be held tomorrow.
iernson of the Newark A. C. establish-
ed a. ew w orld's. ecord gf 7.341 s
on efr the'60 yards ,high Wufdies
at the Metropolitan A. A. U. chain-
pioashipi held here : epently
Richmond, Ky., March 13.-Robert
L. Meyers, for seven years athletic
director of the college,awas yesterday
appointed football coach of Centrej
college to succeed "Uncle Charlie"
Moran.
Indiana University wrestlers com-
pleted the season with six victories
and no defeats.

I

TlireebasIyetball games will be play-
ea tonight. The schedule is as fol-
lows: 7 o'clock, Phi Delta Epsilon vs.
Al'ha Rho Chi, Acacia vs. Delta Tau
Upsilon, 7:45 o'clock, Barnes all stars
vs.. Harmonies.
Good scores were the chief feature
of the first round of the singles in.
the all-campus bowling tournament,
which closed yesterday. Ten men
qualified for the second round by mak-
ing 479 pins or more. They are as
follows: Heath, O'Toole, McCabe,
Uteritz, Case, Lodge, Burrows, Dun-
tManson,R Vyse, Komora. The above
men must roll their second r und by
5 ,o'eoclf net Monday night.
Bans have been announced for the
*1-eiihWfs .iitoor track mneeg whichg
will take place March 24 and 26. Any
one -ip.- elig4q who is not a member:
of t1h4 Vars yItrack squad or-has not,
won an "M" or an AMA in tra k.
The following events will offer-
ed for the athletes: 50 yard d sh, 440'
yard dash, half mile run, m e run;
65 yard high hurdles, 65 y d low:
.hurd, shot put, running hig jump,
runnig broad jump.,
As an dded attraction the inter.
class:ore ha elays will be heldI. Each.
elass will ' be permitted to enter as
many teams as possible.
--
According to latest reports the fol-
lowi teams qualified for the semi-
finals of'the- fraternity relays: Phi
Sigma Kappa, Phi Gamma Delta, '
Theta Chi, Alpha Kappa Lambda,
Delta Tau Upsilon, Alpha Rho Chi.
The two teams which make the best
times in the semi-finals will run for
the championship on "All Sports"
night, which is to be held the first
part of April.

INDIAN FRESHMAN HAVE WON
MEET FROM IOWA YEARLINGS
Coach Hoyt's freshman track squad
will celebrate the absence of the °Var-
sity performers Saturday afternoon
by stacking up against the yearling
team of Illinois in a telegraphic meet.a
This is the first meet of its kind inr
which the freshman aggregation has
competed this year, and judging from
comparative records of the two squads
should be a close event.
The Illini frosh defeated the Iowa
first year men recently in a telegraph-
ic meet by a score of 54-45. Some ex-
ceedingly good marks were set by the
winners, and Hoyt's proteges will have
their hands full Saturday.
The Michigan athletes should win
the 50-yard dash with such men as
Hester, Sterling,- Leschinsky, and
Koplin entered. HNester is favoredato
cop the event. Sittig, an Illinois
frosh, ran the 440 in 52 4-5 seconds
against the Iowa team, and Harrison
will have a task cut out for him if
Michigan's yearlings are to place in
the event, as Brooks and Courter of
the Indian team took the other two
places in the Hawkeye meet. In
Warren, the Illini have a man who is
capable of doing the 880 in 2.01 or
thereabouts. Jung, Hart, and Walsh
are Michigan's best bets in this event.
Briggs should win the two mile race,
as he has done the distance in 10:10.
Both the Illinois and Michigan teams
have men who can high jump six feet,
and the meet should bring out a good
imarl& in this event. Hornberger
stands an excellent chance of whinn-
ing he mile for Michigan. He has
done 4:35, while McElwee of Illinois
won the race in the Iowa encounter in
4:38 4-5. Lasser, Hoyts star in the
hurdles ;should cop the 50 yard low
hurdles as he has done the distance
in 6 1-5. The pole vault will be close-
ly contested,- wJTeaten .of ,Illinois
leaped -11 -feet, 9 inches while Michi-

" DODGERS 10iKON hO0TEL I
I ACCOMMODATION S AT ('AMP I
r The one 'Objection the Brook-
lyn players- have to Clearwater,
Fla., as a training camp is to be
remedied before another spring
rolls around. The one kick is
on hotel accommodations.
Squire Ebbets, chancellor of
the exchequer of the Dodgers I
has announced that this condi-
tion will be eliminated by the
simple method of building a
hotel. Ebbets has already ob-
tamed the ground for the struc-
ture which will have 160 rooms j
or more-which ought to pro-
; vide beds enough for all of Uncle
Robbie's candidates for' the
shortstopping job and leave a1
few for tourists.
FRIBERS MAKES FAST''
J UMP INTO BIG TENT,
If there ever was a real simon
pure semi-pro who came straight from
the sand lots to the major league with-
out space or parley between, Barney
Friberg, star third baseman, of the
Chicago Cubs is that guy.
Friberg played center field for the
semi-pro team of Lynn, Mass., for five'
years, all the way from his high school
days to the edge of his big league
manhood. Fred Mitchell, then man-I
ager of the Chicago ;Cubs, lifted Fri-
berg right out of Lynn and into Chi-
cago in 1920. He was a center field-
er. Needing an outer gardener bad-
ly, Mitchell used. this semi-pro boy
the rest of the season. He did not set
the otfield grass on fire, nor did he
harass or discourage National league
pitchers to any notable extent.
The Cubs sent Friberg to Kansas
City in 1921 to play under Otto Kpabe.
"I figured I ,was a -failure," said Fri-
berg, "when -they sent me to the nin-
ers, and I was discouraged azi4 down-
hearted to a point where I: was just
about a total loss. But it turned out to
be just.the thing. for me. Knabe cheer-
ed me up, and I braced-and began to

F ENCESWIMING CROWN
l ,rV ,i 1e;w ,li :gi:i (r1 d1I ir G event. In Breyer, Howell, and Cor-
fto Tod Tile Per I bett, the Purple aggregation has a trio
Tj of navigators who rank with the best
in the collegiate world. These three
men are ably supported by the rest
of the team, which is a well-balanced
~ ~ machine.
inals in the vaii us events on tie Minnesota may prove to be the dark
th 13rogr _muw0 ILthe annutal ConfeeIc
g horse of the meet, considering the
swimming meet will be ran off today -closeness of the score in the recent
Ndorwestrwat Citga ly.meet with Northwestern, the score
of which was 37-31. Richter of Min-
;tars,_toco_)_I', nesota upset all the dope when he de-
fcated both Breyer and Howell in the
Boxing Show To 40 yard dash, an event in which
Howell had not been beaten before
s 7 3 0jjtS 1in the season.
Michigan is hopeful of placing high
taving mr tw i the final standings through the ef-
s etwn arangems a m norts of Captain Kearns, Gow, Kerr,
bo;uts l)OtWCC 1 hlis PupI ils anal Imenti Mielzner and Wittinghain. These
from the Junior C'ollge of Detroit and men have been consistently good
aving made negotations for one throughout the season, and should be
more, Coach Ted . illivan, who is in counted on for points. Gow and
chlargeof he C1, gli ~ v o b bls Karns are especially strong in their
1 Mny night at Weceive gy._ as- respetive events, the plunge and the
ium p'omises ti fans thirty rounds free style events.
of l cy action I the way of fast, Indiana has also entered a team that
clean scientilic bo:ing. will bear watching. In Thompson,
Sulivan plans to erect a regulation Willis and Moore, the Hossiers have
S2 fool inIi g on the floor of the gym three natators who can be counted on
Monday afternoon and make all the to give the other men in the field stiff,
necessary arcan:ements for the bouts races. The Indiana aggregation trim-
which are to begin plrOmflptlY at 8 med Michigan earlier in the season by
o'clock, instead 1 as previously virtue of a victory in the relay, and
anuouncu. Sully will o1 mic ini so doing showed real class;
tje (aj)(iy of announcer and will If the final score of the big meet
referee all hut the last two matches hinges on the relay event, Northwes-
which will be between his pupils and tern will probably win out as the
two men from J. C.n Purple boast of a quartet that has few
{(°Continued on Page' Seven) leers in collegiate circles. -

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gan's yearlings, Northrup, Prout and, play the game. It helped me more
Huff have gone to 11 feet six. Stuart than I can tell, that season under
and Munns should take the shot for Knabe."
Hoyt's.team, a ,both can do over 43 Then the Cubs grabbed him. Manag
feet. 4- er 'Killefer isn't sure just what cau-s
- - I ed him to try Barney at third. - "He -,
"Jimmlethe taker" sells anything !had the action of an infielder; we nee;-
quickly.- Adv. -(Continued on Page Seven).
11
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LOOK FOR THIS NAb
F lAY
st'
St
-S
ml
bII
w

AE ON THE NECKBAND
- n
--
name is all
ou need to knzoz!
good name andthe h gh
tandard which it invaribly
:ands for are inseparable.
a it is that, to well-dressed
aen "Cheney", in the neck-
and of a cravat, has come to
mean correctness of style and
attern, craftsmanship of
eave, and excellence of
materials.

"Jimmie the adtaker" sells anything It's true effciency to use Uaily
quickly.-Adv. Classifieds.-Ado

1

NEW
SPRING OXFORDs
For College Men
The Clyde
TanMoor Calf, $12
Tan Russia Calf, $10
The Clyde is one of the newest spring styles
and is made over a new brogue last with the
popular wide toy and broad heel. See it at
Marquardt's Tailor Shop
608 EAST LIBERTY
ANN ARBOR
II IIf

A N
. I

ALSO TUBULARS AND BAT WINGS
Made by
The makers of Cheney Silks

IS

Sold6y
N. F. ALLEN CO.
WJ.I.AM & CO-
J. F. WUERTII
3IACI( & CO.

THEATR
WH T E ONE BIGHT aE. .154E*D

I

WiTH Tl!0 J E.F,?ISON, BESSIE BACON, CH ARLES E. EVANS
AMD TI. E W;AE - IJLLIANT CAST SEEN LAST SEASON-
THE PLA'
t /fT£}} law

English! Lapels well
rounded-no vent-
blunt vest an11d full,

I

pleated trousers.

At

"he two mile run is regarded as the
gest attraction on the program this
.r because of the quality of competi-
n which will be afforded. Phelps,
Iowa, who started out the season
the head of the Big Ten distance
n) met his Waterloo lasti wek
en Myers of Illinois, did the dis-
:e in 9:49 2-5. Phelps will be out
revenge when he fhas his chance

$37.50

".f 5: W WI

Others priced to $do

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