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December 11, 1923 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-12-11

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

fIE MICHIGAN DAILY TUES

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T WSTERNRSGE T MOST PLACES
IIESCTaON BROWN'S ALL-AMERICAN TEAM
UFIRST
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Number Of Aspirants For 1924 Bas-'
ketball Team Reduced To 21 As
Opening Of Season Approaches
MEN START REAL PREPARATION
FOR CINCINNATI GAME DEC. 21.1
Coach Mather made another cut in
his basketball squad last night, reduc-
ing the number of men, left to 21 and
will begin actual preparation for the
Christmas trip at once.
Less than two weeks remain before
the opening of the season with the
University of Cincinnati, at Cincin-
nati, on Dec. 21, and Coach Mather I
will work his men this week with that
game in view.
Leaving Cincinnati, the team will
move on to Louisville, Kentucky,
where they will engage the Louisville
Y. M. H. A. five on Dec. 22. TheI
players will return to their homes
after this game, and report again with,
the tesuming of school after the holi-
day period. Nine men will make the
two game trip. .
The first contest after the opening
of school will be with the Notre Dame
quintet, on Jan. 6, at South Bend,
Illinois will be met here in the first
Conference game of the season, on
Jan. 14.
George Haggerty, last season's
speedy forward, will hold down one
of the forward jobs, with Henderson,,
a substitute last year, probably pair-
ing with Haggerty. Cherry, of 'last
year's Freshman team, is pressing
Henderson for his berth.
McWood, substitute center last sea-
son, and Emery, another sub, are
battling it out for the pivot position
with the former having the edge at i
present. Doyle, big sophomore guard
and center, is also a likely man for
this position.
Captain Birks, and Kipke, who re-
ported for the first time last night,
will hold down the two guard posi-
tions, with Landre, Deng and Martin
AG rp iof mpm Ta f Baurn Pa.- kira. Str

Elund of Minnesot.,
Tackle--Below of Wisconsin ,
.M stead of Yale.
Gluards-McMillin of Jflinor.
Ihlubbaurd of .Hartarit.
Center-Blott of .Michigan.,
Quarter-Pfann of CorncV.
Hal fba48--Grange o1 hiltf eio
.filici' of ?Jthe JX+ fi
Funlbaak--Mallory Q f W'a'

#: ^ 3

of Tale, and Waldorf of Syracusc.
Guards: Faville of Stan, c(rd.
Center: Ilorrell of California, and
Young of Ohio State.
Quarters: Uteritz of Michigan, and
Richeson of Yale.
Halfbacks: Noble of Nebraska, Ste-
vens of Yale, Kipke of Michigan, Neale
of Yale.
Fullbacks: Layden of Notre Dame,
Britton of Illinois, and Wood of the
Army.
Cornell is generally regarded asl
the leading point scoring team of the
1923 football season. It is, among
the major colleges. But Xen Scott,
veteran ach and scribe points out
that Kings College, Bristol, Tenn.,

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Several close finishes and some new
swimmers of no mean ability threat-
ening the lead of the favorites, were
the features of the preliminaries of
the annual fraternity swimming meet
yesterday afternoon at the Y. M. C. A.
pool. Delta Upsilon and Beta Theta,
Pi lead in placing men, each getting
four navigators into the finals.
The 40 yard free style, the first
event on the program, proved to be
a thriller and resulted in tie times
for Gow, Beta Theta Pi, and Sampson,

SECOND TEAM
Ends--
Lampe of Chicago,
Wfakefield of Vanderbilt.
Tackles-
Sundstrom of Cornell '
Muirhead of Michi4n.
Guards--
Welch of Colgate,
Farwick of the Army.
Center-
Garbiscit of the trmy.
Quarter-
Workman. of Ohio State.)
Ihalf backs---
Noble of Nebraska,
Martineau of Minnesota.
Fullback--
Taft of isconsin.

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Brown's All-American selections and George Pfan, quarter and field general of the m

as r e mizen. -rown, .iba er, pege, __
and Hernstein, football men, have re- By Norman F. Brown ter men than the East or non-Confer-
ported this past week.
Mather's chief worry is to uncover C. P. A. Sports Editor ence teams in the West produced in
some forwards as there is an unusual For the second year the West draws the bacdfield this year. Mille: of No-
dearth of clever shots on the squad the majority of the places on my All- tre Dame and Wilson of Penn State,
this year. But seven forwards are on American eleven. I place six western could play those positions however,
the squad, two of whom have earned sewithout materially weakening the at-
their letter, while there are eleven stars on the team, knowing that some tack or defense.
guards, with Birks and Kipke as the There was no liestiancy in selecting
seen the powerful elevens of the West
only Varsity men. sac tie owwill wond hr to c the other members of All-American
- In contrast to the state of affairs at , oner o -can rank chosen.
Michigan is the situation at Iowa, Eklund of Minnesota, for instance,
Illinois, Ohio State and Purdue, where above Wakefield of Vanderbilt, or
the coaches have a wealth of Varsity Hender;son of Cornell,
material with which to mold their I bel!eve that McRae of Syracuse, is URFEW OH ALL
quintets. Iowa, especially, is fortun- h O#I. man in the East who conidE #
ate, having the same five men that op-'d tilace either Eklund or Lampe oT
posed and defeated Michigan twice uhicago from the end position. re-
last season. t .,een Ek und and Lampe the:e is :it-! NIGHT
Four of the Conference schools have t!e to choose. Eklund, however, hay
already opened their season, each with a slight edge. And if it does, it will not be
a victory. Ohio State and Wisconsin The :lectioii of Mallory of Yale, at heard. For at 9 o'clock, Friday
rolled up heavy scores against their full may be equally surarising; to, the 28th, "Husk" O'Hare will
initial opponents, while Iowa, although western critics. This wonder player is strike the note tha will e
pressed at the start, easily won, and just as versatile as Taft of Wisconsin,
Minnesota managed to win from Notre cr Laydei of Notre Dame, dnd in adi- heard round the world. This
Dame by the margin of a single point. tiOL to this versatility is one of thei is on the square. Get your I
The men now remaining on the Var- best kickers in the game. His ability tickets from Walt Scherer, Daily
sity squad are: forwards, Haggerty, to boot fel- go .ls under -all conditions office, or at the door.
Henderson Beukema, Stegmeir, Cherry is little short of marvelous.C
Kruger and Roth; centers, Doyle, Em- To my. naud Taft has the edge on Chicago's First Intercollegiate
ery and McWood; guards, Birks, Kip- Layden. In justice to the latter, how- Ball.
ke, Deng, Landre, Hernstein, Steger, ever, it mri-ht be said that Taft had Drake Ballroom December 28
Baker, Keniich, Martin, Brown and the better line to aid him.
Kressback. Both Grarge and Martineau are bet-

Among ti
serve honora
Ends: Lu
Marylaid, St
Tackles:

and Centenary, Shreveport, La., rang
up more points than, the Ithaca insti-
tution.
The Kings team scored 507 points
in nine games, an average of over 55
points a game.
Centenary, coached by the famous
"Bo" McMillin, scored 330 points in
11 games.
Cornell scored 320 points in its sea-
son's work.
Here's an odd situation. The in-
dian pitching staff, as a whole, was a
horrible disappointment to Cleveland
fans fast year. And yet, the Ameri-
can league pitching averages, just
issued, show that two of the pitchers
led the league in individual perform-
ances. Stanley Coveleskie, hero of the
1920 world's series, was the only slant
artist in the league to turn in an av-
erage of less than three earned runs
a game. And George Uhle, home pro-
duct and veteran in service but not in
years, turned in 26 victories, topping
the league in this respect.
fi x 4 i: -c.>..".'+. _________________________________
ythical eleven.
e other linemen who de-
able mention are.
.man of Yale, Supplee of
tout of Prihceton.
Beam o'f California, Blair1
Candy -r
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D. MORRILL
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)pen Evenings FOR SALE EVERYWHERE
intil Christmas

Phi Kappa Sigma, both covering the
distance in 20 seconds flat.
Sampson again displayed his ability
in the next event, the 220 yard free
style, placing second to W. Kerr, BetaI
Theta Pi, who was caught at 3.09.
Getting away to a two yard lead in
the 40 yard back stroke, W. Kerr was
Ieasily the best seen in the water, com-
ing home in 26.2 seconds. Second
place resulted in a close finish be-
tween Wittingham, Theta Chi, and K.
-IKerr, Beta Theta Pi, both of whom
were several seconds behind the best
Itime.
In the 100 yard free style Sampson,
t Phi Kappa Sigma, bested Gow, Beta
Theta Pi by a margin of 2 1-5 seconds,
butt the latter was not forced to ex-
tend himself in his heat and better
time will be expected of him when
- these close rivals meet tomorrow af-
ternoon in the finals.
| Yerkes, Delta Upsilon, practically
i cinched first place in the plunge in
his first attempt, making 56 feet, 6
inches, before he was forced to quit.
His nearest rivals in the finals will be
Haidle, Alpha Chi Rho, and Siedman,

I

Kappa Nu, who are about on a par.
For the second Wittingham, Theta
Chi, won the 60 yard back stroke,
making the distance five seconds fast-
er than nearest opponent.
On the basis of the results of the
preliminaries it is almost safe to say
that Beta Theta Pi will be a winner
for the third time, although Phi Kap-
pa Sigma and Theta Chi may cut
their lead in some of the events, as
Sampson of the former is about equal
to Gow in the events in which they
are scheduled to meet and Wittingham
'is certain of one first place. Although
not showing so well in the meet yes-
terday afternoon, close competition
from Delta Upsilon can be expected
as they still have Seagears, the frat-
ernity fancy diving champion, who
will be good for five markers. In the
relay Beta Theta Pi should have no
trouble in garnering the initial place.
The following men will report for
the finals at 3 o'clock tomorrow after-
noon:
40 yard free style, W. Kerr, Gow,
. Sampson, Mayer, Wittingham, Holz-
man, Seagears, Bowen, Tracy.
220 yard free style, Sampson, W.
Kerr, Haidle, Aldrich.
Fancy diving, all who have been en-
tered.
40 yard back stroke, W. Kerr, Wit-
tingham, K. Kerr, 011.
100 yard free style, Sampson, Gow,
Goebel, Tuttle.
Plunge, Yerkes, Haidle, Mode, Sied-
man, Goebel, Briggs, Moore, Siewert,
Kline.
(Continued on Page Eight)

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D. W. GRIFFITH

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Fellows! To Save Money for

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You Should Take Advantage of This Opprtunity
Before goring home, stop in and look over our very large and superior stock of
Overcoats. Our coats were originally priced low at $35 to $60, but now at this
sale, all go from $26 to $45. Outrageously low prices for this class of goods.

We Have Just Received a Large Shipment of
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Tomn

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.1 iWT rt Ifii inII' h M

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