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December 14, 1923 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-12-14

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

It HE MICHIGAN DAILY

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RESHMAN TRACK
PROSPECTS 6000

ALL-EASTERN SELECTIONS BY BROWN

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Yearlings Take Regular
outs Under Tutelage Of
Coach Hoyt

Work-

STIFF WORK TO START WEEK
FOLLOWING HOLIDAY RECESS
Freshman track coach Hoyt has
issued a call for yearling tracksters
and at the present time there are
nearly 11 first year men going throughr
preliminary workouts daily in Water-
man gymnaisium.
Coach Hoyt, as yet, has not handed
his proteges any really stiff work-
outs and will In. all probability Walt
until a week or so after the holidays
before doing so. However the ath-
letes are rapidly rounding into shape
after almost two weeks of prelimin-
ary training.' The vaulters, high
jumpers and hurdlers have been going
throughm muscle limbering exercises
for the most part, the sprinters prac-
tiing while the distance men have
een devoting their time to light work
on the track.
From present indications this year's
yearling team should be a formidable
aggregation as there are a number of
performers out for the team who
miade enviable records in high school
circles. One of the most outstanding
of these men is George Hester who
hils- from Detroit Northwestern.
H-ester was one of the fast'est men in
prep school circles last year, travel-
ihg the century in 10 seconds on
more than one occasion. Sterling,
Shipman and Harbrough also come
to Michigan with good high scho-l
records.,

BETAS FIRST IN
FRA0TERNITY RACE
luh hil Ranks Second ii 'eneral,
Staud1ngs and Tops Pro-
fesionals
ILEAI)EIS HAVE 48 1.2 POT T
IARGIN OVER CLOSEST RIVAL
Results of the points acquired in the
!recent fraternity swimming meet show
that Beta Theta Pi is leading the van
with 315 to their credit, 48 1-2 points
ahead of theiranearest rival, Phi Chi.
Because of a poor showing in the
swimming events, Phi Chi has to be
content with second place in conpar-
itive standings, but is still the undis-
puted leader of the professional fra-
ternities in the race for the cup which
ithe Intramural department is offer-
ing to them this year for the }nest re-
sultsh inathleticacompetition. alpha
Pho Chi is a scant 3 1-2 points behind
Phi Chi and the basketball season's
results may see a change in this or-
der.
Phi Sigma Delta is fourth on the
chart and second in the race for the
general fraternity cup, being 55 points
behind Beta Theta Pi.
Further search reveals that Phi!
Sigma Kappa is holding down fifth
nlace with a comfortable margin be-
tween them and their nearest rival.
'Theta Chi, who is credited with having
1213 points.
It is likely that the present lead
of the Beta's will be held, at least un-
til aftei the basketball tournament.
In basketball they will present a
strcAg team and can also be counted
to figure in wrestling and foul shoot-
ing.
Phi Sigma Kappa is due to take a
rise as soon as the annual indoor
track meet is held, unless some of
their last year's fresh stars are nabb-
ed off as being good enough for the
Varsity squad. In this sport Phi

Sigma Delta can be expected to raise
its total also, although the latter do
not have the all-round ability that the
former team does.
Hockey should prove a chance for
many of the present lesser lights in
the Intramural sports to get a place
in the sun, for none of the present
leaders are strong or very versatile
when it comes to placing a winning
aggregation of puck chasers on the
ice.
Phi Gamma Delta should redeem
itself and win the bowling tournament
as; it has not lost all of the men who
helped them place second in the Wes-
tern Conference tournament last
winter. Phi Delta Theta winner of,
the fraternity tournament last year
and Delta Theta Pi,. winner two
years' ago, are now in training for
the meet also. Their scores are not
to be scoffed at.
The ten leading fraternities and
their points up to date are as follows:
Beta Theta Pi, 315, Phi Chi, 266' 1-2,
Alpha Rho Chi, 263, Phi Sigma Delta
260, Phi Sigma Kappa, 220 1-2, Thela
Ci, 213, Kappa Nu, 208 1-2, Acacia,
199 1-2 Phi Kappa Sigma, 183 1-2.
Phi Gamma Delta, 160 1-2.

will be announced a few days after
school reopens in Januray, the initi-
al opening date for the Western Con-
ference tournament having been set
at Jan. 10.
Schedules of games for the frater-
nity basketball teams, which will be
the first to start next year, will be an-
nounced in the first Daily that will
appear after vacation.
The deadlines for independent,
class, church, and society basketball
league entries has been .set and will
allow the managers of these teams
only a few more days to enter after
vacation. The same holds true with
the all-campus handball tournament,
singles and doubles. A considerable
number of students have signified
their intention of competing in this
last named event it is hoped that it
can be started and completed before
the examinations begin.

i

- 4
Forty-four teams entered the fra-
ternity I owlin tournanment entry ih

The largest entry in one single
event in the history of the Intramur-
al departments activities, was made,
when 74 teams entered the annual
fraternity basketball tournament this
fall. High class competition is ex-
pected to result from this turnout.
The activities program for the In-
tramural -department for after vac-
ation calls for tournamenta in bas-
ketball, bowling, handball, foul-
shooting, hockey, indoor track and
fencing.

i

which means competition in the cam-i Charlotte, N. C., Dec. 13.-John M.
pus tournament as well as the Wes- Moorehead, former representativq in
tern; Conference fraternity bowling Congress and at one time Republican
tournament, which closed at 5 o'clock national committeeman for North Car-
yesterday afternoon. l olina, died of pneumonia at his hore
The schedules for 'the tournaments here today.

Three of Brown's AFl-Eastern stars. Sundstrom

of Cornell, left; McRae of Sy racuse, right, Mallory of Yale, below

By Norrnaii E. Brown
Yale draws the lion's share of what-
ever glory may be attached to being

Williams, who prepped in St. Louis ron
lissouri, has a record of 52 seconds presented on the All-Eastern eleven
n the 440 which is excellent time of 1923. Three members of the Newj
or a, high school runner. With good Haven team which licked Princetonj
oaching Williams may lower this and Harvard demand places on this
ark a couple of seconds. Mueller elven, in my opinion.
f La Grange, Illinois, is also a cap-
ble performer in the quarter and is They are Milstead, versatile tackle;j
xpect.ed to turn in some fast times Halfback Stevens and Fullback Mal-
efore the season is over. The half lory.
wile boasts of three men who were Mallory is without a doubt the pre-
onsidered stars in high school, in mier fullback of the season. As I men-
art, Walsh and. Plfuke. Hart has tioned in my All-American selections,
raveled the half around 2:05 and wyith he is not only as great on offensive
ood coaching and experience should , and defensive as any other man the
3wer this time considerably. season has produced but he carries an
Hornberger of Ann Arbor and Jung added threat in his good right foot. He
f Milwaukee appear to be the best showed that he can turn the tide at
ets in the mile run. Both of these any moment with a drop kick or field
en have. travelled the mile in the goal from any angle.
hirties. Little is known of the qual- Stevens is the perfect type of half-
y of the two mnile material as the back-a brilliant open field runner,
ien will not be worked in this event a bs nd w e to

FIRST TEAM
Ends: McRae of Syracuse, Wakefield
of Vanderbilt.
Tackles: Sundstrom of Cornell, Mill-
stead of Yale.
Guards: Wech of Colgate, Hubbard
of Harvard.
Center: Garbisch of the Army.
Quarter: Pfann of Cornell.
ialfs : Wilson of Penn State, Stev-
Seis of Yale.
Fullback: Mallory of Yale.
SE.COND TEAM
1Ends: Lu an of Yale, Supplee of
Maryland.
Tackles: Blair of Yale, lEvans of Har-
yard.
fGuards: Bedenk of Penn State, Far-
wick of Army
Center: Brodil of Columbia.
Quarter: Richeson .of Yale.
Halfs: Reese of Vanderbilt, Neale of,
Yale.
Fullbock: Wood of Army.

lection, retains the quarter berth, of
course. Wilson of Penn State, at the
other half, longside of Stevens, com-
pletes the team.
Daily Want Ads always bring good
results.

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For

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A STORE OF INDIVIDUAL SHOPS

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PHONES 174-175M

etchings

-Gifts That PleaseChildren

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II after the holidays. pleting passes. Yale's opposition the hONORABLE MENTION
Shigh J tsshould bne o i past season will tell you Stevens was Ends: Bomar of Vanderbit, ilender.
Stogetevents on the team, wihldeth
I men who have all on receivers of punts. son of Corned, Stout of Princeton,
less than fourt e to sxveet. Milstead is unquestionably the best Tallman of West Virginia.
ared1 the bar at close to, six feet.I
ese ien are Weeks, Hiebler, Ben- tackle in the East. There may be a Tackles: Waldorf of Syracuse, Deib-
t and Ross. Weeks was a star -difference of opinion regarding the el of Lafayette, Prevost, of Penn State.
former on N'otre Dame's team last relative merits of Sundstrom of Cor- Guards: Aschenbach of Dartmouth,
son and ranks with the best in nell, Evans of Harvard, Blair of Yale, Carney of the Navy.
conference. Northrup and Smith and perhaps Deibel of Lafayette may l Center: Lovejoy of Yale, Adams of
m to have the makings of good be pointed out. But in 'this case I Pennsylvania, Affeld or Cornell.
ad jumiers while the same may be believe that the Cornell husky has the Quarter: Robertson, Carnegie Tech.
d of dluff; Schmitz, Northrup and edge. Half: Bohren of Pittsburg, Tryon of
wford in the pole vault. MIunz Hubbard of Harvard holds his place Colgate, McBride of Syracuse.
,ves the shot in a highly accept- at guard unchallenged. While I have Fullback: Chicknoski of Lafayette,
e manner,.tossing the lead more.; placed Welch of Colgate as his run- Amos of W. and J.
n 40 feet almost at will. ning mate, Bedenk of Penn State mightI
well replace him without weakening who can challenge Garbisch's right to
's true efficiency to use Daily the team. the center job.
ssifieds.-Adv. Lovejoy of Yale is the only center Pfann of Cornell, All-American se-

t;

Roller Skates

Jce Skates

Hockey Sticks
Skiis
Kiddie Kars
Tool Chests

Coaster Wagons
Blocks
Dolls
Doll Buggies
Stuffed Toys
Acordions

Books
Archery Sets
Footballs
Telephones
Sleds
Electric Trains
Wind-Ul Trains
Pedi Kars
Boycycles
Scooters
Velocipedes
Boy Scout Knives

Photo-.Craft Shop
(Mrs. Macgregor)

Air Rifles
Aluminum Dishes
Chemistry Sets
Erector Sets

Ukeleles

Tinkertoys
Circus
Sewing Sets
Mech nlcal Toys
Games of All Kinds

Book Plates Table Numbers
Incense Burners Beaded Tahlys
Candle Sticks Bridge Scores
Bud Vases Bridge Slates
Desk Sets Mottoes, Etc,

Puzzles

Automobiles

1Niekles Arcade

Opposite Postofice.

t~

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