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March 05, 1926 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-03-05

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i

PACE SI X

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, MARCH-5, 1926

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SIGMA NU SCRIES
TRACK( \VlITOY'
I(apin Sigma And Phi Gamma Delta
Cop Second And Third Place In
Interraternity Meet
3G TEAMS ARE ENTERED
Amassing a total of 19 points, Sig-
ia Nu won easily from a field of 30
teams in the annual interfraternity in-
door track meet in Waterman gymna-
sium last night. Kappa Sigma and
Phi Gamma Delta fraternities copped
second and third places in the meet
with 14 and 9 1-2 points respectively.
The winners captured first places in
the 50-yard dash, 440-yard run, and in
the shot-put, a second in the mile
event, and a fourth place in the 65-
yard low hurdles. Lowry, the Sigma
Nu entry in the distance races, earn-
ed nine of his team's 19 points.
The marks of Tuesday night's qual-
ifying trials were bettered in last
night's meet. The events, for the most
part, were close, several resulting in
near ties.
The 50-yard dash, the first event on
the program, ended in a spectacular
finish, mere inches separating the run-
ners. Wagner, Sigma Nu, won first
place and Hicks of Delta Sigma Phi,
second place. The winner covered
the distance in 5.8 seconds.
Finishing strong, Lowry, Sigma Nu
runner, won the 440-yard run with
yards to spare. Hough, Tau Kappa
Epsilon, came in second with Cook,
Kappa Sigma, a close follower.
Lowry and Radford ran a neck and
Aeck race for nine laps in the mile,
with Lowry holding a slight lead for
the nine laps. Entering the last lap,
Radford passed Lowry on the turn
and sprinted to victory by several
yards.
Hurt of Phi Gamma Delta won the
half-mile race. Jumping into the lead
in the beginning, he was never chal-
lenged, finishing by a comfortable
margin. Walsh, Phi Sigma Kappa,
finished in second place.
Sunimnary Of Eents:
440-yard run-Lowry, Sigma Nu, 1st;
Hough, Tau Kappa Epsilon, second;
Cook Kappa Sigma, third; Falconer,
Phi Kappa Sigma fourth. Time :57
4-5.
50-yard dash-Wagner, Sigma Nu.
first; Hicks, Delta Sigma Phi, sec-
ond; White, Phi Sigma Kappa, third;
Hoffman, Kappa Sigma fourth. Time
:05 8-10.
65-yard low hurdles-Hoffman, Kap-
pa Sigma, first; Lawrence, Kappa
Eigma, second; Miller, Phi Kappa
Sigma, third; Carlson , Sigma Nu
fourth. Time, :08.
65-yard hurdles-Stransky, Beta
8heta Pi, first; Lawrence, Kappa Sig-
ma, second; Newton, Phi Sigma Ka-
pa, third; Travis, Beta Theta Pi,
fourth. Time, :09 4-5.
Half-mile-Hurt, Phi Gamma Delta,
first; Walsh, Phi Sigma Kappa, sec-
ond; O'Brien, Phi Kappa, third; Tait,
Phi Kappa Sigma, fourth. Time 2:11.
Mile-Radford, Alpha Rho Chi, first;
Lowry, Sigma Nu, second;' Brown,
Theta Chi, third; Amstutz, Kappa
Delta Pi, fourth. Time 5:4 4-5.
Shot-put-Carlson, Sigma Nu, 44
feet first; Amos, Phi Chi, 40 feet 9
inches, second; Winkeworth, Delta
Chi, 39 feet 10 inches, third; Arndt,
Beta Theta Pi, 38 feet 6 inches.
High-jump-Hicks, Delta Sigma Phi,
first; Fellows, Delta Chi, and Pitner,
Phi Gaima Delta, second.
Standing Broad Jump-Weiss, Phi
Sigma Delta, first; Wood, Delta Al-
pha Epsilon, second; Brown, Phi Tau
Delta, third; Harder, Delta Sigma Pi,
fourth
The English Football association.
the governing body of the soccer
game, will send a group of eighteen
players to Canada next May. The
squad will include fourteen profes-
sionals and four amateurs.

For the firs ttime in the history of
the sport a motorcycle king will be
crowned in America this year. The
award will be made on a point basisf
as a result of an extensive revival of
the sport this summer.
PAY YOUR SUBSCRIPTION NOW.j
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-res, with SEA ISLAND
Omatter where, when or how

Iowa Mile Team
Threatens
Relay Record
IOWA CITY, Ia., March 4.-A throw-j
back to the Hawkeyes teams of 1922,
1923 and 1924 is seen in the latest}
Iowa mile relay quartet which won
the classic race at the Illinois Relays
last week.
The recent victory was the fourth
in the last five years and re-establish- .
ed the victory tradition held for three
seasons but snapped off last winter.
Only one senior quarter miler, Or-
thel Roberts is racing on this year's
team. Ernest Beatty, the lead-off man
is a junior whose long strides have
carried him to the fore since last year.
Lowell Phelps, with experience of the
1925 team which was short of win-
ning form is another second year run-
ner. At anchor is "Bab C'uhel, the
sophomore whose indoor time hover,
around the fifty second mark.
MANY TEAMS PLY IN
BASKETBALL TOURNEYS,
Many basketball games were played1
Wednesday night deciding the basket-
ball championship of the various col-
leges and also a few games in the in-
terfraternity and independent compe-
tition.'
The results of the games follow:
junior lits 16, freshman lits 12; sopho-
more lits '16, senior lits 12; freshman
medics 8, sophomore physical eds 7;
upper medics 2, freshman physical eds
0; senior engineers 25, freshman engi-
neers 12; junior engineers 11, sopho-
more engineers 10; Sigma Alpha Mu
24, Kappa Nu 9; Phi Gamma Delta 15,
Delta Chi 14; Lambda Chi Alpha 12,
Beta Theta Pi 8; Phi Sigma Kappa 26,
Sigma Nu 8; Theta Xi 29, Tau Epsi-
lon Phi 13; Night Hawks 20, Dragger's
Five 4; Arcs 2, Chicago Five 0; Ruta
Bega Pi 2, Bulwer's Giants 0; and in
the last game the Northern Lights
won over the Awgowans 21-13.
For every article tor sale, there is
a buyer. Reach him thru Classifieds.

ARSITY THICKMEN
TO GOMPETE TODAY
Coach lHoyt Will Take Squad Of 16 To
('oipete' in Tonight's Indoor
Meet At East Lansing
RESERVES WILL RUN '
Coach Hoyt, manager Grab and a
squad of 16 Varsity and reserve track.
men, accompanied by a rubber, will{
leave at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon
lby bus for East Lansing where they
will compete in the Michigan State
college indoor meet tonight.
The men will arrive at their des-
tination at 5 o'clock and will rest un-
til 7:30 o'clock, when the meet will'
begin. Diretely after the meet they
will return to Ann Arbor.
Most of the men going this year are
reserve men as this will give the
coach a good line on the material that'
is not of good enough quality to war-
rant places in the Conference meet.
Freyberg, Hester, Leshinsky and the
other stars will not be taken due to
the fact that the meet is being run on
a wooden floor, and the team has been
used to running on a cinder track,
SAnotherfact that kept some of the
individual performers out of the meet
is the fact that the Conference indoor
meet will be held just one week from
today at Evanston. The latter meet;
is also run on a cinder track.
Besides a two mile team composed
of Schmeling, Beals, Thoits, and Wag-
ner, Coach Farrell has entered Stir-
ling in the 40 yard dash, Koplin and
Meese in the 40 and 300 yard dashes,
Lasser and Snyder in the hurdles,
Behlman, Burgwin, Waldo and McCain
in the high jump, Brown in the 300
yard dash and Munz and Lovette in
the shot put.
Michigan men will meet some stiff
competition in the State meet as the
Lansing team boasts of such stars as
Alderman and Grim, each of whom
tied a world's record in the Illinois
relays last week.
Princeton university maintained its
rowing squad for the fiscal year end-
ing July 31, 1925, at a deficit of $22,-
770.57.

The Press Box IfE DtO
By J-toques (O'Grady START iEXI WEEKi
Michigan will face Ohio State to-
morrow night. lteioval Of Basketball Floor Will
-- Allew Coach Fisher To Begin
A baskethal1 seaas i of upsets and Intensive Practice
thrills innuiterable uillreach it s
height tomorrow night when the fate l PITCHERS LOOK GOOD
of several of the contenders for the -
Rig Ten title -will be deternmined, and With the removal of the basketball
most important of thee e , from } court during the latter part of next
a )llchig'an ,point of ien, v:'L br ih week Coach Fisher's men will be givenj
clash with the Buckeyes. their first opportunity for infield prac-
tice this year.[
Mlichigan must win tomorrow night { Baseball practice will be confined
to remain in the race, and she must to the field house until the first part
win again on Monday night, against of April, or until weather conditions
Northwestern, in order to finish at the are such that the team can consistent-
top of the heap, probably in a dead- ly practice outside. -
lock. Candidates are showing much prog-
ress in sliding under the direction of
'fhle rcillv('Iadle oli erine fine ha Jack Blott. Buck Giles, who played'
emuerged victories in tie last Iiree second base on the Varsity last year.
games, each ime ghing the good old is also assisting Coach Fisher. Prac-
"(lope uicket" the high la1, and it ltice of pitching and batting will be the
seems as if Coaci )lather's new coui,, routine work of the men until they
bination simplyv won't accept defeat. have an opportunity for infield work.

Osborne Rivals
Hoff As All
Around Athlete
(By AsMciated Pres)
NEW YORK, March 4. - Although
Charley lloff, Norwegian athletic star
now touring this country stands in
a class by himself as a pole-vaulter,
he has a keen rival for all-around
athletic honors in larold M. Osborn,
of the Illinois Athletic club.
The contest between these two men:
in a seven-event duel featuring tke
iKnights of Columbus games at Madi-
son Square garden March 16, prom-
pises to furnish one of the high spots
of the indoor season as well as to
help settle the question of versatile
supremacy.
While specializing in the vault, hoff.
has developed his aptitude for other
events to an unusual degree, so much
so that prior to the Olympic games
of 1924 at Paris, Lawson Robertson,1
head coach of the American team,
classified the Norwegian as the
"greatest all-around athlete in the
world."
Robertson delivered this verdict
prior to Osborn's victory in the Olym-
pic decathlon, emblematic of the
world's all-around title. Hoff was
unable to comnpete in that event, be-
cause of a foot injury, so that the re-
lative merits of the two stars has re-f
mained in doubt.
A maunicipal stadium is under con-
structon in Guadalajara, Mexico, hav-
ing a capacity of between 18,000 and
20,000 persons.

FOR RELAY RECORD'
Michigan, Yacht Club, Boat Club And
lorthwestern High Quartets
To Vie for First Place
MANY STARS IN MEET
Michigan's 400 yard relay team will
attempt to lower the state record in
that event in the A. A. U. chamnpiol-
ships which will be held tomorrow
night in the Union pool. The Detroit
Yacht club, Boat club, and North-
western high school are the other
teams which will vie with Michigan
for first place honors.
Keen competition is also expected
in the fancy dive in which Ira Benja-
min of the Yacht club and Walter
Grandy of the Boat club, both of
whom have held every diving honor
in the state at some time or another,
will fight it out for first place.
In the women's events, Dorothy Col-
ter, national junior champion, has a
decided edge over her opponents, al-
though Borghild Johanson may be ex-
pected to push her to the limit in the
free style races.
Samson and Dunakin of the Var-
sity swimming team and Bob Wagner,
unattached, are the principals in the
500 free style championship race, with
Samson having a decided edge over
his adversaries.

Four successive victories is tlye rec-
ord of this year's Conference battle,
the Iowa quintet, also taking on a;
new lease of life, being the latest
school to chalk up four straight wine.1
Tomorrow' night it remains for the
Michigan five to equal the record. -
'The viltory gained oi-er the fast fail- 7
tering Badger ire alt Madison monday
is the sixth one a Wohferine teamt
chalked up against a 1 eanuiell tea m,
the record now standirg, six j ictories
and six defeats.
Michigan is the only team that
boasts of an even break with a Mean-J
well team, the Wisconsin Coach hold--
ing a distinct edge on the other
schools in the Big Ten.
Read the Want Adsj

Cromwell, a left hand pitcher, shows
promise of becoming a real hurler,
iand Thorne, at the present time suf-
fering from an attack of pleurisy, has
also been showing up well. The
pitching staff will be well above the
average this year.
Edgar at the present time looks as
the best candidate for the receiving
job. Davis, also a catcher, reported
again Tuesday after a week's absence
due to the death of his sister.
Larry (Nap) Lajoie, who at one
time started at second base for the
Cleveland Indians and other major
league clubs, has become the "Judge
Landis of the Ohio and Pennsylvania
State League.
The French government does not
consider Suzanne Lenglen's tennis
victory over Helen Wills sufficient to
merit the Legion of Honor decoration.

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