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April 07, 1926 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-04-07

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

PACE Z lx

TI- IZ MICHIGAN DAILY

A PR I L, 7, t92(;

~'A~2iE ~1X 11 IE MICHIGAN DAILY W1~DNESlAY. AI~ItIL 7, 1~26

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TOM Plans Made For
i Ea MFreshman Tennis
1194 lAIim Air nr A r-t---V--

Ittecord Holders In Every Team Event
Vll Attempt To l eilend
C ham pionsIi p
INDIVIDUAL STARS OUT
LAWRENCE, Kans., April G. - All
holders of relay race records in the
Kansas relays will be back to defedl
their titles and attempt to take an-
other leg on challenge trophies at the
fourth annual holding o the Kansas
games here the afternoon of April 17.
Only three record holders in special
events are still in intercollegiate com-
petition but each of these will be back
to compete, they being Locke of Ne-
braska in the century dash, Weir of
Nebraska in the high hurdles, and Cox
of Oklahoma in the javelin.
Texas university last year won the
mile and seven-eights medley relay for
the third consecutive year and thus
took permanent possession of the Kan-
sis City Men's challenge cup. The
Texans will be on hand with a new
team this year, however.
University class relay records for
the Kansas games are shared by the
Pacific northwest, the South, the West-
ern Conference and the Missouri Val-
ley Conference institutions.
The Kansas relay records:
University Class Relays
Quarter mile-Kansas, 42 seconds,
1925. (Intercollegiate record)
half-mile-Illinois, 1 min. 27 secs.
(World record), 1925.
One mile-Grinnell College, 3 mins.
20.4 seconds, 1925.
Two mile-Iowa State, 7 mins. 56.2
secs. 1925.
Four mile--Oregon Aggies, 18 mins.
07.8 seconds, 1925.
Mile seven-eights medley-Texas, 7
mins. 35.6 secs. (World and American
outdoor record), 192y.
College Class Relays
Half-mile-Butler university, 1 min.
28.9 seconds, 1925.
One mile-Butler university, 3 mins.
23.2 seconds, 1925.
Two mile-Ocidental college, 8
mins. 04.2 seconds, 1925.
Mile seven-eighths medley-K. S. T.
C. (Pittsburg), 7 mins. 45.6 seconds,
1925.
. Junior College Class Relay
One mile-San Marcos Baptist acad-
emy, 3 mins. 28.6 seconds, 1925.
Open High School Class Relays
One-half mile-Northeast, K{ansas
City, Mo., 1 min. 32.2 seconds, 1925.
One mile-Kansas City, Mo., North-
east, 3 mins. 32.5 seconds, 1925.
Two mile-Florence, Kans., 8 mins.
30'seconds, 1925.
Mile medley-Cleburne, Tex., 3 mins.
42.9 seconds, 1925.
Special Events
100-yard dash-10 secs., Irwin, K. S.
A. C. 1924; Locke, Nebraska, 1925.
120-yard high hurdles-15 seconds,
Weir, Nebraska.
3,000 meter run-s mins. 48.3 ses.,
Phelps, Iowa, 1925.
16-pound shot put-49 ft. 10 1-8
inches, Schwarze, Wisconsin, 1925.
Javelin throw-197 ft. 6 1-4 inches,
Cox, Oklahoma, 1925.
Discus throw-139 ft. 1 1-2 inches,
Platt, Denver university, 1924.
Running high jump-6 ft. 5 1-8 inch-
es, Poor, Kansas, 1925.
Running broad jump-24 ft. 6 7-8
inches, Jones, Depauw, 1924.
Pole vault-13 ft. 2 7-8 inches, Mc-
Kown, K. S. T. C. (Emporia), 192,
(Intercollegiate record.)
LAWRENCE, Kans., April 7.-er. J
A. Reilly, middle western representa-
tive of the A. A. U. will serve as head
timer at the fourth annual Kansas re-
lays here April 17. Doctor Reilly is
director of the Kansas City athletic
club. The great number of potential
record breakers entered for the Kan-
sas games both in special events and
relay races has caused the Kansas au-
thorities to make all necessary prepa-
rations to have any records made rec-
ognized.

Rifle Team Imroves
Judging from a telegraphic matel
with the University of Cincinnati now
under way, the rifle team is iniprov-
ing, according to Captain Dunn, exec
utive officer of the team, one man hav
ing secured 91 hits out of a possibl
100. He attributes this improvemen
to the inducement offered by a cup
which is to be presented to the high
man in this match. The scores of thi
match will not be available until after
Vacation.
Little investment-big returns, The
2Daily Classifieds.-Adv.

Prof. H. C. Hutchins, newly chos-
en tennis coach, has made arrange-
ment whereby freshman tennis will
be freed from the haphazard, round-
robin tournament which has for years
beeu the method of choosing numeral
winners.n
A tourney for freshmen will be
held separate from and additional to
the semi-annual all campus competi-
tion. Only those entering this separ-!
ate tourney will be eligible for the
freshman squad which will be com-
posed of the men making the best
showing here.
Men on the freshman squad will
then be given a tentative ranking and
will play under a challenge system
like that employed by the Varsity. On
the basis of this play numerals will
be awarded.
The freshman team will be a real-'
ity, according to Professor Hutchins,
and not merely a name as in the past.
Matches will be arranged with the
Varsity and the Varsity scrubs, as the
second five ranking men will be
known. There is also the possibility
of freshman-faculty matches, but no
play with outside schools since this is
forbidden by a ruling of the AthleticI
association.
Tennis is a major sport at Mich-1
igan, and the aim of the Athletic as-
sociation and Professr Hutchins is to
place tennis on an equal basis with
other major sports in practice as well
as in theory.
Michigan State college will come
to Ann Arbor April 24 to furnish the
Varsity her first taste of, competition.
The Wolverine five man team will
travel to Bloomington the following
week to play Indiana May 1.
For every article r sale, there .Is
a buyer. Reach him thru Classifieds.

Senators' Pennant Hopes Lie
With Shortstop And Pitchers
. .....: Ruether
~~2
Washington's Senators aentlo1cnsacl eepce orpa
American league pennant race theI son. The pitchers have been mater-
last two years andl seemed dlestined to, lywaee ytedprueo
take a tumble. alywaee1ytedprueo
The eam s on ofveteans anyZeb Zachary to the St. Louis Browns.
of whom have seen their best (lays of Anmother position of doaubtful
competition, and the pitching staff is! strength is at shortstop. The agedI
quite a question for Bucky Harris, Roger Peckinpaugh is no longer to be!
the youthful manager, depended on, and Buddy Myers is as
Walter Reuther, the only lefthand-i
er on the staff is an in and outer and I yet unseasoned andl a doubtful quant-
ity.

Title Decided In
Volley Ball Ganes
j. Phi Sigma Delta captured the in-
terfraternity volley ball title Tuesday
Commissioner Landis is the wisest night by scoring easy victories over,
baseball expert we've met. Ile has the Sigma Alpha Mu team in the final
discussed the chances of all 16 big jround. The scores of the two games
league teams and hasn't tipped his played were 15-1 and 15-8.
mitt once. Ile can't be wrong next The new champions scored a victory'
fall. which is quite unique inasmuch as
y,,they played two games in the finals
-Tony Kiaufman,- Culp pitcher,I Tuesday to clinch the title.

t
3
3

throws the ball with either ha.1W.
Why get all het up about that'
Yost pitchers throw in every diree-
tion mith one hand.
Vital statistics-If all the home
runs hit in the spring training camps
were placed end to end they wouldn't
reach first base after April 13.

Moe Berg, young
gent with the White
lng his law studies
find out how much
Scott's legs ought to
of averages.

shortstopping
Sox, is resuni-
these days-fo'
Tonger Everett
last by the law

Babe Ruth says he is in good shape '
for a good year. That settles the dis-
cussion-as far as Ruth is concerned.
Why not have the National league
umpires give a talk on clepjn sports-
nmanship every day as they present
the resin bag to the pitchers.
Hockey Plans Laid
Detroit hockey fans will have ample
opportunity to witness the fastest
brand of this great winter sport next
year. This fact was assured when the
arrangements for Detroit's two hockey
teams and the arena were concluded
several days ago.
The new structure will seat 20,000
spectators and will house Detroit's

Phi Sigma Delta gave an indication
of power in the semi-final games too,I
when they crushed Sigma Phi in two
flashy games by scores of 15-3 and
15-7. The new title holders did notl
give Sigma Phi a chance in either l
game clearly forcing the play through-
out.
Sigma Alpha Mu was left helpless
before the attack of the Phi Sigma
Delta team. This was clearly indicat-
ed by the score which shows that the,
runners-up were able to garner but
nine points in two games.
Phi Sigma Delta received 150 points
for taking first place in the tourna-
ment and increased its lead in the
point column over Sigma Alpha Mu
who also received points for finishing
in the runner-up position.
two clubs of the new Internationalf
major hockey league. The new major
hockey league will be represented by
four teams in the New York metro-
politan district and other eastern
cities may be included.
ATHLETICS WIN CITY TITLE
PHILADELPHIA. - Connie Mack',s
Athletics by defeating the Philadelphia
Nationals recently, 8 to 6, clinched
the city championship for the Ameri-
can League representatives. It was'
the Athletics fourth straight victory,
the two games of the seven-game se-
ries having been won during the train-
ing period in the South.

PLANS COMPLETED [00.
SPRING GIDPRCTIOL11
Spring football practice will get un-
derway April 20, immediately follow-
ing the spring vacation, according tq,
an announcement yesterday by Coach
E. E. Weiman who will have active
charge of the preliminary work.
Coach Weiman will have a staff of
five coaches to assist him in the work.
The men are Coaches Kipke, who will
take care of the back field candidates,
Keen, linemen, Hayes, backfield coach,
Blott, line coach and Cappon who will
instruct the ends and fullbacks. Coach
Fielding H. Yost will also be on hand
throughout the spring training sea-
son.
Plans for the work are now being
formulated and a large squad is ex-
pected out. Letters announcing the
practice have already been sent to 350
men who have participated in football
to some extent in the University.
However the spring session is not to
be confined to them alone as Coach
Weiman extends an invitation to all
those interested in football to report
April 20. Equipment will be issued to
all candidates coming out.
Varsity letter men wvho are not ac-
tively engaged in another sport are
also expected to report for the pre-
liminary work. Last year the letter
men assisted the coaches in takinW
care of groups, of men and from the
questions asked them by the newcom-
ers learned a great deal of the detail
and technicalities of the game. This
plap will 'nos doubt be followed again
this year although it has not been de-
finitely decided yet
Although she has but one arm, Hilda
Hays, a 16-year-old full-blooded Choc-
taw Indian, is the star of the girls'
basketball team of Dougherty, Okla.,
high school.

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DOCIu

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