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December 11, 1926 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-12-11

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PAGE SIR'

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, DECEMBER .11, 152G

PAGE six: SATURDAY, DECEMBER ~.4 I~2~

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SAMSON BREAKS MR
IN ISTATEA. A. U. MEET'
Spindle, Darnal, And J. IkdsteadI
Other Varsity Swhnniers To Show
Well At Union Pool
WINIFRED SMITH STARS!
Featured by the remarkable per-
formance of Captain Samson of the
Varsity squad in the 50 yard free
style event, and by the shattering of
,two other records during the course
of the meet, Michigan's swim. team
advanced another step in retaining
their laurels as state A. A. U. champi-
onp last" night in the Union Rool.
Samson's new record of :24.1 sec-
onds in the 50 yard free style contest
bettered the former mark of .:24.8 set
last year by Darnal, and also the time
made by Craig, of Northwestern high!l
school, :24.7, done in the first trial
heat last night. Craig's effort proved
to be the undoing of the speedy Colt
natator ,and he was forced to re-
linquish second honors to Darnal in
the final heat.
Another record was toppled in thel
junior women's 150 yard medley when
Miss Winifred Smith, of the Women's
Athletic club and a member of the
1924 Olympic team, was clocked at i
2:10.8, almost three seconds faster
than the former mark of 2:13, set by
Miss B. Johanson ,of the Detroit Yacht1
club last year. Miss G. Soederlund,
of the Detroit Yacht club and Miss
E.- Fehr, of the Women's, Athletic!
club, finished second and third, re-'
spectively, in this event.
Miss Fehr. also was returned winnerj
of the first event on the program, the
50 yards free style championship con-
test for junior women. Miss Johanson
and Miss K. Soederlund, both of the
Detroit Yacht club followed in order,
the time being :31 seconds flat.
In the 150 yard backstroke, Spindle, I
of the Varsity tank squad made -the
touch in 1:50.2, displacing the former
record of 1:53.3, and giving him first
place over Durr, Northwestern, and
J Halsted, who placed second in the1
Conference meet.
Other winners were as follows:
Beebe, Cooper, and Burkheiser, in the
boys' 25 yard free style; Miss B. Sex-
ton, of the Detroit Yacht club, Miss
B. Johanson, and Miss F. Sharp, of
the Women's Athletic club in the 251
yard handicap breast stroke.

Rockne, Notre Dame Coach Has Great Football Record

N.

IN BASKETBALL RACE
Coach Norgren's Team May Surprise
Dopesters If Offense Can
Be Improved
BADGERS SEEM STRONG

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Among the basketball teams that
trailed the four leaders last year, Wis-
consin alone seems certain to be in the
fight for championship honors al-
though some of the others, notably
Chicago, may surprise. The Maroon
hopes depend solely on the develop-
ment of an effective offense.
( Coach Meanwell, whose Badger
iteams have been below standard for
the past two years, has a wealth of
new material in addition to eight
letter men from last year. Besides
Behr, one of the high scorers of the
1926 season, the other letter men in-
clude Andrews, Hotchkiss, Harget and-
Nelson at forward, and Barnum, Mer-
kle and Powers at guard.
Of the new men, Kowalczyk, an-
other terror for sports writers and
telegraphers, seems almost certain to
land a regular job at center in which
event Behr will probably move to for-
ward. Other sophomores who have
shown well include Welch and Mans-
field at forward and Stotts, Murphy
and Doyle at guard although the latter
has great possibilities as a center.
At least two of the younger players
are counted on as regulars and pros-
pects are good for a championship
contender although there are other
teams in the Conference of high cali-
bre, notably Indiana and Iowa.
At Chicago, Coach Norgren is con-
fronted with the same problem he had
last year, that of developing an of-
fense. Captain Alyea, center, w,-#
the only regular to be lost by gradua-"
nter- 1 tion and with the return of Hoerger
inne- k and McDonough, star guards who
ranked second only to Hogan and Mc-
t de- Connell of Iowa last year, Chicago is
I assured of another strong defensive.
men- team. Marks is an able understudy
this for a guard post.1
the Last season, the Maroons were
Car- noted as the wreckers of title hopes
outh in the Big Ten, upsetting the leaders
roves at critical times, largely through their
airtight defense. Captain Sackett and
been E Zimmerman are the returning for-
ten wards who will try to improve their
men basket eyes. Gist is being grooiped
has for a trial at center and Kaplan may
play I work at forward if he can shoot
baskets.,

INITIAL ROUND SIGMA DELTA PSI
OF ALL-CAMPUS INITIATES LITTLE
MEET FINISHED)
President C. C. Little was made al
Preliminaries of the annual all- honorary member of Sigma Delta Psi,
campus championship wrestling meet initiation and luncheon of the local
held last night at the Yost field house chapter yesterday noon at the Michi-
were exceptionally fast and numerous gan Union. Dr. George A. May, di-
falls served to hold the interest of the rector of Waterman gymnasium, acted
spectators, as toastmaster, and Dr. John Sund-
In the 115-pound division Bruce won wall, director of hygiene, public heaith
from Rubin by a fall and meets Ehison and physical education, was master of
who drew a bye in the semi-finals; the initiation ceremonies.
railes threw Hewitt asnd meets Fred- Pres. Charles McKinney, of the
erick whd also drew a bye. Thomas Michigan State Normal college at
won from Brozavich in the 125-pound Ypsilanti, and officers of the normal
class by a fall and meets Ulrick who college chapter were guests of the
advanced on a bye. Quinn won by de- local chapter at the luncheon and
fault from Kaufman and meets Elliot initiation.
who gained a decrsion over Bergman. Addresses were given by President
The 135-pound class drew the larg- Little and Pre'sident -McKinney. In
est number of contestants with 10 covering the three ideals of the societ y
entered. Delude won from Hodson by physical, mental and moral develop-
default and faces Rix who defeated ment, President Little stressed that
Carpenter with a time advantage and while the physical requirement-is the
won from Goddard by default; in the predominant prerequisite for en-
semi-finals. Hardin defeated Stephens trance into the society, the other two
and meets Wolfe who won from should not be neglected.
Couche and Grossman by falls.__
Durant defeated Ratner (by a fall in
the 145-pound class to win the right
to meet Sauer who won from Miller Swimm ng
by a fall, both are members of theS
Varsity squad, Ebner defeated Mai-
bius and wrestles Flajole who defeated
Robare and Burgett by falls. In the
158-pound division Lincoln threw
Southworth twice in the two over-jFree
time periods to win" his way to the
semi-finals, and Dougavito won from
Seymore by a fall.
In the 175-pound class 'Ekholm won Union, Po
a decision over Wobrack and meets
Johnson who drew a bye. Lamet
gained a decision over Chasper and Adm ission
faces Hager who also advanced on a
bye. Prescott won by default from
Williams and meets Nickolson who l1C
gained a bye. Smith and Fishman also
advanced on byes and will meet in
the semi-finals.
.-A

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AiS CPKATSST,
AcC KWN.E WAS M.S
TYeAAN OF 2fl
Winning 82 out of 92 games has
been the record of Knute Rockne
since his debut in coaching at Notre
Dame. Ever since 1918 he has been
at the helm of the football teams, and
by compiling such a. record he is
looked upon as being without doubtf
one of the three leading coaches in
the country.
It is Rockne that saw the possi-
bilities in the forward pass, and he
began using this means ofaoffense as
soon as it was made legal. It was
Rockne that developed the idea of the
"shock troops" being sent in to open
the fray, and then countering with his
first string men.
It was Rockne that developed the
"Four Horsemen" through their three

i

years of college football, and it is pro- j cago to Atlanta, stoping at such i
bable that all four would have made 1 mediate points as Pittsburgh, Mi
all-American had they been separated. apolis and South Bend.
A fullback with the drive of Layden, It was the Pittsburgh date tha
a quarter with the brains of Stuhl~ finitely ruined the otre Dame
dreher, and a pair of halves with the i
speed of Crowley and Miller would tor's dream of a national title
have made any coach cheerful for the year. While he was attending
rest of his life. Army-Navy game in Chicago the
Rockne's record of 82 wins is all negie Tech squad tripped the S
the more remarkable when one con- (Benders by a 19-0 score, which pr
siders the schedules he picks out, and that it is never to late to learn.
the amount of traveling his teams are Until this year Notre Dame has
forced to do year after year. They accustomed to playing a nine or
have earned the nickname of "Ram- game schedule, but because his
blers," and rightly so. During the became mentally tired Rockne
1926 season they traveled from New j decided that henceforth he will
York to Los Angeles, and from Chi- only eight games.

L-System Blue Overcoats

50 inches long. Single or
Moderate Price.
F. W. GROSS

double breasted.
$45.
309 S.

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Patronize Daily Advertisers.

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ew a e w no
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COLLEGIATE CLOTHES SHOP
Pertinent Suggestions

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- '.J CYRDAT

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For Christmas Gifts

SIF TS

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SCARF
DOM
*1

GCLO VES--Pig skins, deer skins,
warm lined gloves. Always appre-
ciated greatly as gifis.

ri,
7
4

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The appreciation of Christmas gifts

is always

SCARFS-In silk or wool.
Very good looking patterns.

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enhanced by the WOOLFOLK Label-a symbol
I
for best quality and workmanship in the pre-
vailing vogue.

SCSI b4 1 lh

t~-

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TIES-A varied assortment
in distinctive patterns in
individual gift boxes.
oad-
ipes.

NECKWEAR FROM
MUFFLERS FROM
GLOVES FROM
PAJAMAS FROM

$2.00 TO

$3.50 TO $12.50
$5.00 TO $8.00
$4.50 TO $12.50

$6.50

Exclusively With Us
In the better grades.
A broad selection of solid colors as well as the fancy silks.
$1.50 to $3.00'

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SHIRTS in plain white br4
cloth and fancy blue str

DRESSING GOWNS FROM $12.00 TO $45.00
HANDKERCHIEFS FROM $1.00 TO $3.00

A well selected scarf would be greatly appreciated
if a RESILIO is purchased.

H

1I

Guy Woolfolk & Co.

Everything for the man
at prices that attract.

1__ L1T~l. T .-

S -. Q. - . .

P 'A V 'k TV T Y-N T'1

/'" /''A N A U TV T

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HiMim Keoresentative for tCHEYER. INC. .556. Jouth Jtate fit. i .riiLU V.1' r~ii~

li r-FTNTWVD M-. UYINAVANTV k

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