100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 01, 1927 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-03-01

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

--

,six

Al

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

'I'l'ESDAl. il,[r1E.C11 1, 1;) ;

SIX TUI~SDAY, MARCh 1, 1~J27

[
'
1a
x
p . ' G
R

" "' ...

"" "

\ - _ ,",

IRAiW[ | CKMENSOW [Don Miller Reports ACCLAIM PITTSBURGH ROOKIE AS
\ {LLL To Basebal Sqa FAST EST MAN IN MAJOR LE AGUES
Io ase a 1 ua
I R LAYS [ R E Don Miller, veteran pitch;-, rceport -

Capt. Norhrop Wins Broad Jump)
Event And Ties For First Place In
Pole YOURt
HESTER FAILS IN DASH
"Michigan's showing at the Illinois
relays was as good as could be ex-
pected in view of the early competi-
tion and lack of seasoning," said
Stephen J. Farrell, Varsity track
coach, yesterday, "but the indoor Con-
ference meet scheduled for March 11,
and 12 will see a great improvement1
in the team."
Most of the teams entered in the
Relays had already had several dual
- meets. The Wolverine team showed
the lack of practice under stiff compe-
tition, the coach believes, but the men
showed much ability and are expect-
ed to be ready for the regular Big Ten
races.
"Buck" Hester, star dashman who
won in the Conference 100 yard out-
door dash last season, and who showed
fine form in all the early season dash
'aces, did not hit his stride in the
Illinois meet, but should be ready for
his fastest race within the next two
weeks. Hester has often turned in
better time than that registered by
the winner of the 75 yard dash.
Wlverines Rave "Bad Break"
The two mile relay team suffered
a "bad break" in the regular meet.
Pfluke, the leadoff man, was in the
lead as he finihed his 880 yard run,
but due to an error by the officials
every man was forced to run an extra
lap, which is almost one-sixth of a
mile. Pfiuke had worn himself out in.
the sprint, and could hardly finish,
f-alling 75 yards behind before handing
the baton to Hunt. The Kansas relay
team suffered a like setback, the lead-
off man finishing almost in a walk.
The Illinois four-man relay team
turned in an exceptional race, turn-
ing in the fast time of 18 minutes13
6-10 seconds, to break the old carnival
record, held by Michigan, by 2 and .
4-10 seconds. Fairfield, who started
for the Illini,' did not turn in a fast
race, but Sittig, McElwee, and Rue,
running in that order, set a terrific
pace, and won easily. The Michigan
team showed well, with Hornberger
running a steady race to climb fromi,
fifth to third position, after trailing
far behind the leaders.
Cooper, Wolverine hurdler, showed'
well in both the low and high bar-
riers, losing first place in the lows to
Spence, Detroit City college, by a scant
margin, and placing fourth in the
highs behind Allison, Iowa, Royer and
McKaever, Illinois.
Northrop Is Outstanding
Capt. Northrop was one of the out-
sta iding figures of the meet. The
Michigan leader tied for first place in
the pole vault, clearinglthe bar at
12 feet 6 inches, and then leaped 23
feet 5 inches to take first honors in
the broad jump, 5 inches ahead of
Simon, Illinois, who finished second.
The Illinois team was the most out-
standing in all-round showings. The
medley relay team garnered second
place; Wachowski tied for second in
the high jump; Royer and McKaever
finished second and third respectively
in the high hurdles; Simon took sec-
ond honors in the broad jump; White
was tied for first place in the pole
vault; and the four mile relay team
set a new mark in finishing first.
Ohio State was the only Conference
team to place a man in the 75 yard
dpsh. Kress ran a fine race, and plac-
ee fourth, losing only by inches to the
first three men. On a basis of this
performance, a fast race is expected in
the Conference meet when he faces
Hester for the Big Ten dash title.
Several other schools, however, may
enter men in this event who will take
the measure of both Hester and
Kreuss, if neither of them make bet-
ter time than :07.7, the time made
by Grim, Michigan State, who won.
in the event at Illinois.
Lewis Second In Sotput
Lewis, Northwestern, pulled a sur-

prise by placing second in the shot
put. Lyon, Illinois entry who was
favored to win the event, displayed
his usual erratic form and failed to
place. Bagge, Northwestern's main-
stay, also failed to make the necessary
distance to score. The event was won
by Rinefort, Grinnell, who heaved the
weight 47 feet 1 inch. Lovette, the
best Michigan shot putter, was not
entered because of lack of practice,
but he is capable of close to 45 feet,,
and may be among the leaders in the
coming meet.
Spence, Detroit City college star,
who has been touted as "one of the
leading hurdlers in the country," nosed
out Cooper, Michigan, in the 75 yard
low hurdles, in one of the closet races
of the day.
Burg, captain of the Chicago team,
again proved himself the leading high
jumner by leaping 6 feet 5 1-2 inches,

j e
jf A
1 j jt
11
.
i
r.
1
s

ed to Coach Ray Firher for prait ce
Saturday after a few weeks absence
and is nowt starting strenuous work
In preparation for the coming south-
ern trip, scheduled to start April 8.
''Miller is the greatest pitcher I have
had here since I began as coach,"
said Ray Fisher yesterday, "and bar-'
ring accidents he w-ll form thea nuc-
leus of my staff for the coming sea-
son." t

Dartmouth Leads In\WOLVERINE HOCKE)
' WISCONSIN, IN W
Eastern Basketball W
Michigan's hockey team will enter
Dartmouth, after struggling free of, its second group of Conference games
tie ties that have beset the leadership on Saturday when it meets the Uni-
of the eastern intercollegiate basket- versity of Wisconsin sextet at the
ball league, now holds first place by Arena in Windsor, Ontario.
t The Arena is the rink where the
ithe scant margin of half a game. Detroit Cougars of the professional
A victory over Princeton, their near- league have been playing their games;
eat competitor, tomorrow, will insure it is equipped with an artificial ice
h^ Green the title regardless of the system so it is positive that the series
cufte( re of their final contest with of games arranged between the Michi-
Cornell on Saturday. gan team and its Conference oppon-
IPr_ Iinceton, _C..y 4:l...T,,.,4artm-u1, ct ilb lyd

' TEAM TO PLAY
!INDSOR SATURDAY
The record of the Michigan team to
date is not impressive when consider-
ing the number of games won and
lost in Conference competition. How-
ever, the fact that Coach Barss' men
went down to defeat twice to Minne-
sota, while they trimmed the Wiscin-
sin team does not indicate the quality
of hockey that is being played. When
Coach Iverson of Minnesota saw the
Michigan men hold his undefeated
team to two narrow victories of 1 to
0 and 3 to 2, he said: "That is the
best hockey team Michigan ever had."
Immediately after retrning from
the long trip to Minneapolis and ailadi-
son Coach Barss set his men at hard
practice pointing them toward the
coming series with Wisconsiu and then
a two-game series with Minnesota,
which will also be played at Wind-
sor.
The team ivas not impaired by any
serious injuries while on the Itrip
and all of the men are now in the
best physical condition.

I{

Last year Miller was ill during the
greater part (A the season, but whs
undefeated in the games he pitched.
Het1efeated ILino' tWiQO although in
the second game he was removed be-
cause of illness. He was at his best
only once (luring the season, in the
shutout game which he pitched against
Syracuse.'
Miller was put in as a relief picher
for Jablonoski in the final game of the a
season, that with Wisconsin, and held .
the Badgers scoreless, but the Wolver-
ines were unable to make up the six
run handicap, losing finally by a 6-4
score.s
Reitz, another veteran, will also : .
prove of much service to Coach Fish-
er, when he selects his regular bat-
tery staff. In addition to these, there -.
are several other men who show..
promise. Nieblung, Horowitz, Moffett,
and Whitney are the southpaws who
have shown possibilities, while Stern,.
Lo*e, Montague, Asbeck, and Gilmar-
tin are the righthanders who are ysl rl
fighting for Varsity berths. In all
probability Coach Pisher will select <}
one or two lefthanders, and two other
pitchers, in addition to Miller and
Reitz, to make the trip to the South,
which opens with a game against the T HOLD' F INALS
Kentucky nine. r
Davis still looms as the most like- FOR MAT TITLES
ly candidate to fill the vacancy left t l
by Edgar, recently declared ineligible, it
but Reichman and Truskowski, both 'Wolverines To ee t Illini At Urbana
sophomores, may still beat him out Saturday For Big Tej' Title -
for the regular position.
The selection of a first baseman Final standings of the wrestling
still remains a problem, but there is teams of the Conference for 1927 will
a great abundance of infield material. 'be deternined Saturday, when the five
Loos is the likely candidate for short{teams composing the eastern division
stop, and Kubicek for second base,I of the Big Ten mect those of the wes-,
while Friedman, Morse, Robbins, Wein- tern section.
traub, Heilstedt, and Lippman will Michigan and Illinois will meet Sat-I
battle for the other oPenings. urday afternoon at Urbana to decide
The outfielders are not as numerous which team will be awarded first
as the infielders. Capt. Puckelwartz honors, while Indiana and Iowa, run-c
is certain to be used in center field, ners up in the title race, will fight
while Oosterbaan is likely to be used it out for third position at Iowa City.
again in neither right or left field. Mc- Ohio ;State meets Minnesota to decide
Coy, Corriden and Truskowski are the holder of sixth place at Minne-
the other men who may be selected apolis, Purdue engages Wisconsin at
for the outfield. Madison, while Chicago andl Northwes-
Coach Fisher has been driving the tern will determine the occupant of
men through the regular daily ses- cellar position at Chicago.
sions, with batting practice being fea-cl pioa cg
tured in preparation for the more -r
strenuous workouts which will come y a
as soon as the basketball court is re-
nmoved.
'_Portable
CHICAGO.-Edwin Wide may par-
ticipate in the Banker's track meet
here March 18..Sevic

Princet on, by defeating Dartmouth,
can take fist place and, by winning
their final contest \yith Pennsylvania
on Miarch 12, can make certain of the
The llennsylvania quintet, tied with
Dartmouth last week for second place,
are hopelessly distanced because of
defeats last week by Cornell and;
Dartmouth.
r1eamf Standings

eats will be played.
'Three games in all will be played
with the Badgers. Besides the Satur-
day night game, one will be played,
Monday night and the last one Tues-
day afternoon, March S. The night
games will start at 8:30.;
By special arrangement the Athletic
association has secured the services1
of the Michigan band which will ap-
pear at the night games. College
hockey combined with the appearance
of the band will attract a large num-
her of Canadians besides the local
sports followers.

W.IL.
Dartmouth................6 2
Drctout . . . . . . . . . . :. . . . . . 6' 2
Princeton .................5 2
Pennsylvania .............4 4
Cornell..................4 4
Columbia .................3 4
Yale ......................1 7
LUQUE TIRES OF
PLAY WITH REDS
(By Associated Press)
11AVANA, Feb. 28-Adolfo Luque,
star pitcher of the Cincinnati Reds,
who says he does not want to return
to the club, apparently is preparing
himself for baseball somewhere this.
season.
He pitched in Santiago yesterday
against a strong team composed bf
Cuban players. He fanned six men, al-
lowed four hits and issued no passes.
He hopes John McGraw will be able
to make a deal which will carry him
Ito the Giants.

t

'i

lermtian Laiyne
Speedy outfielder, bought from To-
ronto club, now training with Pitts-
burgh Pirates. Experts expect him to
land a regular berth because of hit-
ting ability and exceptional speed, be-
sides a strong throwing arm.

A new leather blouse
In the popular light
tan color ---- with a
leather collar.
WAGNER &COMPAHY
Jor1/en c9S nce 1&4&

.e

The
BIG DISPLAY SALE and TAILORING EXHIBIT
TODAY

11

Goods shown in the full pieve. A representative from Chicago is here.
The opportunity of the season to select your Spring and Summer suit.
F. W. GROSS 309 S. Fain St.

r

"We are tailors and know how to buy"

1
v

I

Featuring the new---
Preferred by the Well Dressed Men

I
I
i
i
I
I
}.
i
i
I
i
i
i
I
t
t

L ....
. . tvS'
1 5. '
5-,
5 7\ -,,1E j
/ '- 5
K? . '1c.? w..A: -

I *

I

'y
64-MAR-SS-27

exclusively for
jelge trade.

(fuhr Oati-

Colors: Browns, tans, grays
lailgrhwe bVAbler
Created by D iitte

.A/nfe -FashIone'd (2frd
Smar tly Erel d1Men
wear Nunn-Buish oxfords for their quali-
ty, style, comfort, and one other reason-
ankle-fashioned -=snug fit at the ankle.
No unsightly gapping, no slipping.
And remember: TAN before six.
1J3LACK after six.
N; L L

Priced according to our low
overhead.
Two trousers or knickers to
match.
$45 $40 "50
Usual $55 to $65
Top coats
in most striking patterns
$3O and $2

Youa New Spring Suit is Here!
Perhaps you've seen the many new spring
patterns in our windows. Perhaps you've made a
mental note of interesting patterns-new mixtures
or stripes. In any event you have probably decided

w.. ,..

what you want for spring. Inspection does not
obligate you in any way.

I

r

NEW NARROW BRIM Inickers........ ..$7.00
HATS New hot ties $1.00 to 4.50
$.Golf hose ...$1.50 to 4.50
$5.00, $5.50, $6.00 I White broadcloth
All desired colors shirts .. .$2.00 to $3.50

G{

I

I

lI

I

I

- i

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan