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April 28, 1927 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-04-28

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PAGE SIX"

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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T MC A DALTHURSDAY, APRIL 28, 1927

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MiCHIGAN TRACKMEN
TO LEAVEFORPENN
Feature Duels Expected In T'wo Mile
And Hurdle Races; Northrop
WillN ot Vault
SIX ATHLETES.wN PARTY
Coach Stephen J. Farrell and six
Wolverine athletes will leave for the
Penn Relay competition this after-
Moon. The men making the triP are
Capt. Phil Northrop, Cooper, Hester,
Hornberger, Ketz and Schravesand.
Don Cooper who won both the highI
and low hurdles last week at Ohio will
be forced to confine his efforts to a
single event, there being no regular
low hurdle competition. In the highs,
his most distinguished rival for first
honors will be Lord David Burghley,'
leader of the Cambridge, England,
team while Monty Wells of Dartmouth
is the other man considered as having
a good chance to win. The English-
man has been practising at Franklin
field all week and is thoroughly fa-
miliar with conditions that he will
have to run under. Wells has not yet
had an opportunity to star on the out-
door tracks at the full 120 yard dis-
tance. His most notable work has
been done indoors on the 40 to 60
yard distances. He holds the world's
record for the high hurdles at 45
yards.
Northrop Enters Two Events
Phil Northrop, although entered in
the pole vault, will concentrate on
the broad jump -and javelin withdraw-
ing from the vault. Whatever else he
may do, it is certain that he will work
in the broad jumx'i "He has had a sore
arm the past few days but this is not
expected to keep him out of the javelin
throw although such a thing is pos-
sible.
Geoigetown has entered Hines in
the javelin and he is expected to fur-S
nish keen competition for the Mich-
igan captain. The same is true for
Kreuz of Wisconsin, although it is not
certain that the Badger athlete will
compete.
The broad jump appears -to be an
open event with several athletes con-
ceded a fair chance of carrying off
high honors. It. seems certain, how-
ever, that Northrop will have to show
a better leap than in any previous
meet of the year to win over such
'rivals as Dikeman and Scudder of
Princeton, Dowding and Shevlin of!
Georgetown, and Bates and Mathias of
Yale.
The special two mile race will be
a case of East versus West, with the
outstanding runners of the Atlantic.
seaboard, Cox of Penn State and Ben-
son of. Cornell seeking to stave off
the challenge of the Middle West. Ted
Hornberger of Michigan and Shimek
of Marquette are the men who will
seek to conquer tIre eastern men.
Smith of Yale is another good two
miler.

HORNSBY LEADING MANN RANKS AMONG GREATEST
NATIONAL LEAGUE SWIMMING COACHES IN AMERICA\
__ ____And now, along with the Robin- famous Arc hibold stadium, and in the
Only four games, three in the Amer- sons, the Bachrachs, Brandstens, next year his seices were hired at
fican and one in the National League Kiphuths, Kistlers, McGillivrays, and Biookhine, Miss., wheie he iroduced
Thorc~,'viimiig cachs spi 'nenational interscholastic championship
were played yesterday, inclement :.m atheThorpls,hswimmingicoaches1supreme, t a rclsig schm linsII
I weather holding back the other five. must be pla ced the name ci Mat teams at the 191a bide schin
In the National League's only game,: Man, ::ete9an ledr 01 the Wolveirincte3, 114, and 1915, besides coaching
Chicago took Cincinnati's measure t etank squad which has never lost a we oranizaion.
2-I, in a pitching duel. j ~ ** ..* i'idual meet while under the tutelage of "oik begts
In the American League Chicago, the former London bicycle chamupion. "NOthingbegets success k s-
again beat Detroit, and St. Louis!I "That is, I was born in Eugland", cess", and in 1916 Coach Mann was
slipped over a 4-2 defeat on Cleve- the genial coach asserted as if to ex- accorded the great honor of beng
land in ten innings. The Athletics plain a previous sUatement which coach of the great New York Athletic
beat the lowly Red Sox with the aid might have seemd to suggest a degree club, which next to the Illinois Ath-
of Lamar's home run i2 the seventh, of pride in his "being an Englishman", letic club. Chicago, seems to dominate
the only one of the day. "d with that he was granted ardon, A. A. U. athletics.
Agerica La intl this in sl ite of the fact that lie During the same three years, 1916-
R. H. E. won the English boys tank title at 75 18, he assumed the additional task of
Detroit.........000 101 000-2 6 3 yards when only eight years old. coaching the great Yale tank teams,
Chicago . eey........031 002 210-7 10 -1 ".. In 1906 he first set foot on American! intercollegiate champions in every
-b. shores, but almost without having year of the three, producing the great
St. Louis.....000 001 010 2-4 11 01 .' !' time to shake off his "sea legs", he trio of captains, Schlaet, Ferguson,
Cleveland .....010 010 000 0-2 13 2 plunged into Eastern pools and in that and Mayer, names recognized by all
. v~~~~~~~~ery year captured the 100 and 2201vtrnfloer fautc.
~:.'~:'. Ivetera followers of aquatics.
Athletics........100 001 200-4 9 0 free:4 i'c style championships in fhe pre- Bidding goodbye to the Atlantic
Boston .........000 100 000-1 6 1 sumptuous sounding Athletic League seaboard, Mann heeded Horace Gree-
ofNorth America and of Western. by's advice, "Go West, young man",
New York-Washington: Rain New York, being afiliated with the and was retained by the Duluth Boat
Buffalo Y. M. C. A. club, Duluth, Minnesota, during the
National ea...C. C. Pyl and his "cash and carry'"' summer months, and by the Detroit
.00l01s E. Iprotions had not yet broken into Athletic club during the winter sea-
ha ........-2-but even at that.i early sons.
Cincinago000400-1 6 1 date the gollen opportunities open for At Duluth were developed the
.Cicinati ___f Na good coach seemed evident, and. lowing: J. Gw, last year captain of
Pittsburgh-St. Louis: Rain. .Daddy" (as every one of his pupils the Michigan team; A. Gow, Bennet,
..call him) turned professional, 1907. and Carter, all stas on last year's
Boston-Phillies: Rain. Immediately success smiled upon title-holding Gopher team; and Dra-
his efforts, Buffalo Central high school per, Princeton, '24, captain of the only
New York-Brooklyn: Rain . :earnin the state interscholastic Tiger tank team ever to win the East-
r+ ' +:<. e I'
R.ILL.prmoinsha nt etbok11nt ,Atlt clb dit rw

WOLVERINE PILOT
HITS FOR CIRCUIT

STEN IN BATTLE
(By Associated Press)
CHICAGO, April 27.--Batting hon-
ors of the Big Ten are held by Nort h-
western in averages compiled today
on the first week's contests. The
Purple team is the .only one with a
mark of better than .300. North-
western's team batting average is
.363. Ohio ranks second with .227.
Illinois, which shares Conference
leadership with Ohio, is eighth with
Patronize Daily Advertisers

Capt. Puckelwartz
Whose home run with Asbeck ont
base in the sixth inning of yester-
day's game with West Virginia scored
the winning runs.

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Reasonable Prices
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T Y COBB DISPLAYS
OLD TIME ABILITY

(By Associated Press)
They are cheering Tyrus Cobb to-
day for a feat as remarkable as he
ever achieved in 22 years of major
league baseball.
At 41, when it seemed he must tire
under the weight of years, he called
forth his youthful fire and speed to
win a game almost single-handed!
Monday. He scooped in a fly at full
stride for an unassisted double play.
He cracked out three hits. He scored
twice, sliding home. He was all over'
the field as the Athletics forged into
tthe first division by beating the Red
Sox, 9 to 6.
With his team trailing, 7 to 1, the
Georgia Peach opened up with the
kind of bapeball he played in the
World Series of 1908 and led a head-
long attack, while Connie Mack sit
on the bench and sent in reinforce-.
ments. Twenty players all told took
the field for Philadelphia, but Cobb
served nine full innings and finished
fresh.'
When Cobb's team rose a peg in theI
league the Detroit club with which he
played all his 2,804 games before this!
season settled into the second division!
by losing to the White Sox, 9 to 3.
New York and Washington, whicli
head the ,league in that order, did not
play, and the St. Louis Browns, who
are third, dropped a game to the In-
dians, so the advance of the Athletics'
was a long step toward the top.
CHEERLEADERS

. I

crown bothL years of Uoachl m anliiis ern I IIercoI J eg U -L.
stay. While here, Paul Roberts, later Meanwhile, in the winter months,
an intercollegiae champion at Yale the D. A. C. boys and girls teams never
and more recently Canadian breast ! lost a State A. A. U title during Coach
stroke champion while competing for Mann's tutelage.
the D. A. C., was developed, little At this time Coach Mann foundedl
realizing that the pair were to meet his beautiful camp Chikopi in Ontario,
at both of these institutions. Canada, birthplace of stardom for
In 1909 he transferred to Syracuse three of the greatest intercollegiate
univer'sity, opening the new magnifi- nytators ever developed, Captain
ent. nunin awnn n with the (C.ntined on Page Seven)

1

Rogers Hornsby
Who is leading- the National league
in hitting with a percentage of .463.
Hornsy, who piloted the St. Louis
Cardinals to a world's championship
last season, is wearing a Giant uni-
form this year. le was traded to
McGraw in exchange for Frank
Frisch and Jimmy Ring.
The Rajah of Swat was the lead-
ing hitter of the National league for
six consecutive years until he relin-
quished his batting crown to Har-
grave of Cincinnati in 1926. His fail-
ure to top the league again can beI
attributed to his managerial duties.
Now with the worries of piloting a
team off his shoulders it is expected
that he will have another big season
at bat.
MANAGERIAL TRYOUTS I
All sophomores or second se-
mester freshmen wishing to try
out for the position of assistant
football manager are requested I
to report at 3 o'clock at
Yost field house any day this
week.
I James U. Hughey, Jr.
/ Manager

Dan's Den
TOASTED SANDWICH SHOP
Good foods and pleasant en-
vironment, coupled with the spirit
of service make DAN'S DEN
distinctive. among college eating
places.
A taste of our good coffee will
convince you of its superior quali-
ty. Try it for breakfast.
"an'SDen

14

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Hester To Meet. Fast Men
Michigan's spint star, Buck Hester,
will be given ample opportunity to,
show if he has returned to his last
year's form when he runs against some
of the best men in the country. tius-
sey of Boston, who fell a victim. to,
Hester at Penn a year ago, is set to I
defeat the Wolverine in their return
engagement.
Whop will be Ketz' main rivals in
the hammer throw Saturday is uncer-
tain as it is not yet known whether
Gwinn, PittsburgIh's. star, will be sent
out to Drake or remain at Penn. The
others beside Gwynn who rank high
are Wright of' Cornell, Ide of Penn
State, and Marting of Yale.
Schravesand will hfave plenty of

All freshmen and sophomores
( wishing to try out for cheerlead-
( ing report at 5 o'clock today to
( Ferry Field.
PAUL W. ENDRISS I
- 1

__________ _____- __- - ~-
MICHIGAN PINS
FOUNTAIN PENS
ALARM CLOCKS
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opposition in. the discus, according
tG all indications, with Anderson of
Cornell rated as a probable winner in
view of his good showing at Ohio.
(By Associated Press)
PHILADELPHIA, April 27 - The
greatest aggregation of college milers
entered in- a track meet in years will
compete in the four-mile relay race
for the Pennsylvania Relay Carnival,
Friday and Saturday.
Four Western Conference teams and
14 others from all parts of the Eastern
seaboard will, face the starter in this
event. Illinois, Ohio State. Wisconsin
and Minnesota ,are the four western
Conference quartets ready to test
their speed against the East.
Pennsylvania State College, last
year's winner is tloe favorite. Four-
acre and Stewart, members of last
year's team; Cox, indoor one-mile in-
tercollegiate champion and cross-
country titleholder, and either Offen-
hauser or Reis will carry the colors
of the Nittany institution. Union Col-
lege, with Totten, McMillan, Sawtelle,r
and Rothman, is expected to give the
larger colleges a close battle.
TPRANA TL Anri 97-T-iiniq' ~n-

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