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November 22, 1927 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-11-22

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OVEM HER 22, 1927.

THE MICHTCAN DATLY

VAGE S

BAR HARIES IE STAR SEEKS
BADGR HRRIRSO REUTAIN HONORS

THIRI BIG TINJTITLE
Cardinal Teanin Iisoiys Valance And
fnHiid gd1! larilliace In An-
wxi , Annual feet
ILLIN FINISH SECOND
Displaying the s.ante combination o
team balance and individual brilli-
ance, that carried Cardinal teams to
the Conference cross country champ-
ionship in 1925 and 1926, Coach Tom
Jones' Wisconsin entry lived up to
previous expectations and captured
the Big Tn title for the third coir-
secutive time Saturday over the Wol-
verine course.
Last year the winning team was
featured more by even balance than
by individual ability, as the first Bad-
ger to cross the finish line was sev-
eral places behind Hunn and S'pears
of Iowa who tied for first place. Sat-
urday, however, the Badge's annexed
first and fourth places di e to the
excellent running of Capt John Zola
and John Petaja.
The diminutive Cardinal captain
emulated the example of his prede-
cessor, Captain Chapman of the 1925
team, and easily led te entire field
of ,50 runners to the tape. The Bad-
ger star's performance is all the more
remarkable when it is remembered,
that he covered the five miles in the
fast time of 24:56, and was compara-.
tively fresh after the gruelling test.
Gilimen Rival Wisconsin
Coach Harry Gill displayed a team
that closely rivaled the Wisconsin ag-
gregation both in balance and in in-
dividual ability. Fairfield put up a
determined race to defeat Captain
Fields of Indiana by a narrow mar-
gin. The balance of the Illini team is
attested by the fact that its total was,
only six points more than that of the
Badger outfit.
Minnesota, a team of more or less
inexperienced men, proved one of the
upsets of the meet by placing third
ahead of Iowa, an early Favorite. Al-
though the Hawkeyes had been de-
feated by Illinois and the Gophers
in dual meets by narrow margins,
they were expected to prove one of
Wisconsin's strongest opponents for
the title event. Capt. Leopard Hunn
of the Iowa team found the field
stronger this year than last, and had
to be content with fifth place instead
of a tie for first as was the case in
1926.
Ohio Noses Out Woverine's
Ohio State nosed out Michigan an
* Indiana, b)th teams that were rated
as stronger than the Buckeye con-
tingent, for fifth honors, while the
Hoosiers and the Wolverines tied for
sixth place. Northwestern finished a
poor seventh with 222 points, and
Chicago's two man team was eighth.
Purdue scratched her entry just be-
fore the meet.
The performance of Capt. Randolph
Monroe, the Wolverine leader, was
one of the highlights of the meet.
The big Michigan runner turned in
an excellent exhibition to place well
up among the leaders in tenth posi-
tion, stamping himself as one of the
most consistent distance men in the
Conference this year.
KEEN PREPARES VARSITY
FOR WRESTLING SEASON
With the close of the freshman foot-
ball season Coach Clifford Keen has
surrendered his duties as yealing grid
mentor, and assumed those of coach-
ing the Varsity wrestlers in their pre-
parations or the coming season which
will be formally opened folowing the
Christmas recess.
Assistant Coach Edward Solomon
has been in charge of the Wolverine
mat squad during the time Coach
Keen has been instructing the fresh-
men gridmen, and will continue to
serve as his assistant in drilling the
grapplers for the coming season.

Coach Keen will be in Chicago oh
December 3 and 4 drawing up the
Michigan team's Conference schedule
for the 1927-28 season. The Wolver-
ines will meet the same opponents as
last year, Northwestern, Purdue, and
Ohio State.
In addition to these regular Big Ten
meets, the Michigan coach is anxious
to schedule an early practice meet
with one of the Conference teams in
the other division of the Big Ten,
preferably with Wisconsin.

E'3

MANY TEAMS ENGADE
IN FRATERNITY RACE
In one of the largest turnouts from
the standpoint of numbers, to run in
the annual interfraternity cross coun-
try rice, Tau Kappa Epsilon wrested
the title and trophy from Phi Kappa,
last year's winners, yesterday, by
placing fifth, sixth and seventh. John
Wagnei, of Phi Kappa, outdistanced a
field of 56 harriers to capture first
place. Only three men failed to cross
the finish line.
Following Wagner, Lowmaster, Tri-
angle club, second: Lawson, Trigon
club, third; Crane, Alpha Delta Phi,
fourth; Nunnely, Eddy, and Dalby ran
fifth, sixth and seventh for Tau Kappa
Epsilon.
Placing by the fraternities, Tau Kap-
pa Epsilon, first with 18 points, Phi
Kappa, second with 39 points, Theta
Chi, third, with 42 points, Concordia,
fourth with 61 points, Alpha Delta
Phi, fifth with 67 points, Triangle,
sixth with 70 points. Trigon nosed out
Sigma Alpha Mu to capture seventh
place with 74 points.
The all-campus cross country race
will be held Wednesday at 4:15 p.m.
The men who ran in yesterday's race
are eligible to compete in the all-
campus meet.
Inaugurating the dual swimming and
water polo. interfraternity champion-
ship meet yesterday, in the Union
pool, Beta Theta Pi, Delta Sigma Phi,
Phi Chi, and Theta Xi, won the first
round of competition, defeating Phi
Sigma Delta, Sigma Delta Kappa, Phi
Kappa Tau, and Kappa Delta Rho re-
spectively. The four winners won
both the swimming and polo contests.
Delta Sigma Phi won over Sigma
Delta Kappa by forfeit.
SPORTORIALS

THE

MANS

SHOP

Leader and star tackle of the 1927
Iowa grid eleven, who was selected
for all-American honors last year.

Iowa Coaches Pick
Conference Eleven
IOWA CITY, Nov. 22.-Minnesota,
Michigan, and Illinois players pre-
dominate on the first and second all-
Conference football teams chosen by
University of Iowa coaches just before
the Hawkeyes left for Evanston.
On the first team are three Michigan
and three Minnesota athletes while
Iowa, Illinois, Chicago, Indiana, and
Northwestern landed one each.
Captain Nelson, Iowa's star, was
named as right tackle with Gary of
Minnesota as his running mate. Paul
Armil is called the second best full-
back in the Big Ten.
These are the teams:
First.
Oosterbaan-(Michigan)..........LE
Gary-(Minnesota)...............LT
Hanson-(Minnesota)............LG
.Rouse-(Chicago) .............. C
Baer-(Michigan) .............. .1W
Nelson-(Iowa) .................R'T
Fisher-(Northwestern) ......... RtE;
Gilbert-(Michigan) ............ Q
Timm-(Illinois) ...............LHB
Bennett-(Indiana) .............RHB

in
Oxford Grays
and

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WHERE TO EAT-Try the Heidel-
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WASHINGS WANTED-We will call
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Phone 21547. 53, 54, 55
WASHINGS AND IRONING wanted.
Our work has continued to please
the University faculty. Will call
for and deliver. Dial 3732. 313
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LOST
LOST-An S. A. E. pin, Friday morn-
ing. Call 4872. 53, 54, 55
LOST-A black leather wallet, Wed-
nesday. Call Stuart M. Smith, at
2-1559. 53, 54, 55
LOST-Pair of shell rim glasses. Call
Sweet, at 9236. 55, 56
LOST-A Longines watch; sometime
Saturday afternooi-. Finder please
call M. J. Spence, Dial 22117.
55, 56, 57
LOST-Grey hat and overcoat, from
512 S. State St., Friday night. Name
inside sweat band of hat. Phone
5717. 55, 56, 57
LOST-Woman's wristwatch, with
silver band, Saturday, on Hill St.,
between Stadium and Forest Ave.
If found, call Wenger 5517. 55, 56
Ii Rdund BSaot ColotrCmb. Beoa. Trade Mark u. 8770,71~

i
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Heavy

Tweeds

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Dear Editor:
For a little variety in the picking
of all-" teams, we suggest a team
picked after seeing last Saturday's
game which we should be willing to
back against any all-Conference team
that could be picked or against any
picked team from the Army and Navy
squads. It is as follows:
Oosterbaan, (C)-(Michigan) .....LE,
Pommerening-(Michigan) .......LT
Hanson-(Minnesota) .............LG
McKinnon-(Minnesota) ..........C
Baer- (Michigan) ................RG
Gary-(Minnesota)..............RT
' Fayeraft-(Minnesota)............RE
Almquist-(Minnesota) ...........QB
Nydahl-(Minnesota) ............LH
Gilbert-(Michigan).............RH
Joesting-(Minnesota) ...........FB
Given Rouse of Chicago at center,
we would back this team against any
all-American that might be assembled
from this year's team.
-JOHN Y. WISDOM.

Joesting-(Minnesota) (C)
Second.

FBI

The newest patterns and colors
foreign and domestic woolens

4
1

Baker-(Indiana)...............LE
Perkins-(Illinois)...............1,T'
Palmeroli-(Michigan) ..........LG
Reitsch-(Illinois)t(C) ..........C
Gibson-(Minnesota).......
Raskowski (Ohio State) .........RT
Cameron (Wisconsin)...........RE
Crofoot (Wisconsin) .............QB
Walker (Illinois) ........... ...L IB
Almquist (Minnesota) ..........RHB
Armil (Iowa)...................FB

the finest of tailoring, and styled
for the university man "such a
combination can be found only
in the G and K overcoats.

I-
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CLOTH-
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Thanksgiving is a day when you
th ltetofstl s.,
-4 1
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Tor Be9 Wel0Dresse
A Kuppenheimer or Belmont
Sand Overcoat is the answer
-They are made of te newest
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the latest of styles.
$29.50 to $60

There are unusual values in
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tion.

waiting for your inspec-
The selection is wide and

the cost moderate.

-

DOPING
THE DOPE

OVERCOATS
$52,
and more
The Mans Shop of

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28% lighter than rubber
"Sure-fire"every time you call
on it to write-that's why the
Parker Duofold-already a 2.to 1
favorite among students-is con-
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*If any Duofold Pen should
ever fail to perform to perfection,
send it to Parker with 10c for re-
turn postage and insurance and
we'll make it good free.
Mandarin Yellow with spart
black tips is the latedA effect that
this style starter introduces. Duo-
fold in Black-tipped Lacquer-red,
Jade, Lapis Lazuli Blue, or Flash-
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pen in a different dress.
Give your eyes a feast-give
your hand a treat, at the nearest
Parker Duofold pen counter.
T: PARKER PEN COMPANY
JANESVILLE, WIS.
1ar1 IOL dabAMer
Lady Duofold $5
Over-size $7
* CIko Expense After 'Purchase
To prove Parker Duofold Pens will stay in
pe rfect order, Parker agrees to manke good
ree, if one should fail. provided complete
pen is sent by the owner d~reet to Parker
with OC for return postage *. 'asrance.

"The dope sheet" for last Saturday's
games, as published in Saturday morn-
ing's Daily, indicated 22 correct win-
ners, chose five teams as winners
which were beaten, with no tie games,
and predicted two major scores, Yale
and Harvard and Stanford and Cazi-+
ornia, exact to the point.
Confidence in Michigan provided ther
only error in the Big Ten predictions,
all other scores being indicated cor-
rectly. The predictions and actual
scores follow:
Predictions!
Michigan 14, Minnesota 0.
Illinois 13, O. S. U. 6.
Chicago 13, Wisconsin 0.
Northwestern 10, Iowa 0.

r= =r x nnu* r r ~o n ra r~ Ir

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