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December 15, 1927 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-12-15

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

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THURSDAY, DECEMBER ?, 1927

PACE SIX
LIARVARD

THE MICHIGAN

DATLh "

. . . ... ............... .... .. ..... .

MEET TO

FEATURE

INDOOR

TRACK

U rAL MET ESHIFTS ACTIVITIES awkeyes To Meet
DUA ~iiIARRANGED ,TO COURT SQUAD Iln n agr
111n1 And Badgers
WYITI1 CRIMSON TEAM 7 In Various Sports
' (Special To The Daily)
Competition On Diamond And Gridiron (OWA The Ilns
To Establish Athletic Relations IOWCITY, Dec. 14.-Illinois and
For Ensuing. Three Years Wisconsin will be the most persistent

TRADERS IMATE
'HOT STOVE' LEAGUE :
I)etroit Tigers And St. Louis Browns
Stir Trading Activity With
Four Player Exchange
OTHER DEALS IMPENDING
Any fears manifested by hot stove

DOPING THE DOPE
By Herbert E. Vedder

If George Harold Sisler of the St.
Louis Browns should be traded or
sold in the next few days as is more
than probable, it will mean that the
greatest o: all college baseball play-
ers wil have made his first major
league shift.
Ever since his big league debut im-
..l(i. t.,i iliu wng in graua0io

DATE SET FOR MARCH 17Y
Michigan's track team will meet
Harvard in the second major sport
contest to be, carded between the two
schools for 1928, according to an an-
nouncement made yesterday whichi
stated that the Crimson trackmen
would wind up their winter' schedule
in a dual, meet with the Wolverines
March 17 in Yost field house.
The track meet with the Crimson
team will usher in a series of three,
engagements between the two schools
in two major sports, as the Wolverine
baseball team will oppose Harvard
May 5 at Cambridge during its eastern
trip, while the Crimson aggregation
is scheduled to play a return engage-1
ment May 26 on Ferry field.
Schedule Three hidoor Meets
These engagements ily track and
baseball will establish relationships
between the two schools in every ma-
jor sport with the exception of basket-
ball, as a home-and-oume arrange-
merit- for football games between the
Michigan and Harvard reams, which
will become effective il929, has been
completed.
The Harvard meet Will give the
Wolverine trackmen a total of three h
meets for the 1928 indoor season, as b
the schedule already miiades the Con-tl
ference Indoor chan onships on c
March 9 and 10 at Iowa City, and w
with Cornell March 24 at Ithaca. It g
will also mean that the indoor track
team will be seen in action in the F
field house in one of the two meets
on the present schedule.
Logest Trip For Harvard
Harvard's new track schedule calls
for the longest journey ever taken by e
a Crimson aggregation and will pro- i
long the season at least two weeks. i
Formerly the Crimson athletes have t
closed the winter season at the Indoor c
Intercollegiates the first Saturday in
March in New York. of

rivals of University of Iowa teams in
seven sports during this winter and
next spring, a survey of the schedule
indicates.
The Hawkeye teams will meet those
of the Illini and Badger nine ties
'. dual contests. With Illinois, a pair

tions at Cleveland and Detroit respec-
tively.
Sisler first gained his reputation as
a baseball player in Ann Arbor. He
played thre2 years for Wolverine ball
clubs, 1913-15 inclusive, and hung up
one of the most enviable records an
athlete ever made.
Primarily a pitcher, Sisler was too
valuable as a hitter to be confined to
that alone, and he played center field
for the Wolverines when not on the
mound.

SEASON
EASTERN TANK STARS
TO1 METOLVEBINES,
Aquatic Stars (if National Repute To
Represent New York A. C.
And Penn Outfits
FIVE MEETS__SCHEDULED
Christmas vacation will be no holi-
day for Michigan's swimming team,
which will meet some of the strongest
opposition in the East when it makes
its annual trip this month.

4+

A

leaguprs that their regular winter from ichigan in11,iser as
fromI'dihiga in1915, Sisler has
season would be dolorous and want- been a member of the St. Louis
ing in interesting trades were Oispel- Browns.

4

of basketball games, baseball contests, led somewhat Tuesday when the De-
and track meets- have been arranged troit Tigers traded Blue k:tl Manuslh
in addition to clashes in swimming, ;to the St. Louis Browns for Rice and
tennis, and wrestling. Van Gilder to inaugurate trading time
Two basketball and baseball games, in the major leagues.
a track meet, and competition in With the Tiger-Brown deal con-
swimming, wrestling, and gymnastics summated, other trades are now im-
will bring together Iowa and Wiscon- pending. Exchanges or purchases o
sin athletes.p.e
Minnesota ranks third among the players are expected soon which will
Big Ten rivals of the Hawkeyes, for involve the Chicago, New York,
the Gophers will be met in seven con- Cleveland, St. Louis and Washington

tests. These include two basketball
and baseball games, a swimming,
wrestling, and tennis meet.
Beofre commencement in June,
Iowa teams will have played every
other Western Conference university
. in some branch of athletics with the
exception of Ohio State. Other insti-
Bennie Oosterbaan tutions to send teams against the
Michigan's stellar all-American end Iowans are Northwestern, five; Indi-
as transferred his activities to the ana, four; Michigan and Chicago,
asketball court, where he is one of three; and Purdue, two. Forty-two
-he lumninaries on Coach Mather's contests with Big Ten teams have
age team. Bennie' will start at for- been scheduled.
ward against Pittsburgh in tonight's .Iowa teams will compete in nine
ame at Yost field house. states-Illinois, Wisconsin, Ohio, Kan-
- sas, Indiana, Minnesota, Michigan,
FRANK NAVIN ELECTED Georgia, and Pennsylvania or Mary-
..Y. . _ ... , ... .,. . Iland.

clubs of the American league and New
York, Brooklyn, Chicago, Cincinnati,
and Pittsburgh in the National cir-
cuit.
Sisler To Be Traded
It has been considered a certainfly
in major league circles that George
Sisler, former Michigan star and now
with tile St., Louis Browns, will be
traded to Washington in a three-cor-
nered deal with Detroit.
Waghington is not alone in its at-
tempts to secure the former Wolver-
ine, for at least three other teams
would like to get Disler. Cleveland,
which is expected to dispose of George

H-e has been more than a member,
however-he has been captain, mana-
ger, outfielder, first baseman, and pit-
cher to list his material attributes.
Further than this, he has been the
general inspiration for the Brownstin
this stretch of time-he has conrtibu-
ted immeasurably to the morale of his
team. He has been a perfect gentle-
man at all times and an asset to the
St. Louis club.
If the Browns do trade Sisler they
are entitled to a material consider-
ation in players or money or both.
Sisler is an institution in St. Louis;
he belongs there unless some good
reason arises to the contrary.
Sisler is one of the four Big League
stars who have spent all or practical-
ly all their careers with one club.
Walter Johnson, who has just retired
to manage Newark, never pitched a
big time game except with the Wash-
ington Senators-and he spent some
years in the capital.

1
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w
t
YA
t
E
t

Leaving Ann Arbor tomorrow aft-
In his senior year, and junior as ernoon, the Michigan natators will
well, he batted around .500, the figure swim in an exhibition meet in Toledo
for the latter year being .600 if we are that night. The Women's Aquatic club
not mistaken. Not a game went by of Detroit will also participate, in the
without a hit or two or three for exhibition.
Sisler. Wright To Swini For Erie.
Erie Y. M. C. A. will furnish the
As a pitcher, a casual perusal of the opposition for the Wolverines on Dec.
files/ for the spring of 1915 show that ;17. They will have as their star Bill
Sisler averaged about 10 strikeouts Wright, captain of this year's Co-
per game. In one contest he fanned lumbia university team. Wright won
13 batters in five innings. the National Intercollegiate 50 yard
free style. title at Iowa City last
When he went to the Browns, he spring, defeating Capt. Darnall. S'ev-
had the reputation of being the great- eral members of the University of
est of college players, and since then Pittsburgh team will also represent
he has lived up to this reputation by Erie.
establishing himself as the greatest Continuing to New Yor(, the Michi-
of all first basemen in the minds of gan swimmers will meet the New
many. York A. C. on Dec. 21. The.New York
team is rated as one of the strongest
On gaining possession of Sisler, the in the country, ranking close behind
Browns did not know what to do with the Illinois A.C. A quarte repre-
him, but they, too, finally concluded senting the N. Y. Q. C. recently broke
that he was too valuable a hitter to the world's record in the 400 yard
waste in the box. First he was tried, relay.
in the outfield, but later he was in- Fissler Is New York Star.
stalled at first base. He was tried Fissler, a back stroker of ,repute,
there incidentally, because he threw is one of their luminaries. He has
left handed. beaten Johnny Weissmuller in - this
nnfRnrl d 16imcn fUwill

-i

Burns, is dickering for Sisler, but the Speaker and Cobb, until they were
Indians see no immediate success in traded to Washington and the Ath-

t

DUFFY SIGNS

AS COACH

(By Associated Press)
BOSTON, Dec. 14.-Hugh Duffy, one
of professional baseball's best known
figures as player, manager, coach and
scout, has been signed -as baseball
coach at Boston college for 1928.
The position became vacant this
fall when Jack Slattery resigned to
become manager of the Boston
Braves.

bI
sc
le
a
to
ho
th
d
p
o
Irm

TO BIG LEAGUE OFFICE
NEW YORK, Dec. 14.-In the short-
st and most harmonious annual meet-
ng the American league has staged
n years, Frank Navin of Detroit was
oday elected vice-president of the cir-
iuit and Charles Comiskey, president
f the Chicago club, was named to the
oard of directors.
Comiskey, an arch foe of Ban John-
on, now retired as president of the
eague, returned to the board after an
bsence of several years due directly
a his quarrel with the former circuit
head. Alva Bradley, new president of
le Cleveland Indians, was elected
irector along with Col. Jacob Rup-
ert of New York and Robert Quinn
f Boston.
BOSTON-William Prouty, veteran
marthon runner, died here recently.

Candidates

for the Wblverine

wrestling team will suspend their'
training activities in preparation for
the 1927-28 season until after the
Christmas recess when they will re-
new their drill for the opening meet
en the schedule, Jan. 11 with Ohio
university.
Most of the men have been working
out daily under the supervision of
Coach Clifford Keen and Assistant
Coach Solomon since the close of the
football season, and are rapidly
rounding into good condition for the
strenuous seven-meet schedule. The
squad has been considerably reduced
in size to enable the coaches to allow
more time to the individual instruc-
tion of the various candidates.

WRESTLERS SUSPEND
PRELIMINARY DRILLS

their attempts. Philadelphia and the
White Sox also would like to have
Sisler included on their playing ros-
ter.
Huggins Wants Ted Lyons
Miller Huggins, whose New York
Yankees shattered more than one re-
cord last season, ironically gestured
that his team needls imp~rovement
when he announced last week that he
is seeking to strengthen his outfit
for the 1928 championship campaign.
The Yankee pilot is desirous of se-
curing the youthful Ted Lyons, of
the White Sox, considered the best
pitcher in the American league last

MADISON, Dec. 14.-The Badgers,
victors in their opener last Saturday
with Coe college, are undergoing a
thorough offensive overhauling this
week. Coach W. E. Meanwell, not
satisfied with the showing of his men
in their first encounter, realizes more
scroing power must be developed.

WISCONSIN BASKETBALL TEAM PREPARES FOR
CONTEST WITH FAST BUTLER QUINTET TOMORROW
(Special to The Daily)

letics a year ago, had become institu-

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year. For Lyons Huggins would give The Card cagers are now in the
Gazella, Urban Shocker, and anotier midst of a strenuous four-day prac-
player to be named. Besides desiiin tice program in preparation for the
Lyons, the Yankees would like to second game of the non-Conference
secure Willie Kamm and Bib Falk of group. Butler of Indianapolis is the
the White Sox. The New York play- foe of Wisconsin this week in a game
er likely to be involved in such a that will be played at the armory
trade would be Joe Dugan, the Yan- on Friday evening.
kee third baseman. With a two-day let up over the week
.- - .- - --.-. - -.- - - - - ---- - - - - --- - - -
Ir
ii
Overcoats .
You'll Want to Wear a New Overcoat Home
One that will keep you
warm and make you
"well dressed." Made
of fabrics adapted for
long wear.
Kuppenheimer Coats
Others $25 to $45

I

end, the Meanwell five plays DePauw
Monday in the concluding tilt of the
month. The squad will disband for a
few days at Christmas, but return
early to make ready for the Oregon
Aggies on January 2. The Big Ten
season will be opened with Ohio State
on January 7.
Coach Hinkle boasts a number of
veterans on this year's Butler quintet.
The Indiana college will worry the
Badgers much more than did the in-
experienced Coe team. Last winter
Butler upset Illinois 32 to 40 in a mid-
season battle. Coach Hinkle's squad
includes the usual number of Hoosier
sharp - shooters, outstanding among
which are Captain Chadd, Holz,
Chandler and Christopher.

event. u iatUy, a youngster of 1t), win
compete in the distance swIms. He
won the President's cup fo placing
first in the swim down the Potomac
river last summer, defeating the vet-
eran star, Walter Spence. Vollmer, a
former Olympic team member, and
Fissler will represent tho Winged
Foot club in the free style sprints.
On Dec. 20 the Wolverines will
journey to Philadelphia, where they
will - swim against the Penn A. C.,
another strong outfit. Glancy, who
swam in the 1924 Olympic games at
Paris, is the star of the Penn team.
He has victories over Buck Samson
and Walter Laufer to his credit. He
will probably compete in the 50 and
100 yard free style.
The team will go back to New York
on Dec. 21, where it will meet New
York university. This will be the sec-
ond intersectional collegiate meet of
the season for the Wolverines; as they
already have defeated Syracuse in
(Continued .on Page Seven)

J,

'1 I,_'t

4

F

With the best of
Holiday Greetings
and wishing you, our friends
and patrons
A Merry Christmas '
and
A Happy and Prosperous
New Year

..,

PRINCE ALBERT is the kind of a
smoke you get clubby with, right
off the bat. You'll be calling each
other by your first names after the
very first pipe-load. It is so gen-
uinely friendly, in spirit and in
fact.
P. A. treats your tongue and
throat as gently as a mother
handles a new-born baby, Never
a bite. Never a parch. These are
details, of course. The thing you'll
remember longest is that wonder-
ul taste! So cool, so sweet, so
soothing.

No matter how hard you hit
it up, this long-burning tobacco
never hits back. You can go to it
before classes, and right through
to Lights Out. Get yourself a tidy
red tin of Prince Albert today:
The School of Experience has
never produced a greater smoke
than good old P. A.
P. A. is sold every--
where in tidy red tins, -
pound and half-pound
tin humidors, and
psound crystal-glass
humidors with sponge-
moistener top. And G p
always with every bit
of bite and parch re
moved by the Prince
Alert process.

A

4
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