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March 31, 1928 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-03-31

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

.,Z

EEATURE

ALL-

CAMPUS

MA

u r

,

FRIRTEEN PIN RIVALS'
N OPEINGCONTESTS11
iit Two l1(mUds Of All-Campus Nat
Tour1miment Are Marked By Fast
Anml Hard Boutsj
10 L D FINALS TONIGHT !
Thirteen falls in the eighteen bouts
eld featured the opening rounds of NA

1 LE(T YEARILING~

CAPTAIN

7JFORMER BALL STARS WHO ARE
HARD PRESSED BY NEWCOMERS

I

OXFORD I, ('AMBRmI D(t
TODIAYv

lME El,

WOLVERINE SWIMMINGi SQUAD OUTSCORES
CONFERENCE TEAMS IN DUAL COMPETITION

Members of the freshman
track squad will elect a cap-
tain for the approaching out-
door season at 3:00 o'clock this
afternoon in Yost field house.
Sweaters will he awarded
those who have woon numerals
for their work during the indoor
season.

From Putney-on-Thames word
comes to Ann Arbor-on-Huron

#
l
I
li

the all-gampus wrestling tourney last
night at Yost field house. The semi-
finals and finals in all weight divisions
will be held tonight at the field house.
Two fast bouts opened the compe-
tition in the 120 pound weight, each
ending in a fall at the end of one
minute and 20 seconds. Kirimura pin-
ned Troutwine and McKinley threw
Wayl in this short time. The third
bout between Imerman and McGilliard
started fast but slowed up and went
into two overtime periods before Im-
erman won with a fall. Kirimura also
won his second bout from Hills with
an advantage of two minutes.
Staunchfield won the only bout in
the 130 pound division by throwing
Shilling in two minutes and 56 se--
conds. .In the 140 pound cla'ss Ander-
son won two bouts by throwing Ma-
ebius in four minutes and Morri-
son in two minutes and 40 seconds.
Cranger defeated Eiezer with a small
advantage and threw: Mayer in three
minutes and. 32 seconds. Shikes was
forced into two overtime periods to
win from Bevis, but in his next bout
he threw Kelanick in three minutes.
Beach gained an advantage of four
minutes and 30 seconds over Finley
in a fast bout.
The bout between Kerby and Heim
which the former won, was the most
interesting in the 150 pound division.
120 pounds-Kirimura threw Trout-
wine, 1:12; Imarman threw McGil-
liard, second overtime period; McIKn-
Iey threw Wayl, 1:12; Kirimura de-
feated Hills wvith 'azdvantage of 42
minutes.
130 pounds - Staunchfield threw
Shilling, 2:56.
140 pounds-Anderson threw Mae-
bins, 4:00; ShikeS threw Kalinick,
::00; Beach defeated Finley with ad-
vantago of 4:30; Cranger defeated
Elizer with advantage of 1:30; Ander-
son threw Morrison, 2:40; Shikes de-
feated evis in second overtime per-
iod; Cranger threw Mayer, 3:22.
150 pounds--Russel ythrew Ross-
man, 1:40; Kelly defeated Jackson
with advantage of 4:40; Halpin threw
Uittlejohn, 1:24; Kerby threw Heim,
3:20; Miller defeated Rossman with
advantage of :30.
163 pounds-Kaufman defeated Ly-
tle with advantage of 2:15.
C H I C A G -- Basketball coaches
from every section of the country
will meet here April 5 and 6 for the
first national conference of cage
mentors..

'!Y

TAJOR LEAGUES
MAY LOSE COBBl

(By Associated Press)
NEW YORK, March 30.-The Eve-
ning Post, in a special dispatch from
Augusta, Ga., says today that Ty
Cobb has decided to retire from base-
ball, following a reported cleanup of

$200,000 in the stock market.
Inability to get back into playing
shape after workouts with the Ath-
letics also figured in Cobb's decision
jto quit, according to the Post, whose
,correspondent says his information
comes f r o m an unimpeachable
source.
"Cobb's legs could not stand the
strain of another campaign and he
was contemplating retirement when
the market turned favorable for him
and influenced his decision," the
story says. ,
Cobb is reputed to have reaped an
estimated profit of $200,000 in Gen-
eral Motors and Coca-Cola during
the unprecedented recent rise in the
stock market.
CONFERENCE
SPORT DOPE

1

t
+C
r
t
E
A
E
(C
1
Y

that Oxford and Cambridge will
meet in the eightieth annual Comparison of the points scored by
crew race today. The Oxford the various Big Ten tank teams dur-
eight holds a slight advantage ing the 1928 season reveals the fact
in the number of regattas won that the Wolverines outscored all their
during the long period of riv- rivals, compiling a total of 260 points
airy between the two English to 85 for their opponents in five dual'
universities. meets. The Iilini natators were the
nearest to the Wolverines in total
FOR ^r points, recording 2.3 to Ill for the
PADDOCK OUT FOR opposing teams.
THI P VL P C Coach Mann's proteges also 'set an
THIRD OL YMPICS eiahan r l'<es
enviable record in winning races, as
the Wolverines lost only five out of
Charlie Paddock, holder of the ac-' 40,events during the dual meet season.
cepted world's records for the 100 and In the Minnesota meet, the Gopher re-
220 yard dashes and intermediate dis- lay quartet was victorious, and Max
tance who recently arrived from Moody touched out Bob Walker in
the century free style. Against.
Texas has announced hi's intention of I.Northwestern the Wolverines lost
going in training fcr the 1928 Olympic three events. Schwartz beat Darnall
team. If Paddock gains a place on I in the 100 yard free style, Hinch an-
the squad he will be the first sprinter nexed the back stroke from Hubbell
ever to win a berth on three United and Spind'le, while Colbath defeated
rOli amsti althoug stev- Rosenberg in fancy diving. No Con-
States Olympic teams, although sev- ference team was able to take first
eral field event men have competed in and second in the same event against
three Olympic meets. Michigan. The Wolverine were never
After the last Olympics Paddock defeated in the 40 or 50 yard sprint,
seemed through, and his poor showing 440 yard swim, breast stroke, or med-
in the next two years seemed.to spell ley relay during the five meets.
his finish as a trackman. However, Northwe'stern's swimmers also am-
Paddock's last few Dprformance -

assed a large point total for the sea-
son, scoring 227 to 118 for opponents.
The Wildcats were strong in annex-
ing individual, events, coming close to
Michigan's record in this respect.
They lost seven out of 40 events, two
more than the Wolverines. Five of
these races were lost in the Michigan
meet. Winston of Indiana in te 50
yard sprint and Davenport of Purdue
in the 440 yard swim were the other
swimmers to win events from the
Purple.
Illinois only lost seven out of 40
events, but the Indians had much
easier opposition. Neither lichigan,
Northwestern, nor Minnesota, the first
three teams to place in the Big Ten
meet were on the Illini schedule. The
real strength of the Illinois natators
was shown in the Conference meet,
where they scored only four points,
tying with Iowa for fourth place.
And yet -during the dual meet season
the Illini were undefeated. against the
five weakest Big Ten teams, thus
maintaining a perfect record.
ENGLAND.---A student from Ala-
bama, Dough, aided the Oxford golf
team to defeat Cambridge.

SISLER

Shades of the past! Not long ago Shibe Park in hopes their legs
the above men were ones that were might last them through another sea-
envied by all rookies for their prow- son. Cobb, incidentally, was reported

Four veterans from the 1927 net
team wil' form the nicleus for this
year's Badger aggregation. The men
wil begin outdoor practice next week,
if the weather permits.
Capt. Charles Swain, winner of the
Conference welterweight title for 1928,
will enter the National A.A.U. elimin-
ations for the American Olympic team
which will be held in Grand Rapids.
Purdue university will get off to an
early start in its non-Conference base-
ball schedule, when the Boilermakers
play the first of their serie's of games
with Indiana college teams Monday
at Lafayette.
Northwestern's swimming team 'will
encounter a representative .of the Pa-
cific coast Monday night, when Stan-
ford university invades Evanston for a
dual meet.
After 'two days of enforced idle-
ness due to unfavorable weather con-
ditions, Coach Dick Hanley's Purple
grid'men have resumed their 'spring
practice on Dyche field.
'Rumors to the effect that the pre-
valence of mumps at Indiana- would
necessitate a postponement of the
spring training trip of the Indiana
baseball team have been denied.

Bess. Now these same men, nearing
the end of their playing days and all
having spent at least a year as m-an-!
ager, are faced with the task; of beat-
ing out some of these same rookies
for regular positions. Such is fate!s
Speaker and Cobb, a pair that
brings happy memories to all the old

yesterday as having quit baseball.
O'Farrell, once named the most valu-
able player in his league, will be just
a player with the Cards this season.
O'Farrell once m-anaged the Cardinals.
Dave Bancroft, former' manager of the
Braves, is trying for the shortstop,
position against a bunch of young-

have been especially good, perhaps
his most noteworthy feat being the
breaking\ of his own 140 yard dash
record twice within three days.
Paddock has also recently defeated
Charley Borah on the Pacific coast.
SOCK'S 'EM
GETS $100.00!!
Bill and Jack were typical college boys
--always broke! To make, their expenses,
they had hought of running everything
from a hamburger stand to a near-beer
factory - somehow these plans never
worked.
"Bill, we've got to sell something that
is good and at bargain prices."
"Jack, I've beat you to it."
"Thersame wonderful idea struck me
the other day when I was looking at a
hole in my sock, so I wrote the Super-
wear Hosiery Comptfny of 701 F irt
Avenue North, Minneapolis, Minn., who
cater to college men's furnishings, and
who are the largest advertisers in the
country se;'ino' men's hosiery exclusively,
direct, and just received theirxcomplete
selling outfit FREE, and Jack, it's a
knockout! Every color, fabric, and fancy
style a fallow could want! 1,9 diff'erent
styles-and say-lhey'vc also got a line
of the snappiest men's silk rayon under-
garments-one and two-piece suits.
"Jack, I'll have every fellow on th
campus outfitted with a supply of spring
and summer socks and underwear!"
"Jack, send for it yourself, there'
room for several fellows on the campus
with '._oo men buyers. Write them to-
day for their complete selling outfit."

I~e M IV /~ - -- - --- - - - -
"The Prid e of And Arbor"Q
Wolverine Cafe'
Opposite Wuerth Theater
FRENCH and DANISH

PASTRY

baseball fans, are having the Ath- 'sters. Red Killefer is also
letics put in a special outfield in for Chicago Cubs.

trying out

=,.

Ill

With Coffee Makes a Tasty Lunch After
the Play
SPECIAL CHICKEN DINNER
EVERY SUNDAY
Fancy Birthday Cakes Made to Order

BEST FOOD

Served at MIoderate Prites

Arcade Cafeteria
and
MLUNCH

Radio Music

Lunches

Private Booths

aaI '. :. ,

C. J. Fingerle, Prop.

The Downtown Store for Michigan Men

PM-".

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11

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PV"F""

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. '41
(5 #/

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k-ooloe-xl

i

RIGHT

ACROSS T HE cOUNTRY!

The

rMFM

University

S

A TASTE that has won smokers in every
nook and corner of these United States!
FROM the Atlantic to the Pacific, from
the Great Lakes to the Gulf, among every class
and condition of smokers throughout this
whole country, Chesterfield has made good
solely by reason of its better tobaccos and
better taste.

In "THE UNIVERSITY," as offered for the first
time this Spring, is found a distinctive model
especially designed for young men whose ideas
regarding style are rather in advance of the older
I generation.
Sruuning Kn Qa
319 South Main

CIE STEELD
CIG/A RETTES

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