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April 18, 1928 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-04-18

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY.

In! . . ..................

UNDRED SPRING

FOOTBALL

CANDIDATES

REPORT

MAY.BE MEMBER I
'RESS BLOCKING |
"19SS LOCINGOF EOLYMPIC TEAM
RLY GRID WORKOUT
it Importance Will Be Attached
To Showing Of All Men In
Opening Practice
NY MEN NOT OUT YET C

t

MCHIGAN TAKES LEAD
ON CONFERENCE TEAM

1:

it

11

11

iS ASSURED PRESS MEN 1

Wolvcrine

Natators Place Twelve

Men On Nythical All-Confer.
ence Swimming Squad
DARNELL CIOSEN CAPTAIN
Twelve members of Michigan's
Varsity swimming team were named,

The ireost important spring football
practice in the annals of Michigan
football got going in earnest yester-
day afternoon. The importance being
not only to develop new men to fill
the many gaps left by last year's
graduation, but also the showing of
al- candidates even last season's re-
gulars, will play an important part
in determining the make-up of next
season's varsity squad.
Although more than 100 uniforms
have been issued, Coach Tad Wieman
states, "There are many fellows who
have not reported that should be out
here as no one has any position sew-
ed up. I have to have an almnrost en-
tirely new team next year anyway
and a few more changes wont make
any difference."
Blocking Stressed yesterday
Last night's practice was confined
to blocking and the boys were given
quite a strenuous workout. This
year will see nrore scrimmaging than
ever before according to Coach Wie-
man. larom the work that the ccachi-
es have laid. out for the boys there its
going to be an awful lot 'of work dono
and some competition for the Chicago
Alumni trophy lhis year. Practice
is to be held five (lays a week from
3:30 to 5:30 o'clock. However on the
days that there are home baseball
games the' fellows will be let off early
to see the game but on these occas-
ions practice will start earlier.
Will (5ontin uc Fuii lainentnl s
The first three weeks will be de-
~votedl to fundamentals with celr-
tai different )hases stressed every
day in order to prevent the training
from becoming monotonous. After
these three weeks the hoys will be
given a chance to display just how
well they learned these principles
when the scrimr'aging gets under
way.
Captain George Rich, winner of the
Alumni trophy two years ago is still
hard at work as well as most of the
other members of last years varsity
squad. The practice held before the
vacation showed that several mem-
bers of the freshman squad are go-
ing to make determined hids for first
team berths.

on the all-conference aggregation .se- |
lected by Coach Tom Robinson ofI
Northwestern. Wolverine natators
wcre chosen for 18 of the 44 places on,
the mythical squad. In addition the
Michigan quartet was placed first a-
mong the Big Ten relay teams.
Capt. Bob Darnall was honored by I
1.,ing awarded the captaincy of the
aIl-Conference team. H-e also gained
a posit ion in three events, being nam-
e:; in the 50, 100, and 220 yard free
style.
Aarnet Ault was selected for the
220 and 440 yard swims. Tom Watson
also won a place in both these events.
(oiruet Ault Among the 'ree stylers, Al Seager i
Star Wolverine swimmer and na- was named in the 50 and 100 yard
tional intercollegiate champion in thr races, while Bob Walker was inciud-
440 yard dash, who is being eonsd- ed in the 50 yard sprint. Michigan's
ered by many critics as a likely mem- versatile sophomore star, Frank Wal-
her of the American Olympic swim- nit is, was chosen for the fancy diving
ming team. and th~e 50 yard free style.}
L t a )At least two Wolverines were in- ?
BAD WEATUER HAMPERS Alluded among the six selected for
FRESHMAN TRACK DRILL evey event. In the 200 yard breast
stroke Bob Wagner and Jud Thomp- ;
nw er continues;toson won places. Wagner also . was
e lined in the 444 yard swim. George '
hamper the practice of the freshmen ! IHubbell and Dick Spindle were both
track It(am, but the members of the I chosen for the 150 yard back stroke.
ti-ud are looking forward eagerly IMeyer Rosenberg gained a position in E
to the arrival of warmer (lays when jthe fancy diving.
an opportunity will be given to exhi- Northwestern and Minnesota tied-
an 1tytfor second honors in men included on 1 C

The long awaited and oft pro-
mised covering to protect those
scions of the typewriter, the
men of the press, when in at-
tendance over the grandstand
trying to witness the Michigan
ball games is still among the
missing, but there are some few'
of us writers (?) who really
have hopes of protection against
the elements.
The perch above the stands
back of the plate has some mer-
it-mostly as a pigeon roost-
and serves mainly to make one
think, he has been serving time
among the eskimos afte: most
of the games. Such was the
case when Northwestern opened
the local season Monday and to
a lesser degree yesterday.
When one doesn't freeze, he
bakes out in the "healthful rays
of the sun"-we're expecting
that next. *
But after many years, the Ath-
letic Association has promised
a solution to the difficulty in the
form of a roof over the press
bench. This canopy was to
have been completed for the op-
ening of the year but as they
say on page four-"not today."
It seems that Director Fielding
H. Yost being on a southern trip,
the requisite signitures and au-
thorizations could not be se-
cured.
But they are still promising
the canopy. And m-ost of us ex-
pect to see another addition to
Michigan's great athletic plant
in the next week or so.

I
, I

811
WRESTLERS TO MAKFI.
STRONG BID IN IEET
Coach Keen's Squad Will ComUitete Ill
National A. A. V. )leet At East
Lansing Today
HEWITT, DONAIOE ENTER
Michigan will make a strong bid for
places on the 1928 Olympic team this {
afternoon when her squad of tenI
wrestlers face opposition at the Na-1
tional A. A. U. meet being held at
East Lansing. Those winning first
or second place in this meet will go
to the Olympic try-outs to be held in
Grand Rapids on July third, fourth,
and fifth.
Coach Keen has selected Kirimura
to compete in the 112 pound division;
Hewitt and Hills in the 123 class and
Donahoe and Kelly at 145, Donahoe
coming down from 158 pounds to enter
,he welterweight division. Dogvitto
.hen takes his place at 158 pounds,
,vhile Flajole will enter the 1.5 ciss.
!ld George will compete with the
heavyweights. Hewitt, Donahoe, and
Thomas have already earned tIheir
hanfe to go to the try outs in) July,
n view of their victories in previous
meets.
Of the ten men entered four, Hewitt,
Watson, Elliott and Donahoe will
epresent Michigan, the other Six be-I
:ng ineligible and entering unattach-
d. Most of the men have met al i
defeated the best in their division.,
and seemi likely Olympic material. Aft-
er the meet tomorrow the men will re-
main inactive for a month or so, rej
porting in June to undergo extensive
training for a month in preparation
tor the tryouts in July.
MANSFIELD.-The Prince of Wales
rode Lady Doon to victory in the Rtuf-
ford Hunt steeplechase.

Sqiiad Of About 20 Men Will Conmpet
In Ohio Relays Saturday
At (oltintbns
HURDLERS ARE SELECTED

SWOLVERINES FEAT
IS BESTT DTEI

t
1
i

Final time trials for they purpose of
determining which of the 32 athletes
tentatively nominated will participate
in the Ohio Relays on Saturday at
Columbus will be held at 4 o'clock to-
day at Ferry field by Coach Stephen
J. Farrell's Varsity squad,
Comp (tition will be held in all
events except the hurdles, where it is
already definitely decided that Coop-
er, Kinney, and Jones will he the
Wolverine entrants.
Coach Farrell intimated yesterday
that a squad consisting of slightly
less. than 20 men would be taken to
Columbus. This number will include
the three relay teams, the one mile,
two mile, and medley.
Particular stress will he on the
field events this afternoon, especially
the weights, where except for the
consistent Ketz, in the hammer, thore
is a dearth of material.
CLINTON. - Ray Conger, .A.C.
middle distance star, will act as hon-
orary referee in the Clinton Hill track
,and field meet.

VARSITY TRACK TEAM
TO0 RUN TRIALS TODAY(

Fred Asbeck
Michiga n hurler, whose recent feat
in letting the Northwestern batters
down with but two hits, both of which
occur red in the last inning, stamps
him as the outstanding twirler in the
Big Ten to edate and gives assurance
that he will have a brilliant season.

PINEHURST.-George Lott of Chi-
ago won the North and South ten-
is championship by defeating Frank
hields, National Junior champion.

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bit their real ability.
While chill breezes and the frigid
air have not prevented outdoor prac-
tice altogether, they have kept attend-
ance (lown to a minimum. The whole
squad has to be on hand together at
one time.
Coach Charles hoyt is unwilling to
make any statements regarding the
calibre of the material available un-
til he has had an opportunity to view
the various aspirants in actual com-
petition.
A meet between the members of the{
squad has been tentatively arrangedj
for April 28.1

the mythical team, each placing 101
swimmers. Al Schwartz of North-
western shared with Darnall the dis-
inction of being chosen in three ev-
ents, the 50, 100, and 220 yard free
style. Among the natators given two
places were Moody, Lucke, and Sam
Hill of Minnesota and Wicks of
Northwestern.
Coach.Matt Mann will award let-
ters -to the Michigan swimmers in
the near future. The captain for
1929 will be elected at the annual
splash party to be held April 26.
George Hubbell, Al Seager, Dick
Spindle, and Tom Watson are the
juniors -eligible for the captaincy.

In
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This Page Edited
by
ALEX A. BOCHNOWSKI, '29

I HITEHOSE&HTARDY,.,'
I BROADWAY AT 40TH STREET 84 BROADWAY 144 WEST 42ND STREET
METROPOLITAN OPERA HOUSE BUILDING AT WALL STREET KNICKER6O4KER BUILDING
PHILADELPHIA-1511 CHESTNUT STREET ow.anjI

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WHAT TO DO!

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GoorUs: "Why pipe me down; I aintsaid uthin."
Rurus: "N, but you're stomping around on those hard heels."

I I

4

T HESEseem to be the dog-days
of the college year. Faculty
hounding people for note books.
And all-outdoors so sunny and lazy.
A walk to the library is exhausting.

Best of all, because best of rubber,
Goodyear Wingfoot Heels. Lively
cushioning, longer wear, "the-
right-thing" style.
More people walk on Goodyear Wing-
foot Heels than on any other kind.

"Nunc est bibendum, nunc pede
ibero Pulsanda telluS.-HORACE
GENTLEMEN: This is Latin. Latin is an Ancient Lan-
guage. It is no longer studied in colleges. You are not
expected to know what this quotation means.
Literal Translation-Strike up the band! Now is the
time to drink. Now is the time to shake a mean pair
of dogs.
Free Translation-When, in the course of human
events, it becomes necessary for two or more undergrad-
uates to gather together in friendly communion, there is
only one drink, Gentlemen, for the occasion-"Canada
Dry," .The Champagne of Ginger Ales.
Reasons-"Canada Dry" has a delightful flavor be-
cause it is made from pure Jamaica ginger. "Canada
Dry" has no false bite, no unpleasant after-taste and is
really good for you because it contains no capsicum (red
pepper). And, Gentlemen, it mixes well with other
beverages. Class dismissed!
uAPNADA D. RY"
Raga U. S.Pat.:.

x. +
.....' S. ::
'.i
71 'V
. :. . . ":r"' v
. t

adjective for their own ad-
vertising, but they hadn't

the heart - it is so over-
worked elsewhere. So let
us simply say that our
clothes give honest value for
the money.

We don't see how the ad-
jective "best " avoids a ner-
vous breakdown - it works
so hard in- so many adver-
tisements. Del Prete's once

thought of employing

They Are' Priced

this

-, I

$35,$49 $45

They Are Worth It
See the New
Arrivds

Especially if you're doing
walking on those jolting,
old hard heels.
Here's a tonic: rubber heels!
Rubber gives, and lifts,
and helps.

g your

tiring, Drop in at your shoe repairman's
(he does all the work), and
say: ""new Goodyear Wing-
foot Heels today!"

Top Coats, Special . . . . . .$25.OO-$27.50
50 to 53 inches long
Plus "6" Knickers, Special . . . . . $7.00
®of Hose . ..... $1.50 to $4.50

All me

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