1'NT~ THTDA TE
EXPECT OVER 100
TANKMEN IN WIT
More Than Twenty Teams Enter
Contestants for American
More than twenty schools are en-
tered in the ninth annual National
Collegiate Swimming Champion-
ships and Olympic trials to be held
here next Friday and Saturday.
Upwards of 100 competitors are ex-
pected to take part in the cham-
Tickets for. the meet are selling
very rapidly, with a sell-out already
recorded for the reserve seats for
Saturday night's finals. The new
price list recently announced places
all seats at twenty-five cents for
the preliminaries Friday afternoon,
and seventy-five cents and one dol-
lar for that night, with tickets for
the finals selling at one dollar and
Starts 2:30 Friday.
Starting at 2:30 o'clock Friday
afternoon prelininaries will be held
in the 50 and 100-yard free style
events, fancy diving, and the 1500
meter swim. All diving is under
the Olympic rules which call for a
ten-foot board, with each contes-
tant doing eleven dives, five re-
quired and six optional.
The preliminaries in the remain-
ing events will be run off Friday
night starting at 7:30. Several of
the country's outstanding stars will
also give a diving exhibition that
Entries for the meet have been
received from all sections of the
United States. Included among the
entrants ar Northwestern, Cincin
nati, Stanford, Illinois, Rutgers, La-
fayette, Bowdoin, Michigan, Min-
nesota, Ohio State, Pittsburgh,
Iowa, Southern California, Prince-
ton, Pennsylvania, Wisconsin, Cal-
ifornia, Nebraska and Navy.
Purple Leads Entrants.
Northwestern tops all schools in
number of entrants, having 15.
Michigan is close behind with 14.
Next comes Princeton with eight,
and Illinois is fourth with six. Stan-
ford and Minnesota follow with
Among the stars who will be here
are Walter Spence of Rutgers,
world record holder in the 200-yard
breast stroke, who strangely enough
is not entered in the breast stroke
but only in the free style events.
Another leading star is Mickey
Walker of Southern California, who
last year won the national diving
championship at Chicago.
Clapp May Win.
Stanford may give Michigan and
the other favorites a real run for
the title with Austin Clapp, Nation-
al Collegiate champion at 220 yards;
John McKelvey, who recently set a
new intercollegiate record of .23
flat for the 50-yard dash, and who
has covered 50 yards in .22.6, and
100 yards in .53.5. in practice; Ted
Wiget, who has swum the 220 in
2.17 an dthe 440 in 5:01; Captain
Frank Booth, Pacific coast back
stroke champion; and John Gard-
ner, a real threat in the sprints.
Scherer, Dayton, Rizer and Nich-
olson will provide Princeton with a
powerful relay team and plenty of
strength in the dashes. North-
western has a formidable group in
Wilson, Wilcox, Highland, Troup
and Willard. California has a crack
diver in Rucker, and Pittsburgh
boasts strength in Hanna, a middle
and long distance swimmer.
Varsity Rifle Squad
Beats Naval Academy
Michigan's R.O.T.C. rifle team
wound up its fourth week of tele-
graphic meets in a blaze of glory
by defeating the target stars of
the Annapolis Naval Academy and
coming within two points of the
national intercollegiate rifle record.
Led by Billingsley, student captain
in the R.O.T.C., the ten-man squad
has been steadily improving and
has -succeeded in turning in a very
Among the teams to fall were
Fordham, Kansas State, and West-
ern Maryland, which latter boasts
a standing second only to that of
Jack Stewart, basketball center
at Auburn, holds the Southern con-
Ierence high jump record.
.iroptly eanI neaTlydn in
our ownx shop b1y copetent
oerators at/Iderate rates.
.D.M 0 R R I L L,
Former Ring Opponents Now Teammates
'Mural Indoor Track
Meet to Be Held in
Field House Monday
Indoor track competition reaches
its climax tomorrow evening when
the annual track meet is run off at
Yost Field House.
The rules for entrance have been
stiffened for this year's meet. The
new regulations say that an organ-
ization may enter as many men as
desired in each event, but that a
minimum of six men must compete
Assoiatcd IPress Photo
During Art Shires' brief post-baseball ring career he met up with Al
Spohrer. Now they are roommates as well as teammates on the Boston
Braves' roster for 1932. Here they are at the Braves' training camp in
St. Petersburg, Fla. Shires (left) will take his position in the infield.
Spohrer is a catcher.
in the meet for the organization to
secure entrance points. No contes-
tant may enter more than two
events, and furthermore, a contes-
tant may not enter more than one
running event which is 440 yards
or more. Health cards are required
or all men competing.
The special event of the evening
is the final of the half-mile relay,
scheduled to be run off at about,
8:30. The contesting teams for this
run have been narrowed down to
four, Theta Delta Chi, Phi Sigma
Kappa, Sigma Phi Epsilon, and Tau
Delta Phi. Of these four teams,
Theta Delta Chi holds the best
time record, having made the run
in 1:42. The record for previous
meets was 1:38 2-5.
The other events are listed as the
high jump, running broad jump, 65-
yard low and high hurdles, 440, 880
yard and mile runs, and pole vault
and shot put. Points will be award-
ed as follows: First place, 5; sec-
ond, 3; third, 2; and fourth, 1.
.. * ~
PUCKSTERS AVERAGE THREE TO TWO
OVER FOES IN SEASON STATISTICS
Minnesota Proves Jinx to Team,EE
But Ice Squad Wins Tent SEASON'S RECORD
Mich. - Opts
Oct of Seventeen. Ialey A. C., Dec. 3, here 3-3
-aley A. C., Dec. 5, here 8-1
Coach Eddie Lowrey's 1931-32 Chatham, Dec. 8, here 2-3
hockey machine compiled an aver- U. of Western Ontario, Dec. +
age of three goals per game against 17, here 3-2 '
opponent's two, the season's sum- Ontario Agricultural College,
maries show. This figure includes Jan. 4, here 3-1
17 contests of which Michigan won Maley A. C., Jan. 12, here 7-2
10, lost 6 and tied one. White Star, Feb. 13, here 3-2
Minnesota proved to be the jinx Minnesota, Jan. 21, there 0-3
this season with three victories and Minnesota, Jan. 22, there 0-1
a tie over the Wolverines in the Wisconsin, Feb. 19, here 7-1
four-match serifs. Michigan also Wisconsin, Feb. 20, here 5-0
lost the three-game series with Marquette, Feb. 26, here 1-0
Chatham with three straight de- Marquette, Feb. 27, here 4-3
feats. These were the only teams Minesota, Mar. 4, here 1-1
that won against the Maize and Minnesota, Mar. 5, here 0-1
Blue sextet. Chatham, Mar. 11, there 3-7
Michigan Conference standing Chatham, Mar. 14, here 0-1
was second with two victories, three Won, 10; Lost, 6; Tied, 1.
defeats, and one tie. Minnesota won
the Conference after a two-year
reign by Michigan, with four vic- last, losing all three matches.
tories and one tie. Wisconsin was Keith Crossman won the individ-
_ _ __-~-- _~_-~ ~ ~~~- _~ - _~ ~ ~ u a l s c o rin g fo r th e s e a s o n w ith 3 4
points. Emmy Reid was second; al-
INDIVIDUAL SCORING: though he made more goals than
Goals Asts Total his roommate, he fed the puck for
5 rossman 21 13 31 fewer tallies. Crossman, playing
Deid 24 9 1 5 center, was in a position to pass
3avid 4 1 9 the disk to either forward while the
irumkes 2 0wingmen were handicapped in this
l rtz 1 0 1 respect.
SindIes 0 1 1
Totals 50 24 741
j _ _ O
FOR FINAL BO
Plans Complete for All-Campus
Final workouts for the 14 final-
ists i the All-Campus boxing
championships will be finished next
Tuesday, Coach Let Philbin plan-
ned last night. Most of the con-
testants left in the tournament
worked out yesterday but a rest
will be given them today.
After today their training will
consist of two rounds against spar-
ring partners each day and shadow
boxing. Wednesday the fighters
will not work out, saving themselves
for the bouts Thursday night.
Coach Philbin pushed the boys
at top speed yesterday and after a
lay-off today, he will give them two
more stiff work-outs tomorrow and
Tuesday. He said that most of the
boxers will be at their peak by
Thursday night but Gus Trometer
may not be as good as last season.
He has been bothered with a cold
and that has cut down on his
Students will be allowed to pur-
chase tickets for twenty-five cents
if they have their identification
cards with them. The price for
outsiders will be upped to fifty
? 0 UNTAIN P1: 1S
Parker, Sheaffer, WPater zn,
Conkin, etc., $1.00 andup.
A large and choice assoirient
4 n Sa tSCt,YALn AL
314 S. State St., A=n klor.
COUNT IN SPRINITSI
Cornell Team, Foe Next Week,
Shows Strength in Field,
Heavy scoring in the sprints and
hurdles will have to be the aim of
the Wolverines if they are going
to emerge with a victory over Cor-
-nell. At least, this is the opinion
of "Chuck" Hoyt, Varsity track
Some of the best distance and
field men in the East are centered
right at Ithaca, the point where
the Wolverines will resume, and at
the same time end, their indoor
track activities. Ranney is a cap-
able two-miler, while Martn and
Mangin are considerably above the
average in the mile and half-mile.
Russell Given Edge.
Rosenthal, although he is rated
fairly well in the East, should not
give Capt. Russell any great amount
of trouble in the 440.
In the field events the Big Reds
have Captain Schoenfeld, Eastern
Intercollegiate Shot Put champion.
In a; triangular meet with Harvard
and Dartmouth the Cornell leader
tossed the metal sphere 49' 4 5-8
Belloff and Maxam are both cap-
able of doing around 13 feet in the
pole vault, so the Wolverines will
not be able to count on many points
in this event.
Hardy Looks Good.
Hardy is the ony sprinter of con-
sequence on the Eastern aggrega-
tion while Hart and Volyer are the
two best hurdlers. Hardy recently
stepped the 50-yard dash in 5 3-5
The Wolverines worked out yes-
terday in Waterman gymnasium in
an effort to accustom themselves to
a board track, but for the remaind-
er of the practice period before the
meet, all drills will be held in the
Field House. Hoyt has not as yet
decided upon his line-up for the
meet but he probaby will carry
about 20 men along with him.
Bernie Bierman, new University
of Minnesota football coach, started
"spring" football practice in the
fieldhouse on the first day of Feb-
to Begin Semi-Final
Class "A" fraternity basketball
goes to the semi-final round Mon-
day with the Theta Chi's scheduled
to meet the Betas and the Dekes to
play Alpha Sigma Phi.
The finish of the quarter-finals
finds Theta Chi victor over Lambda
Chi Alpha with a score of 23-4. The
Betas beat Phi Gamma Delta 18-8.
The Delta-Kappa Epsilon-Trigon
game came out 10-9, with the
Dekces on top. The Alpha Sigs
smothered the Delta Sigs under a
In class B, Kappa Nu won from
Sigma Chi 17-4, while Delta Upsi-
lon beat the Alpha Sigs 17-7. The
semi-final pairings show Kappa Nu
carded to meet the Chi Psi's and
Delta Upsilon the Tau Delts.
Semi-finals in the Independent
league match the Aces with the
Phy Eds and the Falcons with the
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