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July 20, 1920 - Image 4

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Wolverine, 1920-07-20

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d from Page 1)
him real competition,
record is likely to b4
e of the two men.
rns Fast Mile'
he mile turn~ed the dis-
hich is one of the fast-
this year. In the list
ers, there are several

Foremost of these is Ted Meredith,t
the wonderful University of _ Pennsyl-
vania quarter and half-miler.- He has
been staging a comeback, and he may
be able to show some of his old time
form in the 440, in which he set the
world's record of :47' 2-5. He also+
holds the record in the half mile. "
Foss, a former Cornell athlete and
world's pole vault champion at overt
13 feet 3 inches, was picked for the
team, as he won this event at Boston.
In the hammer throw Ryan of New
York has been heaving the ball about
170 feet, which falls something short
of his world's record of 185. D. F.
Hearn has hopped, stepped and jumped
farther than anyone else has, but he is
going to find it hard to beat Sherman
Landers of the University of Pennsyl-
vania.
Quite a'number of men, who com-
peted in the Western Conference meet
here in June, made the team Of these

there are Scholz, Missouri, sprinter;I
Emery, Illinois, 440-yard man; Bret-
nall, Cornell college, quarter mile; A.
B. Sprott, California, half-miler; Fur-
nas, Purdue, and Watson, Kansas
Aggies, 5,000 metre run; Merchant,
California, broad jump and hammer
throw; Wilson and Bennett, Illinois,
javelin and hammer throw, respect-
ively.
Some of the best talent in the world
is represented on the United States-
Olympic team, of which practically all
of the members were at one time col-
lege competitors. It is hard to see
how any of the foreign countrie9 can
secure a pint in the 100 or 200 metre
run, with such talent as Scholz, Pad-
dock, Murchison, Hays, Kirksey, and
Woodring. There are a number of fine
quarter milers, and although the half-
mile talent is good, England and Aus-
tralia may have strong rivals. It
seems like the United States should
have a walkaway with the track and
field events of the Olympic meet.

CURTAILMENT OF LUXURIES
URGED BY MISS GRIMES
(Continued from Page 1)
labor conditions may be stabilized.
Everybody should do some kind of
work, and the dignity of labor in itself
must be realized.
"American women must learn to
cook proper and simple food, which
will greatly reduce the mortality from
tuberculosis, in many cases due to mal-
nutrition, and deaths from stomach
diseases. They must learn to buy in
quantities,-to employ cooperative buy-
ing, and to use a budget system."
LAWRENCE FUNERAL IS TODAY;
MANY APPRECIATIONS READ
The funeral of John Lawrence, '66
and '68L, will be held at sunset this
afternoon. Services for the dead will
be read by the Rev. Dr. Henry Tatlock
STUDENTS LUNCH
409 E. JEFFERSON
OPEN7 AA TIlL 11 P MI*
ALWAYS LADIES
READY INVITED

at the Lawrence home on Kingsley
avenue at 4 o'clock this afternoon.
The pall bearers are: Thomas Kear-
ney, Dean Mortimer E. Cooley, Frank
L. Cornwell, Arthur Brown, Prof. W.
P. Lombard, all of this city, and Daniel
Quirk of Ypsilanti.
THREATENING WEATHER CAUSES
SMALL AUDIENCE AT SERVICES
A smaller audience than usual was
present at -the third 'rof the campus
Union services, due to the threatening
weather. The speaker of the evening
was the Rev. Leonard A. Barrett, pas-
soloists were Miss Norah Crane Hunt

Mershon.
A prayer was offered by
Howard R. Chapman, Baptisi
pastor. Dr. A. W. Stalker, I
pastor, will be the speaker
Sunday's Union services.

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