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March 07, 1917 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-03-07

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

1 1 1L . lVAA%,( & 1 .LJ'A771L..1 E

,. * t

1011 OPPOSES ?NatArtists fake
Appearance Today
A. CHAMPION Wrestling holds the center of the

LEN6T'HY HURLER
SHOWS OLD STUFF

ddIe Enters "Ball Mile" Against Joie
Ray, World's Two-Mile
Record holder
FARUELL TAKES SEVEN ME
TO COMPETE IN ST. LOUIS
I 'ach Promises Workout to Those
Who Remain in Preparation
for Cornell Tussle
Eddie Carroll will encounter the
.tiffest competition he has found in
:any a day when he takes the floor
tthe Missouri Athletic club meet in
St. Louis Saturday night.
The Wolverine leader has been en-
-red in the "Ball mile," the feature
yent in the meet. This number is
eld yearly in the invitation meet
which the Missouri A. C. is in the
ait of conducting.
The winner of the "Ball mile" has
possession of the Bat cup for a year,
ind then is compelled to defend his
right to hold it fo a secod period
gainst invaders.
Joie Ray £ntered
Entered in this wvent to date are
loe Ray, Tenney, and Eddie. Joie Ray
s the holder of the world's record at
_ 1-2 miles- with a record of 6:45, es-
:ablished this year. Ray also has
:urned two miles in 9:11 2-5 this sea-
son for another world's record. He
as the 1915 national mile champion,
,ter defeating Norman Tabe q. Ray
epresents the illinois A. C.
Tenney is a University of Chicago
student. Notning much had been
4e:rd of him until last week, when
ie is said to nave covered a mile in-
doors in 4:18 flat. This record, if it is
:o be believed, stamps him as a real
niler, against whom both Carroll and
.ay must go at top speed to break the
ape.
This week's meet is strictly an in-
rltation affair. Farrell is taking but
even of his men. O'Brien is to be
I.tered in the 50-yard dash against
everal other western athletes of
i own ability. Simmons will com-
ete in the high jump, and the mile
eay team is to compete against the
Unversity of Missouri in a special re-
ly race.
Cross Stays
Cross will not be taken to the meet
or the simple reason that there is to
>e no shot putting event held during
.e cqoese of the evening.
Although Farrell's athletes got away
With an easy day yesterday, Steve is
>romisng a strenuous workout this
fternoon. The coach was unable to
ppear until late in the afternoon, and
Es charges consequently found them-
elve none too busy all day.
Steve is looking beyond the present
week's competition for many of his
ien. Those who are not to make the
ri to the Missouri metropolis will
rave a good chance to get into shape
efore the big meet of the season
vith Cornell here next Saturday.
'The Athletic association announced
'esterday that 2,500 spectators will be
llowed the privilege of witnessing the
Jornellians battle Farrell's choicest.
rhe method of getting tickets will be
iven out later.
)BERLIN FAILS TO REPORT
RECENT BOWLING SCORES
In as much as Oberlin has failed to
end in the results of the bowling
aatch with Michigan last Saturday, it
ooks as though the Wolverine pin+
eam will win the match by default.;
he reason for this neglect may be+
he fact that Oberlin has dropped out
f the league. No evidence can be
ound showing that the Ohioans have
ompeted in any matches lately. In

his case also the Michigan team will
robably get the contest by a forfeit.
Captain Schoepfle reports that the
.ornell contest which was upset a.
ew weeks ago by the Ithacangfaculty
viii be played off shortly. Negotia-
Ions are now under way between the
nanagers of the two teams but as yet
o definite date has been agreed upon.
V oun gstownf-Michigan Club to Meet
The Youngstown-Michigan club
neets at 7 o'clock tonight in Lane
Nall. All members are urged to be

University athletic stage today.
Waterman gymnasium will be the
scene of the beginning of the annual
wrestling tournament for the campus
championship.' Six bouts fill the pro-
gram, these being one heavyweight,
one middleweight, two welterweight
and two lightweight. The match be-
tween the two heavyeight men, O. E.
Loucks and F. V. Anderson, promises
to be the center of attraction and
should feature the afternoon's card.
The finals in all divisions will be
held in conjunction with the finals
in the interclass basketball games
later in the season, and will be under
the managership of Rowe and Reider.
Silver cups will be awarded the win-
ners in each class and the runner up
in each division will recieve his num-
erals.
The following matches are booked
for 4 o'clock this afternoon in the
wrestling room in the gym:
Heavyweight-Loucks vs. Anderson;
middleweight - Grey vs. Nettleton;
welterweight-Pollock vs. Witlow and
also Knowlen vs. Rennell; lightweight
-McClure vs. Howard, and also Les-
lie vs. Morden.
There is a possibility that Lewis
will be added to the program but his
opponent has not been decided upon.
The officials for today's matches
are; Referee-Westerman; judges-.
Johnson, Brown and McGinnis; time-
keeper-Reider.
WASHINGTON HAS BEST RIFLE
RANGE IN UNITED STATES'

University Armory Homet
which Accommodates
Men at One Time

of Range
Six

Seattle, Wash., March 6.-A rifle
range inferior to none in the United
States has just been completed by
the University of Washington.
When the university's cadets began
target practice the latter part of last
week, a range unequaled by even the
government range at Washington, D.
C., was opened for public inspection.
The new range is a "safety range" of
the type recommended by the National
Rifle association.
Every device known to rifle experts
has been incorporated into the equip-
ment for the new range and the cadets
will be able to practice during any
weather conditions. The range is en-
closed in the university armory and
has the conveniences of the latest
heating and lighting apparatus. Pro-
vision has been made for the joint use
of the range by six cadets at a time.
Among the safety features used in
the operation of the range is an auto-
matic target placer which carries
targets on a trolley to the proper posi-
tion. This eliminates any danger that
the score man is exposed to in the old
system.
FIFTEEN INTERCLASS TEAMS
COMPETE FOR SEMIFINALS
Will Retain Eigh , Best Aggregations
for Second Round of Relay
Championship
Fifteen teams left in the race for
the interclass relay championship will
run against each other this afternoon
at Waterman gymnasium. Excitement
is keen, for the eight best aggregations
will enter the semifinals, and the fol-
lowers of the various classes are look-
ing forward to some real races.
The first gun will start the fresh
engineers against the senior lits in the
first mile at 4 o'clock. The following
other teams will compete during the
course of the afternoon: Medics vs.
fresh laws, dents vs. pharmics, senior
engineers vs. soph lits, junior engi-
neers vs. fresh lits, soph engineers
against time.
The names of the managers of the
teams remaining are as follows:
Senior lits, H. E. O'Brien; senior en-
gineers, H. L. Carroll; medics, Jack
Hammel;Hdents, A. R. Collins; phar-
mics, Larry Heustice; junior engi-
neers; E. P. Hardell; fresh laws, H.
R. Leslie; soph engineers, D. U. Bar-
land; soph lits, B. I. Millar; fresh
lits, R. C. Stewart; fresh engineers,
S. W. Morehouse.
For results advertise in The Michi-
gan Daily.

Veteran Twirler Shows Fine Form in
Spite of Lack of Practice and
Poor Condition
LUNDGREN PLEASED WITH
WORK OF ENTIRE SQUAD
Keen Competition Evidenced for All
Infield Positions; Expect
Shifts Later
Shorty Miller spent his second day
in the cage pitching to the batters
yesterday. The lengthy hurler was
putting them over and cutting the
edges almost at will, showing possibly
the best control of any of the pitchers
thus far, considering the fact that he
has had so little work and has not
been in perfect condition during the
last few days.
Although the pitchers are not put-
ting a great deal on the ball and curv-
es and hookers are frowned upon by
the coach, they are putting enough
on to interest a large number of the
candidates who are hitting rather well.
The coach appeared well pleased
with the work of the squad taken as
a whole, repeating his remark of earl-
ier in the season, that there are more
good ball players out this year than
for several seasons past. Every man
is fighting for his berth, including the
old Varsity men.
Many Out
Hardly any position has less than
three or more men fighting over it.
For first base there are six candidates.
Newell, Birmingham, Wehmeyer, Coop-
er, Charpiot and West. Birmy looks
mighty good this year, hitting the ball
hard thus far and doing some fast
fielding. Jimmy Newell is going to be
hard to dislodge from his former berth,
while Wehmeyer, Cooper, Charpiot and
West make up an ensemble that will
be hard to choose between.
Second base has Middleditch, Laba-
die, Guardia and Sallwasser out battl-
ing. Middleditch played that position
for the All-fresh last year and is look-
ing well on the floor this season, while
Labadie and Sallwasser are both in
the running. Sallwasser has shown
that he can both hit and field. Com-
petition may be complicated more in
case Captain Brandell were shifted to
the infield and Larson or Walterhouse
tried along sacking lines.
Walterhouse, Larson, and Dancer
are short stops, and the choice should
be close again. Walt played there on
the 1916 Varsity while Dancer occupi-
ed the same berth on the 1916 year-
ling team. Larson can play either
short or second base so far as past
dope is concerned.
Horwitz and King of last year's All-
fresh are out for third base on theI
Varsity. Both are showing up consist-
ently, and both are hard workers.
Duke Arentz is also a prospective third
sacker this season.
Shifts Expected
Shifts all along the line may be ex
pected later in the season and the dope
may be entirely reversed as the coach
sees possibilities in men not displayed
on the register.
Tax Students to Supply Needs of Team
Hamilton, N. Y., March 5.-A tax of
25 cents has been levied upon each
student of Colgate university to pro-
vide funds for the tennis teams and
upkeep of the courts.
The tax will give every student the
privilege of using the university
courts and attending home matches
without additional charge.

Y
urwvood
EARL R WILSON

FRESH BRIO6EBUILDERS
TRIUMPHUER JUIORS
PHARMICS SUCCUMB TO ATTACKS
OF ARCHITECT BASKEr
ARTISTS
Again did youth demonstrate its
superiority over old age last night
when the freshmen of the engineer-
ing'college handed the cold mitten to'
their Yollegiate juniors in the shape of
a 20-8 victory. The other scheduled
game, that between the architects and'
the pharmics, resulted in a win for the
architects by a 29 to 5 tally.
In the initial eontest between the
hammer heavers, things started out
with a bang for the first year men,t
who demonstrated their greater agres-
siveness and speed within the first
few minutes of play, Long before the1
first half was over the last year'sc
prep school boys had the game tied
hand and foot through the clever per-i
formance of Forward Weather. andl

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Bjork, center. When it came to the strong bids for the campus cham1pion-
art of accumulating the much desired ship, according to statistics now ob-
points, the former stood in a class tamanble. They both have veterans
by himself. Lowe, freshman guard, frnt the series of last year, and both
played a heady game in the depart- cams figured prominently in that pro-
ment of defense, allowing but few gram.
passes to catch him napping. Weston
proved the one satelite in the murky TWO BOAT CREWS BATTLE
heavens of the junior aggregation, ap- FOR FIRST TIME SINCE 1909
propriating the majority of the tallies _
for his side, Cambridge, Mass., March 6.--Iar-
In the architect-pharmic argument, vard university will meet Columbia
the pill rollers were hopelessly out- university in the Charles river basin
classed, losing 29 to 5. Not for a min-- on May 19 when the boat crews of the
ute did they appear to have a look-in, two universities combat for the first
for their minds, trained in the analysis1 time since 1909.
of complex compounds, could not cope The race will probably not restore
for a minute with those of the men former crew relations between Colum-
who knew the angles from A to Z. bia and Harvard because it is an ar-
Hewlett, a star in last year's final ran;ement made for just this year.
round series, had things all his way It will be one of the events of the in-
tho majority of the time, while Jes- ,vitation regatta held by Harvard each
son, another brawny wielder of the T- year.
squ=re, proved a fitting running mate. The race between Harvard and Cor-
Between them they brought home most nell will not be held this year because
of the bacon, ofthe inability of the universities to
Last night's results play a prom- I decide upon a date.

inent part in the early season dope.
Both of the winning quintets will make

Try The Daily for service.

esent.

FRIDAY, MARCH9

After the
Band Bounce

DANCE

At the
Armory

Tickets at Busy Bee $1

Special String Sextette

- - '1I

n GROUPS

/'T

A Tr /. 1.. _______st~ 0 *L v .714 siW 73 .#0 1)5 .'V 14*41

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