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March 15, 1917 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-03-15

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1 nt. la vAA*.n iHivLti A.i 1t

NRIrlB 101 1U HUN
UINST CORNELL TEAM
ANChOR MAN OF RELAY SQUAD
OUT OF MEET WITH
STRAIN
Le Scofield, quarter miler and
sprinter of Michigan's track team, will
be unable to run Saturday evening
in any of the events against Cornell.
Scofield has had a bad strain, con-
tracted several weeks ago, and has
been handicapped in his speed nearly'
all season. Coach Farrell stated yes-
terday that he would not run Le at
all during the remainder of the in-
door season in any fast time, pre-
ferring to let the man who has been
the mainspring among the 440 men
and the mile relay team have a rest.
Nearly every man on the .squad was
given a hard workout yesterday. Aside
from Scofield, Farrell is confident that
every man on the team is ready to
give a good account of himself Satur-
day night.
The Cornell team is due to arrive
in Detroit tomorrow night. They will
come to Ann Arbor Saturday morning,
and will leave soon after the meet is
completed.
Tourney Entries
Show 37 Schools

Basketball Interscholastic to
Large Ni6nber of Prep
Teams

See

Complete entries to the basketball
interscholastic which will be held in
Waterman gymnasium March 22, 23,
and 24, show 37 high school teams
which will compete.
The list of entrants follows: Cadil-
lac, Coldwater, Fowlerville, Cass City,
Hart, Galesburg, Detroit Northwest-
ern (two teams), Detroit Central, Ann
Arbor, Grand Rapids Union, Grand
Rapids Central, Saginaw, Holland,
Muskegon, Jackson, Flint Central; Bay
City Western, Bay City Eastern, Al-
pena, Pellston, Clare, Adrian, Cheboy-
gan, Benton Harbor, Wayne, Arthur
Hill (Saginaw), Boyne City, Grayling,
Midland, New Baltimore, Pontiac,
Grand Haven, Charlevoix, Normal,
Mancelona, and Battle Creek.

TWO WRESTLING
BOUTS YESTERDAY
Pollock Gets Decision in Welterweight
Match; Whitlow Takes
Other Go
Two bouts were held in the third
round of the wrestling tournament
yesterday afternoon. The others
scheduled were postponed on account
of sickness of the entrants.
In the first bout of the program
Crandell and Pollock, welterweights,
went 10 minutes to a no decision. Pol-
lock, however, got the decision from
the judges after the match went three
minutes more without a fall. This
was probably the fastest bout that has
yet been held this year, each man
fighting every minute of the entire 13,
and several holds were broken by
each. Both men were slightly over
weight, Pollock being the heavier of
the two.
In the last bout Whitlow threw
Baker for the first time since they
have met. This match was a continu-
ance of one between the two last Sat-
urday which went 13 minutes to a
draw. In last year's tournament the
same thing occurred. The match to-
day went 13 minutes without a fall,
but the judges gave the decision to
Whitlow, who had worked on top
throughout the bout. It has been
predicted that Whitlow will have to
change his tactics when he meets
Troub, lightweight champion year be-
fore last, in the finals. Baker fought
the match with a cracked rib.
JUNIOR AND SENIOR TEAMS
WIN EACH BY TWO POINTS
Both the regular and substitute
teams in women's basketball played
exceedingly close games yesterday
afternoon. The regulars were tied
14-14 at the close of the second period,
but the juniors succeeded in making
the next basket and nosing out their
freshman rivals by two points, leaving
the final score 16-14. The same situa-
tion in the sub game resulted in a
22-20 victory for the seniors.
Yesterday's lineup:
Juniors-Forwards, June Brooks
and Louise Irish; centers, Beulah
Smith and Alice Burtless; guards,
Ann Miller and Marie Macaulay.
Freshmen-Forwards, Agnes Ken-
nedy and Helen Mac Gregory; cen-
ters, Elsie Erley and Edna Daskam;
guards, Hazel Platt and Florence But-
ler.
FOUR TEAMS CONTEST IN
SECOND ROUND GAMES TONIGHT
Four teams will meet tonight on
the floor of Waterman gymnasium in
the second set of games of the second
round in the interclass basketball
tournament.
The recent game between the junior
and soph lits, which resulted in a vic-
tory for the third year men, brought
about a triple tie in that division. The
first year, second year, and third year
men will fight it out for honors in that
group.
Tonight's schedule will be as fol-
lows: 7 to 8 o'clock- Pharmics vs.
senior laws, court 3, and fresh lits
vs. junior lits, court 4; 8 to 9 o'clock
-junior dents vs. fresh engineers,
court 3, and fresh laws vs. fresh dents,
court 4.
BRIGHAM YOUNG UNIVERSITY
FIVE DOPED TO WIN TOURNEY
Chicago, March 14.-Play for the
National A. A. U. basketball cham-
pionship started here today with 16

teams competing. The University of
Utah, which won the championship
last year, was not represented. Critics
regard the Brigham Young university
five of Provo, Utah, as the favorite.
The tournament, originally sched-
uled to open tomorrow, was advanced
one day because of the large entry
list. Final games will be played Sat-
urday night. Eight games were on
today's schedule.
Appoint Committee to Report on Track
Cambridge, Mass., March 14.-Capt.
E. A. Teschner of the Harvard track;
team last night announced the ap-
pointment of an undergraduate com-
mittee to investigate the lack of in-;
terest and lack of system in track
sports at Harvard.
The committee, which is headed by
"Westmore Wilcox of Philadelphia,;
crack quarter-mile runner, is request-
ed to report a plan for placing the
sport on a systematic basis similar to
football.
Mistake in Baseball List Corrected
W. K. Niemann's name was left off
the list of candidates for the Varsity
baseball team by mistake in yester-
day's issue. His name should appear
among the outfielders.I

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pring and Summer 1917. If you are young; you will find styles
will emphasize the live, forceful spirit of youth; or if you are
or fifty years young, you will find Kuppenheimer Clothes that
ake years off your shoulders.
are proud of the assortments of fabrics, patterns and
s we can offer you. They are very rare and hard to get-
in and look over these new fresh ideas in styles and
ms.
$20, $25, $30, $35
r, F.Allen
Main Street

TheOulo
The mlan of today who would measure up to events,
dust seek quality in his clothes.
- Men ask not only for better clothes, but for better looking
" clothes. They want to express in their dress the spirit of
optimism, courage and achievement, characteristic of the times.
These Are the inspirations back of
Kuppenheimer Clothes

I

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The fHouseo~fKuppenheime¢

A

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1.

We are
Co-operating
with Piano
Purchasers
It is a well known fact that prices
are fast advancing in all classes of ma-
terials that enter into the manufactur-
ing of Pianos! And the better the
grade, the greater the increased
We are giving you an opportunity to
save 50 to 100 dollars on all Pianos
that we have purchased at the Old
Prices.

Jf

E

If You
are Thinking
of Buying
a Piano
within the next year or two, it will
pay you to investigate and buy, right
now! You obtain the benefit from
our yearly contract buying from the
best factories in the country, before
the increase in prices take place! Many
manufacturers will not cheapen their
product in order to meet the increased
cost, and have notified us of a sub-
stantial advance to take effect April 1.

11

46
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i'N.
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Oopyrig1t hart Schaffner ' &-ax
Style Leaders
for Spring
Hart Schaffner & Marx
Varsity Fifty Five Suits
and Varsity Six Hundred
Overcoats
Considering what they are,
and what you'll get out of
them, they are undoubtedly
the most economical clothes
you can buy. Latest style,
best tailoring, all wool cloth.
See Spring styles at
REULE-CONLIN-FIE6EL CO.
Southwest cor. Main and
Washington Streets

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77 --I

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A SPLENDID MAHOGANY OR OAK UPRIGHT PIANO for $218.00..
dealers at $275.00 to $300.00. Bench and Drape Free.

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WE HAVE A MAGNIFICENT, NEW MAHOGANY, DULL FINISH, BABY GRAND PIANO at $460.00.
Pure sweet tone, and built to retain its purity. We invite your inspection of this Real Co-operative value.

WE TRY TO MAKE OUR TERMS TO SUIT YOUR REQUIREMENTS!

I

GRINNELL BROS.' CO-OPERATIVE SALE.
OF PIANOS AND PLAYER PIANOS

"It pays to come down town

Use the advertising. columns of The
Michigan Daily in order to reach the
best of AnnArbor's buyers.

Phone 1707-Open Evenings

116 SOUTH MAIN STREET

Open Evenings-Phone 1707

T

r 121 East W"iqhindtnn StreetMihgnmnavlogpp

Michigan men have long appr4

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