Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 05, 1931 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-03-05

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


'rTE MICTGrW.AqJ T)WTT7 TILYYMRh6 q1aaaaa..a =.a S&A*A.S**.

T . SD.AY . ARCH =5, 1931

i A 1 L YYi 5 4 1 1 111 1^S 3 Y L/ Y1 i L i +i

u.+t x's +...+avvr.ra -is +:,vv...
yr .r

Eight Hockey layers Get




Michigan, ream Finishes Season
Witte .667 Rating; Keeps
Home Record Intact.


Reid Leads Scorers
on Varsity Ice Team



Announcement was made yester-
day by Coach Eddie Lowrey of the
eight men on the Varsity hockey
team who will receive letters for
their work on the squad this sea-
swn. The list includes seven play-
'rs on the Wolverine Team who
were instrumental in b r in g i n g
Michigan its second, consecutive
Western Conference hockey cham-
pionship, and the manager of the
Those that will receive the covet-
bd Varsity award are Jack Tomp-
kins, Royal Oak; Tom Prouse, Ypsi-
'lanti; Bill Williams, Chicago; Keith
Crossman, Royal Oak; Emerson
Reid, Ann Arbor; C a p t a i n Art
Schlanderer, Ann Arbor; Tom Cour-
tis, Detroit; and Manager Hubert
Unsworth, Burlington, Vt. Tomp-
kins was the Michigan goal tender,
arouse and Williams handled the
defense posts, Crossman was the
regular Wolverine center, and the
remainder of the men were wings
on the Michigan team.
Reid Tops Scorers.
As a climax to a great race in
individual scoring between Emmy
Reid, left wing, and Keith Cross-
man, center, Reid managed to drive
three goals into the net in the first
Minnesota game last Friday night,
to nose out a two-point victory over
his rival.. Reid's total points for
the season stands at 22, the result
of 18 goals and four assists. Right
behind him in the point race is
Crossman, who finished with 15
goals and 5 assists for a total of
20 points.
Five other Michigan p 1 a y e r s
broke into the scoring for the sea-
son. Captain Art Schlanderer, used
only during the last four games of
the year as a regular, managed to
send two goals into opponents' nets
while assisting teammates in the
scoring ofrsix other markers. This
gives Schlanderer a total of eight
points for the year, four ahead of
Tommy Courtis, who finished with
three goals and an assist for a
quartet of markers.
Bill Langen, Joe Frumkes, and
Harold Sindles, each of whom serv-
ed only a few games in the Wolver-
ine lineup, were each credited with
one point, each of them sending
one puck into the nets during the
year. Neither Prouse nor Williams.
defense men, broke into the scoring
Six of Reid's goals came in Con-
ference competition, while Cross-
man tied Reid's record in the Big
Ten by scoring four goals and two
assists, also for six points. Other
Wolverines to gain points against
Conference teams were Schlander-
er, with two assists, and Frumkes
with one goal.
Win at Home.
Michigan's record for the sea-
son, when the last game ended
Saturday night, stood at 10 victor-
ies, five losses, and two ties out of
17 starts. After getting off on the
wrong foot in competition against
eastern and midwestern teams, the
Wolverines braced noticeably to
win seven and tie one out of its
last eight games. Not one game
was lost on the Coliseum rink
throughout the entire season.
Four of Michigans Conference
victories were scored against Min-
nesota, with the other win being
added at Wisconsin's expense. The
Badgers administered both of the
defeats that Michigan suffered in
Big Ten competition.
Michigan-4 W. Ontario-2
Michigan-3 Chatliam-1
Michigan-0 Harvard-7
Michigan-S Iaris-3
Michigan-1 W. Ontario-2
Michigan-8 Ont. Aggies-1
Michigan-2 Marquette-4
Michigan-0 Wisconsin-2
Mic1igan-0 Wisconsin- I
Micigan-2 Minuesta-1
Michigan-4 Marquette-
Mi laiBan-4 Marqtette-0
Mic h an-0 Wisconsin-0

lVicigai-- a neot-
Michigan-2 Minnes.ota--0

Michigan Mentor
Candidates to

Drills Hurling
Form New

Sprints Will be Strong Points
in Wolverine Lineup.
By Bill MyerN
Nineteen Varsity thinclads will
leave Ann Arbor tonight with
Coach Chuck Hoyt bound for the
twentieth annual Big Ten indoor
track meet scheduled for Friday
and Saturday nights in the new
Madison field house. The Michigar

With over half a hundred men
having reported for the Varsity
nine, Coach Ray Fisher now has all
of his ball players, with the ex-
ception of Daniels and Hudson, who
are still practicing on the hardwood

Carnera Is Favored
to Defeat Maloney
Primo Camnera is the favorite
to win from James Maloney in
the battle of the cracked rib in
Miami tonight. The Giant has
a slightly fractured rib to enter
the fight with. This may be in-
terpreted as an alibi, Maloney
followe's say.
Jinmmy has been training hard
for this fight while the Italian
has not been working too hard
for the fray. Maloney already'
holds a victory over him in their
other meeting.

Kennedy Takes Two
Firsts at Evanston

Emmy Reid,
Who led the Michigan hockey
team in scoring this year on the
victorious march to a champion-
ship. His total was 22 points.
Western Conference Members
May Break With N.C.A.
Over Recent Step.
Resentment by several Big Ten
schools of the recent investigation
of athletics conducted by the North
Central Association of Colleges and
Secondary Schools yesterday ap-
peared likely to result in a break
between the Western Conference
and the North Central Association.
This group is an academic organ-
ization made up of nearly every
university, college, and secondary
school between the Alleghenies and
the Rocky Mountains. Although it
was established for the purpose of
standardizing scholarship require-
ments, it has broadened its scope in
recent years and undertaken to
regulate administrative and finan-
cial policies and athletics.
The powers of the organization
have been extended so that many
schools have been penalized for
matters entirely outside the realm
of scholastic problems. The con-
flict between the Big Ten and this
group dates back to the abolition
of t h e national intcr-scholastico
basketball tourney by the Univer-
sity of Chicago.
Seeking to prevent possible gang
depredations, Houston, Tex., has
equipped its police with sub-ma-
chine guns and tear gas bombs.

court, working out, in Yost Field entries snapped through finds
house in preparation for the ap- workout last night with a fine show -
proahing Big Ten campaign. of spirit which looks well for the
Fisher is drilling his mound can- Maize and Blue when the final
didates in the art of tossing the pill honors are passed around.
over the plate, in an effort to de- N .w.i
velop a twirling staff capable of No entries wll be made i the
handling the pitching assignments high jump, and both Capt. Pot-
for the 1931 season. The men are tie and Goldsmith will be the
not being pushed hard as yet, but lone representative in their res-
are just lolling it over the corners. pectiveevents, the pole vault
The Michigt!n mentor is, however, and the shot put. Goldsmith
having a hard time trying to keep looks like an outside chance for
the men from letting loose with a fifth place, but nothing more
everything they have, as every man can be expected against such
is raring to go. stars as Behr of Wisconsin who
Uses Old System. can heave the pellet close to x
This holding down on the part of the 50-foot mark, and Purma of
the pitchers in the earlier stages Illinois and Munn of Minnesota Y
of the season has a lot to do with who will be fighting for the sec- c
the kind of showing they will make ond position.F
later on. This was demonstrated on M gn'
the Michigan's best opportunity for
much of the success of Compton's points will come in the sprints with 1
showing was due to time spent in Eddie Tolan carrying the respon-
the early spring in lolling the ball sibility for a first place in the,
over the corners of the plate. To- event. If he can come through, anda
wards the clcso of last spring's he has the ability, it will go a long t
Conference race, Compton very sel- way toward shoving the Wolverinesr
dom put a ball through the center, up among the leaders. Campbell isf
nearly always cutting the edges of also going to be right behind Tolan
the plate. at the tape and is good for a few C
Many Veterans Back. points. Smyth will also be on hand,
The positions on the Wolverine having recovered some of his old I
diamond team, other than the form after being out with a pulled I
pitching staff, are practically as- tendon.I
mured of being well filled, as Fisher A quartet of hurdlers, Egles- 1
has an experienced infield, several ton, Haefele, Jackson, and De- C
capable outfielders, and a promis- Baker, will be available for bothI
ing group of catchers. Every man the high and low runs. De- e
who played in the infield last year Baker probably will not com- t
is back on the job this spring, with, pete in this event, however, as 1
the exception of siortstop .Myron. I Hoyt may use him in the relay. I
Hudson, a strong hitter and a' Egleston's chief opponents will I
fast base runner for his weight, be Lee Sentman of Illinois, the
held down the post at the initial present champion, and Hatfield, F
sack last season in a very excellent the Indiana flash so the best a
manner, and will undoubtedly be that can be looked for here is t
there when the season opens, Dan- a third place if Hawley is at his r
iels and Superko handled the sec- (Continued on Page 7)
ond and third base territories in
fine style and both of them are on
hand again. Short field will in all
probability be taken care of this
year by Butler, who last spring held
the post in right field..

Fraternity Managers

Tonight for Places in
Play-off Series.
Drawings for the interfraternity
basketball league play-offs will be
made tonight in the Intramural
office under the direction of Mt.
Earl Riskey. Any representative of
each league winner is expected to
be on hand at 8 o'clock, Riskey stat-
The winners of the leagues have
not been all determined as several
teams are tied and two leagues are
not decided as the final games will
point out the winners.
In the Georgian division Theta,
Chi has clinched the title. Sigma
Nu won in the Kentucky bracket.
Tennessee and Vanderbilt saw Psi
Upsilon and Alpha Kappa Lambda
win respectively. Tau Delta Phi
won in Florida and Trigon in the
Carolina league.
Beta Theta Pi, one of the strong-
est teams that will be entered in
the playoffs, easily won the Virginia
eague. Xi Psi clinched the Louis-
ana title and Delta Sigma Pi won
n the Mississippi division.
Phi Gamma Delta and Pi Kappa
Alpha tied in the Oklahoma league
and will playoff for the title. The
date has not been set as yet. Her-
mitage won in the Centre tourna-
(Continuca on Page 7)

Will Draw

Who is a member of the Varsity
swimming team and contributed to
the late defeat of Northwestern by
winning both the 440-yard and 220-
yard free style events in the meet
at Evanston.
Coach Kipke Announces Shortet
Preliminary Practice Than
in Former Years.
Contrary to recent reports, head
Coach Harry Kipke of the Wolver-
ine Varsity football team is not
contemplating a lengthened period
of spring football practice for the
1931 season. The coach announced
yesterday that, although prelimin-
ary exercises will be held from now
on, they will be only for the pur-
pose of limbering up the new men
who wish to get in condition before
the regular training period starts.
Sessions will be held three days
a week, Monday, Wednesday, and
Friday from 4 to 5:30 o'clock. Ad-
vance training will be in the form
of limbering up work, special at-
tention being given to freshmen
and other new candidates. The
bulk of the men will report later.

I Coach Let Philbin Predicts New
Era in Michigan Boxing
as Direct Result.
With only a matter of a few hours
to go, the leather pushers are mak-
ing weights and getting on the fine
edge in preparation for the best
boxing show that has ever been
held on this campus. Presenting
'the most varied and longest card of
bouts ever ,run off in the semi-fin-
als, Coach Let Philbin has hand-
picked the entire list and from the
fight fan's viewpoint the matches
will mark a new era in Michigan
Large Crowd Expected.
Plug bouts and tryout fights have
been run all of this week ani the
final drawing will be made public
Friday together with the completed
program.' Entry lists prove that at
least twelve bouts will be spread on
the canvas during the evening, but
changes in the program may
bring more fights to the eyes of the
large crowd that is expected to at-
One of the feature bouts on the
card will be the battle between
Jack Starwas and the man that he
is to meet from the drawings.
Bauss, who has been one of the
favorites in this division, however,
has not lived up to expectations in
his workouts, .but may come back
for the matches. Starwas has just
returned from a barnstorming tour
of the state in which he has won
three major belts, without droping
a bout. Dave Gallup bantam, title
holder of last year is taking a shot
at the featherweight crown this
year, and Pat McBride, bantam
champion of two years ago, is again
in the running.
Woodard Will Box.
Joe Woodard, holder of the light-
weight crown for three years, and
Dave Golden are the leading con-
tenders for the title this year,'but
neither of them may cone through
to the finals until they meet two of
the most promising newcomers of
the season.
The welter weight division has
proven so far to be the most hotly
(Continued on Page 7)

Entry lists for the class swim-
ming meet, track meet, and re-
lays should be sent to the In-
tranmural department immedi-
ately. Entries for these sports
will close March 13. Entries for
the class handball tournament
will close Wednesday. Play will
begin on Thursday. All teams
entered will play that night.

Ffwor earlySprin wear


e dy!
z.... vsr:
"..; .
:Jc "' " "::: "It s
t:'mu c

Clothe s
We've set our Store in order for the
most cheerful of seasons-Spring!
And we're ready as never before with
as fine a stock as we have ever
hown. You are cordially invited!
and other Fine Make
Two Pants
25 and up
many a season since you've seen so
ch really distinctive style in suits selling
ow as $25. But you'll see them here.
$18 and up
d our Topcoats, too, are of the same
i quality and excellent style as our New
ing Suits. Be sure to inspect our dis-
To Top Off That
Spring Outfit, You
Must Have a
WTyu-q't C4 r-qr- r N / uq %WT

Concerning our
one dollar suit
We still have
a few very de-
sirable patterns
available in the
following sizes
A marvelous op-
portunrty to
buyr two suits
totaling as much
as $125.00 in
original price.
The first suit at
$39.50 and the
second for
one dollar.

A special line of ine
worsteds in medium
and dark shades of
grey, tan. and blue.
Beautifully trimme~d
with the new guaran-
ted celanese linings in
the new semi-shapely
two button and double
breasted models.
And at the most sur-
prising prices-

All sophomore tryouts for base-
ball manager are requested to
report to the assistant managers
at Yost Field House any day
after 3:00 o'clock.
Doug Miller, manager..





us .1

ewer forwrd f



$37 50





Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan