100%

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

Share

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.

April 01, 1931 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-04-01

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

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

WDNESDAY, APRIL 1, 41931..

DAILY ----

i ,i il'+i .4.i 1 1 V v 1

Tompkins Selected on All-A erican Hockey

eam

[MY ([ E TKOIERE BATTING ANLFIELDING BIVHIIIIMfl E I OB MONTAGUE PICKED TO WIN

[N~ SEGO P0 LII EUP~'

Michigan Captain-Elect Is Only
Middle Western Puckman
to be Honored.
Jack 'Tompkins, captain-ele';t of
the Mlichigan hockey team for next
season, has just been named as the
goalie on the All-American Inter-
collegiate Hockey team for 1930, as
selected by Les Gage, Sports Editor
of College Humor. Gage at the same
time picked Emmy Reid, stellar
Wolverine scoring star, at a wing
position on the second team.
Tompkins is the only member of
the first tean to get an appoint-
ment from a middle western uni-
versity, the only other western
member on the team being Preles-
nik, a wing, who hails from St.
Mary's College out on the Pacificj
coast.

SACRAMENTO, Cal., Mar. 31.-
(/P)-Baseballs that slithered across
the diamond like swallows in flight,
float towards Mark Koenig now like --
a toy balloon before a breeze, which More Than 40 Baseball Leaders
is the main reason why the veteran Honor League President;
infielder with Detroit's Tigers ex-
pects to make a successful come- Johnson Rites Today.t
back this season.{
Koenig has joined the ranks of C L E V E L A N D, Mar. 31.---/P)-
bespectacled players. More than 40 leaders of base ball
After several seasons as a star gathered today for th' -oneral of
with the New York Yankees. KoenigE
was traded to Detroit last last sea- Ernest S. Barnard, pre: .t of the
son. The word was out that he was i American League who died Friday.1
slipping. From here the sorrowers will go onj
, Manager Bucxey Harris of the to Spencer, Ind., for the last rites
Tigers persuaded the shortstop to tomorrow for Byron Bancrof t John-
wear glasses. Hei used them a few sonwhprcddBnadiof-e
times at bat last year. , who preceded Barnard in office'
This year, in spring training, and outlived him but 16 hours.
Koenig wore his glasses for fielding The services for Barnard, who
practice. The results were surpris- was president of the Cleveland In-
ing, even to Mark himself. He says dians before his elevation to the
the ball now is as easy to follow as league presidency, were in charge
in the days when he was one of the of the Knights Templar. Honorary
ranking infielders of the American pallbearers were Judge Kenesaw M.,
League. Landis; Harry Grabiner, secretary l
Koenig will have company in the of the Chicago White Sox; John A.
eyeglass ranks as a teammate, Vic Hedler, president of the National
Sorrell, right handed pitcher, also League; Frank J. Navin, pres iInt
donned them this season. Sorrell of the Detroit Tigers; Col. Jacob
was the leading pitcher on the Ruppert, president of the New York
Tiger squad last season, winning 18 Yankees; Phil Ball, president of
games. the St. Louis Browns; Robert J.
He corrected a slight deficiency Quinn, president of the Boston Red'
in his vision by putting on glasses Sox; Connie Mack, manager of the
and hopes to chalk up 20 games in Philadelphia Athletics; Clark Grif-
the win column this season as a fith, president of the WashingtonI
result. Senators; and William Evans, Wal- I
-------- ter McNichols and Alva Bradley,
WOLVERINE RIFLE general manager, secretary and
dIndianespectively of the Cleve-
TEA.,M INTOURNEY ndins
S CJRev. Miles H. Krumbine, pastor
R.O.T.C. Squad Joins Competi- of Plymouth Church in Shaker
tion to Gain Hurst Trophy. Heights and a close friend of Bar-
nard, participated in the rites.
The Michigan R. O. T. C. rifle -- - -------

PLACE ON VARSITY GOLF TEAM
(Editors note: This is the sixth of Championship. Two years ago he

~IDSCOAD gROW

a seriesc
candidates
squad.

of articles dealing with
for the Varsity golf

struck his stride in this meet, and.
now appears to hold something Spring Weather Brings Increase
akin to a first mortgage on the in Number of Candidates
crown. He also has held the chain- for Wolverine Team.

1

Another one of the men whom
Coach Ray Courtright is banking
on to add materially to the strength
of his Varsity golf team during the
coming campaign is Bob Montague.
of Saginaw, Michigan. Although
this will be Bob's first year as a
candidate for the squad, the repu-
tation which he has established for
himself in various meets around
the state is sufficient evidence that
he will be among the most conspic-
uous figures in the list of those who
will receive serious consideration
for regular assignments.
Stars at Saginaw.
Bob now has two legs on the cup
emblematic of the Saginaw City
The All-Campus Foul-Shoot-
ing competition ends tomorrow.
At the present time P. Baldwin
is leading with a total of 81 fouls
out of 100. Baldwin is also lead-
ing in consecutive shots with a
string of 26. W. Walker ai-id H.
Wise are tied in the 25-shot con-
test with a record of 23 each.
There is still time to compete;
any time including April 2 is ac-
ceptable. After that date the
contest closes.

''

pionship of the Saginaw Country
Club for the past three years.
Although he managed to qualify
in the State tournament at Char-
levoix last summer with a 76, his
life was comparatively short as a
contender, since he had the misfor-
tune to draw Chuck Kocsis, the
youthful Detroit star, in the first
round. Kocsis, as usual, was at the.
top of his stride and had little diffi-
culty in eliminating Bob, who was
forced to concede the match at the.
fifteenth green, 4-3.
Eliminates Shirley.
In, the Flint Invitational tourna-
ment, Montague qualified with a
nice 75, then eliminated Ed. Shir-
ley, of Detroit, one up on the nine-
teenth in the first round. This
hard battle seemed to take most of
the fight out of his system, how-
ever, as he was thereupon defeated
in the second round by Hoover
Bankard, of Chicago, 3-2.
In the Western Open at Indian-
wood he had things clicking nicely
for the first round in which he
turned in a respectable 79, but af-
ter using up 84 shots in the second
(Continued on -Page 7)

With the advent of regular spring
weather a large number of candi-
dates have responded to the call
for spring football practice. Over
60 men were in uniform for the
second day of training on South
Ferry field yesterday afternoon.
As a starter in limbering up the
limbs of the gridders Bill West, the
gymnastic team coach, sent the
men through a stiff drill in calis-
thenics. Afterwards Coach Kipke
divided the squad into several
groups for drill on the fundamen-
tals of tackling, blocking, running,
and the like.
Among this large group of pig-
skin players there are many who
show signs of considerable promise
in making outstanding perform-
ances on the gridiron for Michigan
in the future. The freshmen from
last fall's yearling eleven have
turned out in considerable num-
bers, as have also members of the
Junior Varsity.
Before the end of the week Coach
Kipke expects to have over 70 men
in moleskins, and after the spring
recess the number will be given a
(Continued on Page 7)

Named Last Year.
On last year's College Humor
hockey team Tompkins was hon-
ored with a position on the third
squad. His brilliant play in the past
two seasons, however, has, been
largely instrumental in the winning
of two consecutive western Confer-
ence championships for the Wolver-
ines, and the fact that he was
placed above some of the star net
minders of eastern college circles!
indicates the respect in which op-'
posing teams held him during theI
year.-

r
1

- - - -
Mark Koenig,
Chill Wind Cuts Short Opening
Outdoor Drill of Year
for Wolverines.

Reid was also one of the main'
cogs in the Michigan attack this
season, leading the team in scoring
and outshining any opponent that,
he faced all season long. Both of
these men will be back on Michi-
gan's 1931 hockey sextet,
FIRST TEAM{
Tompkins (Michigan) ........... G
Batchelder (Harvard) ...........D
Muhlfeld (Yale) ................D
Luce (Yale) .......... . ......... C
Morton (Dartmouth) ........... W
Prelesnik (St. Mary's) .......... W
Cunningham (Harvard) .....spare
SECOND TEAM
Easton ,Clarkson Tech) ..........G
Langmaid (Williams) ...........D
Metcalfe (Wisconsin) ...........D
Moulton (Brown) ............... C
McLennan (Yale).............W
R-iid (Mchigan).............. W
Garrison (Harvard) .........spare
THIRD TEAM
Waters (Army)..................G
Nelson (Evelyth Jr. Coll)........Dr
Elnes (Marquette) .............. D
Cain (Mass. Aggies) ............. C
Houston (Clarkson Tech) ......W
Croke (New Hamp.) ............W
McAlpin (Princeton)......spare
YALE UNIVERSITY - Professor
William Lyon Phelps, speaking
here recently, said that religion
does not pay, that there is nothing
in it, and that one can get along
in the world as well without it.

With an Oir of intense activity
pervading historic Ferry field wher-
ever one chose to let his eyes wan-
der, and urged on by the distant
thump of toe against pigskin from
the south wall and the sharper
crack of ball against bat on the
dimond, Coach Chuck Hoyt yester-
day put his Varsity track squad
through their first outdoor paces.
.A chilly wind kept the candidates
constantly moving in order to keep
warm despite the bright sunshine.
The track and field in general were
a little bit too yielding for the run-
ners to op en up so that Coach
Hoyt, fearing strained tendons or
some such injury ordered these men
to take it easy. Egleston, after tak-
ing the hurdles a couple of times,
engaged in some sprinting, ran
around the track once and was or-
dered in for the day.
Hoyt clocked Turner, 880 man, in
an easy jog around the 440 track
at 56.7. Turner expressed surprise
at the time, thinking he had done
considerably slower than that, but
Coach Hoyt informed him that con-
siderable difference in his running
would be seen outdoors.
It is only natural that after a
week's layoff that the first outdoor
practice should be of a preliminary
nature and toward the latter part
of this week all should be nearing
top form again in preparation for
(Continued on Page 7)

Announcing

team started competing this week
for the Hurst Trophy. Five men whoE
have shown marked ability with the
rifle have been picked by the offi-
cers. Those chosen are Bennet Bil-
ingsley, Bursley, Cardone, and Mac-
dougal. The winning team of each
district will be given a trip to
Washington along with a trophy.
The five men are also participating
in the national intercollegiate
matches. All shooting is done in
the R. O. T. C. galleries.
WANT ADS PAY!

FOOTBALL MANAGERS
Any second semester fresh-
men wishing to try out for foot-
ball managers are requested to
report at the field house.
John J. Sauchuck, manager.

P E N S
A N D
PEN CII
All makes and a
A Red

L S
A prices
Arrow Place

a very
complete
showing
of fine
hats for

I 0. D. MORRILL
314 South State St. Phone 6615!

spring

The celebrated Italian

Borsalino

The outstanding American
Stetson

EN

AVANT

AL
h

-
ti _ ,
g , ,
}' ' y'F
i I
i u r
F f. JfUI c 'L

ever forward

A Vanity Fair feature
Elan ulfeif

$5.

$10

burr, Patersan&Auld Co.

M a in ufa c t u r i n 9

F r a i e fljiy

i

J e w e I e r
Ontario

Detroit, Michigan & Wad<ervile,
A

For your convenience

AGNiER&COMPM
ior men en SwS1IC i&4&

Ann Arbor-Store

603 Church
A KES

St.
M >grC.

ORDER SENIOR CANES AT ONCE

F R ANK

l I

R

BN
E

--I'

93

E

I

THE SENIOR HONOR MEN ARE READY TO COLLECT YOUR DUES AND TAKE YOUR
ORDERS FOR THE "ALUMNUS." LET EVERY MAN GET INTO THE CLASS SPIRIT OF 1931
AND PAY YOUR DUES. ALSO BUY THE "MICHIGAN ALUMNUS" AND KEEP IN CON-

I

I

I

0

m

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan