SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1931
THE MICHIGAN E.-IALY
PAGE SE1 N
THE MICHTCA~N flAT!:
PAGE . . EV..IN
THINCLADS WILL MEET CHICAGO TONIGHT
OPEN CONFRENCE~ FI KN
DUL MET EAO
Varsity Cinder Team Favorite
to Upset Maroons; Close
Michigan track fans will get thei
first chance to compare the Maiz
and Blue talent with that of othe
Conference competition tonigh
when Coach Charles Hoyt's men
will meet the University of Chicag
squad in the first Big Ten dual mee
of the season which is scheduled
to start at 7:30 o'clock in the field
Preparations have been made to
handle a large crowd as this is the
opening of the Conference wor:
and will be the only home meet
on the indoor schedule except for
the Cornell meet on March 21. The
Minnesota hockey game also sched-.
uled for tonight will not start unti]
the meet has been completed.
Dope on the Maroon invasion
seems to indicate that the Michi-.
gan boys will be on top of the scor-
ing when the meet is over due to
a fairly well balanced team in most
of the events. The meet will be
featured, however, by several thrill-
ing. contests between individual
stars of the two institutions.
Dale Letts, star Maroon miler, is
touted as the coming Big Ten mile
champion this season, replacing
Martin, the Boilermaker m i 1e
champion of last season. Letts will
be paired against Wolfe of Michi-
gan. Wolfe ran this event in 4:26.7
in the triangular affair last week,
while the best that Letts put up
was a 4:30.8 in the Iowa meet. This
makes it look like a cinch for the
Varsity man, but Letts is good for
a much better time when forced to
it, and he has an admirable run-
ning mate in Brainard who is just
Relay to Feature.
One of the other feature events
of the meet will be a spirited con-
test between the rival relay teams
in the mile. The Midway quartet
composed of Haydon, Bibbs, Cam-
eron, and Letts as anchor man will
be matched against Coach Hoyt's
fast team of Glading, DeBaker,
Eknovich, and Russell. The finish
can not be prophesied.
Eddie Tolan, recognized as the
world champion 100-yard sprint
king, will be out to avenge a defeat
by the Maroon Captain East in the
60-yard dash last year. East can
do the 60 in :6.3 and lower, all of
which means that little Eddie must
be at his best tonight. Campbell
and Smythe can be counted upon
to be right behind him when he
hits the tape, thus assuring Michi-
gan at least a second and third in
Pottle Should Win.
The shot put honors have been
conceded to Coach Ketz's men.
Goldsmith and Cox are good to
take the first two positions. Capt.
Pottle is good for a first position in
the pole vault if he can top his
12' 6" mark. Austin is also good for
the winner's laurels in the 2 mile
run. The 440 and 880-yard runs are
also bound to be replete with thrills
for both institutions are strong in
Thus, as Michigan attempts to
remove the blemish of last year's
defeat at the hands of the Midway
outfit, no less than a win can be
the result. The Maize and Blue
boys have been working out with
some determined spirit this past
week, and the whole attitude of the
team throughout the training sea-
son has been one of optimism.
Court Team Favored
Over Badgers Tonight
(Continued From Page 6)
Petrie and Eveland at forwards,
Daniels at center, and Williamson
and Altenhof at the guards.
With Purdue playing the second
place Minnesota outfit tonight,
Michigan will have an excellent
chance to advance into undisputed
third place under two conditions,
that the Wolverines win, and that
Minnesota shows enough strength
to vanquish the Boilermakers.
Maxie Rosenbloom says he will
not play second fiddle as a prelim-
inary on the Primo Carnera-JimI
Maloney fight card, but he has
agreed to fight Marty Gallagher
that night as a special attraction.
DETROIT FIGURED AS 'DARK HORSE'
OF 1931 AMERICAN LEAGUE SEASO0
By Sheldon C. Fullerton.
(Editor's Note: This is the fifth
of a series of articles dealing with
the chances of the major league
clubs in 1931).
Every year it is the custom to
pick one team out of the American
and National Leagues and name it
as the "dark horse" for the coming
baseball - campaign. 1Fometimes this
team comes through to make a
name for itself and give its backers
a chance to utter the inevitable "I
told you so." And then again the
"dark horse" ends up near the
bottom where it finished the year
before, and the record is written
into the books as another season
Depend on Rookies.I
iPUCK TEAM TAE
CONFERENCE TI'TI F
Reid Stars as Michigan Sextet
Gains 3-1 Victory over
(Continued From Page 6)
shot, too, was scored from out near
he red line, but Jones was com-
pletely fooled and failed to even
touch the puck. Schlanderer was
credited with an assist on the goal.
Only 35 seconds elapsed before'
Reid's third marker, this coming
from precisely the same position,1
again caught the Gopher goalie j
completely off guard.I
Team Plays Well.
Of course Reid did not do all ofj
the work against Minnesota. Cross-I
man and Schlancderer nia ed their 1
FOUL SHOOTING petitionamong the various classes
Harry Falls and H. E. Meader and among the independents.
are tied in the All Campus foul
shooting contest with 75 out of 100. 1 BADMINTON
This contest is open for two more Great interest is bsinw mnnifest-
weeks and the leaders are expected ed in this game by both the faculty
to be replaced with higher scores. and the students. Equipment and
A cup is the award to the winner. instruction is given by the depart-
Bill Walker has the best record out ment. Twenty men have signed up
YOUR OLD hat made like
blocked and trimmed to
order. The Hat Box. 715
of 25 when he sank 23. Meader's 15
consecutive shots has not been
for the all camnpus ,o1Iruamne ,
which talcj::,p'Ico March 23.
FOREST INN serves the best
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ALL CAMPUS BOWLING Men who Uke to u y soccer will
Anyone is eligible to bowl singles be intereskt d 11 taRIn I vh new
or doubles at the Union alleys in game of codeal. it is played
the anmal tournament. Plenty of somevfat like Imijdbal with lhe
epportunity for bowling next week exception tht ,h iet i1tfe d of
will help the late starters in this the hands are used to propell the
TT nv t~f H.- B. 7 T. i.,z .
Such a ciuo is the Detroit Tigers
of 1931. Critics are looking for it
to get someplace this year, but that
is nothing new. Critics have been
looking for the Bengals to climb
for the past several seasons with no
results. This season's team will de-
pend largely on rookies. If these
men come through the team may
crash into the first division, but if,
they fail the Tigers will likely be
just another ball club.
Bucky Harris, manager of the
team, is having the greatest part
of his trouble with the outfield.
Elias Funk, Johnny Stone, and Roy'
Johnson have proved unsatisfactory
from several different viewpoints,
and it is probable that two or even
three newcomers may be in the
garden for the opening the season.
Outstanding among the new men
are Frank Doljack, Ivey Shiver, and
a pair of brothers, Gerald and
Harvey Walker. All of these men
have shown up well and may help
the Tigers out of a tough situation.
Dale Alexander has a firm hold
upon the first base job, while
Charley Gehringer is likewise firm-
ly established at second base. Marty
McManus will be back at third
barring a reoccurence of the injur-
ies that shelved him for a while last
season. The shortstop berth is an
open fight between Bill Akers, who
' has the inside track for the job,
Mark Koenig and Heinie Schuble,
, THIT9 CPI
maip yu Utatc urLYM1U1R(LAlnamnePL . enry jacon lcads six ine'h 1inflat ed b }all. It is both
:....:..;",;_.:.:usual good games, Crossman espe- Nvth 584 in the singles. indoor amd outdoor game.
.. dally starring on the forward wall. Five man teams are being organ- _ - -
Prouse and Williams kept the i:'ed in the Independent tourna-
Gopher forwards from getting too ment. The Actuaries with 2319 laaovc adr Pn Team
Buck;y]Harris, close to the Michigan net except for i the honors to date. Wins Telerfraphic Meet#
both of whom have had some ex- a few times in the final session,
perience with the Tigers, and Owen, while Jack Tompkins performed GOLF. Mishigan placed fourth in a
a product of the Pacific Coast what work he had to do in his cans- The four instruction periods for W e s t e r i Con[erence Telegraphic
League. tomary efficient manner. golf are filled with thirty members Ws r'en Wgac'
Catching Poor. Minnesota's lone goal was de- enrolled in each class. Profession- 1 bowling meet yest'eday. Wisconsin
In catching the Detroit team is cidedly of the freak variety, and al Ray Courtright is in charge of won followed by Purdue and North-
especially below the par set by but for carelessness on Michigan's these classes. Special sessions may western. Iowa, Indiana, Minnesota,
other American League clubs. John part would never have been scored. be held in the mornings or evenings and Illinois did not compete. Ohio
Grabowski and Wally Schang, both On an attempted long shot at the with the Pro. upon appointment. State donated tie large trophy cup
veterans of many big league cam- Michigan net a Minnesota player This week the instruction has been to the ner
paigns, have been purchased, but hoisted the puck high into the air limited to the proper grip and the The Wolverine five-man team
neither one of them are still good against one of the steel girders first rudiments of swinging. Next bowled 176 average for the meet
enough to win a regular berth with over the playing surface. The puck week Courtright plans to teach tho rcoing 2647. The five men, Love-
a big league team. Schang is too proceded to drop directly in front basis of long iron swinging. lend, Bauss, Schwenker, Murphy,
old to be a regular, and Grabowski of the net, and when Tompkins and SQUASH and Maloney rolled 906 for the first
has never been known for his heavy a Wolverine defense man both Coach Jack Blott is givin in- g a n e However their average
hittig. Probably the best of a failed to clear the puck out of the structions in squash from 2 to 3:30 dropped in the total score for the
mediocre lot is Hayworth, while way, Gould of the Gophers batted each afternoon in court two. The second rolling to 899 and in the
Gene Desautels, a weak hitting it in. The score came with only 30 regular classes are not filled up to last game down to 842.
former collegian, will also be avail- seconds remaining to play i the the limit. Beginners may borrow Schwenker led the Maize and
able. openg perio equipment from the Intramural of- Blue scorers with 188 average. Love-
Harris is counting on 11 pitchers Season Ends Tonight. .ice. I land and Purphy tied for second
to carry him through the season, Tonight's game will close Michi-HANDBAL with 179 apiece with Maloney fol-
although several more tryouts are gan's puck season, and will also Teams consisting of four men, lowing with a 178 averagen Bauss
in the Tigers' training camp. George mark the conclusion of the collegi-1 playing two singles and one doubles Iolled 159 average mostly due to
Uhie, Waite Hoyt, Vic Sorrell, ate careers of two Maize and Blue match are being organized for com- a poor third game, 148.
Wyatt, Herring, Cantrell, Sullivan, stars, Art Schlanderer and Tom a ren doI otm,
Bridges, and Marrow are, the right Frouse. In spite of the fact that
handers on the staff, while Earl the Wolverines clinched the title
Whitehill, Elon Hogsett, and Phil last night, they will be out trying
I Page are the portsiders who are ex- for another victory in tonight's
pected to stick throughout the sea- battle. With neither team having A
son. to conserve its strength for future yc t IIAT t
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ZWERDLING'S FUR SHOP
s 4q no PQ
Hurlers Improved. games, the contest should be fast
Several of these pitchers are al- and hard, with both clubs giving
ready experienced in major league everything they have to close the
competition, but the majority of season with a victory.
them are just about to take part SUMMARIES
in their second big league earn- Michigan Pos.
paign. Whether they learned any- Tompkins....n.........Jones
thing from last season's work re- Williams. ..].d Hol. n.swo.th.
mains to be seen, but on the face Promuse.........fd.......nsway
of it, their work should be far more Crossman...... ............Todd
satisfactory than it was last season. Reidm.......... .w.........Gibbs
Wyatt and Bridges especially arelSchlanderer.rw.......Ryman
b.. . I o
d 1l G V~u1-i~utlm P 1 ; 'TI V1 (b
save hourC C of labor
Kappa Lambda, L
Alpha Follow to T
Second and Third.
Theta Chi outswam all rivals tok
win the inter-fraternity swimming
championship yesterday afternoon
with 36 points. Alpha Kappa Lamb-
da was a close second scoring 30
points. The meet ended in a dual
affair as the third team to place
was Lambda Chi Alpha with 11
Three events were run off last
Wednesday and the winners led 13
to Alpha Kappa Lambda's 9. Other
final scores include Phi Kappa Psi1
9, Theta Xi 8, Tau Kappa Epsilon
and Pi Lambda Psi 5 each, Alpha
Tau Omega 1, and Delta Alpha Ep-
220 yard free s t y 1 e-Hartwell
(Theta Chi) won: Williams (Theta
Chi) 2; Brumbaugh (A. K. L.) 3.l
Marty (A. T. 0.) 4; time 2:48:04.
Diving---Sutfin (T. K. E.) won;
Cersons (A. K. L.) 2; Kappa (A. K.
L.) 3; Law (T. A. E.) 4.
150-yard relay-Theta Chi (Mil-t
Ier, Hartwell, Williams) won; Lamb-
da Chi Alpha 2; Alpha Kappa
Lambda 3; Phi Kappa Psi 4; time
200-yard relay - T h e t a Chil
(Townsend, Williams, Powers, Mil-
ler) won; Alpha Kappa Lambda 2;
Phi Kappa Psi 3; Theta Xi 4; time
50-yard breast stroke-Blumen-t
that (Pi Kappa Phi) won; Hart-t
well (Theta Chi) 2; Ashton (Lamb-
da Chi Alp ha) 3; A. Smith (Phi
Kappa Psi) 4; time 35 seconds.h
50-yard back stroke - M i11e r
(Theta Chi) won; Coleman (Theta'
Xi) 2; Hickman (A. K. L.) 3; Brum- ,
baugh (A. K. L.) 4; time 33:4.
50-yard free style-Hess (A. K.
L.) won; Snyder (L. C. A.) 2; Town-
send (Theta Chi) 3; Hodgson (Phi
Kappa Psi) 4: time 27:8.
100-yard free style-H---ess (A. K.
La vo ; Miller Theta Xi) 2; Town-
d (Theta Chi) 3; Patterson (Phi
Kappa Psi) 4; time 1:09:5.
eJng ountea uponu o turn in some
WILDCATS, 53 TO 221
Schmieler Allows Team Mates
to Win Several Events.
(Continued From Page 6)
440-yard free style-Won by
Kennedy (M) ; second, Wilsonj
(NW); third Cogdill (NW); 5:12!
150-yard back stroke--Won by
Valentine (M) ; second, Schneiler
(M); third, Boyer (NW); 1:49 3-5.
100-yard free style-Won by Troup
(NW); second Smith (M); third,
Klintworth (M); 55 4-5.
Fancy diving -- Won by Raike
(M); second, Browning (NW);
third, Fenske (M); points, 107.
220 free style-Won by Kennedy
(M); second. Schmieler (M); third,
Cogdill (NW); 2:28 1-5.
300-yard medley relay--Won by!
Michigan (Meigs, Miller, Marcus);
s e c o n d, Northwestern (Roberts,
Kaufman, McManus); 3:14 4-5.
As March approaches, one finds
thoughts in the sporting world
turning again to baseball and the
spring training camps as the vari-
ous teams of the major and minor
leagues pack up and hit for the
Southlands. Florida, Arkansas, Ala-
bama, and Texas hold the camps ofj
the American Association clubs. 1
Spares - Michigan: Frumkes.
Minnesota: Rundell, Constantine,
Gould, Bergeron, Johnson, Carlson.
Michigan ..............1 2 0-3
Minnesota .............1 0 0-1
1st Period-Reid unassisted 17:
Gould unassisted 19:30. Penalty--
2nd Period-Reid (Schlanderer)
:40; Reid unassisted 1:15. Penalties
3rd Period-None. Penalties-
Gould, Carlson, Crossman.
Referee-Rankin. Umpire, Rus-
Wrestlers to Tackle
(Continued From Page 6)
with Brown, Miller, Anderson, and
Captain Carrigan appearing in the
175-, 165-, 155-, 145-pound divisions
If Keen's men can come through
with even three victories in the
heavier weight classes, they will be
p, a ctically assured of a victory,
since Sigwart, Bennet, and Otto
nave been consistent winners all
year, with the exception of the In-
diana meet, and even then they
gave superb exhibitions against
what is generally conceded to be
the class of the conference.
NEW PLYMOUTH, N. Z.-Harlow
Rothert, crack Stanford weight
man, recently broke the New Zea-
land shot put record with a heave
of 50 feet, 41% inches.
The Universal electric iron-
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Also on display
The Ironrite Ironer
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The Prima Electric
The Prima washer is well built and
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A few of the modern features follow:
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Living room, extra large 26x16 feet. Built-in arched book shelves. Dining
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tile sink. Breakfast nook. Ventilating fans. Built-in Incinerator. Built-in
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Unexcelled Baldwin Pinnos
Victor Mirco-Synchronous Radio
Victor and Brunswick Records
Music Teacher's Supplies
the customary Detroit
_. ._,_ a