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April 08, 1932 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-04-08

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

THE MTCHtCAN I3ATY-
I Team Cards 'Eight Games for Next

FIFTEEN TURN OUT
FOR GOLF TRYOUTS
Coach Trueblood Picks Ten Men
to Play in Opening Match
With Detroit Club.
Fifteen men turned out in answer
to Varsity golf coach Thomas True-
blood's initial call for candidates.;
Of this number ten have been ten-
tatively selected to represent the
Wolverines in th opening match
with the Detroit Country Club on
April 16
The ten that have been selected
are Captain Lenfesty, J. Howard,
Fischer, Montague, Loveland, D.
Howard, Hand, E. Dayton, Root andl
Heppes.
Suffering From Operation.
Fischer, who is looked upon as
the most promising of the newcom-
ers, has been suffering from a ton-
sil operation, but will be in shape
for the opening match.
Alex Jolly, a member of last
year's Varsity, has straightened out
his scholastic difficulties and will
be ready for competiton at the close
of Spring vacation. "Chub" Hicks,
one of the stars of the 1930 team,
has not been so fortunate and will
be ineligible for the entire season.
Prospect Look Bright.
Prospects for a winning team are
unusually bright. Royston and Liv-
ingston are the only members of
last year's outfit, that finished sec-
ond, who will not be on hand.
Ten singles matches are carded
fof the opening encounter with the
Detroiters. The showing made by
the various men in this event will
have considerable bearing on the
choice of the team that will com-
pete in later meets.
Team Limited to Four.
A newly adopted Conference rule
limits the size of the squad that
can compete in any one meet to
four men. However, Trueblood ex-
pects to carry five with him on each
trip.
Several meets have been added to
the schedule originally announced.
The complete schedule for the sea-
son follows: . April 16, Detroit
Country Club, there; April 20,
]Michigan Normal, here; April 23,
M. S. C., here; April 27, Michigan
Normal, there; April 30, Purdue,
here; May 4, Detroit Cuntry club,
here; May 9, Northwestern, there;
May 14, Ohio State, there; May 18-
19, Conference meet at Minneapolis.
THINCLADS WORK
DURINGVACATION
Vacation means just a lot of hard
work to "Chuck" Hoyt's Varsity
track team. With few exceptions
all of the men will remain in Ann
Arbor over the Spring recess.
Most of the men who were on the
injured list at the close of the in-
door season are showing signs of
recuperating and it is expected that
by the time the Drake Relays roll
around on April 28 that they will
all be in top form.
The first outdoor time trials of
the season were held yesterday and
s o m e remarkable performances
were reorded. The showing of Rus-
sell in the 440 was especially pleas-
ing. Lemmen also distinguished
himself in this event. Renwick ran
a creditable 100-yard dash in his
first outdoor performance.
All-Frosh Activities
Close With Fencing
All-Frosh activities concluded
yesterday afternoon when the
fencing events were run off. The
individual high point men of the
three weapons are W. D. Stevens
in the foils, D. D. Merman in the
epee, and F. Hall in the sabre.

This part of the Ail-Frosh activ-
ities was conducted by Coach
Johnstone.

Four Wolverines
Bid for Olympics
Schmieler, Degener, Cristy,
Drysdale to Try out.
Michigan swimmers having con-
cluded a most successful season,
victoriously defending their Big
Ten and National championships,
and having made a remarkable
showing at the National A.A.U.
meet, are turning their attention
towards the coming Olympic try- t
outs.
The chances of the Wolver-
ines in their bid for Olympic
berths appear to be exceedingly
bright. Four men, Schmieler,
Degener, Drysdale and Cristy,
appear to be almost certainties
for the United States team.% v
Should these four men be suc-
cessful in their bids, Michigan will 1
have the largest number of swim-
mers on the United States aggrega-
tion of any college or university,
and the largest number of any sin-
gle group with the possible except-
ion of those great combine clubs,
New York A.C. and Los Angeles A.C.
The final tryouts for the
American team will be held in
Cincinnati on July 15 and 16.
Coach Matt Mann, the Wolver-
itie mentor, will keep his boys
tider his watchful eye tuntil
just before the tryouts. Ile will
take Schmieler, Drysdale and
Cristy to his camp in Muskogee
Lakes district of Canada where
they will train tinder his tutel-
age.
Dick Degener, the other member
of the Michigan contingent, will
leave for the Pacific Coast in the
early part of the summer to work
out .in preparation for the diving
trials which will be held on the
coast. The Michigan star will work
with Mickey Riley, "Dutch" Smith
and other contenders for diving
berths.
James Cristy, one of Mich-
igan's sophomore sensations, is
practically certain of coming
through in the 1,500 meter
swim. This year, his first in
collegiate competition, he push-
ed Austin Clapp of Stanford to
a new record in the National
Collegiates, and in the National
A.A.U. meet at New Haven he
forced Clarence 'Buster' Crabbe
to a new mark.
Taylor Drysdale, although he is
already classed among the best
backstrokers in the country, will
improve a good deal this summer,
according to Matt Mann.
PATTERN
fora
COLONIAL PARTY
Try it this bicentennial year.
Two or three tables of bridge-
a New England luncheon-old-
fashioned hospitality and charm!
The pattern is closely followed
when you have your party at
Dearborn Inn.
This real New England Inn
is truly Colonial in atmosphere.
The Colonial Lounge provides
space for bridge tables. The
Early American Dining Room
features delicious "down-east"
menus, which follow famous tra-
ditions of cookery.
Choice of noonday luncheon
menus, $1.25 and $1.00 a plate.
Dinner, $1.50. A la carte service
in the English Coffee Shop. Re-
creation Room. Transportation
can be arranged for groups.
'Phone Dearborn 1810.
Ample parking space and garage.
DEARBORN
INN

Opposite the Ford Airport
28 miles from Ann Arbor
Oakwood Boulevard Dearborn

E

Bring

a touch of

SPRING
YOU'LL surely welcome
Kellogg's Rice Krispies
these mornings. Delicious,
toasted rice bubbles that
are so crisp they crackle in
milk or cream. What could
be more refreshing-or so
much of a change from the
heavy, hot dishes of winter!
And truth to tell, we
don't need so many heavy,
hot foods in this age of
steam-hered hosnes and

to breakfast
weather just isn't what it
used to be. That's why red
flannels and bed warmers
have disappeared-and why
crisp, delicious cereals are

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