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June 02, 1932 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-06-02

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

-0

THE MICHIG AN

DAILY

THURSDAY, JUNE 2, 1932

. --

0

N.

I
'M v eil

eceive

®

, .
a

.. .w .__ :_.____ __ _._ .,._ _. __._

D1FFLY Is CHUsLN
List of M' Men ricludes Five
Seniors; Three Juniors
Are Picked.
Four Sophomores Also Succeed
i1 Securing Major
Recognition.
Thirteen members of the Michi-
gan baseball squad were awarded
"M's" in recognition of their ser-
vices during the 1932 campaign
which ended Tuesday with a victory
over Ohio State. Eight scondar
avards were also announced yester
day morning along with the major
letters. .
At a- meeting of the lettr-win-
ners yesterday afternoon, ike
Diffley, who has been varsity
catcher for the past two y ars, was
elected to the captaincy of the
team for the season of 1933.
Diffley is one of the finest receiv-
ers who ever donned a Michigan
uniform, being called by Coach Ray
Fisher one of the best fielding
catchers that he has ever coached.
In addition to his excellence be-
hind the bat and in handling the
pitchers, Diffley was at the clean-
up position in the batting order for
the first part of the year. He was
the victim of a batting slump,
however, and was dropped a notch.
Since then, he has been hitting the
ball with frequency, his bt aiding
a great deal in the recent victories
of the Michigan nine.
Five outfielders, including Avon
Artz, Lawence Butler, Howard
Ferguson, andFred Petosky, were
the recipients of major letters, while
three pitchers, 'Captain Tompkins,
Harley McNeal, and Francis Wist-
ert, were awarded "M's".
Mike Diffley, regular backsto for
the varsity, along with the regular
infield comprising Ken Manuel,
Norman Daniels, Stanley Waterbor,
and Arthur Superko, received the
major recognition.
The eight secondary awards went
to Leslie Douglass, Leslie Fish,
Stanley kracht, Sidney- McKay,
Charles Menefee, Harry Tillotson,
Harry Travers and Stanton Ware.
Six of the players receiving var-
sity letters will not return next sea-
son for further competition. They
are Butler, Daniels, Ferguson, M-
Neal, Superko, and Tompkins.
Along with the official announce-
Mient of the varsity letters comes
the added news that Norman Dan-
iels received his ninth major letter
at Michigan, being the third ath-
lete in recent years to accomplish
this record. Oosterbaan and Kipke
are the other two, and the trio re-
ceived three awards each in foot-
ball, basketball and baseball,
Looking back on the recently
completed season, the Wolves can-
not pronounce it successful. A
record of four victories and fe de-
feats left the Maize and Blue squad
at' seventh place in the conference
ratings, a standing lower than a
Michigan outfit has turned in since
Coach Fisher began work with the
(Continued on Page 7)

WALTER J9HNSON SHOWS 'EM HOW

From The

hi STANDINGS

PRESS H

IN

4EAGITE

AMERICAN I

By johm Thomas>
?a;s L. Marth: Siibututin
When the Olympic games for-
1932 open in Los Angeles on July,
30, it is highly probable that Michi-I
gan will be one of the best repre-
sented colleges in the nation. With
a few outstanding track and field
men, several national champion
swimmers and divers, and collegiate
title holders in wrestling and box-
ing, the Wolverines should not be
without athletes at the 1932 gamQ..

New York......
WVasiiington -..
Detroit .... . .. .
P'hiadelphia --.
St. Louis --..
Chicago
Boston - _. . .,._ . ..

W L Pet.
28 13 .683
26 17 .605
24 16 .600
25 18 .581
24 20 .545
19 24 .442,
15 27 .357
7 3; .175

FOUR WHITE SOX PUGILISTS DRAW
FINES; MORIARTY GETS LECTURED
4?rcsdent Harridge Passes Out dition, Coach Johnny Butler was
na C , Cens re to All. suspended five days without pay
for "use of profane language to-
CLEVELAND, June 1.-( It l ward Moriarty.
four of the members of the Moriarty, wno broke his hand on
cost fu ftemmeso h Gaston's jaw and proclaimed him-
Chicago White Sox good money for self ready to fight the whole Chi-
their affair of fl.tcuffs with Umpire cago team, was "severely repri-
btrGeorge nMoriarty nraand theveea caotawssvrly epi
Gerererrryani veteran manded for neglect of duty," Har-
arbiter can nurse a severe repri- ridge'.nnounced. The league pres-
mand as well as his injuries. ide nccordingutos-
President Will Harridge, of the" ident held that, accordingi to Morl-
American League. Wi r an investi arty's own story, the umpire should
gation of Moriarty's battle with the have chased Fonseca and Berry
Sox here Memorial Day in which thefrom the game before the troubl
umpire suffered a broken right fist started.
and Pitcher Milton Gaston was Fonseca heard-the news calmly.
knocked out. last night handed out tHarridge is the boss and any-
penalties and censure all around. thing he says goes, c he said.
Manager Lew Fonseca, of the Sox, Morirty. in seclusion, could not
was fined $500; Pitcher Gaston was be reached. President Alva Brad-
assessed a like sum and suspended ley, of the Cleveland Indians, said
10 days, and Catchers Charley Ber- he was "100 per cent" satisfied.
ry and Frank Grube were penalized The fight, an incident Harridge
$250 and $100, respectively. In ad- (Continued on Page 7)

NA~TIONAL LEAGUE

Walter Johnson (left), former star hurler and now manager of the
W.h°ngton Senators, is shown as he instructed a battery from the
Reuse of Representatives' Democratic baseball team in the fine art of
pitching. Rep. McMillan (center), of South Carolina, And Rep. Douglas
(right), will play in the Democrat-Republican charity game June 4.
ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA CAPTURES
INTERFRATERNITY SPORTS CROWN,

It is somewhat easier to judge
the chances e.' tht entries in
the various field <ve-nts 1 n
those on the cinder paths<<, as
the connittee have established
certain definite qualifying re-
quirements for the weiht men.
In the discus, the standard set
for" Olvwtpac trials is 145 feet;
in the hinamer throw, the min-
haum requirement is 155 feet;
and in th shot, the thrower
must heave the iron 49 feet be-
fore coming up to the Olympic
standard.

Chicago
Bosh ..
St. Louis
Ncw York _

W
*. ,. 27
. 24
24
20
.21
.20
20
- -..17

L
17
18
24
20
22
24
25
23

i

Pet.,
.614
.571'
.500
.500
.488
.455
.444
.425

In the track events, it will he a
different matter to make any com-
parison clue to the differences

The finish off of the

Delta
to'
B
Fort
Alpha:
the gre
the nin
nually
ment t
athletic
houses'
*ment t
Altho
did no
points
which
ever m
petition
total o
title. D
ond wi
from s
Sigma
.is 1941

Sigma Pi Finishes Third the first ten last year, only five
Win Professional Cup. were able to repeat this year. /Tau
Kappa Epsilon, which was seventh
I last year, just barely missed ma;-
3y Hyman J. Aronstam ing the first ten.
the second successive year, Alpha Kappa Lambda won the
Kappa Lambda has rolled up reatest n ber of individual
eatest number of points ingraetnmr ofidvul
neteen events sponsored an- events, excelling in speedball, vol-
neten vens sonsredan-leyball, indoor track, class""
b'y the Intramural depart- basketball and horse shoes, all
to win the Interfraternity
Schampionship. Eighty-sip high pcint-scoring eventis. Delta,
Alpha Epsilon and Delta Sigma Pi
hs yeatr. hwere the only fraternities to enter
phis year. all nineteen events. Delta Sigma
)ugh Alpha Kappa Lambda Pi and Alpha Omega won the Si -
t score as great a total of ma Delta Psi and foul throwing
as it did last year, 1,396, events, respectively. Tau Delta Phi
is the largest point-score scored high in wrestling, the relc7s
ade in Interfraternity com* and bowling.
n, it won five events for a Delta Sigma Pi won the profcs-
f 1,207 points to retain its sioal fraternity cup, taking it
)elta Alpha Epsilon was sec- away from Alpha Omega which
ith 1,063 points, coming up held it for the last three years. Al-
ixth place last year. Delta uha Omega lost the cup by fifty-
Pi, scoring 985 points, which six points.
more than last year's total, ---- -* -~--

which will be encountered in the
change from yards to the Olympic
metric system. Weather conditions
and the "rightness" of the athlct;;
on a particular day play a consid-
erable partain the final selection.
Out of the many track stars
on the Michigan team, which
will include the freshmen who
will be eligible for the Games,
only three or four can be con-
ceded much of a chance to
make the team. Captain Ed
Russell, who dominated the
quarter in the Conference races
again this year, has the finest
chance of any of the WIolverinc
to participate in the qualifying
rounds in Los Angeles in July.
At Evanston in the champion-
ships, Russell ran the 440 in
0:49.8 and will be one of the
outstanding quarter-milers to
race for honors with Ben East-
(Continued on Page 7)

e
c
7

Ann Arbor, Mich.
You now-the quality at this sale-you know that former prices in this great sale have
been the sensation of the town . . . we have %ld suits and overcoats at prices that no
MERCHANT or dealer, ever dreamed of--now for the final clean-up .

THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
- THREE BIG DAYS

That Will Be Remembered

Long after we leave this store . . . MEN'S SUITS, last year's $22.50 values NOW
ONLY . . . $3.75. This year's $18.00 models for $7.50. THE PEST SUITS
IN THE HOUSE $22.50 -value now $12.50. Young Men's French Flannel Pants
regularly sold at $12 to $15 NOW $3.00.
NOT A SUIT OR OVERCOATS TO BE MOVED FROM HERE-WE CLEAN

HOUSE ON SATURDAY AT THE ABOVE
COMMUNITY NEED BE WITHOUT

PRICES-NOBODY IN THIS

moved up from eighth to third
place this year. Alpha Omega. ad-
vanced one place this year, to take
fourth with 929 points. Tau Delta
Phi, in twelfth position last year,
scored 834 points to finish 'fiftl.
Theta Xi was sixth with 778 points;
Delta Kappa Epsilon was seventh
with 766 points; Phi Lambda Kap-
pa, eighth, with 759 points; Phi
Gamma ' Delta, ninth, with 724
points; and Lambda Chi Alpha
scored 723 points to finish tenth.
Are Few Repeaters,
Of the fraternities to finish in
I _7

tk: _.._._ ..r= . _...... at

11

SAL

SUITS

OVERCOATS or TOPCOAT.

1

'on

5

" S . G - l * R R
ens Lshngan
SOCIETY 3RAND SUITS
and other fine brands
F ,
(With extra trousers)
These suits formerly sold at $25.00 and ip

$

I$

50

i

Eat Inexpensively
MY-T-FINE CAFE
1%/, blocks from campus on
Thayer Strcet.

11

NOTICE
r. G. A. May has requested
all ldcker holders at Water-
t Gym remove their cloth-
froYA the lockersas soon as
ible, as preparations for
mer use will soon e in
;Tess. Towelrefunds swillbe
:le upon piesenitation of towel
, properly signed, to the
surers office. Towels must
aanded in at Waterman Gym,
re the stub will be signed by
May.

FIXTURES FOR SALE
Store fixtures and equipment for sale-no reasonable offer refused-Wall futures--Vindow
fixtures-Hoffman pressing Imachine . . . Electric sewing machine National Cash
Register . . . Adding Machine . . Display Tqbles. Everything must be sold.
sm "0. 0.,
NOW IN HANDS OF LIQUIDATORS
214 SOUTH MAIN STREET

Prices -
Regular
Luncheon . 3,5c and
Special Plate Lunch,
Steak Dinners . .

Hats
Shirts

DISCOUNT ON
SFlannel Trousers
Suede Jackets
STRAW HATS 20 %

Sweaters
Underwear

40c
25c
SOc

OFF

Wadham.L's & Co.

Sunday Chicken ,
Dinners . . 50e and 75c

Ann Arbor

Michigan

Main Street

First National Bank Building

.r
1 :.
t !i i- i
b,. ' ;
y

,ni

STYLE
AND
QUALITY

.

N

The largest

selection

of full

sanforized

(permanent

fit) shruik linen suits we have Iever shown.

Single

breasted, dou ble breasted, half belts, patch pockets,
sport coats in tan, double breasted, white buttons.

qtr-j:7; 7 ,
.

$U115

$I5 00

$16.50

$s7.50

$20.00

i.

A\IA
k I - ;

_s
Qs'4' ix
E. liil

^i I,2

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