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.

March 21, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-03-21

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

21, 1933

' ".CIE MICHIGAN AIL

21. 1933 TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY

From the
PRESS BOX
By John Thomas
Scholastic Cagers
Ann Arbor Champs
Hats Off To Cristy
O(UR DOPESTER from Lansing
sends word that the two teams
that met in the class A finals could
have beaten many college teams in
this country of ours, beer-bound and
all.
Flinlt Northern, the winner, and
Grosse Pointe, the runner-up, both
featured a style of play modeled
closely after the Michigan style-the
guards working the ball up the floor,
and then relying on a rangy and
smart pivot man to direct the at-I
tack.

Natators Drive
East To Compete
In National Meet
Conference Win Is Third
Consecutive Michigan
'rriumph; Cristy Stars
8 Men. Make Trip
Intercollegiate Record Ini
Breast Stroke Is Broken
By Wildcat Swimmer

It ill Vu im . ylr A r Butter Rela-v

Cliicago Takes
Gy m Title In
Seventh Meet

Tightv I Ml gu 'rtit
JnwIcksie rs fWi lt
IlnvadeI Jiitlerl

Truss, rangy colored boy from
Flint, was the big gun of the victor's
attack. He lined up at a guard posi-
tion and then transferred to a pivot
position in the scrimmage. It was
his tricky shots that kept Northern
in the running in the first half.
In the second half, Coach Jimmy
Barclay's young brother, proved the
sparkplug for the winners. He kept
his team going at top speed and gave
his teammates some support in the
scoring column to pull Nori hern into
the lead.
Bingo Brown,- former Michigan
boxing commissioner and now Presi-
dent of the National Boxing Associa-
tion, told us early in the winter to
watch Flint Northern' as 'the best
team in the state, including the De-
troit circles. He ip a close follower
of state basketball and frequently
works some of the games.
H has watched Coach Barclay at
Flint for the last six years,{ ever
since the school was started, and says
that he is one of the best condition-
ers in high school circles. No matter
what his team looks like early in the
year, by the end of the season it is
always hard to beat. This year the
boys lost oneigame, the first of a
three-game series with Flint Central.

Returning victorious from the de-
fense of their Conference swimming
title in Chicago Friday and Saturday,
the Wolverine swimmers spent only
one day in Ann Arbor before leaving
this morning for the East 'where
they will defend their National Col-
legiate title at New Haven, March
24 and 25.
The same men who collected 40
points to Northwestern's 27 Saturday
are making the trip. They include
Capt. Johnny Schmieler, Frank Ken-
nedy, Henry Kamienski, Fred Fenske,
Jim Cristy, Louis Lemak, Bob Ren-
ner, and Dick Degener.
Was Sixth Title
The sixth conference title in the
last seven years capped Schmieler's
Big Ten career since he has had tl';
enviable honor of swimming on three
Big Ten and two National champion-
ship teams. This week, he will lead
his squad against the best of the na-
tions collegiate natators in the at-
tempt to annex their third consecu-
tive national title.
ToJim Cristy and Frank Kennedy
goes much of the credit for last week's
victory. Cristy was individual high
point man with victories in the 220
and 440 while Kennedy was second
in both these events and swam on
the 400 yard relay team that placed
second.

The University of Chicago gymnas-
tic team won the Big Ten meet and
its fourth consecutive title in Bartlett
Gymnasium at Chicago Saturday
night. Out of a strong field Michi-
gan placed fourth with a total of
774.35 points.
Capt. George Wright of the Ma-
roon team won the all-round cham-
pionship of the Conference with firsts
in the horizontal bai-, side horse, and
parallel bars. Michigan's only con-
solation in the contest was that
Leonhard Sebald, '34, took third in
all-round performance. The expected
good showing of Hilton Ponto was
cut short when he fell from the hor-
izontal bar and injured his leg, per-
haps seriously.
"The boys had not had enough
competition this year," said Coach
Bill West yesterday in commenting
on the meet, "and they were nat-
uraly somewhat nervous. Also the
fact that three men are required of
each team in any one event, and that;
Michigan had a weak third in most
events, reduced our team score con-
siderably."
The Michigan squad in the meet
included Clay, Sebald, Ponto, Schil-
ler, Parker, and Ferar.

The indoor trick saon is nv r for
all except the eight ner who will
represent Michigan at the Butler Re-
lays next Saturday. Coach Hoyt has
announced that a two-:uile relay
team and four special ever.t men will
snake the trip.
Time-trials for the relay team arc
scheduled for 4:30 p. m. Wednesday
and are open for all members of the
squad. Ned Turner, Howard Braden
and Ed Lemen, Varsity half-milers.
and a quarter-miler will probably
make the grade.
Track event men who are not try-
ing out for the relay team are taking
things easy for the present. One
work-out this week and two nextt
week are all that are required of
them.
The field event men, however, have
just begun to work in preparation
for the outdoor season. Practice in
the javelin, shot put, hammer throw.
and discus is held every night.
The outdoor event in which the
'Wolverines have strength is the ham-
mer throw in which Roddy Cox
placed second in the last Conference
meet. The hammer throw will be
abandoned by the Big Ten after this{
year.
Hoyt has few promising javelin
throwers in sight and little hope of
garnering many points in the discus
or broad jump. Al Blumenfeld may
come through in the shot put with a
few points now and then. He tossed
'the shot 44 feet 2 inches in the ih-
door meet. Willis Ward has also been
improving in this event.

Ope House To
End The Winter
Athletic Card
Next Thursday will see the fifth
annual open house at the Intramural
building. The open house program
marks the cud of the winter sports
card and the championships in the
various sports of the season take up
a large part of the program for the
eveing.
The open house is available to the
public and will give them an oppor-
tunity to see the bilding in addition
to watching some very interesting
matches in the various sports. The
exhibitions are scheduled to start at
7 p. m. and will last until 10 p. m.
There will be no charge for admis-
sion and the public is cordially invit-
ed to attend.
There are 14 sports on the program
with finals in the competitions in
most of them and exhibitions in sev-
eral given by Varsity squads. Among
these exhibitionis are the ones given
by the freshman swimming team, the
gymnastics squad, and one given by
the Ann Arbor Badminton Club.
The sports scheduled are: Volley-
ball, badminton, gymnastics, code-
ball, handball, squash, wrestling,
fencing, swimming, and basketball.
The All-Campus athletic-tournament
will play an important part in the
program for the evening.

so
fo
Fi
T-7,

FOOTBALL MANAGERS
Secoid semester freshmen and
ophomores wishing to try out for
iotball manager should see Ray
iske, Varsity manager, at the Field
ouse at 7:30 p. m. any night this
eek.

JaT cmaes -
Scald RentedF
Lerge choice'
D. Dom ,

T hr

-Detroit Free Press Photo

tR

Arboto

ST. THOMAS, winner of the Class
D State Championship, brings
home the first State Basketball
Championship that Ann Arbor ever
boasted. Although Ann Arbor high
school has had several outstandingt
teams, they have yet to win their
first state tourney. St. Thomas, cap-
tained by the diminutive star, Jimmy
Walsh, won the title in a brilliant
victory.
4}
MICHIGAN'S "M" HATS are off to
Jim Cristy, thelocal boy who
made good in fast competition. Last
summer he finished third in the
Olympic finalsfor shis Uncle Sam-
see official pictures tomorrow night
free-and gained nation-wide fame
for his 1500-meter workout.
But this last week-end he added
two firsts to his large list of victories,
in the Big Ten meet. His victories
in the finals were easy ones, the re-
ports seem to indicate, but he was
extended in the prelims. Frank
Kennedy was ahead of him in one
of the openers but Cristy wvas in front
for the finals.
The star junior is slated for really
big things in the wet world, his
friends tell us, especially in the 1936.
Olympics. Every time he swins, he
is close to a new record, they point
out forcefully to us, and whenever
he is extended, it is a new mark for
the Michigan's sugar-eating tank
star.
Fiske Defeats Nelson
3-1 For Squash Title
Ray Fiske, next year's football
manager, won the squash racquets
campus championship by virtue of
his three to one victory over Harris
Nelson of Duluth. Fiske hails from
Buffalo. He succeeds John R4eindel,
last year's champion. Both player
resorted to a hard, smashing style
of .'game. The scores. were 11-15,
15-1,"f11-15, and 15-6.
The open Class "A" tournament is
still in progress. Jack Blott will'meet
the winner of the Ernie Smith-Ray
Fiske match to determine the finalist
in the top bracket. Ernie Vick and
Dallas Dort are the 'two remaining
competitors in the lower bracket.
FROSH TRACKMEN
All freshmen who wish to try out
for the discus, javelin throw, or
broad-jump should report immedi-
ately to Coach Ken Daugherty at'the
Field House. Since the squad will
soon be outdoors Coach Daugherty
would like to have try-outs in these
events ready.
AEN AVANT *qi iowri A
t4, !ktA

Sets Record
Cristy set a new Conference record
in .the quarter-mile Friday when he
stroked the distance in 5:01.4.
Schmieler gave up his chances for
individual honors, competing in the
relays and the 100. Mann felt that
his third in the hundred was good
enough, especially since the main ob-
jective was to save him for the re-1
lay events. The wisdom of this was
shown when the medley team copped
the title after Schmieler had given
Lemak and Renner a nice lead to
work on.
Horn Beats Lemak
Horn of Northwestern had to break
the national mark in the 200 yard
breast to beat Louis Lemak by a
narrow margin. Defeated by the
Wildcat star three times this season
Lemak will have his last chance for
revenge at New Haven this week.
Dick Degener had little trouble
winning the diving event and is the
top-heavy favorite to repeat his win
in the nationals. His 140.2 points
at Chicago are far better than any
Eastern or Far Western diver has
turned in to date.
Traveling by automobile the Wol-
verine swimmers will break their long
trip with an exhibition at Colgate
University Wednesday night and will
practice in the Yale pool Thursday.
Dick Snell, Sole Veteran
On Varsity Tenuis Team

Ned Turner, Michigan's Olympic w
half-mile star, has a busy week in 1I~~Qf 11~*
stare for him. Tonight and tomorrow l Michiga Fe e-
dight he's running unattached in 7
Canadian meets, and Saturday he's Take Fourth Place
scheduled to run anchor-man in the
two-mile' relay for the Wolverines lit tChi ta (Yo ivice
at Butler. -
By taking a fourth place in the 1
1*Pic im s Conference meet last Saturday, the
Michigan fencing team finished thej
season in a mediocre style.
W l Be, Shown Illinois took the Big Ten title for#
the second year in a row with a total
Here Tomorrow of 12 points. Capt. Ralph Epstein of
foils championship; Butch Perella, of
A completesurvey of the games the same team, also came' through to
and sports of the 10th Olympiad take the sabre title.
hitherto available only to those who Chicago came in second with a
visited Lake Placid, N. Y., last winter! total of six points, Northwestern
and Los Angeles last summer and oc. third with five and one-half points,
cupied 'a vantage point for each con- and Michigan fourth with three and
test will be shown free of charge one-half . points. The outstanding
tomorrow night .at Hill Auditorium. man for the Wolverines was Capt.
The celluloid records to be shown are Jemrry Winig who captured second
the official pictures of the Olympics, place in the epece, winning five out of
with shots. of every sport but yacht- six bouts. Jimmy DeStefano ran up
ing. against hard opposition won three
The official cameraman occupied j fhis six sabre natches, and finished
the best location available for every in a tie for third place.
sport; newsreel interests were forced
to take the background, for the pho-
tographer of the Olympic games had 100 ENGRAVED CARDS
to be in a position whore points later and PLATE $2.25
to be disputed could yield to the - Auy Style- .
magic of a retarded mechanical eye. DAVIS &OULNGEIt .
Ph 12Secon
The pictures have detailed stills and h1 1East Washingtond Fd
slows of such disputed situations,
and they clarify each point. - -
Wolves Shown
Michigan men, running, swimming
and diving for the honor of the Uni-
ted States will flash across the Last W eek ti
screen. Eddie Tolan's sensational
drives in the 100-meters and 200-
meters dash as he swept over the fin-
ish line and broke the tape scant
inches ahead of Metcalfe, his great
rival, take their place. in the record
along with Cristy's sensational swim-
ming and Dick Degener's diving. Ned
Turner is also shown in action. All
the Wolverines were point winners.
Track and swimming are inter-
esting from the Michigan angle, but
there are shots of the bob-sled rac-
ing at Mt. Hoevenberg which receiv-
ed wide publicity about a year ago
as well as complete coverage of all
the winter events including speed
skating for men and women and the
International hockey matches,. -EIE I
Carefully cut and edited, the pc HERE IS
tures present a program with all the'
high points and spice of the OlympicF ct
panorama. The showing is sponsored
by the Athletic Association and The
Daily. . | o ksho

HEAVY WEIGHT
rench
C oats
$ 95
Guaranteed Rainproof
48 Inches Long
Genuine Gabefi'inc

11

Wet

Weather Coats

..

are available in a wide variety of' styles,
fabrics and qualities

Alligator utility raincoats . .
Reversible tweed - gaberdines . .'..
Cra veuzefted I wCed at nacanrs .

.

.$4.50
. $9.0
. $7.95
. $1.95
$2.95
. $3.95

11

Light wcight rubber tr ech coats . ..
Good quiality plaid-limed gabrdines .;
Extra quality trench coats . . ..

SiNAT 8N 1E48

WALK A FEW STEPS
AND SAVE DOLLARS

11

ToM Corbet
YOUNG MEN'S SHOP
116 East Liberty St.

II

S1"N f(
.N1LUIC!

:)R CANES FOR LITERARY, LAW, AND
AL SCHOOLS SHOULD BE ORDERED NOW

--'1

f

ey came By Hundreds and Saw and Bought!!

SLATEIL'S

Johnny Johnstone, Michigan's ten-
nis coach, is wearing a long face
these days as he considers the prob-
able outcome of the oncoming sea-
son. Johnstone has but one Varsity
man from last year, Snell, captain
of the 1933 squad, to build a team
around. A group of. 21 other men
looks like only a "fairly good bunch."
For three weeks now Johnstone has
been running a pyramid type of
tournament among his prospects. At
present Snell stands on top; Siegel
and Nisen, next, and Appelt, Bald-
win, and Durand repose on the third
row. Among others forming the basis
of the imaginary structure is John
Lederle. Lederle used to play a lot of
tennis' for Royal Oak in his high
school days.

.T

I

-7

:No-

S i

L j

CONTINUES ALL THIS WEEK

i NEWS: Last Saturday we bought the eui-
on and Non-Fiction stock of an out-of-city
p, which has discontinued business due to
is. We bought this merchandise at great
ind now pass them on to you at real bargain

HOWTObV6D BONERr

savins a

A MAYOR. IS A
FEMALE HOIRSE

prices.

i

-

t
R
S
' !1
'i

AND you haven't heard the half
of it! The other day Bill Boner
said the Sphinx were a tribe of peo-
ple living in Egypt!
Won't someg ind friend tell him
what to do before it's too late? What
he needs is a good pipe and good to-
bacco. Of course, the right tobacco is
necessary-but that's easy. A recent
investigation showed Edgeworth to
be the favorite smoking tobacco at

You will find a large assortment of in t e r.esting
and standard titles and we sincerely invite your in-
s eetion.
Remember this SALE offers you qua lity mer'
clandise at the lowest prices.
SALE PRICES ALL THIS WEEK

8

dress Larus & Bro. Ce., 120 S. 22d
St., Richmond, Va. EdgeEor h is
available everywFhere in two forr ms -
Edgewrorth Read y-RubbcdandiId'ge-

11

I

III

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan