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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.

May 25, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-05-25

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Seventeen Men I
On Track Team
Receive Letters
Squad To Elect Captain;
Practice To Begin Soon
For National Track Meet
Seventeen members of the Michi-
gan track team, Big Ten champions,
have been awarded letters, and eight
more havc been given secondary des-
ignations, it was announced' last
night by Coach Charles B. Hoyt.
The team probably will meet tot
clect a captain for 1934 Thursday
noon, then will continue the vaca-
tion it has been enjoying since the
Big Ten met a week ago. It will re-
as:emble next week, to start prepara-
tions for the N. C. A. A. meet.
'Those awarded letters are: Capt.
Charles DeBaker, Fruitport; Charles
Allen. St. Louis, Mo.; Albert Blumen-
feld, Chicago; Howard Braden,
Flint; Roderick Cox, Birmingham;
William Dibble, Grosse Pointe; Haw-
lry Egleston, Chicago; Tom Ellerby,
Birmingham; William Hill, Highland
Park; Roderick and William Howell,
Ann Arbor; Kass Kemp, Greenville;
Edward Lemen, Howell; Konrad Moi-
sic, Detroit; J. Boyd Pantlind, Grand
Rapids; Edwin T. Turner, Casper,
Wyo., and Willis Fraiklyn Ward,
Detroit.
Men given the secondary awards
are: Jack Childs, Ann Arbor; Rus-
sell Damm, Muskegon; Robert Gilli-
lan, Short Hills, N. J.; John H.
Humphrey, Chicago; Jack Jennette,
Detroit; Jerry Rea, Jefferson, 0.;
Clark Schell, Detroit, and John J.
Thornburgh, Toledo.
Despite rumor to the contrary,
Michigan's Big .'den Championship
tracksters will not be represented in
the L C. 4-A meet at Cambridge this
year. The Wolverine athletes have
hung up their spikes until the Na-
tional Collegiate meet in Chicago,
after final examinations.
Prof. Ralph W. Aigler, chairman of
the University board in control of
athletics, said yesterday that "finan-
ces have nothing to do with the mat-)
ter. The trip east would interfere too
much with the approaching exams.
Wolves Defeat
Spartans, 4-3.
In Closte ,Gaime
(Cotttiinuid from Page 1)
were cut off before they could get

Ypsi Netters Defeat
Varsity, Five To Four
Michigan's varsity tennis team,
playing without the services of
Captain Dick Snell and Siegel,
number one man, dropped the
first duel match in history to Ypsi
Normal yesterday afternoon at
Ypsilanti, five to four.
Nisen, number three player, was
advanced to number one and lost
to Carson of Ypsi 6-3, 6-2, and
Joe Appelt dropped his first match
in recent meets to Schultz, 4-6,
6-0, 6-8.
Sanford, a senior, and Sess, a
sophomore, accounted for three of
Michigan's wins, although playing
in Varsity competition for the
first time. Sess defeated Ward
6-4, 6-0, and Sanford defeated
Arnold 6-2, 6-2. Sanford and Sess
teamed together in the doubles to
beat Arnold and Ward, 6-4, 6-3.
Nisen and Baldwin accounted for
the other point with a doubles
win over Carson and Botts 4-6,
9-7, 7-5.
Individual Title
Race Is Led B
RalphBaldwin
Riskey Believes Milton
Eskowitz, However, Will
Win Championship
Although Ralph Baldwin, who is
known in Varsity tennis circles, is
leading the race for the Intramural
individual championship, at the
present date, with 29 points, Earl N.
Riskey, Intramural athletic director,
believes, not without support from
the dopesters, that Milton Eskowitz,
a sophomore who has but 24 points,
will win the individual athletic
championship quite easily with a
total of about 64 counters.
Riskey bases his belief upon some
expectations. It is expected that
Eskowitz, teaming with Corey, will
win the All-Campus doubles tennis
championship. Add 10 points. Esko-
witz is also expected to complete the
requirements laid down by Sigma
Delta P'si, athletic organization,
within the near future. Add 20
points. On the other hand, Baldwin
is out of all other events except
h.orseshoes. He will probably win 10
points at this sport, however.
Out. of the 23 events open to mdi-
I vidual athletic candidates, Baldwin
has earned his total in archery, foul
throwing, horseshoes, tennis, and
twenty-one, a game played with a
basketball with 21 points as the goal.
Eskowitz has won his counters in
archery, badminton, foul throwing,I
horseshoes, tennis, and twenty-one.I
The only other candidate near these
two is Harry Kasabach, who has 16
points.

Flood Brings Car oe To Speedway

Minnesota Wins
Big Ten Crown
For First Time'
MINNEAPOLIS, May 24. - (1) -
Minnesota's 40-year quest for a
baseball championship ended yester-
day as the Gophers finished on top
of the Big Ten standings with a rec-
ord of six victories in seven games.
Purdue jolted into second place
the only team with a chance to edge
out the Gophers by handing Illinois
its second defeat of the season. The
score was 6 to 5. Joe Wrobke, the
Illini hurler, pitched well enough to'
win almost any game, giving Purdue
only four hits. However, his defense
folded up and errors provided Purdue
with the material for the winning
run.
Minnesota's lone defeat was at the
hands of Wisconsin in a split double-
header. The Gophers hold two vic-
tories over Northwestern and Chi-
cago and one over Iowa.

PLAY & BY-PLAY
-By AL NEWMAN
Diminutive Netn
Principal And Coach
. LAYING a lanky six-footer on the Ferry Field tennis courts Monday
afternoon was diminutive Howard Kahn, freshman netter, who towers a
scant inch over the five-foot mark. The match was being played in the
All-Campus tournament, which freshman players are allowed to enter.
It was good tennis. Time and again Kahn's tall opponent took the net,
scored points from that position of vantage. Yet the yearling drove him

back with an accurate lob when- --
ever the forcing shot prior to the $1 Tic
net assault permitted accuracy.
Kahn's form is excellent, and his p
play characteristically steady. Said
tennis Coach John Johnstone, "He

es65c, 2for$1.25
ing Suits and Flannels
t Reasonable Prices.
C. DOUKAS
319 South University

1 seldom seems to put them away, but
few shots escape him."
* * *

I3.

I I

-Assocmated Press Photo
The Indianapolis auto speedway, scene of the annual Memorial
race, was partly flooded as nearby creeks overflowed their banks. Two
drivers entered in this year's race, Ernie Triplett (front) and A. B.
"Deacon" Litz, got some fun out of the situation by paddling a canoe
around the course as they waited for it to dry out for practice runs.
23 PiltsA Q wdify For loos re
RaceHeld On eino 'i t Day

INDIANAPOLIS, May 24, -(A')-
With five days left in which to qual-
ify for one of the remaining 19 start-
ing positions in the annual 500-milej
speedway race here May 30, drivers
appeared today to be in no especial
hurry to run the 25-mile test.
Twenty-three pilots have qualified.
The starting field is limited to 42,
and the time trials end next Sunday.

gentine driver of the racer owned
by Juan Gaudino.
Several of the pilots are worried
over refusal of speedway officials to
relax the new rule limiting the cars
to six gallons of oil during the 500-
inile grind. Their speedsters have
consumed heavy amounts of oil in
practice runs. The rule is designed
by officials to eliminate oil spilling
on the track and to encourage bet-

F our Tourneys
Still Going n
Women's Sports
rICelnis, Arclery, Golf,
And Baseball Still In
Progress; Almost Over
As the outdoor season draws to-
ward its close, activity in the tourna-
ments moves fast. Tennis, archery,
and golf, as well as baseball, yet re-
main to be completed in the wom-
en's realm of athletics.
The mixed doubles has reached
the finals in the tennis play-offs.
Beatrice Massman and Harvey Bauss
will meet Alice Williams and Bob
Rowe for the campus mixed doubles
title. The former pair has won in
straight sets through most of its
matches, and the record of the other
two is almost equally good.
Semifinal rounds in the baseball
competition have been reached in
one bracket, but bad weather has
delayed the teams in the second.
Martha Cook 2 will clash with Sor-
osis 1 in the upper bracket.
In the lower division, Newberry
Cmeets Sorosis 3, the winner will meet
Jordan, and the victory of that con-
test will play Zeta Tau Alpha in the
semifinal round.
All the tourneys are to be com-
pleted as soon as possible, and if
anyone has a score to turn in at the
Women's Athletic Building, she is
urged to do so at once by Marie
Hartwig, faculty sponsor of the In-
tramural program.

r[HE NETMAN is from Brooklyn,
New York, played on the team of
New Utrecht High School there, is
seventeen years old, weighs 124
pounds. He is reported to hold a
municipal title, reputed to stand
fairly high in national junior ratings.
He will enter the Cranbrook tour-
nament for contestants under tigh-
teen, is conceded a good chance.
While his height and weight almost
obviate the possibility of Kahn's de-
veloping a "skill" shot and a drive
with an appreciable amount of whip,
he has developed steadiness and
form to a high degree, and may well
become a successful Varsity net play-
er next year.
* *
FAILING a tennis coach at Univer-
sity High school this spring, Dr.
Edgar G. Johnston, principal of the
institution, stepped into the breach.
Dr. Johnston, known as a tennis de-
votee, is reported to have turned out
some excellent teams on the Coast
prior to his acceptance of the posi-
tion in Ann Arbor. So far, his
charges have won victories in two
dual meets, won the Huron League
tennis competition.

AT LAST!

:.

i

Amazing Discovery

0

A number of drivers wheeled their ter engineering.
mounts about the 2 1-2 mile brick -- ------

Genuine
Waterproof Hat
TOYO PANAMA
"Cooler Than Any Panama"
Cleaning Sponge
Free with Every Hot

course yesterday at speeds higher
than the required 100 miles per hour,
but none attempted to win the 24th
starting place.
Among those who hoped to qualify
late today was Raoul Riganti, Ar-
Freshman Nine

Davis Cup T1ean In
Zone Finals Today
WASHINGTON, May 24. - (A) -
The United States' sturdy Davis Cupf
quartet, alrcady casting covetous eyes
at the long absent trophy, today

A

"I

A EN AVANT
A

*yq, lorweid
44

I

another run to lorce
extra innings.
The box score:
Michigan AB
Artz, rf..........4
Waterbor, 2b ......5
Bracndle, if ......4
Petoskey, cf . .....4
Diffley, c........3
Manuel, ss......4
Wistert, l.......4
Oliver, 3b ......4
Patchin, p ....,.. .0
Tillotson, p .....4

the game into

-a sought a final tune-up to its strokes
ea sI hY "EdS and smashes preparatory to meeting
the challenge of Argentina tomor-
ClG in the final round of American
Zone play.
Davis Cup officials were hopeful
The freshman baseball team re- President Roosevelt himself would
peated its victory earlier in the year make the draw this afternoon. Word
over the Frosh Physical Eds, yester- from the White House was that Mr.
day, by winning another close game,I Roozevclt would do the sclecting if

r
,

Burr, Patterson.& Auld Co.
Detroit, Michigan a WaIIerville, Ontario
At A A
A A
At For your convenienfce
Ann Arbor tore
603 Church St.
FRANK OAKES . Mgr.

Next to Wuerth Theatre

0

SEE OUR WINDOWS

0
2
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
0.

IH
2
0
1
0
1
1
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0
1

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0
3
1
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3
12
1
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1

A
0
3
1
1
2
3
0
1
5

E
0
0
0
1
0
1
0
0
0

I

i
',

Totals . .

.36 4 8 27 16 31

Michigan State AD
Faw1eet, rf .3.
Kircher, If....5
McCann, '2b.. ...5
Giafner, cf r5.......4
Langer, s........3
Rouse, 3b ....,... 3
Pemberton, P ,.1) ...4

1L
1
1
0
0
0
1
0
0
0

Ii
2
1
3
2
0
0

PO
3
3
2
9
7
2
1
0
0

A
0
0
3
0
0
0
0

E
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
1
1
3

Quarter - Finals
Played This Week
Phi Kappa Psi defeated Delta Clii
Tuesday, 6-3, in the Fraternity soft-
ball tournament, thus bringing to a
close the first round of play.
Quarter-finals will be, contested
this week as Phi Kappa Psi meets
the strong Phi Beta Delta nine, and
sigma Nu opposes Alpha Tau Omega.
The latter game will be played this
evening.
Schaffer will probably hurl for Phi
Kappa Psi, Fishman for Phi Beta
Delta, and Tessmer, the no-hit king,
for Sigma Nu. In the in depen dent
c i vi sign, Unfltouchablewon out over
Hlumxpty Dunpties Tuesday in a hot
contest for the right to enter the
tournament, 4-3.
The first I ournament game was
played yesterday between the Blue-
birds and the D. D.s
Black Friar's Dance
fac.inii PIETHn 0BIIESCIA
and TE HARLEQUINS
Fri., May 26 Michigan League 1iallroomn
$1.00 per Couple
rickets on Sale at League Desk, Hut.
Den, Slatcr's, Wahr's

3 to 2.
Sloppy play was the outstanding
feature of the game, both sides er-
ring frequently and managing to end
the inning with some men left on
the bases. However, there were some'
redeemable parts to the contest.
Rudness, the Physical Ed southpaw
pitcher, hurled a creditable game.
Steve Remias'' of the Edis was the
outstanding hitter of the day withi
an average of four hits out of four
times at bat, but his slugging utsu-
ally went to naught because of his
penchant for stcaling bases and not
getting there or because his team-
mates' never drove him in.

he could find the time.
The American team of Wilmer Al-
lison, captain; Ellsworth Vines,
United States and Wimbledon title-
holder; Gcorge Lott, and Johnny
Van Ryn, reached the national capi-
tal yesterday, but only Allison and
Van Ryn took immediately to the
courts.

TAKE IT EASY, THIS SPRING.
BUY THE LOUNGE-THE NEWEST THING f

THE RELIABLE WINDOW
CLEANING COMPANY
(Ceilings :ud n all Washed
A w nhins ---or W axing
Service aid Courtesy
A. .1Marchese Phone 916.

IN FLEXIBLE, ALL-SOFT TAILORIG

/

i

Totals ........3 7 3 14 27 9

For Memorial Day.. .
SIGSU '

Score by innings:
Michigan . 1. . 011 020 000-4
Mielan . .. .. 011 020 000- 4

:.

1t
8

(ases on balls: by Pemberton, 2.
Wild pitches: Tillotson, 1. Left on
bases: Michigan, 6; State, 11. Two-
Sb hits: Wistert, Lange'. Home
runs: Art/, 2, Struck out: by Tillot-
;con, 1; by Pemberton, 6. Hit by
pitcher: Patchin, 1; Tillotson, 1.
Winning pitchcr, Tillotson. Losing
pitcher. Pemberton. Time: 1 hour, 50
minutes .

Smaer tlBen They
ILiave Ever Been IBefore

Society

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Here's somethingrnew-andquite
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There isn't any hair-cloth or stiffen in
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smartly styleful in appearance arid
hangs on to its graceful shape forever!
Slouch in an armchair one minute;
spring out of it the next; bend, turn or
twist all you want... the Lounge plays
right along with you, uncomplainingly,

comfortably, smartly.

FOR SUMMU R WEAR

SPRING SUIT PRICES

Flannel Spart Coats.

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$39.50

Stripcd and Plain Whiie
Flanncl Slacks. $3.95 & $-4.95

latiolla 1101:;"

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