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April 04, 1934 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-04-04

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

)AY, APRIL 4, 1934

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

_

Swimmers

Leave

Today

For

A.A.U.

Battle

At

Ohio

Stath

PLAY&
BY- PLAY
-By AL NEWMAN--
WELL I SEE THAT thank goodness
the enlightened electorate of Ann
Arbor has decided to protect the
morals of the students east of Division
St. or a line down the middle of it
or whatever the law says. That is
mighty fine being as how beer east'
of the line has a very corrosive effect
on the lining of the stomach and
due to geographical conditions, west
of the line it is quite harmless.
Still, I wonder about the motivation
of the beer vote, if any. If the local
electorate is being purely altruistic
and looking out for the college stu-
dent locally by keeping him away
from beer except in drug stores, it is
the first time I have ever noted any1
such altruism, and I think it is a
Splendid Sentiment if the vote was1
motivated by such views. But I doubt
it.
OR MAYBE it was due to the fact;
that the good people of Ann Ar-
bor hate to have college students
under the influence of beer up near
where they live. But of course, there
are quite a few voters west of Di-
vision, and their vote would counter-
balance that. There is also the fact
that college students have to walk
all the way uptown anyway and con-
sequently the disturbance, if any,
would continue all the way. If this is
the reason for the vote, a strong
"Sing all the Way Home From Main
St." movement should eventually
bring about reform.
Now the vote might also be influ-
enced by private interest . . . that
is, businesses that desired to monop-
olize the beer business in Ann Arbor,
but that of course couldn't happen in
a democratic municipality.
Or it might be simply the dry ele-
ment in a small mid-western town
coming to the fore. In any case, Ann
Arbor has maintained its present
status away up }n the ranks of the
"Yewkant" municipalities.
Urso-Wilhains
Go Feature Of
Arm ory Fights
Patsy Urso, of the Detroit Ger-
man Athletic Club, will meet Obie
Williams of Ypsilanti in the feature
attraction of the Company K boxing
show in the Armory tonight.
Fourteen bouts are carded for the
show which will begin at 8:15. Al-
though all reserved seats were re-
ported sold, officials said that gen-
eral admission seats were still avail-
able.
Urso, who was a member of the
Chicago Tribune team which recent-
ly met a New York team in an inter-
city meet, will be returning to the
scene of his first triumphs. He was
given his start toward Chicago and
the Golden Gloves show there by vir-
tue of his win in the local tourney.
Williams is a fast boxer who has
built up a considerable reputation in
local circles as a slugger.
Owens Noses Out
Michigan Freshman
Sam Stoller, Michigan's sensation-
al freshman sprinter, lost a race by
inches to Jesse Owens, National high

school champion who is at present
attending Ohio State. At the Ohio
A.A.U.'s at Cincinnati recently Owens
was clocked in 5.4 for the 50-yard
dash, excellent time. Don Bennett,
former Buckeye sprint star came in
behind Stoller.
Stoller and Owens started their
track rivalry in high school when the
Michigan freshman was running for
Cincinnati and Owens for Cleveland
East Tech. Stoller placed second to
the negro star in the Nationals last
spring, when Owens broke the ex-
isting scholastic record for the 100-
yard dash with a phenomenal time
of 9.4.
RAT CAMPAIGN HELD
Lexington, Kentucky, has enlisted
the aid if its school children in the
city's campaign to rid itself of rats.
Five cents is paid for each rodent
delivered dead or alive.

Ten Men Make
Trip In Quest Of
Titular H o n o r s
Degener And Johnston In
Diving Events Should
Win Points For Michigan
Mann Is Pessimistic

Casts Aspersions On Michigan's Pants

A.K.L.Winner

Michigan Gymnasts Are Asked
Tn Giv Evhiitin I )IDetroi

Meet Outcome May
On The Michigan
Team's Showing

Hinge
Relay

Two contingents of Michigan's Na-
tional Champion swimmers will leave
Ann Arbor today and tomorrow for
Columbus where they will seek the
National Amateur Athletic Union
title in the annual meet starting to-
morrow. Preliminaries will be run off
tomorrow and Friday and all finals
will be held Saturday.
The same ten men who defeated the
finest field of swimmers ever as-
sembled to win the N.C.A.A. crown
last week will return to the Buckeye
pool to face far sterner opposition
from strong athletic club teams.
Not Much Chance - Mann
Michigan's trophy room is full of
National Collegiate cups, and Mann
would like to add an A.A.U. cham-
pionship trophy to the group -not
that there is much chance, he feels.
New York A.C., with its three
Spence brothers and a flock of lesser
lights is not yet prepared to relin-
quish its perennial honors to an up-
start college team out of the West.
Mann's list of the men who will
compete at Columbus this week-end,
and from there swing into the East
during spring vacation for a number
Michigan To Meet Yale
Swimmers Next Year
Michigan will meet Yale in a
dual swimming meet next year at
New Haven. The decision came
following a conference between
Matt Mann, Varsity swim coach,
and Bob Kiphuth, Yale mentor,
at the N.C.A.A. meet last week.
The meet will be the first be-
tween the two schools in four
years, and will give the Wolver-
ines a chance to break Yale's
consecutive dual meet winning
total which reached 125 this sea-
son. The meet will take place
between semesters next year. Ki-
phuth refused to meet Michigan
in their home pool.
of dual meets includes: Captain Jim
Cristy and Tex Robertson, in the free
style distance events; Bob Renner,
Henry Kamienski, and Ogden Dal-
rymple, free style sprinters; Bob Law-
rence, breast stroke; Dick Degener,
Derland Johnston and Frank Fehsen-
feld, divers.
Degener's decision to dive for Mich-
igan makes the Wolverines virtually
certain of firsts in the high and low-
board diving events. Mann, proud of
the showing Johnston made in taking
third in the Intercollegiates, believes
his sphomore star will also place in
these events.
Drysdale Is Underdog
Drysdale will have his hands full
with Danny Zehr, Indiana youth who
took the A.A.U. back stroke title last
year, but is sure to give the youngster
a battle for first place. Drysdale will
also swim against his former team-
mate, Johnny Schmieler, now repre-
senting D.A.C., in the 300-yard medley
event.
Mann feels that the outcome of the
meet will depend on the showing his
two relay teams make against the
athletic club stars. If they can do as
well as they did at Columbus, when
they took a first and second, the boys
may return wearing the first A.A.U.
crown ever sported by a college team.

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U' S e PEcT4ACUkf'!.

"IJ. 1'. k1 ~.t11 ! Y 1J UV V 1 V l.7.3.., -,V . ...p Au.urn. , rA
Relay C Hw "Gone but not forgotten." three letter wi
The above words have long had a attempting to T
somewhat sentimental significance, bers of the te
Independent Tifle Taken I have even been written in beautiful to Detroit its t
By HiiniptvlDuna p is I script, framed, and hung under Ro- be borne byI
ver's picture in the parlor, have good- the exhibition"
Slower Race ness knows long come to be consider- to individual p
ed trite and inadequate. But it looks ratus and ma
A. K. L. edged out Phi Kappa as though this phrase will have to be not be expecte
Psi by inches to win the annual Fra- draggedout for further use when it gan officially.
terityRelys t te Feld. Huseit comes to properly labelling the There are se
ternity Relays at the Field House status of the University of Michigan campus who w
yesterday afternoon. Their time for gymnastic team. for the revival.
the half mile was 1:40.2. At the The Wolverine gym team passed tied a lot for
same time the Humpty Dumpties won away last year after completing a really likes tu
race from the Blue regular season of competition. The likely will be
the Independent boys disbanded. Coach West got an- Leonard Seba
Raiders with a time of 142.4. other job. That was that. Public Steinberg, and
The fraternity race was one of the! consciousness of this athletic insti- also three sc
closest and most exciting in the his- tution of three years' standing began never had a
tory of the meet. After trailing most to dim. It looked like oblivion, never had a
oeThen a letter came to Coach John- wares: Gager,
of the way, Hildebrand of the A. stone, a missive dated March 20, 1934. fellow.
K. L.'s took the lead for his team, No one knows why the letter came At any rate
which Dean the anchor man barely to Johnstone, for he is tennis, boxing, the decadentf
managed to maintain to the tape. and fencing coach. Anyway he open- gymnastic tear
Other A. K. L. runners were Dorner ed the letter. It was from Western ing to life fo
and Rinhardt. k High School, Detroit, Mich. It said: the first Fridc
Theta Chi and Tau Kappa Epsi- "Could we arrange for an exhibition
lon took third and fourth places. of your gymnastic team to be held FRESH]
TheIndpenentrae, lthughaIin conjunction with our bi-annual Candidate.
The Independent race, although a circus.Any date you t anillCanddlt
bit slower, was close all the way. right, we are sure but we might baseball tea
Randall, O'Connell, Hathcock and name the first Friday in May as prf- Coach Oost
Roberts composed the winning quar- enable House or or
tet. Johnstone handed the letter over mond, Mond
Following the Blue Raiders were to Carl Elsworth, '34A, former gym- Allnequipd
the Hops and D.D.'s. nast. Now he and Oren Parker, '34A,
Squash Finals Today
Marvin Niehuss will defend his
faculty singles squash title against
Robert Angell at 2:45 p.m. today at
the Intramural Sports Building. An-
gell has twice before won the title,
but was eliminated by Niehuss in the
semi-finals of last year's tourna-
ment.
Play in the open squash tourna-
ment has progressed to the semi-
finals. In the upper bracket Ernie
Smith meets Marvin Niehuss and in
the lower bracket Earl Riskey meets
Ray Fisher.

nner in the sport, are
:ound Up former mem-
am. If a squad goes
ravelling expenses will
Western High School,
will have to be limited
performances on appa-
ts, and the team will
ed to represent Michi-
everal old gymnasts on
ill probably be on hand
. Hilt Ponto, who wres-
r Michigan this year,
mbling a lot better. He
one. Then there are
ld, Voito Lassila, Abe
J. Farrar. There are
ophomores who have
chance to show their
chance to show their
Walker, and anothei
it certainly looks like
University of Michigar
m has a chance of com-
r one night at least-
lay in May.
MAN BASEBALL
s for the freshman
am should report to
erbaan at the Field
fn the freshman dia-
ay, April 16, at 3 p.m.
tes must bring their
ent.

FRANCpIS AN
OHIO10STATCS
NEWJ
FOOT At L COACH

* * * *
'Miracle Man' Will Be game, and that to Michigan. Schmidt
.O.rose to the occasion with the now
Head Of O.S.U. Athletics famous comment that "they put their
When Ohio State signed Francis pants on the same way we do, don't
Albert Schmidt as head athletic
coach, the Buckeyes obtained a ge- '
nius, the well-known miracle man
of the Southwest. Schmidt made

EL

'I

the best record for winning game
both football and basketball, tha
any other man in that sectionc
the country.
No sooner had he signed the con
tract to coach the O.S.U. footba
team this year,. than he was warne
of his predecessor's fate. Sam Willa
man was fired after losing only on
The Pleasant
Tinkle of
Money Being
Spent .. .
You'll hear it here...!
and should you become curious
and inquire why there is a
noted lack of hoarding among
Corbett's customers . . . either
Corbett's or the customers will
be glad to tell you this .
THAT PEOPLE are spending
money here because the values
are worth more than the bank
notes that are being paid for
them.
Examples-
Michaels Stern Suits $25, $30
Extra Trousers Free)
Topcoats ...... $19.50 - $30
Gabardine Trench Coats $3.50
Waterproofed

in
of
n-
al
ed
a-
ne

" I'll Be Home
Friday Night, Mother"
C ALL the folks back home now to tell them when
and where to meet you when you arrive home
for spring vacation. Call friends to plan good times
for next week.
Long Distance Rates are surprisingly low. Rates for
Station-to-Station calls from Ann Arbor to represent-
ative points are shown here. Rates to other points are

w

/ s-
-4-
J rt r___ 1_ I t t
t t 1 -+
1 I I I 4--x
- k-
-,
-

I

I

I

I

'I

I'

EN AVANI
A
A.

A
,..,or oward A

Sanforized Shirts. .
White or Colors

3 for $4.

Burr, Patterson Auld Co.
DetroitMichia~n S WoNtrvile, Ontario
A .n A
A For your conlvenienlce

i
i
i

Coopers 50c Shirts and Shorts,
Side tie or elastic, 3 - $1.25
Cooper's 35c Hose. .4 pair $1.
Whites, pastels, or dark
colors.
La Salle Hats .......... $2.95
Extra light weight.
Interwoven Hose 35c, 50c, 75c

proportionately low.
DAY
(4:30 anl -
1 :0()ppm.)
BAY CITY ..........70.
CHICAGO .1.05.
CLEVELAND .70.
DETROIT .30.
GRAND RAPIDS .80

EVENING
(71:00pm-
.55.......
.90 . ...
.60 .,.
.30 . ...
.60.......

NIGHlT
(8:30 p.in.-
9 :30 fani.)

I

Ann Arbor Store
603 Church St.
FRANK OAKES M

A9
A
A
S r.-

.35
.60
.40
.30
.40
.35
.35
.35

KALAMAZOO .....70.......

1-2 SOLES AND HEELS

Manhattan Shirts

. 195

LANSING...

.45 . .

.55.
.35
.45,

Manhattan Pajamas.$2 - $2.50
MrGregor Sweaters . .X52. - $3.

PORT HURON .60. .

Wednesday, Thurs., Friday Only
MEN'S - WOMEN'S - CHILDREN'S
Oak leather on women's and children's
shoes. Composition soles on men's. With
regdur rubber heels.
---vt On While You waif: or Shp-
&

Flannel Slacks,
Sport Coats.

$4. $6.
$8.50 up

SHOES
LENGTHENED
OR WIDENED
TO FIT YOU .

(On a call costing 50c or more, a Federal tax applies)

Style Leadership

"

AM A&

F

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