THE MICHIGAN DAILY
- 1 -.
W O M E N'S
Not long ago we wrote a paean
in praise of the rifle team, because
they were standing next to the top
in national shooting circles. But that
was against "merely feminine" com-
petition. More recently they tied the
Maize and Blue men's team with a
score of 95.8 in a shoulder to shoulder
match heldaunder Colonel Rogers'
supervision at the Field House.
The women's best scores were not
as high as the two 99's shot by the
men, neither, however, were their
lowest scores nearly so low. None of
the co-ed sharpshooters shot a score
Comparative scores tell the story.
Figures for the women read as fol-
lows: Lay, 98; Woodward, 97; Ed-
mands, 97; Jackson, 97; Neubecker,
96; Johnson, 96; Stech, 95; Turnbull,
94; Vater, 93.
The men's scores were: Sarnes, 99;
Cole, 99; Price 98; Framburg, 97;
Beuhler, 94; Coursey, 88.
In their last week of Intercollegiate
telegraphic competition, the members
of the co-ed team scored 496 out of
a possible 500 against Indiana, Wich-
ita, and Vermont. Miss Lay and Miss
Stech both shot perfect scores in this
WITH BOSTON BEANS?
The University of Michigan Club of
Boston will entertain the Varsity
swimming team Thursday, April 12 at
Boston on their eastern invasion dur-
ing spring vacation when they meet
a selected all-college and all-club
team in the Brookline Municipal
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Michigan Victory Would
Be A Distinct Upset, As
1933 Records Show
Turning on the power which gave
them an overwhelming victory, 47 to
22, over the University of Michigan
in last year's A.A.U. meet, the New
York Athletic Club today begins its
quest for another title in the same
meet at Columbus, O. Preliminaries
today and tomorrow will reduce the
field to the outstanding stars in every
event before the finals on Saturday.
Michigan, with a ten man team,
will be there to try to give the cos-
mopolitanites a battle but their
chances are recognizedly slim. Led by
the three swimming Spence brothers
the New York outfit has an array of
former college stars and prep ath-
letes that are odds on favorites to
repeat this year.
3 Spences There
The Spences, Wallace, Leonard and
Walter, teamed together to win a
brilliant medley relay from the Wol-
verine trio of Schmieler, Lemak andk
Renner last year and are favored to
cop another first on Saturday.
Walter Spence, Johnny Schmieler
and Taylor Drysdale are the recog-
nized class of the individual medley
field, and experts feel that a new
A.A.U. record in this event is bound
to be on the books before the curtain
is rung down Saturday night.
Gilhula Is Absent
The highly touted Jimmy Gilhula,
who failed to take a first place in
last week's Intercollegiates, has re-
turned home with his Southern Cali-
fornia teammates. This leaves the
free style distance events to Jack
Medica, Washington U. youth who
won three firsts last week, Stevens
and Plichta, both of Navy, and Mich-
igan's captain, Jim Cristy, among the
Ralph Flanagan, 18 year old Flor-
ida youth who won the 500-yard
event last year, should fight it out
with 19-year-old Medica for the
title, with Cristy given a chance to
What will Michigan's 400-yard free
style relay team do? That is the ques-
tion expert prognosticators are ask-j
Here is the three-day.schedule.
Thursday afternoon - Preliminar-
ies in the 150-yard back-stroke, 100-l
yard free style, low board diving1
and 300-yard medley swim.
Thursday evening -Finals in the
Friday afternoon-Preliminaries inI
the 200-yard free style, 220-yard?
breast stroke and 400-yard relay.
Friday evening -Finals in the
Saturday afternoon -Preliminar-
ies in the 500-yard free style, hight
board diving and 300-yard medleyi
Saturday evening -Finals in the
Johnny Schmieler, who led Mich-
igan's team into last year's A.A.U.
meet will again seek National honors
when he competes in the A.A.U.'s at
Columbus this weekend. Instead of
the Maize and Blue of Michigan,
however, Schmieler will be wearing
the Blue and Gold of Detroit Ath-
letic Club in his quest for breast-
Jim Kelly, freshman wrestling
mentor, awarded numerals to sixteen
members of his 1934 team. These
men will take a large part in the
rebuilding of the wrestling team next
year as only five of this season's Var-
sity will be eligible next year.
Men receiving numerals are: Lloyd
G. Berryman, Ferndale, Mich.; Frank
S. Bissell, Pittsburgh, Pa.; Robert
J. Gardner, Clarian, Iowa; Arnold
Gross, Utica, N.Y.; Walter Heaven-
rich, Detroit, Mich.; Roy W. Jian-
nott, Thornwood, N.Y.; Ernest A.
Johnson, Jr., Pleasantville, N.Y.; Ber-=
tram A. Kanwit, Lynbrook, N. Y.;
Edward E. Kellerman' Highland Park,
Mich.; Otto J. Kerschbaum, Stevens-
ville, Mich.; Abraham Levine, New;
York, N.Y.; Walter Locklin, Paw Paw.
Mich.; William Lowell, Buffalo, N.Y.,
Louis Mascuruskus, Akron, Ohio; Al-
len Rubin, Chicago, Ill.; and Harry
T. Wright, Mt. Clemens, Mich.
PENDORF WINS BOWLING
Henry Pendorf, with a three-game
total of 614, defeated Gene Eisenhour
in the finals of the All-Campus
singles bowling tournament Saturday
at the Union. Eisenhour's total was
Q Saffe11& mush
By Al- NEWMAN--
Colgate's Turn. .
YOU MAY REMEMBER that last
December just before that last
vacation which took place. so long
ago, a hockey team visited the local
Arena here and took a sound drub-
Now that, last season, was no nov-
elty. But this team was from Colgate,
and supposed to have plenty of class.
They did. They put up a very game
fight and looked pretty good. They
just didn't seem to work together and
know what it was all about.
After the game the scribes dis-
covered the reason for all that. It
was only Colgate's second time on the
ice together even in pactice that sea-
son because the weather had been
mild and there is no indoor arena at
Colgate. Consequently they weren't
very good at co-operating.
But now it is Colgate's turn. Mich-
igan's baseball team will journey
there this weekend for a game on
Monday, and indications point to the
fact that there will be no outdoor ex-
perience for the lads at all until
that afternoon due to the late season.
And it seems quite possible that Col-
gate has a big edge on the Wolverines
in that matter.
It looks like Colgate's turn .
but maybe Michigan will turn and
win. If the boys do, it will be a mod-
ern miracle and they will deserve
plenty of credit.
*I * *
NOTABLE in Post-Vacation sports
. Baseball games for the
drowsy spring afternoons . . . but
not till late in the month. Sit in the
shade with the co-ed companion; ex-
plain the game, and eat peanuts if
you can stand the questions and af-
ford the peanuts.
Tennis matches . . good places to
acquire some inspiration for your own
tennis game and some of that early
Tilden Exhibition . . . May 4 in
the Intramural Building . . . one of
the outstanding sport events on the
local spring calendar. In fact, the
outstanding event for tennis enthu-
Gymnastic team resurrection for a
Detroit exhibition. Interesting in that
the dead has risen from the grave.
Will Be Open
Friday will be the last day that
entries in the Independent baseball,
tennis, and horseshoe tournaments
will be open, the Intramural depart-
ment has announced. All teams or
men who desire to enter any of these
events should sign up at the Intra-
mural Building by that day. Compe-
tition in all these sports will begin
soon after the end of spring vacation
Last year the Blue Raiders, led by
their pitcher, Prieskorn, won the
baseball tournament. This season
Prieskorn will be on the mound for
the Raidcrs again supported by pa
of last year's champions. Sixteen
teams competed in 1933 and it i
probable that the same number will
be entered again this spring.
The Blue Raiders also took the
horseshoc tourney last year after de-
featiug 0he Hops in the finals. Te
sq.ads.werecentered. Each team must
have six men composing threc
(loubles to play in the elimination
Tennis teams, five men to a squad
must be entered in the net tourney
Last year there were 13 entries. The3
were led by the Flying Dutchmen whc
defeated the Blue Raiders in the final
All men who are not attached to a.
team may enter and, the Intramural
officials will form a team out of these
players. This applies to all the Spring
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