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May 10, 1934 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-05-10

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

[URDAY, MAY 10, 1934 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Wolverine Netmen To Meet Oberlin Today

Visitors Rated(
Highly;MeetTo
Start At 3 P.M.

I

PLAY

& BY-PLAY

- By^AL NEW /MAN
Ti T h~ 11 v1®M { E d pritin-

Western State Matches.
Called Off Because
Wednesday's Rain

Are
Of

The Wolverine netters will meet
Oberlin Collegenat 3 p.m. today at
the Ferry Field courts instead of to-
morrow as previously scheduled.
Little is known of the strength of
the Oberlin racqueteers, -other than
that they have won three or four
matches thus far this season, that
they have a reputation for excellent
tennis teams, and that they have
given Michigan good competition in
the past' In the last meeting two
years ago, the Wolverines defeated
Oberlin.
There exists an especially friendly
relation between the Ohioans and
Michigan. The Wolverine netters
have always received fine treatment
when playing at Oberlin, so they in-
tend to treat the visitors likewise by
taking the boys in for the night while
they are in Ann Arbor. They will be
housed at three different fraternities
on the campus.
Match Called Off
The match between Michigan and
Western State which was scheduled
for yesterday afternoon was called
off on account of rain. Coach John
Johnstone phoned Kalamazoo yes-
terday morning and told the Teachers
not to come. It is hoped that the
match will eventually be played off
here May 23. ,
Many Michigan fans were disap-
pointed, but none so much as Coach
Paul B. Sampson and his tennis team
from Ypsilanti. The coach and his
boys have missed but one Michigan
home match this season.
The same players that were to face
Western State yesterday will be sent
against Oberlin today, according to
Johnstone. This means Dan Kean,
Seymour Siegel, Joe Appelt, Howard
Kahn, Bill Bowles, and Milt Esko-I
witzs or Captain Clint Sandusky will
see service in that order of ranking.

A t. U E' aVlLSy - ay xJAj ! .nA' t. . . .
* * *
ADVICE TO THE MAY-DAY EXPEDITION: Boys, I hate to let you in on
all this but you are playing in the wrong league. Maybe you found
that out when te police treated you, for all that the University Discipline
committee said, in an entirely justifiable manner. Maybe it was brought
home to you that blocking traffic in Detroit is a serious offense, and
that police would rather handle the situation with considerable roughness
than bother with such formalities as magistrates and other oltd-fashioned
frills.
In every state there are at least two political factions. They are the
"ins" and the "outs." When you are playing along with the "ins" you can
get away with almost anything you want to name. Look at this fellow Metz-
ger, 23-year-old son of the commissioner of agriculture, who was convicted
of assaulting a 67-year old light company official in the course of an argu-
ment over a 67-cent bill and sentenced, only to be pardoned almost imme-
diately by the governor.
You have to admit that your trip to Detroit was at least foolish and ill-
advised in that the theories for which you were demonstrating are extremely
unpopular in this enlightened state. You were just begging for trouble. Dem-
onstrating for Socialism and Communism in this state is just about a
popular as getting up on the table and shouting "Hoch" on a French
liner, and you can expect just about the same consideration. Your political
faction is definitely the "outs."
Fellows, this is the same University that closed five fraternity houses
for having liquor on the premises just four years ago. Today, that action
would bring down even more of a storm of protest than it did the. They
wouldn't try it.
NOW YOU FIND YOURSELVES without University backing, but maybe
some day your theories will be acknowledged even out here in Michigan
and such a thing as happened would be impossible. Michigan just isn't
friendly to such operations and there's not much use in batting your heads
up against a brick wall.
You can go around thinking all the things you like, and chances arc
that that will distinguish you from most of the student body at that, but for
heaven's sake don't do any demonstrating.
I'm sorry that things are that way around here but you can't do much
about it. The majority is against you, and you must bow down to the god
of things as they are.
I'm not talking to the sensation-seekers among you, nor the publicity-
hounds, nor the professional agitators, nor those who have anything material
to gain out of supporting these theories. I'm talking to any man among you
who conscientiously holds the opinions that he preaches, who believes what
he believes because he has thought things through and can come to no othei
conclusion.
Here at Michigan you can get a polite, gentlemanly education
nothing greatly revolutionary, but an education that will enable you to drift
along with the course of events easily enough if you don't start doing some
fancy thinking.
If that's what you desire, all right. Wash behind your ears, get a shave
and stick around with the rest of us, and be easy-going and complacent about
it all. Otherwise, I advise you to get out. You are doing your cause no good
by sticking around here. Do not forget that America listens to Wall Street
and Park Avenue with far greater attention than to the voice of Union
Square. Of course, look at the shape America is in, but that might well be

Matt Patanelli
Given Chicago
Alumni Award
Becomes Second End In
Two Years To Capture
Freshman Trophy
Matt Patanelli, freshman end from
Elkhart, Ind., was awarded the Chi-
cago Alumni Trophy, given annually
to the player on the spring grid squad
who shows the most effort and im-
provement during the spring season.
Coach Harry Kipke in presenting
the huge silver football to Patanelli
said it was a hard task for the coach-
es to decide to whom it should go,
and that there were three men in the
running for it. But the choice finally
resolved on Patanelli and was con-
sidered by the coaches and squad
members the best possible selection.
Meyer Morton Speaks
Meyer Morton, the representative
of the Chicago Alumni Association
who has been at the cup presentations
ever since the first award to Ray Baer
in 1924, told the gathering of players
that they should not be downhearted
if they didn't break into the first-
string lineup immediately. He point-
ed out Jerry Ford as an example of
a trophy winner who was compelled
to sit on the bench for two years be-
cause he had the great Chuck Ber-
nard to contend with.
Patanelli, who was an All-State
end while at high school, also starred
in basketball and track. After fresh-
man football practice at Michigan
had ended he went out for the bas-
ketba1l team and earned his numerals
at the ,-iard position. He is now on
the freshman baseball squad and
gives promise of belonging to the se-
lect club of nine-letter men which
numbers among its members, Benny
(Continued on Page 6)
Golfers Will Meet
O.S.U. Tomorrow
A five-man Wolverine golf team left
at 6 a.m. today for Columbus where
Coach Trueblood's squad will attempt
to run up its fourth straight dual
meet win of the season against Ohio
State tomorrow on the Arlington
course.
Coach Trueblood has chosen Cap-
tain Eddie Dayton, Chuck Kocsis,
Woody Malloy, and Cal Markham to
make the tri, 'Vith Milt Schloss
named as alternate.
Little is known concerning the
strength of the Buckeye Squad, but
the Wolverine team, which has piled
up 66 points in three meets against
six for the opposition, is the top-heavy
favorite.
Showings of the individual squad
members during the week have been
highly gratifying to Coach Trueblood,
with Kocsis blasting out a 69, three
below par, for the best round of the
year, and Woody Malloy coming
throughwith a card of even par in
Tuesday's play.
The Wolverines will meet Purdue
on the University course Monday,
but will be without the services of
Kocsis and Carroll Sweet, both of
whom will be competing in the Na-
tional Open trials at Detroit.

irrelevant.
So just go around thinking these
playing in the wrong league.

things, or else get out. Boys, you are

Track Team To
Meet Buckeyes
FridayNight
25 Men Will Make Trip
To Columbus; Michigan
Has EdgeOver Ohio
Coach Ken Doherty, subbing for
Charlie Hoyt as Wolverine track men-
tor, will take 25 men with him on a
trip to Ohio State for the first night
track meet Michigan has ever en-
gaged in tomorrow evening.
It appears that the Wolverines have
the edge on the Buckeyes, although
several performers are still on the in-
jured list. Willis Ward has been prac-
ticing regularly this week, and Capt.
Tom Ellerby may also make the trip.
He was limbering up along with his
teammates on the Ferry Field track
last night, and appeared to be re-
turning to form.
Buckeyes Beat Irish
Ohio State's most recent accomp-
lishment was a 71 to 60 victory over
the Notre Dame thinclads in a meet
last Friday night. The Buckeyes won
all but one track event and three field
events. The meet indicated that the
Buckeyes had improved greatly out-
doors, for the Irish had defeated them
easily in the winter season.
Here are some comparative times
based on the Michigan Illinois meet,
and the Ohio State-Notre Dame en-
counter:-
Mile run-Jack Childs (M) (4:24.2)
and Moore (O.S.) (4:27.5). 220-yard

dash -Bob Lamb (M) :22) and Mad-
ison (O.S.) (:22.1). 440-yard dash-
Ed Lemon (M) (:49) and Arnold
(O.S.) (:49.1).
120-yard high hurdles - Willis
Ward (M) (:14.7) and Cook (O.S.)
(:15.3). Two-mile run - Neree Alix
(M) (9:50) and Price (O.S.) (9:48.5).
8FJ-yard run - Harvey Smith (M)
(1:54.7) and Smith (O.S.) (1:57.7).
In other events George Neal (O) is
an easy favorite in the shot put. The
Ohio State mile relay team should
win. Moreau Hunt is favored in the
low hurdles, Clark Schell in the broad
jump, and Willis Ward in the high
jump and 100-yard dash.

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See the new, smart designs at jewelers and
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occasions.
The Baer & Wilde Co.. Attleboro, Mass.
SWAflH
Jewelry Accessories for Men

SPORT COATS
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ISECIAL
SEILSPECIAL SUIT SALE
$21.00
Extra Trousers $4.00
Interwoven Hose
Streamline Shirts
$1.59 and up
Allen A. Underwear
SHIRTS AND SHORTS
50c and up

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WHOSE ARRIVAL
WAS AN EVENT!

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