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.

May 11, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-05-11

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Twenty-Five
Wolverines Are U.
Favored Over
State Thinclads

Tracksters

Leave

For

Buckeye

Meet

Tonight
GOPHERS BOAST 32 TITLES
University of Minnesota teams
have won 32 Big Ten Lid~es in 32
years. Football and nocey lead with
nine championships.

S. Golfers All Set For British In Walker Cup Matches

Tom Ellerby, Willis Ward
In Condition For Meet;
Is Last Dual Encounter
The University of Michigan track
team, Big Ten indoor champions and
undefeated in dual competition, will
compete in the last dual meet of the
season at Columbus tonight. Coach
Larry Snyder's Buckeye tracksters
will provide the opposition.
Coach Charlie Hoyt, back on hand
for the'meet, has announced that t
full squad of 25 men will make the
trip. They are: Captain Tom El lerby,
Willis Ward, Bob Lamb, Tony Sera-
kos, Moreau Hunt, Ed Lemen, Harvey
Patton, Harvey Smith, Paul Gorman,
Jake Kauffman, Jack Childs, Neree
Alix, Rod Howell, Dick McManus, Nel-
son Droulard, Clark Schell, Dan
Schwenger, Herm Wendland, Mar-
shall Silverman, Skip Etchells, Mike
Malaschevich, Martin Alexander, Bob
Kositcheck, and Al Blumenfeld.
Ellerby Improved
Michigan's stock took a great up-
ward spurt with the news that Capt.
Ellerby would be able to make the
trip. Tom returned to practice a
couple days ago and has shown great
improvement. Willis Ward also ap-
pears to have recuperated from a
leg injury which handicapped him in
both the Drake Relays and the Illi-
nois meet.
One of the features of tonight's
meet will be an exhibition by Jesse
Owens and other freshmen track
stars. They will be timed for the
Michigan-Ohio State frosh tele-
graphic meet which will be held this
week-end. Owens will compete in
the 100- and 220-yard dashes and
the broad jump. His chief competitor
will be Sam Stoller, a rival of high
school days and the Wolverines pre-
mier fiosh performer.
Ward In Three Events
The order of events and Mich-
igan's entries are as follows:
One-mile run - Childs, Smith. Pole
Vault-Hunn,.Droulard. Discus throw
- Etchells, Silverman, Alexander,
Malaschevich. 400-yard dash--Capt.
Ellerby, Lemen, Patton. Broad jump
-Schell, Wendland, Schwenger. 100-
yard dash - Ward, Lamb, Serakos.
120-yard high hurdles - Ward, Hunt.
440-yard run - Smith, Gorman,
Kauffman. Shot put - Blumenf'd,
Silverman, Alexander. 220-yard dash
-Serakos, Lamb. Two-mile run -
Alix, Howell, McManus. High jump -
Ward, Hunn. 220-yard low hurdles
- Hunt, Lamb. Javelin throw - Kos-
itcheck, Silverman.,
The squad leaves by special bus
at 8 a.m. today. The meet starts at
7:30 p.m. and will be held under arc
lights.
Frosh Football
Men Turn To
Yearling Nine
Following the third cut of the fresh-
man baseball squad this week, less
than half of the large squad of over
50 men that turned out at the begin-
ning of the season remain.
The squad has been reinforced by
the addition of three football men
-Matt Patanelli, a first baseman;
Chris Everhardus, infielder; and Vin-
cent Aug, outfielder.
Attention is being turned to bat-
ting and fielding, according to Coach
Bennie Oosterbaan. The squad will
concentrate on these for the re-
mainder of the week, and during the
absence of the Varsity next week will
meet Coach Ray Fisher's reserves.
Those remaining on the squad are:
pitchers--Butler, Gee, Powell, and
Zimmerman; catchers - Berryman,
Williams, Reader, Sooke, and Rosen;
first basemen - Solomon, Patanelli,

Cheney, and Sobsey; other infielders
- Wilson, Terbeek, Ballance, Abbott,
Everhardus, and Mlinazi; outfielders
-Aug, Hambourger, Bedford, For-
netti, and Hinshaw.
AUBURN GRADS STAR COACHES
..At Auburn they teach 'em how to
teach others to play basketball. In
the state high school tournament at
Tuscaloosa the four teams that ad-
vanced to the semi-finals were coach-
ed by Auburn alumni.

Wolverine Golfd
Team Will Meet
0. S. U._Today
After an afternoon practice round
on the Arlinpton Country Club course,
Cclumbus, yesterday, a five-man Wol-
verine golf team will seek its fourth
Ki aight dual meet win of the season
against Ohio State today.
The Michigan squad of Captain
Eddie Dayton, Chuck Kocsis, Woody
M:lly. Cal Markham and Milt
Schloss, aiterlite, is a heavy-odds fa-
vri C t (opple over the little-tried
buckeye team.
Coach Thomas Trueblood is cx-
peeted to iteam Dayton and Ko-sis
.nd Malloy :w Markh:am in the
foursomes, nd will probably use the
enilre squat of five men in the singles.
Neither of the Wolverine foursomes
ha:; been defeated in the three prev-
ious (11.1l neeis, including two Con-
1 aren:e engagements, ndi have al-
lowed but two points. The D:yton-
Koc sis team has not lost a point in the
three dual meet foursome matches.
The squad wiltiic:urn to Ann Arbor
tonight andl will prepare for the third
dual meet of the season on Monday,
when Purdue will appear on the Uni-
versity Course. Coach Trueblood will
probably alter his lineup for the Boil-
eraker meet considerably, as Kocsis
and Carroll Sweet, Varsity letter win-
ners, will both be competing in the
National Open trials at Detroit.
A field of 38 crack professionals
and amateurs has been entered, with
four places open from the district.
But one amateur has qualified from
the :Detroit district in recent years,
Sandy Somerville, former National
Aim teur champion, turned the trick.
HELD HIG JUMP TITLE
"Mo" Hunt, star sophomore hurd-j
ler, was a high jumper at Alpena
high school before attending the
University. He held the Regional
E title in this event besides competing
on the basketball and football teams.,

A4~

f

"'.:7

_ _ _ -

FGrid Praetiee
Reveals 1rstt
String__aterad
Although the spring football sea-
,on came to its official end Thurs-
day, when Matt Patanelli was award-
ed the Chicago Alumni Trophy, the
men of the squad will be playing
and thinking football all during the
summer months.
As Coach Kipke told the team, they
are facing a very hard schedule next
year and they must be ready to play
the day they return to schol. How-
ever, the squad looked good in the
spring scrimmages and the freshmen
replacements for the graduating stars
looked as if they will be capable of
giving Minnesota and Ohio State real
battles in the 1934 season.
At the end position, Matt Pata-
nelli, Sol Sobsey and John Rieck
showed that they were capable of
playing in Grade A competition. Pa-
tanelli especially gave promise of be-'
ing the man who will make the fanst
forget Ted Petoskey.
Good tackles were uncovered in
"Tiny Wright," who will be a hardl
man for any line to roll back, "Joe"
Callouete, and Joe Fisher, an Ann
Arbor boy.
Several good guards were noticed
among this year's crop of freshmen.
Bill Sears, "Bud" Hanshue, Ernie Pe-
derson, and Don Hillier seemed to
have the call over the rest of the as-<
pirants for this position.
At the pivot position Stan Schu-
man gave a good account of himself,
but with Jerry Ford and Russ Fuog
back it doesn't seem as if he has
much chance to break into next year'sl
line-up.
'Wagner 's,
have two new feature
shirts for Spring, both
in the popular Arrow
MI TOGAt Customi - Cu t
style.
W i trip RI tI.IIEN
A finely ribbed white
summer weight fabric
$2.50
CREA M OXl'FOR)
A new button - down
collar model in a new
summ r coor. $2.00
STATE STREET

S ST. ANDREWS, Scotland, May 10.--(/') -The d;aw today for the
opning- Scotch foursome ma'atche's tomorrow im Walker Cup comwetition
paired the leading teams of the United States :md Great Britain against
each other in the feature matdh.
Johnn-y Gc a, United S ' ates wn (itlialder, and Lawson Little,
the Californian, who had defeated the other thr:e American combina-
tions in practice rounds, weec drawn against Cyril Tolley and Roger
Wethered, leading twosome of the British side.
The other pairs were: Captain Francis Ouimet and George T. Dun-
lap, Jr., United States, versus Jack McLean and Eric McRuvie, Great
Britain; Gus Moreland and Javk Westland, United States, versus Harry
Bentley and Eric Fiddian, Great Britain, and Max Marston and Chan-
dler Egan, United States, versus Captain Michael Scott and Sam
McKinlay.
Johnny Fischer, the Cincinnati youngster, is the spare on the
American side and Leonard Crawley and Tony Torrence on the British.
It was generally agreed that the foursemes would result in an even split
leaving the decision to the eight singles matches to be played Saturday.
Goodman and Little, who had successive medal scores of 70 and 72
in their last two practice rounds, were conceded an edge as were Moreland
and Westland, but most of the experts felt McLean and McCruvie were
sure to beat Ouimet and Dunlap and that Marston and Egan were the
underdogs against Scott and McKinlay.

-Associated Press Photo
Cavaleale May
Seek Vietory
In Preakness
BALTIMORE, May 10. - (P) -- The
United States Weather Bureau and
the trainer of last week's Kentucky
Derby winner made announcements
today that brought forecasts of a'
great day for the thousands expected1
to witness the forty-fourth annual
running of the Preakness at Pimlico
Saturday.
Fair and cooler, said the weather
man.
Cavalcade probablywill run, said
Bob Smith, who trains Mrs. Isabel
Dodge Sloane's stable. So will High
Quest, winner of the Wood Memorial.
With the Sloan horses entered,
there seemed little doubt that the
cream of the nation's three-year-olds
-a highly select if somewhat small
equine company of eight or nine-
would compete for the Woodlawn
Vase and the $25,000 added purse.
Probable competitors, in addition
to Cavalcade and High Quest, includ-
ed Alfred Gwynne Vanderbilt's Dis-
covery, second in the Derby.

It's a far cry from the barna-
cle-inviting, water-logging
"bathing suit" of yesteryear
to Gantner WIKIESI
Only WIKIES have that pat-
ented high waist thatwon'troll
down... that improved elastic
built-in Supporter... that new
Gantner-process, quick-dry-
ing yarn. Only WIKIES retain
their smartness aftgr in-
numerable wettings.
They're not WIKIES if
they're not by Gantner!
$395

I

4 ,urnA M E DICO

I

. 1

I

Wor eii's Jutr (1111ral Sports

All-Participation Cup I tories and sororities. Their recordf
With only the spring tournament'| places them well above three of the
decisions needed to complete the point dorms.
tabulation and fix the year's standings' The other teams to score over the
for the house teams, Jordan Hall 200 mark, to datLe represent Tri Delt,
seems to have a comfortably wide folding 240 points, Martha Cook with
lead towards winning the All-Partici- -225, and Chi Oimega with an even
pation Cup for 1934. 200.

NEW FILTER INVENTION
n CELLOPHANE EXTERIOR,
MESH SCREEN INTERIOR,
KEEPS JUICES, FLAKES and
ALL OBJECTIONABLE
SUBSTANCES In
FINEST BRIAR fiter ano out ?
'AO*"'"""your mouth.
ALL POPULAR
AT GOOD DEALERS SHAPES
PATENTED JULY 25, 1933. NO. . . . 1.919.959

r
r

with belt and supporter
GANTNER & MATTERN CO.
Makers of America's Finest Swim Suits
Erhalb,1

J A

k

y

.L

The Joridan teams have garnered

The All-Participation Cup, which

a total of 375 points to lead the list will be awarded before the end, of
at present writing. That is almost the year, will go to the house with 1
100 better than the runner-up. Betsy the greatest number of points on the
Barbour has second place, following list. Points are awarded on a basis
Jordan with 205 points, of entrance into the Intramural tour-
Next in succession is the Indepen- muneuts, both individual and team.
dent League, close behind Betsy with Also points are given for every first
280 points. It is an outstanding and second which a team may win.
achievement for the Independents to Present standings have been com-
stand third on the records. The dif- puted on a basis of entrance and re-
ficulty in drawing them together, as sults in the fall and winter sports
well as interesting them in the first ---hockey, volleyball, basketball,
place, is much greater with the scat- swimming, badminton, archery, and
tered houses than with the dormi- tennis.

i

PALM BEACH

iL

I

1

EQ

r .
mayG .

4 K
C:% /.;

Crisp, cool, immaculate, faultlessly correc t.
iance-proof...car-proof...bundling-proof.
It takes a powerful heap of messing around
to wrinkle Palm Beach cloth!

4:

N

The jacket ... single- or double-breasted,
with shawl collar. Ihe trousers . . . tuxedo
style, of black Palm Beach. Washes or dry-
cleans beautifully. And never loses that
smooth, shapely, unruffled exterior that
proclaims' the well-groomed man,

__._

i ---,

DANC
At the most sophisticated spot in town where the highest quality
food and the best entertainment can be had for the lowest price.
TfllY% A~?A N .A mryn n A KT r ,

"Sure you can do somrething Joi' me, Baby
tell me where I can buy a shirt
that won't shrink."
0 Arrow shirts the world over! From Hong Kong to
Samoa, or from Cape Horn to Alaska-no matter where
you may travel you can .always buy Arrow Shirts-
for Arrow Shirts are exported to 66 foreign
countries. The famous Arrow label stands ________
for the same standard quality in any
country. See the Arrow Dealer today.
Look for this Labe t

o "

TUXEDO COAT AND TROUSERS. . $20.00
TWO-PIECE PALM BEACH SUITS . $18.50

I

11

I

I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan