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


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.

March 21, 1935 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-03-21

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

MAI4 CU ?1, 1935







Baseball Team


Intramural Op en House


3, Attend

S.A.E., Physical Ed,
Alp a Omega Fives
Court Crowns


Anderson Retains
Campus Net Title
University Man Captures
A. A. U. Codeball Meet
For Second Time
Despite the fact that inclement
weather held the crowd down to 3,261,
failing to threaten the 1934 record
of 4,400, the Intramural department's
annual Open House went over well,
entertaining an interested crowd of
sports fans for over three hours, last
Over 500 persons participated in
Ann Arbor's largest athletic show in-
cluding teams from various parts of
Michigan and other states. Nineteen
sports made up the program, keep-
ing every part of the Intramural
sports plant bsy at all times.
The basketball finals, the swim-
ming exhibitions, the all-campus
wrestling tourney, and the tennis
matches drew the bulk of the crowd
as usual although all of the other at-
tractions received their share.
With Milton Eskowitz, the smallest
playe- on the floor setting the pace,
Alpha Omega defeated Beta Theta
Pi, 21-18, to win the fraternity class
A basketball championship.
Eskowitz led the scorers by caging
four baskets and five fouls for a
total of 13 points. He was followed
by Vincent "Whitey" Aug, Beta guard,
who garnered three buckets and one
free throw for a total of seven points.
After a scoreless first period, the
Alpha Omega's suddenly came to life
under the leadership of Eskowitz, who
scored six points, and piled up a lead
of- 10-2 at the half. The Beta's
rallied in the third quarter to cut their
opponents' lead to 14-12, but were un-
able to close the gap in the final
The Physical Eds won the inde-
pendent basketball title by winning
from the D.D.'s, 32 to 23, in a rough
contest. The undefeated Phys. Eds
led at the half time, 16-8.
Mike Savage, last year's all-star
forward, topped the Phys Eds scor-
ing with five baskets and one foul
shot for a total of 11 points. Wilcox
tallied nine points to lead the D.D.'s
scoring column.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon successfully
defended its Class B interfraternity
basketball championship by defeating
the formerly unbeaten Beta Theta Pi
five, 21 to 10. The last year cham-
pions led at the half 8-4.
Giller scored eight points for the
victors, while Park stood out for
the losers.
Champions in- six different; csses
were decided in the alcampus wre-
tling tournament. Watts won the 118-
pound title from Wilson; Morgenroth
was beaten by Cameron in the 135-
pound division; L. Berryman defeated
J. Berryman at 145 pounds; Fisher
was victorious over Merrill ii the 165-
pound class; at 175 Oakes beat Boc-
bel; and Olds won a close overtime
decision from Lincoln in the heavy-
weight division.
T ennis
Robert Anderson won the all-camp-
us indoor tennis championship for
the second year in a row by defeating
Jarvis Dean in two sets, 6-4, 6-2. This
is the first time that any man has

held the all-campus indoor te
title for two years in succession.
Anderson met with little diflic
in retaining his crown, although D
threatened at the beginning of
second set by winning the first
games, but Anderson came bac
take the lead and quickly finished
the match.
In the first doubles match of
night Seymour Seigel and How
Kahn, rated number one and fou
spectively on the Varsity net sq
were defeated by Ted Thorward
Miller Sherwood, sophomores,
6-1, 2-6. The match was an e
In the other doubles exhibi
Robert Anderson and John R
guez defeated Jarvis Dean and F
ert Edmonds, 6-4, 6-2.
Flashing his foil like a D'Artag
of old, Lory Goldberg won the
championship by defeating Ma
5-3 in the finals of the all-cam
fencing. Goldberg beat Begle
and Malloy won over Maas 5-
reach the final round.
Begle defended his saber cha
ionship by out-parrying Goldberg
and then beating out Maas 6-5i
fast and furious final.
Robert Malloy won the epee cha
ionship, while Harold Maas by
all-around performance in each e
carried off the three weapon title
The exhibition boxing match
tween Marty Levandowski andF
vey Bauss at the Intramural bo
room was featured by a scien
demonstration of all of the var
legal punches. The small boxing g
nasium was crowded to capacity
Referee John Johnstone gav
explanation of the fighting du
the first round. Bauss and Le
dowski opened up in the second
third rounds to show the crowd h
former world light heavyweightc

Va sity Sets New Mile
ulty Relay Swimming Mark
the Surpassing even Coach Matt
two Mann's expectations, the Michigan
k to swimming team regained the
d off world's mile relay record, lower-
ing Yale's time of 16:31.4 by swim-
the ming the distance in 16:22.2 last
ward night at the Varsity exhibition at
r re- the Open House.
uad, Coach Mann was unable to wit-
and ness the record-breaking feat, be-
3-6, ing on the train enroute for New
xhi- York, from where he will broad-
cast an explanation of the Jap-
ition anese swimming style, today at
odri- 7:45 p.m. over the NBC network.
Rob- The individual members of the
team and their times were: Frank
Barnard, :55; Taylor Drysdale,
:56; Ogden Dalrymple, :54; Bob
Renner, :54.4; Bob Lawrence;
gnan Bob Mowerson, :53.8; Paul Keeler,
:55.8; Dick Blake, :56; Jack Kas-
foils ley, :55; Ed Drew, :56; Mark Mc-
alloy Carty, :57; Bob Tyler, :59.8; John
npus Dersch, :57.5; Manky Osgood,
5-3 .57.1; Bob Gearhart, :57.1; Tex
2 to Robertson, :54.5; Henry Vander
Velde, :58; Ray Gelinas, :30.2 (60
im- yards).
g 6-5
in a tender and a three-time champion of
New York state go about it.
imp- The match between Jim Spens and
* his Herbert Gibbs was the outstanding
vent bout of the evening among the Uni-
e. versity boxers. Both fighters put forth
some heavy slugging. Spens demon-
strated his superiority in the second
round with a jarring left hook.
be- Codeball
Har- 0eG
xing Gil Shaw, defending champion, re-
ztific tained his National codeball singles
rious title by defeating Tommy Tompkins
gym- 12-15, 15-6, 13-13,, set five 5-2, 15-10.
Y. IICodeball, which was instituted at
e an the Intramural Building for the first
wring time last year, is similar to handball
van- except that it is played with the
and feet and two bounces are allowed.
ow a Although it is a new game, its pop-
con- ularity was evident last night.

TUCKED AWAY on the sixth page
of yesterday's Daily we noted a,
story announcing that plans for en-
largement of the seating capacity of
the Coliseum have been drawn up
and will be presented to the Board in
Control of Physical Education at its
next meeting.
Well, that's something!
We feel that it is only right to give'
hockey its due, not only because we'
believe it is one of the best of the
winter sports, but also because it is a
fact that present accommodations
are not sufficient to take care of the
growing number of fans who wish to
attend games here. It is a certainty
that hockey has increased consider-
ably in popularity in the northern
states where major league hockey
cities are located. Within the past
three years the Detroit Redwings and
the M-O league, an amateur loop,,
have created a decided boom in the
sport in southern Michigan. A new
high in amateur hockey was reached
this year when the game turned into,
a 50,000 dollar business in Detroit.
The growing interest in hockey has
spread to Ann Arbor. Good teams
have come up under the coaching of
Eddie Lowrey, whose regime here,
beginning in 1929 with the advent of
a modernized Coliseum, has given
Michigan three Big Ten crowns in six
The prospects for another winning
season next year are good. Such
freshmen candidates as Gib James,
John Fabello, Richard Griggs, James
Smith, Fritz Radford, Hubert Fones,
Robert Simpson, and Irwin Shalek
should give Michigan a smooth-work-
ing team, as well as plenty of reserve
material, a factor lacking this year.
The Board in Control probably real-
izes the need for more seats in the

Hold s Initial
fOutdoor Drill
Coach Ray Fisher became one up
:)n the weatherman yesterday when
he took his baseball squad outdoors
for the first time this season and got
in a six-inning game between the
Regulars and Yannigans before rain
forced a halt.
It was the second time in 13 years
that the Wolverines made so early
an advent into the open air.
The regulars lined up with Capt.
Russ Oliver at third, George Ford,
short, Clayt Paulson, second, and
Jack Teitelbaum, first, John Regec-
zi, left field, George Rudness, center
field and Vic Heyliger, right field,
with Tom Austin catching.
For the Yannigans, Harold Roeh-
rig played third, Ferris Jennings,
short, Harry Verbeek, second, "Zeke"
Patanelli first, Meltzer, Meyers and
Callahan in the outfield with Kim
Williams and Walter Parker split-
ting the catching.
Art Patchin and George Butler
each threw three innings against the
Varsity, allowing only four hits be-
tween them.
Paulson, 0 1 i v e r and Regeczi
i smashed out singles, and Ford tripled
down the right field foul line to ac-
count for the Varsity hitting.
The Wolverine sluggers had the an-
nual alibi to offer for their failure
to pulverize the ball -"It takes time
to become acclimated to the outdoor
atmosphere after being cooped up in
the Field House cages for three
E weeks."
hockey is growing as a sport, and is
becoming more so with the possibility
of Illinois entering a team in the
Big Ten within the next few years.
The problem in the Board's mind is
in financing such a venture. That's
.for the Board to look into, and de-
cide. We merely wish to say that an
addition to the Coliseum looks like

Coliseum. It probably realizes that the good business to us -especially when
north side of the building is especially the possibility of access to some of
adapted for an addition at minimum this FERA money which is floating
cost. It also very likely is aware that around is duly considered.


It's an ultra-short wave radio telephone ntenna--before
being raised above the dunes of Cape Cod.
For some years, Bell System engineers have been studying
ultra-short waves. They have developed automatic tran4-
mitters and receivers which may be connected with regular
telephone lines at points far from central offices. They hope
such radio links will be useful in giving telephone service
to points difficult to reach
by usual methods.Wy
The installation on Cape tepn . . -
Cod-which is now under- P ;c" ar"
going service tests--is just rs :P
one more example of Bell
System pioneering in the
public interest,



DOWNTOWN - Next to Wuerth Theatre
The Foremost Clothiers in Washtenaw County



An artist friend sends us this-
, 1A
Dear people who make Arrow Shirts:
I used to be known as the loneliest man
on East 57th Street. Other fellows had dates
with swell-looking girls. All I did was to
draw pictures of them . . . . Finally I dis-
covered Arrow Mitoga shirts, S.S.* They looked
great--they fitted great. As a result, look
at me now up there in the picture. See that
blonde clinging to my right arm, and that vision
clutching my left. That'll give you just a rough
idea of how I'm doing. And, my friends, I owe
it all to Arrow Shirts.
Gratefully yours,



Spring Topcoats
Seet Our Windowsu This Week.

E650 to


I2 50


+ 1

25 to


Brrotn Buck. Shoes $4.9 5 upward

Why not take the artist's hint?

Our complete

11 11 III


Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan