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May 18, 1935 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-05-18

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$ATU DSAY, MAY 18, 1935

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE TEMEE

SATURDAY, l~tAY 18, 1935 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THREE
*

Hoytmen Leave
For Champaign
Without War d
Dash Star Remains Home
To Be In Condition For
Big Ten Meet
Varsity Is Favorite
Sam Stoller, Bob Grieve
Renew Rivalry In 100
Yard Event
Michigan's track team left yester-
day to meet Illinois but without Willis
Ward, the senior star who has been
the nucleus of Wolverine teams for
three years, but who is still recovering
from the effects of a leg injury which
has kept him out of all outdoor Con-
ference competition.
Ward was named to make the trip
whether he elected to run or not to-
day, but the big star chose yesterday
afternoon to remain at home and con-
tinue his conditioning program which
it is hoped will take him to the best
day of his brilliant career in the
Big Ten meet here next week. Ward
took his daily workout yesterday and
appeared in good shape and probably
would have been in condition to run
today, but made his choice to avoid
any possibility of not keeping himself
at his peak.
Expect Little Difficulty
Again without Ward, Michigan will
not be expected to encounter great
difficulty from the Indians in their
final dual competition, although indi-
vidual duals will feature the meet.
The outstanding individual rivalry is.
expected in the pole vault with the
meeting of Dave Hunn and Irv Seely,
the Illinois captain. Hunn, who
showed a return to form last week in
defeating Whitey Wonsowitz of Ohio
State, will be a slight favorite over
the Indian star who won the Big Ten
indoor title although he has never
reached th6 form which he showed
in the 1932 National collegiate meet

In Last Dual Meet

I i

Harvey Smith, captain of the Mich-
igan track team, will a nd the Wol-
verines in their last dual meet of the
season this afterroon when they run
Ilhincis at the Indian's home track
in Champaign. This will be a return
to the "old stamping grounds" for
Smith for he was a member of the
Illini team his freshman and soph-
omore year.
in vaulting better than 13 feet, 9
inches.
Another dual will come in the
sprints in the meeting of Sam Stoller
of Michigan and Bob Grieve, Illinois'
sophomore star. Grieve, who has re-
gained his eligibility for the outdoor
competition, defeating Stoller in the
1932 National scholastic meet in run-
ning behind Jesse Owens as he tied
the world's 100-yard dash record.

Four Linksmen
Play Last Dual
MatchToday
Fischer Leads Squad In
Final Home Appearance
Against Michigan State
Today's match with Michigan State3
marks the final appearance of the1
1935 Wolverine golf team on the Uni-
versity course in a dual meet and in-
cidentally the last home intercolle-
giate match for Dana Seeley, Cal
Markham, Carrol Sweet, and Johnny
Fischer.
Beaten by Michigan over the Lan-
sing Country Club course, 32%-3%,
in the opening match of the season,
the Michigan State team has shown
considerable improvement, and is ex-
pected to make a real fight out of to-
day's encounter. Riordan, Herrick,
and Taylor are the first three men
of the six-man squad which State
will bring, and undoubtedly furnish
Michigan's stars with all the oppo-
sition they want.
Prof. Thomas C. Trueblood, Coach,
has selected Johnny Fisher, Chuck
Kocsis, Woody Malloy, Cal Markham,
Larry David, and Carrol Sweet to
make up the team which will face
the Spartans.
All'Matches In Afternoon
Instead of the usual custom of play-
ing the best ball foursomes in the
morning, and the individual matches
in the afternoon, both types of play
will be combined in an afternoon
round which will start promptly at
1:15 p.m. Prof. Trueblood had not de-
cided upon the exact pairings of his
championship team last night and
announced that the pairings would be
made at the course this afternoon.
Four of the six Michigan players
will be playing their last home
match this afternoon, and only Larry
David and Chuck Kocsis will be left
from this six man squad to form the
nucleus of next year's team.
Fischer Leaves Great Record
Johnny Fischer leaves the Univer-
sity with probably the greatest indi-
vidual recordha collegiate golfer has
ever left behind him, having held
numerous titles during his college
career. In addition to having been a
valuable man on last year's Walker
Cup Team, he captured the intercol-
legiate golf crown in his sophomore
year.
Seeley, Markham, and Sweet all
leave enviable records likewise, and
their play so far this year indicates
that the team will be highly favored
to successfully defend its Big Ten title
at Evanston next week. Today's
match should yield some excellent
golf, and a large gallery will undoubt-
edly follow the play.
TENNIS TOURNEY JUNE 24
The all-England championships in
tennis will be held at Wimbledon from
June 24 to July 6.

STA R D L
ON a May evening just a year ago
yesterday a callow youth romped
into the Publications Building. As he'
entered the front door he met Jerry
Pettit, Daily staff member, who ex-
tended a hand, saying "Congratula-
tions, Art, and lots of luck!"
That was a year ago. Last night'
was just such a balmy spring evening,
and there was the same aura of
hushed excitement over the offices in
the Publications Building, but instead
of congratulations for Carstens, all
he heard was "Well, written your
swan song yet, Art? The youngsters
seemed to want to get rid of us, all
the seniors felt it. They talked of
spending afternoons at the P. Bell and
playing golf, but it was quite obvious
that they were wondering what they
would do with afternoons formerlyS
spent at The Daily.
The time has come, then, for Star
Dust to make its last appearance in
The Daily, for Carstens to hand over
the reins of page 3 to another callow
youth who will name his own column
and permit the world to forget that
Star Dust ever existed. It is the way
of the world and we have no regrets
to speak of. The year, from May 18,
1934, to May 18, 1935, has been a
pleasant and profitable one for us, it
is not for us to say what effect our
efforts have had on others.
The kaleidoscopic events of the
sporting year merge into a subdued
haze out of which leap a succession
of flashing images: Laughing, defi-

DY1T After rallying to tie the score in
s CasTENs the seventh with a seven run barrage,
the Tigers failed to check the Sen-
ators in their half and as a result
lest, 10 to 8. Rowe, Hogsett, and Sor-
1rel shared the hurling assignment
ant Dizzy Dean pitching the St. Louis for Detroit and gave 17 hits.
Cardinals to a World Championship American League
over Detroit; Joe Medwick's flashingNew York 4,Cleveland 2.
spikes as he dashed into third base Philadelphia. 8, St. Louis 0.
on the play that has reechoed around Boston 2, Chicago 1 (13 innings)
the baseball world; a grimly fighting National League
Michigan football team holding the Brooklyn 7, Pittsburgh 1.
desperate Minnesota eleven scoreless Cincinnati 6, New York 2.
for 30 minutes, only to be crushed un- Chicago 5, Philadelphia 0.
der a barrage of touchdowns in the! Boston 7, St. Louis 1.
second half; tiny Ferris Jennings - - - --
running down the west sidelines for
the touchdown that beat Georgia
Tech.
My thoughts turn to the winter
season and out of the haze comes the
picture of Willy Ward breasting the+
tape inches ahead of Jesse Owens; of I0rted a
pole-vaulter Whitey Wonsowitz, with
a hushed crowd pressing close, failing
to clear the mark attained by DaveiGA DA R Du
Hunn a few moments before. I see
Frank Fehsenfeld slowly rounding
into the form that made him a double
winner in the diving events at the Starting at
National intercollegiates.
Not all the pictures are pleasant by
any means. I see a desperately fight-
ing basketball team lose game after;
game, and Russ Oliver pop to the in-
field with the tying run on third in
the last half of the ninth inning
against Ohio State.
The swan song is ended. My wish
for next year's editor is only this:
May he have only victories to write W or teds
about. Paraphrasing what John Wil-
liam Thomas wrote at this time two
years ago, STAR DUST IS DEAD, Starting at
LONG LIVE STAR DUST.

*

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nd Domestic
IE FABRICS

I

$32.50

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Senators Beat Tigers,
10-8, Despite Rally

Tennis Summaries
Anderson (M) defeated Rosa (S)
6-1, 6-2.
Siegel (M) defeated Klunzinger
(S) 6-4, 10-8.
Kahn (M) defeated Schultz (S)
6-4, 6-3.
Sherwood (M) defeated Sexton (S)
6-1, 10-8.
Eskowitz (M) defeated O'Dell (S)
6-1, 6-2.
iKlunzinger and Rosa (S) defeated
Anderson and Dean (M) 3-6, 7-5, 6-1.
Kahn and Sherwood (M) defeated
Schultz and Sexton (S) 6-3, 6-4.
Thorward and Eskowitz (M) de-
feated Stealy and O'Dell (S) 6-3, 6-3.

Striped
nd Flannels

$30.00

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--- -

-III

-

Pastel Shade

Flannel Trousers

GOLF

III

l.i-e
We welcome our alumni and other homecoming guests to
play a round or so this week-end. Our course has perfect
rolling greens and rolling fairways which will add to your
enjoyment.
FEES
Students, Faculty and Homecoming Guests, 50c
Ten Tickets for $4.00
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
GOLF COURSE

I

Starting at

$7.50

I

I

A. C. Barth

Eighteen Holes Of Thrills On
On One Of Michigan's Finest
Golf Courses

f
l
A
}
.

I-
Ii

CUSTOM TAILORING
619 East Williams

m

Wq

t

p

m
m

Attention, Homecoming guests! Take advantage of our
facilities today or tomorrow and enjoy a round on our
beautiful course. Our fees are moderate and we guar-
antee you a pleasant morning or afternoon.

U

Noma

The

SALE

of

I

FEES

the

Year!

Weekdays
Nine Holes.
Eighteen Holes.
All Day

..25c
.35c
50c

Saturday and Sunday
Nine Holes ...25c
Eighteen Holes 50c

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Only an Unusual Sale Could Produce Values

so Rich in Style and Quality

Municipal Golf CourseI

ii

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GROUP ONE

e ,
s A

SUITS

include tweeds, cheviots, and worsteds

$2350
Small Charge for Alterations
GROUPTWO

TOPCOATS

Imported Shetlands and Tweeds

I

I

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SUITS
Gabardine,

Shetlands,

Worsteds,

2O Discount

TOPCOATS
Imported Harris Tweeds, Fine Camel's
Hair Polo Coats, and Reversibles

I

and Flannels

I

GOLF

Tee-Of f With Good Equipment!
All HOMECOMERS are invited to stop in and look over
our new 1935 stock of GOLF EQUIPMENT. No obliga-
tions - we're glad to see you.
NATIONALLY KNOWN CLUBS
by Hagen, McGregor, Kroydon, Spalding
TENNIS RACKETS
By Spalding, Wright & Ditson, Magnan, Bancroft

Special Group No. 1 Special Group No. 1 Special Group No. 1
British Striped and Plain Colored
Neckwear. 69c each Shirts...3 for $5.00 Hats... .. $3.45
Values to $2.50 -3 for $1.85 Values to 3.00 $5.00 to $7.50 Values
Value to 3.00Group 2- 20% Discoun t
Group 2-20% Discount Group 2 - 20% Discount
Summer Weight k "The Golf".$1.00 ea.
Wool Half Hose'A Fine Mesh Sport Shirt
20% Discount 2 for $1.85
Special Lot - Former Value $23.50 Flannel $4.85 Sleeveless
ShetladlandTweedRobes$48
Shetland and Tweed Special Lot Pullover Sweaters
Sport Coats .. $10.85 Former Values to $10.85 ,

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