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February 20, 1935 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-02-20

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DAY, FEBRUARY 20,;1935


Griffin DefaultsIn Handball Meet; Last U. Of M. Man


Bill Bates Falls
In Three Hard
Fought Games'
George McCarthy Downs
Roland Smith With Best
Play Of Tournament
Bill Bates, the final University rep-
resentative in the State A.A.U. hand-
ball tournament, was eliminated in
a bitterly fought match with the vet-
eran Chet York, Detroit, last night
on the Intramural courts.
The score was 17-21, 21-20, 21-20.
Bates had the match almost within
his grasp in the second game. With
the score 20-all, the service changed
four times before York finally came
through to win. York had an equally
difficult time in the deciding game.
The default of Joe Griffin, Detroit
city champion and generally held the
favorite, changed the complexion of
the whole tournament, making it a
wide-open affair.
George McCarthy, Detroit Police
Department, showed the best hand-
ball of the tournament in his win
over Roland Smith, 21-16, 21-17, 21-
9, and is probably the greatest threat
Good Shotmaker
A beautiful shotmaker, he made
practically no mistakes in overcom-
ing the steady, machine-like Smith.
In the final game he ran up a 6-0 lead
then held Smith even for most of the
match, only to spurt again at the
end with unbeatable play to win de-
The veteran Herman Dworman,
Detroit Y.MV.C.A., again advanced
with an easy victory, defeating John
McGrohen, K. of C., 21-9, 21-4. Dwor-
man will probably meet a much more
formidable opponent tonight in John
Gustomski, winner last night over
Nat Miller, "Y", 21-19, 12-21, 21-8.
In other matches the highly-rated
Al Schaufelberger won by default
from Joe Appelt, representing the
Grand Rapids Y.M.C.A., Louis Zerbo
defeated Ed Meisel, 21-11, 21-13,
and Larry Dowd, K. of C., downed
Jim Dunleavy of the same club, 21-
14. 19-21, 21-16.
Tonight's matches: Zerbo vs. Bres-
cell, 8:30; York vs. McCarthy, 7:30;
Schaufelberger vs. Dowd, 7:30; and
Gustomski vs. Dworman, 8:30.

"*" '


Harvey Smith Has
Tough Assignment
In Friday's Meet
Harvey Smith, Michigan's track
captain, will be given the toughest as-
cirrtnntnnthe Wnlicrrn d Fari 'i




By AR?

Bill Chase's Play
A t Houghton Gives
Puck Team Hope

Gopher Fans Are Dissatisfied
With Showing Of Hockey Team

| gu W UaW W u JIa
Here is one of the more entertaining letters that have fallen to our lot
this year. However, we do not vouch for the veracity of the author:

signment on ewo verne squawr D-ar Art:
day in the Michigan-Michigan State- Months of exhaustive research, aided and accelerated by FERA funds
Michigan State Normal triangular and student research assistants have disclosed a deolorable condition in
meet, when he will run in the mile intercollegiate athletics. I am giving you the facts so that, through your
and half-mile events, for the best rep- columns, you may aid in the vitally important task of effecting a badly-
resentatives of the opposing teams will needed reform. Unless something is done, all intercollegiate athletic records
be in those races. will be open to question; confusion will result; and (I do not doubt), the
In the mile Smith will be faced by Carnegie foundation may institute action far reaching in its effects.
Wesley Hurd and Tom Ottey of Mich- I refer, specifically, to the unfortunate duplication in the nicknames of
igan State and in the half-mile by college athletic teams. Something simply must be done about it. Our research
4Abe Rosenkrantz, of Michigan State has shown the following intolerable situation:
Normal. That 21 colleges and universities use the nickname "Bulldogs."
Hurd was the winner of the mile That 22 use the nickname "Tigers."
run in the State A.A.U. meet in which That 12 are known as "Wildcats."
no Michigan man was entered, but That 10 are known as "Panthers."
Ottey, his teammate, is considered an That 9 institutions call themselves "Eagles."
even stronger contender. Altlough And then there are from three to six or seven apiece that go by the nick-
Ottey is primarily a two-miler and names of "Lions," "Vikings," "Spartans," "Indians," "Bears," "Bisons," "Ti-
cross-country star, having won the tans," and "Pioneers."
National Intercollegiate harrier title I ask you, Mr. Carstens, does this not indicate a lack of undergraduate
two years in a row, Jack Childs of imagination? Does not it clearly indicate a decadence, a mental stagnation
Michigan was forced to run a mile in ,
4:19 last year to edge the Spartan. or, possibly, an indifference that you and I and everyone interested in so
in the triangular event, vital a matter can no longer ignore?
The best time registered by Smith Consider on the other hand, the imagination shown by Midland College,
in the mile event was in the Confer- Fremont, Neb., which calls all of its teams "Warriors" except the basketball
ence outdoor meet last year when he team, that being known as "Merry Magicians." Such euphony, such allitera-
placed second to Chuck Hornbostel of tion, such- je ne sais pas quois! And the case of Milligan College, down
Indiana in about 4:23. in Tennessee, whose male teams are known as "Buffaloes" and whose co-ed
In the half-mile Smith will meet squads are called "Buffallettes." There is imagination for you! There is
Rosenkrantz, whom he defeated in mental alertness; Or journey east to that teeming town of New York and
the A.A.U. meet in a hard dual, set- examine the case of N.Y.U. whose nickname is "Violets." Courage of the
ting a new record of 1:55.8. highest order is needed to adopt a name like that - no wonder the N.Y.U.
Smith came to Michigan as a trans- I boys are such fighters. And the informative title of the athletes of Texas
fer from Illinois, where he had com- Christian University, "Horned Frogs"; until now, we had always thought
peted for one year, as the man who they were horned toads. Think how such a nickname is re-educating America
had turned the Wolverines out of a . on so vital a subject. Then there is the case of Whittier College in California
Big Ten title. In the Conference out- whose teams are known as "Poets." What color - what romance!
door meet in 1932 it was a fourth Art, we must rely on you to start something about this. Why not suggest
place by Smith which kept Michigan to the 22 schools that use "Tigers" that they follow the courageous example
fon gettng the point necessary to ef N.Y.U. and adopt "Pansies," "Daffodils" or something botanical instead of
something so obvious?
Or maybe you will want to enlist the aid of the National Student League;
Big g'0 Bit is always ready to wage a battle about most anything.
Bi 10 Sincerely,


Minnesota has never had a repu- passing attack with which t
By FREDERICK BUESSER tation based on gentleness as a char- their offense.
With almost certain opportunity of acteristic of its athletic perform- And to climax the surve:
captaining a Big Ten champion with- I ances, on either ice or gridiron, but commentator remarked that
in his grasp, practically assured of a now, it seems, Gopher fans are ad- is no reason why the team c
position on the All-Conference Asso- vocating even more excitement and have stoped more of those ind
ciated Press team, and a very prob- violence in their sports spectacles, dashes of the Manitoba pla
able choice for All-American honors, With the Minnesota sextet sched- don't think Coach Pond driv
Johnny Jewell, outstanding goalie for uled to appaar in the Coliseum Fri- team enough. The squad
the Michigan hockey team during the day and Saturday nights, fighting to play tough enough hockey."
past two years, is lying impatiently in keep a Conference title which they What they regard as a bad
the University hospital fighting off have held undisputed for four years among the Northmen is co-n
the effects of an infection that set in - there will be few dull moments on as better than average most
several days after his' appendix was the ice. Since the Wolverines played
removed in an emergency operation The Minnesota D a i 1 y, student Minneapolis Arena January
about ten days ago. nswspaper at the University of Min- 19, the Gophers have defeated
While he lies biding his time until! nestota, features a sport question- igan Tech in four games an
the end of the week when Dr. Boyn- naire as a daily column. The ques- consin in two. And since M
ton, his attending physician, says he tion was asked: "Do you think there needs victory in only one of I
will probably be released, Bill Chase is anything wrong with the hockey games this week-end to wre
is working out nightly in the Coliseum ,team or do you think an unusually ~3ig Tent title from the del
nets to prepare himself for the rough tough schedule is causing the team's the clashes promise plenty of
and tough Minnesota Gophers who losing streak?"
invade Ann Arbor this week-end in In response, approval was ex- UTAH USES ITS ENE
high hopes of defeating Michigan pressed generally of the conduct of Ends scored seven of the
twice, thus retaining the Conference the team, although Coach Frank touchdowns University of Utal
puck title for the fifth consecutive Pond was criticized for not teaching in their first three grid gan
year. his Varsity players cagey enough reason.
With Jewell in the Wolverine goal, tactics. Two of the fans interviewed
Michigan would have been generally remarked that the skaters depended
favored to beat Minnesota, in view of entirely on force and speed in solo
the recent two-game series played at rushes down the ice, and had no
Minneapolis where the best the Goph-
ers could do was tie the WolverinesPD
in one game. PhiBD.Leads
When it was first known that Jew-
ell would be out of the lineup, titlee Are teThin
hopes became nil. Coach Eddie Low-
rey began looking about for a substi- - Every Student Is
tute and decided on Bill Chase. All-Sports Race
With only two days of practice at Needing Now
his new position, Chase, in his open-
ing appearance against the Ontario With seven events completed, Phi Suede Jackets
Aggies, played a good game behind Beta Delta, winner of the handball $7.50 and $8.50
an almost impenetrable defense and'! and volleyball tournaments, is the
was credited with a shutout, leading scorer in Interfraternity com-
Since - that encouraging debut he petition. The leaders have scored WooI Jackets $5.
has made rapid strides, and displayed 431 points, nine more than their clos-
a lot of real ability in the Michigan est rivals, Alpha Omega. This does Trench Ra incoa t
Tech series at Houghton last week, al- not include the swimming meet which $3.95
lowing the Miners only five goals in was completed Thursday night.
the two games. 'In the three games At the present time two sports are A lli a tor Ra i ncoc
in which he has played, he has com- ! being played. A and B basketball g$
piled the very commendable average are still in the league stage with the, $5.50 to $7.50
of 1.6 goals against per game, playoffs scheduled for the first of
With the marked improvement March. Sweaters
Chase has shown in the last ten days, Psi Upsilon has won three events, $2.45 to
Lowrey may be able to resort to his dual swimming, water polo, and the $$3.
three-man attack once again and Interfraternity swimming meet. Other THE DOWNTOWN STOF
leave only the defense to protect winners are Phi Kappa Psi, cross- FE MICHIGAN MEN
Chase and the goal. Coach Lowrey is country; Delta Upsilon, speedball;
confident that Chase will be able to and Tau Kappa Epsilon, wrestling.
cope -with the Minnesota sharpshoot- The next eight teams are Theta
ers, and Jewell's loss, while it will be Chi, 384, Alpha Kappa Lambda, 382, . .. prve Syirve&aj
keenly felt, no longer means that Theta Xi, 373, Tau Kappa Epsilon, 409 SOUTH MAIN STREET
Michigan hasn't a chance in the im- 372, Pi Lambda Phi, 316, Phi Kappa
pending series. Psi, 313, and Phi Lambda Kappa, 297. 1


Bob Kessler of Purdue, scoring 23 Another thing you might have
points against Indiana to eclipse Har- slightly reminiscent of a gasoline ad) i
low's 1935 single game record by a to Michigan's Wolverines by ignorant
point, pulled his average to 12 and a wolverine except the single, moth-eat
fraction points per game equal to the rounds of the local store window
that of the Chicago ace, who is still Iemmble a wolf, which, I always tho
leading the pack although he hasn't I eimh a wolf, which,
played in a week.i with a namty temper.
plaedin wek I quail at the idea of "Daffodils"
If the Boilermaker's sophomore star I .a atge ia o afod
can keep up the fast pace and finish make a savage roar rising to a blood
ahead of Haarlow, he will be the sixth I Locomotive." A "Wolverine Locomotiv,
cageman from Purdue to lead the Big invuin its snarling syllables, but I ca
Ten in the last eleven years. Here infusing much savagery into "Daf-fo-
is the Conference scoring record since -
1924: Ri nnDeit gns Lou

brought cut, Mr. Filpak (which is
s the application of the name "Wolves"
Big Ten sport writers. I never saw a
,ten, long-dead specimen which makes
s every fall, but it certainly does not
ight, was just an untamed police dog,
however, Fil. Do you think you could
-curdling crescendo out of a "Daffodil
e" has more than a hint of the primi-
n't imagine anyone, even Joe Horak,
-dils, daf-fo-dils, daf-fo-dils, Ray!"
Austin Rises As Likely


The interclass basketball tourna-
ment is getting under way, with those
girls who distinguished themselves
during the Intramural contests given
special invitations to participate. Ac-
cording to Elizabeth Oberdier, '37Ed.,
anyone interested in playing should
come out, as several places are still
open. In order to try out for a class
team an invitation is -not necessary.
On Monday the University played
University High School in badminton.
Three sepatale teams participated. In
the first match Jane Quirk and Ger-
trude Morris, representing the Univer-
sity, defeated Barbara Kanous and
Mary Eyntema, 15-10, 15-6. Jean
Willis and Eleanor Breer lost to Louise
Lockman and Louise Paine of the
University, 15-1, 15-2.
In the third match Mary Tossy and
Lavina Creighton played for the Uni-
versity, defeating Charlotte Clay and
Betty Robinson, 15-2, 15-1. Any-
one interested in the doubles badmin-
ton tournament should sign up at
Barbour gym at once.
Independents Begin
Handball . Tourney
Play in the independent handball
tournament has gotten under way at
the Intramural Building. Each team
-is composed of four men: two singles
and one doubles team.
The Hilltoppers won last year's
tournament which saw 20 teams par-
ticipating. The Blue Raiders were
Ernie Smith, member of the Intra-
mural staff, was victorious in both
the matches he played in the West-
ern Association squash tournament
played between semesters. The three-
man team of which he was a member
was eliminated in thesemi-finals,
In the semi-finals of the state
tournament, Smith was defeated by
Hall Smith.
The finals of the faculty handball
doubles tournament will see the team
of Espelie and Ralph Smith opposing
the winner of the Thielke-A.W. Smith


1924 -Miner (Ohio State) ....133' Frt-st -ring Backstop
1925 - Spradling (Purdue) ....128 For Another Year
1926 -Beckner (Indiana) . . . .109 1_With his prospects for a great
1927 - Cummins (Purdue) . . .123 baseball team hit hard through the
1928 -- Oosterbaan (Michigan) 129 NEW YORK, Feb. 19. -I~ sbl emhthr hog h
1929 - Murbhy (urdue)...).145 Somewhat abashed by all the fuss I ineligibility of John Jablonski, Coach
1930 - McCracken (Indiana) .147 and flash-bulbs, faintly reminiscent Ray Fisher is drilling Tom Austin,
1931 - Reiff (N'western). .123 of the days when Babe Ruth came captain of last year's Michigan foot-
1932-RWoden (Puruer)......154 to terms with magnificent gestures, ball team, as a catcher -in the hopes
1933 - ReiffWooden (Purdue) ...... 167 Lou Gehrig visited the brewery of his that he will fill the gap Jablonski left.
1934- Cottom (Purdue)......120 boss. Col. Jacob Ruppert, today and Fisher had counted on Jablonski to
promptly signed a one-year contract be the team's first string receiver this
There are few changes this week; to continue his baseball exploits as spring but he is now lost- to the team.
for as the race has neared the end, the "iron man" of the New York This is the second year Austin has re-
the leaders have formed a separate Yankees. ported for baseball, drilling in early
group above the others. The only In contrast with the habit of re- practice last winter until becoming in-
new man is Cottom, last year's leader, vealing all details of tpe club's bus- eligible. At present Fisher's squad of
who has replaced Norman of Minne- iness dealings with Ruth in bygone hurlers and catchers is working out
sota and Preboski of Wisconsin. years, the amount for which Gehrig daily in the field house and will go
FG FT G T signed was not disclosed. The two outside as soon as weather permits.
Haarow, f, Chicago .39 32 9 110 principal parties concerned with the -
new agreement smilingly agreed the crease" over the $23,000 Lou received
Kessler, f, Purdue . .. .35 27 8 97 contract called for a "substantial in- during the past two years.
Whitlin'er f O. 1 0 T 7 18 10 92 - ----- ---,-_ - - -

All this
fr1$ 7


VY 111 t"1111rG1 f IlKf V"/.7"LI" ) #
Barko. f_ Town. ......37




- a

Lt>fw, 1, iVw . . . . . . at 1 t JU
Froschauer, f, Ill. ....30 17 8 77
Kehrt, f, Indiana . . ..27 18 8 72
Wilson. f, O.S.U. .. 29 8 10 66
Baker, g ,Minnesota .24 14 7 62
Cottom, f, Purdue ... 23 15 8 61
Blackmer, c, Iowa ... 22 17 9 61
Bad seasons come and go for the
Wolverines of Michigan, but an op-
posing team has yet to intercept a
Michigan pass and hotfoot it for a

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New Color with a Kick in if

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ES-If YoAr ChoieF

The New
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NEW TIES 65c - $1.001
SPRING HATS $2.95 - $3.50








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Chef-no other range-once you've
seen what you get for your money.
Come in-ask for a complete dem-
onstration. Many models now an
display-one at the price you want
to pay.

ill i" ff % " Aw v 11

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