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March 18, 1936 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-03-18

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WEDNESDAY, MARCH 18, 1936 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

U'l; W. li

Eighth Annual Intramural Open House

To Be Held Tonigh

Frosh, Varsity
Wrestling Meet
TopsProgram
Delta Kappa Epsilon Faces
Chi Psi In Class 'A' Cage
Finals At 8:30 P.M.
Net Team To Play
Ernie Smith And Davidow,
State Champion, To Give
Squash Exhibition
The intramural department's
eighth annual Open House with 21
different sports and hundreds of par-
ticipants will entertain an expected
crowd of 5,000 spectators for three
hours tonight beginning at 7:00 p.m.
at the Intramural Sports Building.
The Open House, which is Ann Ar-
bor's largest athletic show, has been
built up year by year from a small
event to one of major importance to
sports enthusiasts. The program this
year is the largest and most diversi-
fied that has ever been offered.
What is probably the feature event
of the whole evening will take place at
7:30 when the freshman and Var-
sity wrestling squads meet to see
whether the freshmen's claim of su-
periprity over the Varsity squad is
justified.
Dekes Face Chi Psi
Another event which has drawn
the largest crowds in the past is the
finals in the Class "A" fraternity
basketball league, which is sched-
uled to take place at 8:30 p.m. Delta
Kappa Epsilon will face Chi Psi this
year in a game which promises to
provide many thrills for the onlook-
ers. Chis Psi, fresh from a 21-12
victory over the strong Sigma Alpha
Mu quintet in the semi-finals, has a
fast breaking, close guarding team
which should provide the Dekes with
all the basketball that they want.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon will play Delta
Sigma Pi at 7:00 p.m. in the finals
of the Class "B" fraternity basketball
league.
Both teams have strong aggrega-
tions that have swept aside all op-
position so far and should put on a
good game.
At 9:00 p.m. the Physical Ed's and
the All-Stars will tangle in the finals
of the Independent basketball league.
The members of the Physical Ed
team started to play together when
they were freshmen and have played
for four years with a very enviable
record. They won the Independent
title as freshmen, reached the play-
offs when they were sophomores, won
the title again last year, and are fa-
vored to repeat this year. Mike Sav-
age, one of the original quintet, has
been an Independent All-Star selec-
tion for the last three years.
Chi Psi, the fraternity champions,
and the D.D.'s the independent win-
ners, will engage in a foul shooting
contest between halves of the inde-
pendent basketball game.
Horseshoe Exhibition
One of the most interesting and
unusual events of the evening will be
a horseshoe pitching exhibition be-
tween halves of the Class "B" fra-
ternity basketball game by 12 year
old Bobby Hitt of Plymouth, Mich.
Bobby, who weighs only 86 pounds
an; pitches the regulation shoes and
distances, will run through his reper-
toire of tricks which includes light-
ing matches, and ringing covered
stakes.
Ann Arbor, Ypsilanti Central, Ypsi-
lanti Roosevelt, and University High
School swimming teams and the
freshman swimming team will give
exhibition free-style and medley re-

lays. Bryant "Bud" Ruthven will
give a rope twirling exhibition from
the diving board.
Ernie Smith, the Intramural
Sport's Department's star squash
player will play an exhibition match
with Dr. David Davidow of Detroit.
Davidow recently defeated Smith in
the finals of the Michigan State tour-
nament.
Psi Upsilon, the fraternity cham-
pions, and Sigma Chi, the runners-up
in the fraternity league, will oppose
each other in an exhibition water
polo match.
The Chinese students will meet
the D.D.'s in a volleyball game at 7:00
p.m., and the Ann Arbor Y.M.C.A.
will play the Jackson Y.M.C.A. at
8:00 p.m.
Handba Stars Meet
A group of handball players from
Toledo and Detroit will be on hand to
give exhibitions against the local tal-
ent. Walker and Berg of Toledo, the
runners-up in the national Y.M.C.A.
tournament, are scheduled to play a
match with Schaufelberger and Dowd
of Detroit.
Miller Sherwood and Howie Kahn,
Jarvis Dean and Jesse Flick, and
Johnny Rodriguez and Ted Thorward

Independents Tie
Kappas For Girls'
Swimming Crown
By B. ANDERSON
Kappa Kappa Gamma and an In-
dependent team made up of girl's
league house residents tied for first
place in the Women's Intramural'
swimming meet held last night in the
Union pool. Each team scored 33
points as Betsy Barbour placed third
with an 18-point total. The Kappas
were the defending champions.
For the second consecutive year,
Katherine Johnston of Kappa was
the high-point scorer with 17 2 3
points placing first in the 40-yard
crawl, 25-yard back-stroke, 25-yard
crawl and tieing for third place with
two other women in the diving. Sally
Kenny of the Independent team gar-
nered 12 2 3 points for second posi-
tion in the individual standings.
Three new records were set in the
40-yard crawl, 25-yard breast-stroke,
and 25-yard consolation crawl. Miss
Johnston set a new mark of 26.5 in
the crawl bettering the old standard
of 27.4 set last year. Miss Kenny's
time of 19.5 in the breast-stroke was
1.8 seconds better than last year's
record while Doris Holt won the con-
solation even in 19 flat.
In the 40-yard back-stroke Mary
Redden, co-captain of the Indepen-
dent squad won by a wide margin
over Janet Lambert of Martha Cook.
Mabel Howard was third.
Elizabeth Hopkins of the Kappas
captured the 25-yard side-stroke,
nosing out Esther Middlewood and
Betty Fromm. The 75-yard medley
relay was won by Betsy Barbour with
the Independents second and Martha
Cook third.
Alpha Phi swam to victory in the
100-yard free-style relay in the fast
time of 1:10 flat ahead of Kappa
Kappa Gamma and Kappa Alpha
Theta. '
In the final event of the evening,
Pauline Mitchell and Lorraine Lam-
bert tied for first place in the diving.
Hoytmen After
Butler Relays
Cinder Crown

The HOT
STOVE
-- --- By BILL REED
EEV eet to heem," battle cry of
the vicarious grappler whose
lusts are none the less carnal for the
fact that his habitat is the balcony
and not the ring, forms the theme
of today's dissertation.
For it is that cry which is the raison
d'etre (pardon me) for the dramas
which disgrace the professional
wrestling game. Year after year,
match after match, and grunt after
groan the cry rings out, following
the progress of the matches which
run uniformly true to type.
There are the Horatio Alger con-
quests, the hero coming from under
to win; there are the virtue-always
triumphs fights, a variation of the
first when the terribly wronged and
virtuously behaved young man by a
superhuman effort rises at last and
throws the villain far into the shad-
ows; and there is the well-he-can-be-
gotten-next-time bout when the un-
popular conqueror is booed out of the
arena as the defeated warrior raises
his bloody head to issue a challenge
for another match, next Monday
night right here in this ring!
They are but a part of the reper-
toire of the well-trained wrestling
troupe, and their presentations are
indeed a fertile field of observation
for the anthropologist or the student
of abnormal psychology, but to the
true sports fan, whose appreciation
of fine competition between highly
trained athletes is well developed,
such exhibitions are nothing short of
disgusting.
For if the result of every bout is
not fixed the technique is, and the
faked punches and cushioned slams
are, to be completely objective, not
the essence of true sport.
All of which leads to mention of
the freshman-Varsity wrestling meet
which features the Open House to-
night. In that meet 16 of the Uni-
versity's best wrestlers will be giving
their best in a sport which has as
much basis in science as anyindi-
vidual competition. Their desire is
not to satisfy the bloody lusts of the
balcony bruisers, but to get the fullest
return~s from a sport which made the
greatest demands upon the resource-
fulness and physical development of
the individual.
Dull as the sport appears at times
as two men go through the process
of getting an advantage which will
not be broken by a violent grunt, the
details of that process give followers
of the game a thrill which the simu-
lated batterings of the professional
ring cannot possibly offer.
TOO MUCH POLITICS
Senator King, of Utah. hasn't been
to more than half a dozen major
league baseball games during his
long years in Washington, despite the
fact that he was captain and pitcher
at Michigan University and played at
Utah University and Brigham Young.

Pi

tchers Pull In Necks When Thomas To Leave
Jablonski Takes Batting Turn For National M
Earl Thomas, star Wolverine m
_ .- ,r f - 7r vn~tr7 rlxi i3r

eet
mat-
will

'Jabby,' His Ineligibility
Jinx Licked, Seeks 2nd
'M' On Baseball Team 1
By IRVIN LISAGOR
Pitchers in the Field House cages
are perspiring more these days than
work and weather seem to justify,,
especially when a certain husky young
man takes his turn in batting prac-
tice. And they have sufficient rea-
sons, too. A baseball driven about3
sixty three feet with Ruthian vigor
and headed straight for the skull,
would even coax a few beads of
sweat out of intrepid Frank Buck.
Wolverine hurlers have slightly more
concern for their hide than the ani-
mal hunter.-
Awarded First Letter
The big fellow wielding such an
especially menacing mace is John
Jablonski, who just recently swapped
his basketball shoes for a pair of
spikes. Although a senior, Jabby is
eligible for baseball for the first time
this season, having finally licked the
Great Bane of a good many athletes
- ineligibility. Last week, he was
awarded his first letter, in basketball,
and thereby hangs our tale.
When Jabby came to Michigan he !
was preceded by a reputation as one
of New Jersey's finest prep basket-
ball players. His baseball talent
wasn't exactly a myth, either, for he
possessed a strong throwing arm and'
swung a powerful bat. Coach Fisher
expected to utilize Jab's ability be-
hind the plate, whence balls thrown
like bullets were pretty handy wea-
pons on a ball field.
Ineligible Two Years
But both Coaches Fisher and Cap-
pon were doomed to disappointment,
for the Jersey flash tripped up scho-
lastically in his sophomore and jun-
ior years. He was always on hand
for the fall semester but failed to
make the grade his second semester.
This year, however, Jabby finally
beat his old bugaboo, and proved a
Smost valuable No. 6 man on the cage
squad. Adept at retrieving balls off
the backboard, and an excellent ball
handler, he contributed materially to
the Wolverines' rise in Conference
cage. Jabby tried toyachieve some
left-handed immortality viz. Roy Rie-
gels, in the Ypsilanti Normal game
when he made a basket for Ypsi.gAl-
though the bucket was a dubious one,
Michigan Union Ten
Mile Swim Announced
Registration for a ten-mile swim
to be sponsored by the Union will
open at the swimming pool offices
immediately, Union officials an-
nouncedlast night. Each partici-
pant must swim two miles per
week over a five-week period,
not swimming more than one half-
mile at any time. The last ten
laps will be raced on Saturday of
the fifth week and they will be
timed. Men with the ten lowest
times will receive watch charms
and have their names engraved on
the cup in the pool.

the officials ruled it legal and Jab main the 13
broke into the Ypsi scoring column. ; leave with C
Now, with the invalid Kim Wil- morning for I
liams definitely out this season, Jab- Thomas will t
by's presence in diamond regalia s tional Collegia
like money from home to Coach
Fisher. Ideally built for the taxing In the Big'
backstop burden, the big fellow will j lace last week
be a potent factor in Michigan's I feated by Bob
success. If he can learn to pitch gained a 1:20 t
strikes with that puissant whip, base- ever, the Mich
stealing against the Wolverines is other bouts to
likely to become a lost art. That the 135-pound
he hits the ball plenty hard can be If Thomas c
readily surmised by watching the finals, his ch,
pitchers throw and duck as he the American
whistles one past their ear. good. His har
Jablonski may take only two let- from Larson a
ters back to show the folks in New resenting Okla
Brunswick, but they will represent perennially wi
a lot of action. or more indivi

35-pound ditvision.

oach Cliff Keen this
Lexington, Va., where
take part in the Na-
te wrestling meet.
Ten meet which took
:-end, Thomas was de-
Larson of Iowa who
time advantage. How-
igan wrestler won two
gain second place in
class.
can go through to the
ances for a place on
Olympic team will be
dest tests should come
and the wrestlers rep-
ahoma University, who
in from three to five
idual crowns.

READ THE

Nothing

1S

ever
FOR 1936 we offer what we
think is the finest car in Ford
history. But no car is ever con-
sidered perfect and finished
as far as Ford engineers are
concerned. Once a year we
introduce new models-since
that is the custom - but con-
stantly we make improve-
ments in our car, for that is
our lifelong habit. We don't
wait for Show time to make
a better car.
Proof of this is the present
Ford V- 8. In basic design it is
almost the same as when in-
troduced four years ago. But
in performance and economy

perfe

ct

there is no comparison be-
tween the 1932 and 1936 cars.
Ford engineers do not work
with yearly models in mind.

The Ford

Motor Company

does not wait for introductory
dates to incorporate improve-
ments. As soon as exhaustive
tests prove that a new mate-
rial is better, into production
it goes. When new machining
processes or new inspection
methods are proved superior
in they go also.
The purchasers get the ad
vantage of all improvement
as soon as we are certain tha
they are improvements.

WANT ADS
.
r
.
S
t
--~

Michi gan Favored To Win
Third Successive Title
At Indianapolis
Michigan's track team will bring a
highly successful indoor season to a
dlose Saturday night in the Butler
University field house at Indianapolis
with the defense of its Butler Relays
crown.
Victor in the meet for two succes-,
sive years, Michigan is a strong fa-
vorite to repeat its former triumphs
this week. Entering four relay teams,
two of them defending champions,
Coach Hoyt is counting onhamassing
enough points in these events to take
the meet. Sam Stoller will also be
entered in the 60-yard dash where
he is expected to take a first or sec-
ond.
As yet Hoyt has not decided on
the make-up of his relay teams, wait-
ing to see how Ben Starr and Bob
Osgood recover from recent leg in-
juries. He will announce today what
men will make the trip and unless
Osgood and Starr's injuries show de-
cided improvement they may not be
included.
The leading squads of the Mid-
West have entered the meet, includ-
ing those leading the Central Inter-
collegiate meet held last week at
Notre Dame which the Irish won.
Pittsburgh and Drake are sending
stars to the meet as well as the
schools of the Western Conference.
Indiana, Wisconsin and Notre Dame
will probably give the Wolverines the
most trouble in taking a third straight
title.
Baseball Men Will
Drill Outside Soon
With the prospect of soon moving
his squad outside, Coach Ray Fisher
will this week make the first baseball
cut of the season and reduce his
infield and outfield candidates to
about 15.
At present the squad is drilling in
the Field House with Fisher con-
centrating on developing hitting
strength. Hurlers are beginning to
bear down now for the first time and
results indicate that Michigan's
strength at the plate may be consid-
erably better than last year.
More than 10 moundsmen are work-
ing out daily, developing control and
slowly rounding into the form that
Fisher hopes will carry the Wol-
verines successively through a hard
schedule. Capt. Berger Larson and

F O R D

MOTOR

C OMPA

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Eighth A nnual Open House Program
TIME EVENT PLACE
7:00 Basketball, Fraternity "B" Championship .......... Large Gym
7:00 Tennis Finals, All Campus Singles ................Large Gym
7:00 Volleyball, Chinese students vs. D.D.'s .............. Large Gym
7:00 Badminton, Handball, Table tennis .............. Large Gym
7:00 Squash .......................................Squash Courts
7:20 Horse shoe pitching demonstration...............Large Gym
7:30 Boxing demonstration; dart baseball, paddle ball . .. .Large Gym
7:30 Fencing .........................................Large Gym
7:30 Wrestling, freshmen vs. varsity .............. Wrestling Room
7:45 Swimming Exhibition (repeated at 8:45) ......Swimming Pool
8:00 Golf ............................................Driving Nets
8:00 Squash... ...... ....................Squash Courts
8:00 Gymnastics (tumbling).......................Large Gym
8:00 Badminton, Richardson's and Zeron's, Windsor . . . .Large Gym
8:00 Tennis, singles championship ....................Large Gym
8:00 Volleyball, Jackson "Y" vs. Ann Arbor "Y" ........ Large Gym
8:00 Water Polo, Psi U., Sigma Chi .............. Swimming Pool
8:15 Gymnastics (Side Horse) .................... Auxiliary Gym
8:30 Squash match, Smith vs. Davidow .............. Squash Courts
8:30 D.K.E. vs. Chi Psi, fraternity "A" championship in
basketball .....................................Large Gym
8:30 Codeball finals, Campbell vs Byers ............ Codeball Courts
8:45 Swimming and diving exhibition.............. Swimming Pool
8:50 Gymnastics (parallel bars) .................... Auxiliary Gym
9:00 Tennis Doubles ...................................Large Gym
9:00 Squash demonstration by George Healy .......... Squash Courts
9:15 Basketball, independent championship ............ Large Gym
9:30 Foul shooting contest .............................Large Gym

Think a Minute
Everybody's Reading The
Michigan Daily Want Ads!

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