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.

May 03, 1936 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-05-03

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

SUNDAY, MAY 3, 193F,


Tennis Meet
With O.S.U.
Halted At 2-2
Downpourhi1tr1rItsp Play
As XVarsiy Neuinu .jSit
1our Singles MaiceWs
COLU MBUS, 0., May 2. - (1')
Mii enigan 's Varsity tennis team broke
evn n a m atch abbreviated by rain
here today, a downpour halting 8-
tivities before the single matches had
been completed.
In the number one match Capt.
llowie Kam of Michigan was beaten
by Nihousen in straight ets, 6-3, 6-.
Miller Sherwood, Wolverine nnabt)r
two player, encountered plenty of
trouble but managed to even up the
score defeating Nist. 6-3, 6-4.
Jarvis Dean repeated Sherwood's
performance against Benjamin, re-
versing the set scores, giving the
Vaisity its second win, 6-4, 6-3. In the
fourth singles match Iams of the
Buckeye team outplayed Johnny Rod-
iiguez in two hard fought sets to
win, 6-3, 7-5.
Nihousen (0) defeated Kahn (M)
6-3, 6-1.
Sherwood (M) defeated Nist. (0)
6-3, 6-4.
Dean (M) defeated Benjamin (0)
6-4, 6-3.
Iams (0) defeated Rodriquez (M)
6-3, 7-5.
(Continued om Pag 4)
Coming Events
Sigma Xi: The Annual Banquet and
Initiation will be held Wednesday,
May 6, 6:30 p.m., Michigan Union.
Dr. E. C. MacDowell, of the Carne-
gie Inmtitution, Cold Springs Harbor,
N. Y. will speak on "Wild Blood Cells."
Tickets may b cobtained at the door,
price $1.25. As arrangements must
be made in advance, please notify the
secretary, Ralph G. Smith. Pharma-
cology Building, if you intend to be
Junior Rese arch Club meeting for
May 5 will be held at 7:30 p.m., Room
2082, Natural Science Bldg.
Papers to be presented ar:
"Some Biological Applications of
the Glass Electrode" by Dr. C. R.
Brassfield and "Allergic Eczema" by
Dr. J. M. Sheldon.
Botanical Seninar meets Wednes-
day, May 6, 4:30 p.m., Room 1130,
N.S. Bldg. Paper by Sam Granick
"Distribution of the enzyme urease in
the bean plant."
Special Applied Mechanics Collo-
quium: Mr. J. Ormondroyd of the
Westinghouse Elec. & Mfg. Co., will
speak on "The Construction of the
200 inch Telescope" on Monday, May
4, Room 445 West Engineering Bldg.,
7:30 p.m. This 200-inch Telescope
is the one recently constructed for
the California Institute of Technol-
ogy. All interested are cordially in-
vited to attend.
Mech and Aero Branches of A. S.

IM Softball
Honor oIll
Aarons, Z.B.T.
Gillen, S.A.E.
Maranda, A.C.S.
Ridenger, D.S.D.
Stulbcrg, AO.
Slieras, Phi Sig
Pozin, K.N.
Blumenfeld, Phi B.D.
Kositchek, Phi DE.
Smith, Triangle
E. Townsend, D.K.E.
Wolf, Delta Sig
J. Smith, Chi Phi
Mair, All Americans
Breyer, J.O.E.
Palmer, Chi Psi
Buesser, D.T.D.
Sweeny, Sigma Phi.
Dick, S.A.M.
M. E.: Those men planning to attend
the Detroit Section meeting on Mon-
lay, May 4, will meet at the Engi-
neering Arch at 12:45 p.m. sharp.
Directions will be given to drivers at
that time.
The program of the trip includes
an inspection of the Ford Motor
Company's new steel mill and power
plant at 2 p.m., a supper at Dearborn
Im at 6:30 p.m., and a program and
a speech by Mr. William A. Batt, na-
tional president of A.S.M.E. at 7:30.
Engineering Students and Faculty.
Mr. J. Ormondroyd of the Westing-
house Elec. & Mfg. Co., will speak on
"The Teaching and Use of Engineer-
ing Mechanics in Industry" on Mon-
day, May 4, 11:00 a.m., Room 348
West Engineering Building. All in-
terested are cordially invited to at-
Cercle Francais: Meeting on Tues-
day, April 5, 7:45 p.m., Michigan
League. This will be the last meet-
ing before election and all members
must be present.
Sigma Delta Chi will hold a dinner
business meeting 6:15 p.m. Monday,
May 4, at the Union, for members
and pledges. James C. Kiper, execu-
tive secretary of the national organ-
ization, will be the guest of the chap-
ter. Current events contest. Pledge
speakers will include Arnold Daniels,
Robert Weeks, Clayton Hepler and
Russell Anderson.
U. of M. Public Health Club dinner
at the League, Monday, May 4, 6:30
The dinner will be informal. You
are requested to get your tray at the
cafeteria and go to the Russian Tea
Room across the hall, which has been
reserved. Dr. J. Sundwall is expected
to say a few words.
Again we give a special invitation to
the Federal Students.
Zeta Phi Eta: Initiates and pledges
please plan to meet Tuesday, May 5,
5 p.m., in the Michigan League for
election of officers. All financial ob-
ligations should be met immediately.
Choral Union Rehearsal: There will
be a rehearsal for men in the Choral
Union on Monday, May 4, 7:00 p.m.,
at the School of Music.
Mimes: Regular meeting Monday
afternoon at 4:30 p.m., Union. Those
new members not yet initiated please
attend also.

Rain Postpones
Dianond Clash
With Illinois
Illi~i [ilt 1 1 le Played
May 161h~ At Urb'Iana As
ar. 01 IDolidle heraderT
Rain yesterdiay caused the post-
lponement of Michigan's important
diamond clash with Illinois which
was scheduled for Ferry Field, and as
a result the teams will meet in a
double header May 16 at Urbana.
The Wolverines will be on their
first road trip since vacation at the
time, having a game scheduled at
Purdue for the previous afternoon.
The postponement, if advantageous in
any way to either club, was a break
for the Illini as their chances of at
least splitting the double bill will be
Berg Will Pitch One
Capt. Berger Larson and Hale
Swanson will undoubtedly face each
other in the opener while Howie Berg,.
another Illinois standout, will pitch
the second game against either Herm
Fishman or John Gee and will be
favored to turn in a victory.
The Michigan nine has four games
scheduled for the coming week, three
of them to be played here, and all of
the three will be with Ohio State.
Tuesday the club will journey to
Hillsdale where Fishman and Gee will
divide the pitching burden between
them in an attempt to chalk up Mich-
igan's ninth win of the year.
Friday afternoon, if the fickle
weather man decides Ann Arbor has
had enough rain, the Wolverines and
Buckeyes will meet for the second
time. In the first encounter Fisher's
charges managed to come through on
the long end of a 12-9 score, and with
Larson pitching Friday should be able
to add another game to the win col-
Two Ganes Saturday
As the second game in Columnbu;
was snowed out, Saturday will be bar-
gain day for local fans. Both games
will be played in the afternoon and
will be a part of the annual athletic
carnival to be staged during the day.
Besides the baseball double header
there will be a golf match with North-
western, a tennis meet with Chicago,
a track meet with Illinois and the
annual spring football game in the
Stadium. It is expected that more
than 2,000 high school coaches and
athletes from the state will be pres-
Fisher's two southpaws, Gee and
Tishman, will hurl Saturday's two
American League
Cleveland 7, Boston 3
Washington 9, St. Louis 4
Chicago 6, New York 4
National League
Chicago 5, New York 4
Philadelphia 4, Cinninati 3
St. Louis 4, Brooklyn 0
Pittsburgh 6, Boston 1.
Now at
712 E. Washington Ph. 9793

Why And Wherefore Of Spring Max Schcnchoiel micc Bgbt Rue
Traittn" Grnd Are Ej'xp aittMax Scftfroelins otrofthe bi' et.
Training Gri Are Ex lined Aof the boxing writers went own
to the New York Harbor, plus half
By RIC ARD 5IDDEB Rth y arc be iutedo M d a dozvni photrahci ers and news-
re men. Drci Max and his trainer,
Why sprint; training? 'This ques- Monrison. Michigan's All-American of Max Machon, had exactly $4 be-
tion has been put forth many times a few years back, was a fullback when ween themi.
by spectator; who have seen ihe he first reported out for the squad ------ ..

Michigan gridders work out hnder the
hot sun this spring and in previous
years. They all admit that there
must be something to it for all the
schools in the Big Ten have spring
drills, but ien sight6t he players
painfully going through these paces
makes them wonder.
The reason for spring practice is
threefold. In the first instance, the
participants get needed drills in the
fundamental phases of the game.
The backs are taught to pivot, fake,
stiff-arm. The entire squad is in-
structed as to the correct manner of
blocking and tackling. Ii other
words. the finer points of the game
which are so necessary to a winning
team are instilled in the players by
constant repetition.
Secondly, the coach is able to ex-
periment with new offensive and de-
fensive theories, something he could
never find time for in the fall. This
is of especial value when the coach
is new to the school and he mnmi,1
teach his system to his mncn.
In the heat of the fall canpaiz n,
the coach has no time to shift his
players around to find which position

and it was during the spring tra iren"
meason that he was made over into a
center. And Morrison is but one of
many men who would have been sec-
end-raters at their original posit ions,I
but became stars after a shift.
In thc third place, the freshmen are
able to show what they can do when
arrayed against the older and more
experienced players. They are given
every chance t.o prove that they are
pot ential Varsity material, and those
t hat make the grade are invited out;
in the fall. Without the spring drill-
ing, many of them would be over- 1
looked when they reported out ili
September, some because they are
not of a prcpossessinig build, others
ccauc se t hey carry over their high
school faults which were never ironed
out due to the lack of opportumnit y on
the part of the coaches to give them
l e] s,)nal instruction.
State and Liberty
Watch Repairing!

Promptly and neatly (lone by
experienced operators at mod-
Irate rates. Student work a
specialty for twenty-eight years.
314 South Mtate Street


For Iwc piescve ave the es
seleetion of toba(eo iii Ann Ar-.
bor. We can really please you
with our pipes, tobacco and s un-







Immoff- -Iqw -
-1 -1 V-


r ,1
t r J
t t ,
l rt t
t t
ti' . I r
. t
t o
f tt j ' j
. J

Is Offered t h Fur Holders
Of A.nn Arbor
G REENE'S Cunsiders it a real aCchievemen t to offer this exclusive
new fur storage opportunity just OS you are ready to put your furs

away for the summer months.

Such a service should prove most

* Furs cleaned the


your furrier



* Glazed to


life and sheen.


* Stored in cold storage vaults.

* Insured by
GREENE'S have ergaged the facilit
most modern Refrigerated Fur Stora

ics of oe of the
ae Vaults in this .4

onvenience of taking your
er each winter and then
m when you come back

Greene's, realizincj the
furs and fur coats homY
loading yourselves with
in the fall, are now in


Perfect Gifts for Her

She wil lwuys remr'ember the luxury
of tiese perfumes:
50c to $2.50 per dram.

MAY 10th
Can tdy
lly for Mother's Day, Gilbert's
tmon's are of fering their qual-
dies in beautifully decorated
anging from 25c to $2.50.

part of the country. Here, for a small cost, you may
have your furs cleaned the way your furrier cleans
them, then stored away in the recesses of the only
practical storage vaults ... Refrigerated Cold Storage.
This service is then further covered against moths,
fire and thieves by insurance in "Travelers", the
largest company in the world. If you wish to get
the longest wear and smartest appearance from your
fur coats use Greene's new service; It will pay you well.

Store Now Pay Next Fall
InvesHgate This New Service Before You Store Your Furs.

position to make the fur coat problem a thing of
the past. Their plan is very simple. You simply leave
your furs (or any winter garment) with Greene's
wometime before you leave for the summer. During
the summer they will rceive the most advanced
service known to science in both cleaning and storage,
and will be ready to be delivered to you when you
return for the full semester,

F ''t - it -_... , "

A" i -0 .-1 .-.. 11r- -W .- .



I m


Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan