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December 11, 1936 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-12-11

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

FRIDAY, DEC. 11, 1936

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

. ....... . .C..1....1....PA GE.TH RE.

.

PRESS
ANGLE
By GEORGE J. ANOf ;
(Daly Sports dito)
A PIECE on major league baseball
trades, from the "bleacherite's"
standpoint. Needless to say it was
written by sophomore Pete Lisagor.
* * *
BASEBALL, even though the
weather is inclement, has pushed
the winter sports out of the head-
lines during the past few days, com-
pletely dominating the sports pages.
For the diamond moguls are con-
vened together in Gotham hotels
cooking up big talk about this swap
and that, always with a mercenary
eye trained on the turnstiles. A
shrewd bargain in these annual trad-
ing marts often helps wipe out last
season's deficit and sometimes re-
plenishes the sinking fund.
So far the biggest trades have been
concocted by imaginative reporters,
whose yarns suggest that the Car-
dinals send Dizzy Dean to the Giants
for Mel Ott, Carl Hubbell and a half-
interest in the Statue of Liberty.
Nothing has come out of the
inner sanctums yet as sensation-
al as the deals Connie Mack has
transacted in the past, such as
the ones that gave Jimmy Foxx,
Lefty Grove, Rube Walberg,
Eric McNair to the Red Sox for a
paltry several hundred thousand
dollars, which enabled old Connie
to buy himself a new stiff collar
among other things.
The venerable Athletics' pilot has
shown palpable constraint this win-
ter, negotiating only one deal and
that a straight player transaction
sending Pinky Higgins to the Red
Sox for Bill Werber. It's a matter
of extreme conjecture as to who got
the better of that trade, but no one
will be surprised, except the gullible
Boston buyers, if Higgins suddenly
pulls up next season with some crip-
pling infirmity, such as arthritis,
pink eye, or even athlete's foot.
Mack has an ingenious knack for
' peddling his ivory just before they
develop some incurable baseball mal-
ady. Lefty Grove acquired a sore
arm, Mickey Cochrane's nerves went
haywire (although Black Mike pro-
duced with the Tigers as a manager),
and Al Simmons . .. well, every .time
Jimmy Dykes, and now Cochrane,
thinks of that deal they scurry off to
the nearest drugstore for a bromo.
Burleigh Grimes, the man who
alwaysdneeds a shave, swung his
first deal as Brooklyn's new
manager when he shipped his
only competitor for hirsute hon-
ors,. Frenchy (Moustache) Bor-
dagary, to the Cardinals, who
will undoubtedly relay him to
some minor farm.
The smart boys are saying that
Burleigh will be bounced out of the
lot by the umps when he encounters
Dizzy Dean for the first time. That
oulht to be the verbal clash of the
era.
When the trade winds subside we
still have our money down on Mr.
Cornelius McGillicuddy of Philadel-
phia. Somebody's going to get stung
dealing with that man.
k '1

11

b

Swimming Festival Held Tonight

II

i

n

Girl Swimmers
Are Evening's
Top Attraction
Varsity Tanksters Will
Compete In Handicap
Dash Events

e
a
r
r
r
I1

Alpha Phi Walt Stone Spartan Quintet Is Stronger
Is No 'Terrible Turk' Than Albion Victory Indicates'
Varsity trackman Walt Stone add-
ed another chapter to his book on
athletic versatility yesterday when Washington Is P1reparing I the Boilermakers play all of their
he entered the all-campus wrestling V home games.
meet. iy Plans have been completed for
In the fall inter-fraternity track Cagers This Month financing Purdue's newly pro-
meet Walt entered the pole vault as posed field house and in all prob-
an Alpha Phi and took a disappoint- By RAY GOODMAN ability the building will be con-
ing third. Yesterday, however, he Little information of any conse- structed during the summer and
was Walt Stone, the terrible Turk, quence was perused from Wednesday be ready by the beginning of the
and raring to go. I night's Michigan State-Albion college 1937-38 basketball season.
His first match (and incidentally g
his last) started with a bang. Pitted basketball conflict. The Spartans are Piggy Lambert has needed a field
against Howard Ruppert, a promis- stronger than the 32 to 22 score shows house for a long time. The Jeff
ing freshman grappler, Stone didn't for they were leading 21 to 9 at the High School floor is of satisfactory
have to wait a second before action half and Coach Ben Van Alstyne, size but the gym can accommodate
started. A flailing of arms, a whing, but 5,000 spectators. It is a rare day
thrtes.ng A flaidienf(grmns),y whom we still suspect of having when the Boilermakers can't attract
thrashing of bodies, a few (grunts) by something up his sleeve, spent the ~at least that many fans in Lafayette,
Ruppert), a few groans (by Stone), second period playing around with Ind. to one of their exhibitions of
and Walter was on his back. his lineup. "how to run fast and keep it up for
Time: 54 seconds. Result: "this Ben DargushMichigan State's 40 minutes."
league is too tough for me," said sophomore center, is plenty capable
Stone; "track is more fun anyway. " e i thal- 1ht hp s-n,,1nhn,..

The annual swimming gala car-v
nival scheduled to get under way atj
7:30 tonight has 16 events carded
on the program, including talent1
from Toronto, Detroit, Toledo, Annr
Arbor and the Varsity and freshman
swimming squads.
The outstanding attraction of the
carnival will be the three Dolphin-
ettes of Toronto, coached by the vet-
eran Alex Duff. These three girls1
put on the most beautiful exhibition
of non-racing swimming ever pre-
sented in the water, according to1
swimming experts. Their fancy;
swimming event will be the last on
the program, btopping off the eve-,
ning's exhibition.
The dash events should provide the
utmost in swimming thrills. The
century event, in which 17 men are
entered will be run in three heats
and a final..
Third Heat Is Best
The third heat will undoubtedly
be the fastest as it includes all of
the heavily handicapped men. Hay-]
nie, with a handicap of 3 seconds,1
and Kirar and Tomski, both with
handicaps of 4 seconds apiece, will
swim in the third heat. The men
with the best times in the prelim-
inary heats will compete i'i the,
finai.
The 50-yard event, also run in
three heats, has the handicapped
men distributed equally in the pre-
timinaries.tHolmes, Tomski and Ki-
rmr have the fastest times in this
event. Although primarily a free-
styler, Tom Haynie is the most heav-
ily handicapped man in the 100-yard
back-stroke event.
Haynie Handicapped
Both Fred Cody and Harry Reike
have been given five-second handi-
caps as against that of six given
to Haynie. In last year's carnival,
Taylor Drysdale, National champion
in the backstroke, had a great deal
cf trouble in overcoming the two-
second handicap given him against
Haynie and barely nosed out a vic-
tory.
Mavis Freeman of the 1936 Wom-
en's Olympic swimming squad and
Helena Tomski, American record
holder in the 100-yard dash fol-
women, wil clash in the century
fle-style event. Miss Tomski, sister
of Walt Tomski of the Varsity is
nationally known in swimming
circles and will appear in Ann Arbor
for the first time. Miss Freeman,
freshman co-ed from Long Island
has been in fine form since her
Berlin trip this summer and should
give the record holder a good race.
Event For Boys
The ninth event of the carnival is
a 150-yard medley relay for boys
under 16. Teams have been en-
tered from Ann Arbor, the Toledo
Club and the Detroit A.C.
The list of event follows:
50-yard free style (Varsity and
frosh), three heats.
50-yard breast stroke (Varsity and
frosh).
50-yard back stroke (Varsity and
frosh).
Girls relay (University High
School).
50-yard free style (men final).
Exhibition of diving (women).
150-yard medley relay (Lansing
Eastern High School).
150-yard medley relay race (Ann
Arbor, Toledo, Detroit, boys under
16).
220-yard swim (Varsity and frosh).
100-yard breast stroke (Varsity and
dormitory).
100-yard back stroke (Varsity and
frosh).
100-yard back stroke (varsity and
frosh).
100-yard free style (exhibition).-
Fancy diving (Varsity and frosh).
Three Dolphinettes (fancy swim-
ming exhibition).

Gi ft
Thoughts
from
Wagner's
f I- k
FASHION in neckwear avoids
the over-ornate and favors
easy stripes in brilliant colors.
See our beautiful selection of
satin, knit and wool ties in
popular striped patterns.
$1.0 to $1.50

L. 'I
I ;,j
! ' c
.( .-
/" { I l

G/ f iin

r
From whence cometh all fine
sweaters . . . in red, blue, green,
yellow, and white . . in coat
or pull-over styles . . . with or
without sleeves.
From $2.95 to $6.95

c, !.,- r
f
,

Grantland Rice
Favors Eastern
Stars On Team.
NEW YORK, Dec. 10.-(AP)-Col-
lier's 1936 All-American football
team selected by Grantland Rice was
announced today as follows:
Ends, Larry Kelley, Yale, and Gay-
nell Tinsley, Louisiana State.
Tackles, Edwin Widseth, Minne-
sota, and Averell Daniell, Pittsburgh.
Guards, Max Starcevich, Wash-
ington, and Steve Reid, Northwest-
ern.
Center, Alex Wojciechowicz, Fo'rd-
ham.
Quarterback, Sam Baugh, Texas
Christian.
Halfbacks, Clint Frank, Yale, and
Ray Buivid, Marquette.
Fullback, Sam Francis, Nebraska.
In awarding gold footballs to these
players, Collier's singled out Frank,
Tinsley and Francis as the three out-
standing players of the year. Tinsley
was the only repeater.
Tracing the movement of "foot-
ball supremacy" through various
parts of the country, the magazine
noted that "the tides of 1936 brought
it back to the East, as shown by a
margin of more than two to one in
over 70 intersectional games."
Captain Matt Patanelli and Jesse
Garber of Michigan both won recog-
nition in the selections. Patanelli is
recognized as one of the foremost
ends in the country; his play during
the year left little to be desired. Gar-
ber played brilliantly on both offense
and del~nse.
ALUMNI WIN GAME
Ann Arbor High School's basket-
ball team dropped a 32-22 decision
to their alumni last night at . the
high school gymnasium. Clarence
Isbell and Pete Pagin each tallied
8 points to pace the victors.
PRINTING
LOW RATES - FINE WORK
Dial 2-1013 . . 308 North Main Street
Downtown, North of Main Post Office
The ATHENS PRESS
SEE US FIRST
CRAVANETTE
LEATHER JACKETS
$8.50 and $10.50
All Styles
Walk a Few Steps and Save Dollars
KUOHN'S
205 E. Liberty Phone 8020
Open Evenings till Christmas

paa~a un le une is ony auouU
six feet two inches tall. He is husky
and uses his weight well as he re-
vealed by his play against Albion.
One thing is certain now. The
Spartans can upset the Varsity,
Van Alstyne's opinions notwith-
standing.

Allen High Jimps
o oFrosh Record
Wesley Allen, freshman Negro
high jumper from Cleveland, yes-
terday broke the four-year old yearl-

HANDS may be kept warm in
a smart fashion with knitted
wool gloves: The snowflake
pattern is from Norway; the
diamond pattern from Scot-
land; the wool-lined string
from England . .. also may we
suggest the "Adenta," a Scotch
knit seamless glove in all col-
ors and plaids. $1.25 to $1.95

The University of Washington's ing record for this event when he
participation in the Rose Bowl has cleared the bar at six feet, four and
not distracted Seattle's interest from three-eighths inches to eclipse the
the impending Washington-Michigan mark set by Willis Ward in 1932 by
series, Dec. 21, 22 and 23. According five-eighths of an inch.
to a story in the Washington Daily, Allen, while at Glenville High1
Coach Hec Edmundson has ordered School, was state champion of Ohio
new uniforms for the Wolverines, with a jump of six feet five and one-
The new outfits will consist of half inches to his credit. Varsity
"bright purple jockey satin pants, Coach Charley Hoyt has announced
and rayon worsted jerseys in that the only pre-Christmas time
gold." A new basketball floor has trials for his squad will be held today
also been installed in the field and Saturday with attention being
house in preparation for the given to the field events this after-
series. noon and track events tomorrow.
Indications point to the coming
Chances are that when the Mich- track team's being one of Michigan's
igan basketball team opens its Big greatest and it should certainly be a
Ten schedule against Purdue's Fire- contender for Conference honors. In
horses, it will .be the last time that the Big Ten indoor meet next March
a Varsity five will ever appear in the the Wolverines will be seeking their
Jefferson High School gym, where fourth straight championship.

//',a

These new heavy wool hose
patterns are Esquire's say in
new fashion. Argyle Inter-
woven, in cotton and wool;
wool; tr silk and wool.
50c to $1.65
Cable Stitch Socks . . . $2.00
Bright Colored hand woven
English Argyles . . . $2.75
I-
-
V-

The white laundered collar
finds modern use as a contrast
to colored shirts . . tailored by
Arrow in blue and grey $2.50

KADETTE RADIOS
$9.95
Rufus-Winchester
Company
211 East Liberty Dial 2-2644

Christmas

- N
Musical Instruments
make Practical Gifts
Musical Toys Trumpets Guitars
Harmonicas Trombones Violins
Clarinets Ukeleles Cellos
Flutes Banjos Double Basses
Music of All Kinds
Piano Accordions

or
'ENSIAN
Photographs
Should be
Arranged for
NOW
Phone 4434
EV

But for him who is inclined
to travel give one of our fitted
leacher toilet cases is black or
brown leather from $3.95 to $10

perhaps it will be a color-
. plaid or modern striped
ported muffler . . . from
land is the hand loomed
rf in Merino wool . . . $1.50
. Then the Croyden scarfs
soft plaids imported from
echoslavakia . . . $1.50 . . .
t for the supreme luxury in
rfings choose the "Vicuna"
med from the finest of
>ttish wool . . . $5.00
And to combine with economy
and still have something real-
ly to talk about see the new
Hickok tie clips - chain or bar
type . . . $1.00

-- , 'vi I 1- ~ - 1I>~~~t Ii U -

L 1 -

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