University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA)

 - Class of 1935

Page 141 of 279


University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 141 of 279
Page 141 of 279

University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 140
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Page 141 text:

inor port League, easily won the title to keep their record free of losses in intercollegiate competition. ln the individual intercollegiate championships sponsored by the National Ride association, the Huskies placed six men in the high 13. ,lamcs Frazer copped third, followed by Victor Koozin seventh, Leo Sulkcsky tenth, Tal Hamilton eleventh, Ray Striker twelfth and Clint I-Iaring thirteenth. F ENCING--The Husky intercollegiate fencing team fought their way through another unde- feated season as Captain Jack Dawley, Bill Greenwood and Seth Richards proved almost invincible in competition. Coached by August Auernheimer, Washington defeated Reed College of Portland and the Portland Fencing club, 5-1 each inthe first match of the season. ln their next and final invasion of foreign fields, the Huskies defeated Washington State College, University of Idaho, Whitman and the Spokane Fencing club in the minor sports carnival held at WSC. SWIMMING-Establishing world records in the 440-yard and 1500-yard free style races and copping the 220-yard event, Co-Captain I ack Medica gave Washington a tie for second place in team standings in the national collegiate swimming championships at Cambridge, Mass. In the National AAU meet in New York, the Husky speedster broke his own world mark in the 500-yard free style race and led the field in the 220-yard event. Meanwhile, Coach I ack Torney's swimming team enjoyed mediocre success in the West. After scoring a 46-37 win over WSC's natators in the initial meet, the Huskies bowed before Oregon 51-32, and lost a return engagement with the Cougars, 54-49. Oregon triumphed in the annual PNA meet held at the Washington Athletic club, by garnering 61 points. Wash- ington was second with 26. . Members of the Washington team were: Co-Captains Jack Medica and Bob Stice, Les Cooper, Tate Mason, Don Crawford, Roy Nelson, Bill Brannigan, Maurie Johnson, Gene Crossett, Bernie Dickson, Bob Yeamans, Knox Marshall, Ed Bruce and Horace McClure. GOLF-Dropping but four scheduled matches, Coach Bill ,lefi'erson's golf squad enjoyed a most prosperous season. The Husky divot-diggers scored wins over Bellingham Normal, CPS, Oregon, Oregon State, Inglewood Golf club, University Golf club, Seattle Golf club and Broadmoor Golf club. Bellingham Normal, CPS, Oregon and Oregon State each defeated Washington once. Harry "Buzz" Hansen defeated Buzz Clifford for the Chet Sayles trophy, annual award open to the entire student body. V Members of the 1934 Washington golf team: Phil Bayley, Center Case, Buzz Clifford, John Czarniecki, John Davis, Buzz Hansen, Bill Howard, Herb Levin, Wilbur Richards, Bill Rourke and Dan Steinhoif. ' CROSS COUNTRY-Coming within one second of breaking the course record, Vic Palmason and Jimmy Angle, Husky harriers, finished in a dead heat to cop first and second places in the annual cross-country race with Washington State college. Three other Huskies, Walt Lunsford, Ariel Edmiston and Elbert Sellars, finished in third, fourth and fifth positions, giving Washington 40 points to the Cougars 15. The time was 16 minutes and 2 seconds for a 3M-mile course. 137 Hardy, Minor Sports Manager WRESTLING . . . Fielding, Rich, Curtis, Haapala, Kale, Coach Srevens, Hardy Hokari, Terada, Bronneman, Greeley, Bargerson Cnoss-CouN'm1r . . . Lunsford, Sellars, Metcalf, Edrnistan, Coach Edmundsnn, Angle, Palmasan VOLLEYBALL . . . Hardy, Rohrxcheib, Graham, Hornbealc, Mihailaf, Nowogroski, Crapo, Knappenberger SKHNG . . . Richmond, Hill, Lamson, Millington, Thierne, Chamberlain

Page 140 text:

Swrmmmc . . . Crosselt, Johnson, Crawford, Dickson, Medica Marshall, Slice, Mason Hardy, Coach Tarncy, Knappenberger FENCING . . . Dawley, Coach Aurcnhcirner, Richards, Hardy, Greenwood Boxnvc . . . Rich, Eroz, Peden, Plumb, Coach Kundc, Sampson, Wade Cohen, Mason, Eldrudge, Hill, Rae 1935 Com' . . . Richards, Tustin, Miller, Murphy, Czarniccki, Elworthy, Rourk, Simpson, Clijord, Hansen Riruznr . . . Lt. Gregory, Frazer, Vaclmeck, Dowd, Hamilton, LaBeau, Quense, Sgt. Hogwood Slater, Sanders, 0'Mera, Mitchell, Haring, Lovegrin, Kaozin, Jasephson Garvin, Spalding, Shepheard, Bronson, Strickar, Broman, Lynn inor ports MINOR SPORTS at the University of Washington received a decided uplift during the 1934-35 season when ice-hockey, skiing and volleyball' were introduced for the first time as regular Husky competitive sports. Boxing, because of lack of material and experience, was dropped from the year's schedule. ICE HOCKEY-ICC hockey came back to the University of Washington after an absence of ten years, and in a three-game series with the University of British Columbia, the Huskies won their first intercollegiate series and the trophy that has been in possession of the Cana- dians since 1924. Coached by Don MacKenzie, former professional star, the Huskies lost the first game, 4--3, in an over-time scrap, but came back to defeat the Canadians, 2-1, at Vancouver. In the third and deciding game, Washington easily won, 8-4, at the Ice Arena. Members of the team were: Mickey Reid, goalg Doug Mavor, Harold Smith and Jack Litsey, forwards, and Roy Holland, Ted Faulkner and Ed Gault, defense. VOLLEYBALL-Although they failed to win the Northwest League title, Washington's first varsity volleyball team won a majority of their matches to tie for second place in the year's standing. In the Northwest AAU tournament, the Huskies were eliminated in the second round. Members of the team were Nick Mihailoff, captain, Dick Greene, Jack Graham, Harry Bernow, Jack Beatty, Bill Dmitriefi, Vern Drye, Andy Anderson and Oscar Huseby. WRESTLING-T116 1935 season proved disastrous for Coach Len Stevens' Huskies, as the Washington grunt-and-groan men dropped their first decisions in two years of competition. WSC upset the Huskies in a dual meet in Seattle, 20-13. In the triangular minor sports meet at WSC, Idaho won first with 32 points, the Cougars second and Washington third. Members of the team were Stan Rich, George Terara, Leroy Bronemann, Ad Curtis and Mel Borgerson. SKIING-By amassing a total of 321 points in the inaugural University of Washington Invita- tional Ski Tournament, the Husky skiers easily defeated the University of British Columbia and the College of Puget Sound. John Woodward led Washington with firsts in the slalom and cross-country races and a second in the downhill. Howard Richmond copped the down- hill race and took second in the slalom event. The second and final meet of the season, against Dartmouth, was a different story. The five-man team from the east .trounced the Huskies 200 to 145.071 Darroch Crookes, who placed fourth in the downhill and second in the slalom, was the Huskies' only threat. Mem- bers of the' team were Darroch Crookes, John Woodward, Howard Richmond, Fred Thieme and Bob Hill. In the national championships held at Rainier Park, John Woodward captured seventh place in the slalom and eleventh place in the downhill race, while his team-mate, Darroch Crookes, placed ninth in the slalom and downhill races. RIFLE-Although they were undefeated in national intercollegiate rilie competition, the Husky sharpshooters bowed to a great Oregon team in the Hearst National riHe matches and were only able to place second. The trophy they received represents the ninth award they have won since 1928. Washington won first in the Ninth Corps Area Intercollegiate Gallery rifle match with eight other western schools competing, and in their initial start in the Missouri Valley 136

Page 142 text:

IN'mAMuR.u. MANAGERS . . . Holden, Fielding, Cohen, Peterson G b S 1: L B ru er, coz, ear, elshaw,I1'arlly,Knappenb g GARHAR-r TROPHY Wxnm-:Rs-Cnr Psi Bruckert, Adams, Knappenberger, R ught R. Brown, Neuperz Castle, Morgan, L. Ritchie, Isnacso D lil Laughlin, Wells, Harnbeak, Hauser, Dunn, Cain, Bn!! B nam. CHAMPS-CHI Psi . . . Wells, Laughlin, R. Neupert, Raught, Knappenberger H. Ritchie, Cain, L. Richie Isaacson, Hornbeal l , Bod Toucx-1 Foonmin CHAMPS-Cm Ps! . . . H. Ritchie, Cain., L. Ritchie, R. Neupert, Ixrmcsan., Bond, Klincfeller lntramural ports SETTING a new all-time record by scoring 1,231 points, Chi Psi cap- tured the Garhart trophy for 1933-34-. Theta Chi was second with 985 points and Beta Theta Pi third with 930. Phi Gamma Delta was fourth and Sigma Nu fifth. SPRING 1934-Chi Psi captured the nearly-risers" baseball champion- ship from 31 other competing teams by defeating the Sigma Chis in the championship series. The Lodge boys also captured the football cham- pionship, by defeating Beta Theta Pi in the finals. George Marble and Eddie Sands teamed up to give the S. A. E.'s the tennis championship, with Phi Delta Theta second and Chi Psi third. Bob Fissell and Howard Tustin stroked Beta Theta Pi to the golf championship, with Psi Upsilon ending up in second place. Independent groups dominated the horseshoe finals, with the Student Co-operative team winning the cham- pionship ancl Pilgrim Club second. Although Bob Galer of Phi Kappa Sigma was high point man, Phi Gamma Delta walked off with the intramural track crown. The Chi Psi team placed second. Galer won firsts in the 4140 and seconds in the half-mile and low hurdles. Mem- bers of the Fiji team were Pete Dix, Henry Georg, Phil Hilditch, Kermit Wasmuth, Stan Goulter, Bob Watt, John Rupp, King Benton and Bob Deming. FALL 19341-Led by Chuck Mucha and Art Ahonen, XYZ captured the all-university basketball championship with the Shooting Stars second. Sigma Phi Sigma won the fraternity championship with Compass and Chart second. Beta Theta Pi won the foul-shooting contest and Sigma Pi placed second. Finish Club won the cross-country championship with the Fiji's in second place and the Tillicum Club in third. Sleigar was high point man with 147. The Dark Horses captured the intramural wrestling crown with Sigma Nu and S. A. E. tied for second. Individual. wrestling 1 3 8

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