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January 11, 1931 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-01-11

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHI GA'N

DAILY

SUNDAY, JANUARY 11, 1931

DAILY

Wolverines

r op

lddommrft m
AV'
UJL

ilt to

Wlidcats.7

27-22

r,

WOLVERINE TITLE
CHANCES Dl~IMEDlo

a rs I ty

I Tre i

earit

Cxa hes

TVe s

Virginia, 29-5

Purple Leads at Half Time

by

MIICL-1I IA "OI SEVENTS
V ~7 NGWEK

i

].1-8 Count; McCarnes Is
Outstanding Star.
WEISS GETS SIX POINTS
(Special to he aily)
EVANSTON, Ill., Jan. 1 0.-Michi
gain's hopes for a Western Confer--
ence basketball championship were
temporarily dimmed when North-
western's powerful quintet swept to
a 27-22 win over the Wolverines in
the Patten gymnasium here tonight.
A capacity crowd witnessed a last-
minute rally by the Wolverines fall
short of the necessary margin for
victory.
Weiss- scored first blood when he
sank a difficult side court shot
shortly after the game opened. Reif
tallied for Northwestern immedi-
ately after and drew two free
throws when Williamson fouled him
on the shot, one of which he made
good. The half ended with North-
western leading 11-8.
Cats Increase Lead.
An avalanche of baskets by the
Wildcats while holding Michigan to
three throws from the penalty
stripe increased their lead to 22 to
11 in the first part of the second
half. Reiff with two baskets and
Capt. Riel with the same numberl
were the main factors in the scor-1
ing spree.
Long shots by Altenhof, Weiss,
and Shaw brought the score up to
27 to 22 when the gun blew ending
the game.
Northwestern outplayed Michigan
completely in the second half using
a fast breaking offense and an
equally fast forming defense. The
Wolverines 1 o s t many possible
points when long shots time after
time would rim the hoop, without
going in. Faulty passing under-
neath their opponents basket also
resulted in the loss of potential
points.
McCarnes Star.
McCarnes was easily the out-
standing man on the floor, being
a constant threat on offense as well
as outstanding on defense. He ac-
complished what no other oppos-
ing player has been able to do,
namely holding Daniels to one field
goal. Reiff and Smith of the Wild-
cats shared scoring honors for the
evening, each counting eight points.
Weiss with three field goals to
his credit led the Wolverine scorers.
Altenhof played a sensational game i
at guard, holding Capt. Riel to two
field goals during the game. He
repeatedly worked the ball into
scoring position by flashy dribb-
ling only to have a team mat los::
it.

{MICHIGAN TO HAVE
HELD BY PURPLEM IN SPORTS AGAI
[RTiVscI.oCsC, n" CI ('Game Features
rA h>t Irogrlm,

Wisconsin, here.
-Omio stae, thee

f-cktey. t
Firiday Wiscoinsin, there-.
Saturday Wisconsin, there.

* This week w-[ 1 e eryK
v.. h - 1Michig an' 3intec llegiate athl ielc

r'0j1IOtrander in 1 1-2
ile Even-..

teams in action aaairsit a K ii of
very formi!able oppon ts.
Coach Veenket Vs-arsii y (a;e
tf-)~ 11ll z , ~ iI ri I,

ClIub, ri t r.

Ya".i L

rl(-l( Y. M. C. A.,

Sat.(Iurdy-

there.
'IY Team Basketball.
1-Ucsday-College of City of
Detroit, here.
Thumrday-Detroit Y. M. C. A.,!
here.
Saturday-Saginaw Y. M. C. A.,
there.
Behind at Half, B Team Scores
15 Points in Second Period
to Win, 17-12.
After a first half in which they
did not show much ability to handle
the ball or score, the Junior Varsity
basketball team staged a comeback
that resulted in a victory over
Coach Ray Fisher's freshman squad
yesterday afternoon. The final
score was 17 to 12 in favor of Court-
right's men, although the yearlings
were in the lead at the half with
an 8 to 2 tally.
As is the usual procedure in such
games, the coaches shifted their
players around to get practically
every man available into the line-
ups before the final whistle. The
'B' quintet was not altered as much
or as often as the freshman squad
was, but 16 men in all had a chance
to work with the respective teams.
Judging from the reversed showing

IDOj> riarding the makeup and f(tam witLarLcU
t oK the Ulivelsity Varsity Monday nigut WIL'
tirk teaim icr the coming competi- against Doc" M am
tion wi15 has been indefinite in from Wisconsn in Yost{
' e )sfew weeks seemed to get
a :ieL bair asis in actual fact L
y C ter day afternoon as; the thin- g
(:10cas I'r5}n off 'c vera l ime trials in
the lelcd house. Unusually good
times: were turned in for the quar- i
ker, hall, one, and one and one- I
ial mile events as well as in theE
50-yicd dash events with most of--

1l' q iJe
1 i htus

ACTIVE WEEK
IST STRONG TEAMS
The Badgers opened their Big Ten
season last Monday evening with
a 12-9 win over Illinois, which ac-
u . ingto Meanweli was a direct
tesult of their loss to Marquette a
F(w days previous. The Wisconsin
-tor saw Mhigan conquer Pur-
due Tuesday night and after that
iumaikabie battle, every bit of his
uraise was turned on the Wolver-
ine five. 'l:e Badger coach has
been sending his charges through
stiff otensive drills this past week
in order to add strength and aid
to an already recognized excellent
defense. The bugbear of Wisconsin
basketball this year has been that
of being forced to compete as a
group of miniature cagers with no
one large man to step in to match
opposing giants.
On Saturday the Wolverines will
journey to Columbus where they
are scheduled to meet the hard-
wood aggregation of Ohio State.
The buckeyes had a rather disas-

tie men working under coach's or-1
ders not to overstrain in an at-
tempL to turn in record times.
Cstrander, a short, socky bunch
of speed and endurance, proved the
sensation of the day when he set
the pace for Austin, Varsity veteran
distance runner, throughout theI

Chicago Licks Indiana Quintet
as Boilermakers, Buckeyes,
and Gophers Win.
As Northwestern was administer-
ing a 27-22 defeat to the Wolverine
quintet at Evanston last night, the

Norm Daniels,
Star Wolverine, who was held to
a lone field goal and three free
throws by the Purple cagers last
night.
VARSIT Y FENCERS
WIN OVER ALUMNI
Former Wolverines Put Up Best
Fight in Sabre Bouts.

2% mile event. With Austin trail- Chicago Maroons emerged from trous pre-season campaign drop-
i ig at his heels, he rounded the their position as the underdog and ping games to Pitt and Notre Dame,
cinder oval for several laps at such I and winning one from Cornell. In
a pace that it seemed as though it grabbed the decision, 28-27, in an spite of their early season record
would crush him before he reached overtime period from the strong the Buckeyes have A strong team
the finish line. However, he pound- Indiana five at Bloomington. This with two tall veterans to lead its
cal down the stretch to the tape game is the outstanding upset of offense.
with never a falter, relinquishing I!the season thus far, and the Mid- The Michigan puck team will re-
first position to Austin a few feet turn home for a few days after the
from the finish. Darrow, who came way team can be relied upon to give Marquette invasion before hopping
through in third place, could bare- the remainder of their opponents a off on the trek to Madison for a
ly make the grade 10 yards behind stiff battle. two game series with the Badgers
the leaders. gaesrewihteBder
tEgleers H . In the other feature of the eve- on Friday and Saturday, which will
lEgglston Wins Hurdles. !ning, Ohio State's quintet crashed mark the opening of the Big Ten
Eggleston, star of the Varsity through to a score a signal victory schedule for the Wolves. The Wis-
hurdlers also came through again over the powerful Badger quintet, consin sextet has a strong aggrega-
yesterday to take the high ones in 29-19, in a hard game atColumbus, tion this year with .plenty of re-
a time of :8.5 -with Debaker close leaving Wisconsin with one victory serve power to throw into the game
behind him to take the second posi- and one defeat. At Lafayette the at any minute. Every member of
ion Eggleston also took both heats Purdue cagers trounced the Illini, the Cardinal starting line-up is an
in the low hurdle tests, taking the 130-15, while Minnesota took the old hand at the game and Galla-
umps in fine form and breaking Hawkeyes into camp, 26-22, at Iowa gher and Siegel, forwards, are en-
the tape for the good time of :'7.7City. tering their third year of competi-
seconds in this event. ronfeld, tion. Wisconsin has no covered
Lamb, and Jackson followed in or- FORMER WRESTLING C1-TAMP rink so the series will have to be
der named with barely a foot be- fIlydotie n rbbya
tween any of the contestants. Jack- SUCCUMBS AT SAN ANTONIO played outside and probably at
son moved up to second place in-tightathnoghasheooghamgani-d
the running of the second heat. (BY Associated Prs) ties are not as good as an insidet
Wolf tok th mie rn eaily SAN NTOI -arena. Last year the Badger-Wol-
Wolfe took the mile run easily, SAN ANTONIO-Wayne Munn, verine games drew crowds of 3,000
working up from last position to former U. of Nebraska athlete and spectators, the second contest being
pass all the others and cross the one time w o r d's heavyweight played at night in a temperature
line in first place. Hill and Howell wrestling champion, died here to- of 14 degrees below zero. It went
took second and third respectively, day from Bright's disease. into two overtime periods, yet the
Close Race in 440. -w ov rime periods, yet the
The quarter-mile, one of the most
gruelling of the paces, was a thrill-
er. The sensation of the event was
that Russell, Allen, and Gladding -
all finished in such close formation
that there was little to choose be-

BETTER CONDITIO9N
Losers Gain Fall in 126-Pound
Bout as Michigan Takes
Remaining Events.
Opening the 1931 wrestling sea-
son with a 29 to 5 win over the
highly touted West Virginia team
last night the Wolverine grapplers
took the wraps off what looks to
be one of the most dangerous con-
'tenders for the Conference title.
Coach Keen's crew of matmen
showed a great improvement both
in condition and knowledge over
the type of fights that they gave
the Ypsi team early in the season.
Varsity Shows Confidence.
From the start it was apparent
that 'he Wolves had the advantage
of better condition and they carried
the brunt of the offensive in every
bout, to win four by falls and three
with lengthy time decisions, drop-
ping'only one bout to the invaders
from the East. Keen's men seemed
to show more speed and confidence
in the ring than most grapplers
display in their opening meets
though for several it was the first
taste of competition.
Opening the card Sigwart at 118
pounds won a fall for the Wolves
from Herod in the fast time of
5:29. Sigwart drew his man to the
mat and took the advantage for
several minutes before he turned
him over and pinned him. Next
came the only loss for the Maize
and Blue when Aldinger at 126 was
outclassed by Fletcher and was
pinned after a struggle of about
nine minutes.
Benz Bout Is Feature.
Joe Woodard in the 135 pound
class won a hard fought match
from the Easterner Wotring by a
time decision of 7:15. Woodard got
the advantage early in the bout
and after the ropes had saved Wot-
ering several times from falls he
was content to ride to a decision.
Benz of Michigan at 145 won the
feature bout of tht card when he
busted Hondo to the mat five times
and then pinned him in the time
of 6:05.
Parker added three points to the
Wolves' score when he' won a time
decision of 7:03 from Schwartzwal-
(Continued on Page 7)

I

Michigan
FG FT
Eveland rf ............1 1
- Petrie rf ...............0 0
Weisslf..............3 0
Downing l.t...........1 0
Daniels c ..............1 3
Altenhof rg ...........1 1
Williamson lg .........0 0
Shaw Ig..............1 1

Total
Nor
Riel rf ......
Reiff lf ......
McCarnes c
Smith rg.
Marshall lg.
Hails ig.....
Total

rthwcs tern

6

TP
3
0
5
3
'I
.1
22
TP
4
3
5
8
2
0

In the s deco period, thischanging
was more beneficial to the Junior Michigan's Varsity fencers won
Varsity team than to the first year their first match of the season yes-
quintet. terday afternoon in the Intramural
O'Neill Replaces Baldwin. building when they defeated the
The opening lineups had Man- Michigan alumni team by a 10-7
uel at center for the "B's", Bremen count. Friedman, Lovell, and Cap-
and Baldwin as forwards, and Ric- tain Gordon took six points from
ketts and Tessmer paired at the Smellie, Madero, and Schrieber in
guard posts. Bolinsack was the the foils to give the Maize and
freshman pivot man, while Ratter-3 Blue a big jump.
man and Petoskey started as for- In the sabre event, however, the
wards; Boden and Fishman played Alumni put up a stiffer battle and
as guards. O'Neill replaced Baldwin won three points to the Varsity's
for the "B's" as their only shift in one with Smellie, and Burke, each
first period, and Kimmel took Pe- winning one match from Gorcdon
toskey's place when the latter in- and DeStephano, while Smellie won
jured his finger. his second bout from DeStephano
when Goddon defeated Burke.
The yearlings scored three bas- Coming ito the epee event with
kets and a pair of free throws for the score 7-6, Michigan took three
their end of the tally, while a short points from the Alumni, giving
shot of Tessmer s was the lone suc- their opponents but one. Powers
cessful effort for the other side. and Smellie battled to a 2-2 tie and
Ratterma took the honors with Reichard won from Dowsett 2-1.
two of the goals, each the result of _- -_. --
a fast run-in and a quick short
toss through the meshes. Kimmel
sunk the other tally from the floor
on a short shot. Boden and Bohn-
sack added a free throw apiece for
the balance of the scoring.
Lineups Altered. ,
The yearling lineup was changed
to Bohnsack at center, Korsyk and
Schmidt forwards, and Fishman
and Dobbs as guards for the second
half. Ricketts took over the pivot
position for the "B's" while with
Bremen and Baldwin again as for-
ward, O'Neill and Tessmer played
at guards. Kimmel, Barnheissel and
Boden were worked into the fresh-
(Continued on Page 7)

,'
'
'i
i
i
,
;
f
f
1
.n

tween them. Noyes took first posi-
tion in another heat of the same
event. Richards took second while
Bradley crumpled under the terrific
p<?ace and dropped out.
Another event in which some ex-
ceptionally good times were turned
in was the h alf-mile which Turner
captured in fine shape. Mueller and
Craw ford took over the next two
places. Campbell an d Smythe gave
a good account of themselves in the
50-yard dash event, winning first
and second places respectively.
- -

FG FT
2 0
3 2
.. . .. . 2 1
... 3 2
. 1 0
.0 0

1 5 27

ENGLISH SCHOOLS STAGE
HAIRARD-YALE TIFF
('y A ss t 1ffI ',ress)
LONTDON, Jan. 10-One of those
Harvard-Princeton rows has brok-
en out in England. Two of the
leading public schools-Uppinghami
and Haileybury-have decided tol
have nothing to do with each other.

UT
TAT

ie
n 4 ours with theBalticSea Between

LIBERAL DISCOUNTS ON
Men's

Sui ts,

Overcoats

To Return from the
Holidays is to Return
to the Parrot- V-
GOOD FOODS-COURTEOUS SERVICE
AND PLEASANT ATMOSPHERE
THE EVENING PARROT DELIVERY SERVICE
IS PROVING VERY POPULAR FOR YOUR
i Ar,,r ,yrr"ir11, 7 rYtTC..r-0

Business men, industrialists and engi-
neers-600,000 of them-regularly read
the McGraw-Hill Publications. More
than 3,000,000 use McGraw-Hillbooks
and magazines in their business.
The Business Week Radio Retailing
system IElectronics
Aviation Product Engineering
Factory and Industrial Engineeringand
Manageme-nt Mining Journal
Power Engineering and
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Textile World Electric Railway
Journal
Food 1Industries Bus Transportation

The great World Power Conference at Berlin had just
concluded. Leading power men of the United States
impatiently awaited its news. But, another important
International Electro-technical Congress wasG to open
the next day at Copenhagen.
The editor of Power had to cover both events ... but
his readers mustn't lose out. Boarding a huge Lufthansa
Monoplane, he typed out the story of the Berlin Con-
ference while soaring 5,000 feet above the Baltic Sea.
That same evening at Copenhagen, he shot the news
via cable to his waiting publication.
Fast work? Certainly! There are many times when
speed, high-pressure, quick initiative are necessary in
procuring vital news for McGraw-Hill's 600,000 read-
ers. And, just as often, there are subjects which
require long, careful search and research.
Between the covers of the McGraw-Hill journal cov-
ering your chosen field, you will get a new vision of

i '+

H eavy Jackets, Etc.
SPECIALS ON FURNISHINGS
"When You Spend a Dollar Here,
You Get a RED ARROW Dollar."

,,

Coal Age

American Machinist

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