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March 11, 1932 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-03-11

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FRIDAY, MARCH 11, 1932.

THE IMICHIGAN DATLY

*: A PAGE TIRER

FRIDY, MRCH11, 932.THE MICHGAN AIL

mmA 7
AND

TRACK

TEAMS

WILL

-EFEN TITLES TY A

QUALIFYING STARiTS
AT COLUMBUS WITH
MICHIGAN FAVORED

Grapplers

to

egan ourney

Tht*s Afternooni

Bids for Crown

Coach Matt Mann Sees Wildcats
as OnlyTeam Capable
of Upsetting Dope.
SCHMIELER IS FAVORITE
Free-Stylers Counted Upon to
Receive Most Opposition;
Other Events Secure.
Michigan, today, starts the de-
fense of its Big Ten swimming ti-
tle in the Buckeye pool at Colum-
bus. The Wolverine splashers are
the outstanding favorites and are
expected to have little difficulty in
retaining the title which they won
last year in their home tank.
Today's program calls for the
qualifying races for Saturday's fi-
nal events. The Maize and Blue
swimmers are listed to head the
number of those qualifying.
Highland, Wilcox Are Good.
Michigan's team of twelve men
will encounter the toughest oppo-
sition from Northwestern's crack
free-stylers, Highland and Wilcox.
The 100-yard sprint will in all prob-
ability go to the Wildcat stars, with
a real battle being waged in the
400-yard free style relay between
the Ann Arbor and Evanston
teams.
Matt Mann can count on the
Maize and Blue a c e, Johnny
Schmieler, for at least two victor-
ies and possibly three. Schmieler's
try for three individual titles will
be one of the high lights of the
meet. Last year, his first in con-
fernce competition, he captured
two events and placed second in the
third.
Miller Leads Breast-Strokers.
In the breast stroke Captain Bob
Miller is counted on to come
through with top honors with
Louie Lemak booked for one of the
other places. Andre, the Gopher
star, will give Miller a real battle
for the breast stroke title, having
beaten him in a dual meet a few
weeks ago; but since then th
Wolverine leader has shown great
improvement and Mann looks to
him for a victory.
Dick Dege1e one of Michigan's
Olympic possibilities, is favored to
beat out last year's diving cham-
pion, Lobdell± of Iowa. In addition
to Degener, Raike is expected to
get past the qualifying round and
into the finals.
The back stroke is another event
in which Michigan is favored to
win. Taylor Drysdale may have to
lower another record to take the
honors, but he can be relied upon
to do it if necessary.

Blair Thomas, runner-up in the
Olympic tryouts in 1928, will swing
into action tonight in the 135-lb.
event of the Big Ten wrestling fi-
nals at Bloomington. He has com-
piled a favorable record with the
Wolves this year.
v I C HI GAN FEIN CER
FAVOREDFOR TITLE
DeStefano Considered Foremost
Sabreman in Conference;.
Lovell in Foils.
With the highest hopes of win-
ning the conference championships
tonight and tomorrow night, Coach
John Johnstone, Captain DeSte-
fano, Winig and Lovell will entrain
this morning for Chicago where
they will meet the other big ten

WRESTLERS LEAVE
FOR BLOOMINGTON
Michigan Team Comprises One
Champion and Four Strong
Challengers.
Meet Will Begin Today; to Have
Four Elimination Bouts
Before Finals.
One defending champion and
four other championship aspirants
left Ann Arbor yesterday after-
noon as the Wolverine delegation
which will compete in the Big Ten
wrestling championships -to be held
at Bloomington :rom ths afternoon
until tomorrow night. Dougovito,
captain of the Michigan aggrega-
tion, will defend his title in the
165-pound class, while his team-
mates making the trip are 'Thom-
as, Wilson, Stoddard, and Helli-
well.
The meet promises to be hotly
contested this year, with many of
the champions and challengers as-
piring to Olympic berths this year.
Defending champions from other
universities are: Aldridge, Indiana;
Emmons, Illinois; Brown, North-
western; Riley, Northwestern. They
with Dougovito, are favored to re-
peat this year. The 135, 145, and
155-pound classes are the only di-
visions in which there is the pros-
pect of an openbattle without any
favorites in sight.
The Maize and Blue aggregation
presents some real grappling tal-
ent. Besides Dougovito, runner-up
in last year's intercollegiates, there
is Thomas in the 135-pound class,
one of the "open" divisions where
there is no defending champion,
Thomas is accorded a good chance
for the title. He was runner-up in
the United States Olympic trials in
1928. Helliwell, state A.A.U. cham-
pion at 135 pounds, will compete at
145 this year.
The 145-pound division is anoth-
er open class, and he, also. is ac-
corded a good chance. In the open
1155-pound division , "Slim Jim"
Wilson will try his luck. Wilson
is a veteran with an excellent style
and a pair of well-educated legs.
Stoddard, in the heavyweight class,
is one of the leading wrestlers in
his division and he will strongly
challenge Riley's present suprem-
acy in the conference.
FIRST-YEAR MAT
MEN ARE STRONG
I Coach Kelley Pushes Yearlings
in Effort for Winners
Coach Kelly has a large group o
freshmen wrestlers working out ev-
ery day in preparation for the
Michigan A. A. U. Wrestling Meet
to be held Saturday, March 19, in
Detroit. The meet has special im-
portance this year as the winners
will be eligible to try out for the U
S. Olympic team.
lThisyear the freshmen tean will
be limited to only eight men, one
in each class. This is causing Coach
Kelly a good deal of worry as there
are two or three gqod men in each
weight. He is holding matches be-
tween the entrants in the different
classes all this week to determine
the best team possible.
The frosh have three good bets
in Hildebrand, Lanwehr, and Dux-
bury. Hildebrand and Landweh
won the All-Campus champion-
ships in the 175 and 145 pounc
classes respectively, while Duxbur3
f was runner-up in the 165 pounc
1 class. Duxbury is down to 155 nov
s and will have a good chance in th

lighter weight.

SEXTET TO PLAY 1
CHATHAMTONIGHT,
Injuries, Illness Will Handicap]
Squad for Contest in
Canada Today.
Michigan's Varsity hockey sex-
tet will turn into the last stretch
of the 1932 season tonight when the
Wolverines cross sticks with Chath-
am there today.
This is the second match of the
season with the Canadiens who
won the first 3-2 in the first match
of the season. Coach Lowrey ex-
pects stiff competition as the Cha-
tham team is strong in all depart-
ments.
The third match will be played
here Tuesday night and this will
end the season for Michigan. ir
will be the last home game and the
last chance for the fans to see Jack
Tompkins in action as a member of
the Varsity.
The team leaves this afternoon
for Canada and Coach Lowrey an-
nounced that Captain Tompkins,
l Keith Crossman, Emerson Reid,
Ted Chapman, Bill Williams,
George David, Joe Frumkes, Jeff
Portes Artz and Coventry will
make the trip.
This week's practice sessions have
been devoted to the overcoming of
injuries. Keith has a bad knee and
injured ribs to contend with, while
Williams and Frumkes were con-
valescing from the flu.
FRESHMAN TRACKj
TEAM WINS MEET
Yearling Tracksters Win From
Indiana, 67 to 32.

To Lead NatatorsI

FOR ALL-CAMPUS
BOUTS,_MAR. 16
Forty-eight rounds of boxing will
be held at 8 o'clock Wednesday,
March 16, in the Intramural build- t
ihg as the campus boxers compete 1
in the All-Campus tournament.
The semi-finals drew more than
500 fans last year and judging from1
the amount of interest shown on1
the campus. The number of fight-i
ers that started in the tournamentc
exceeded 150. These have been re- 1
duced to 32 who will compete for
the right of entering the finals al
week later. 1
The proceeds of the semi-finals
and finals will be given to the Stud-:
ent Loan Fund. The price for the1
first show is 25 cents, regardless ofi
their University standing.
The forty-eight rounds will in-
clude four fighters in each weight.
Slater is the outstanding individual
in the heavyweight ranks, but most'
of the other classes have several
fighters of equal ability.
For the first time, the boxing
show will attract more than the
usual fight fans as the proceeds
will go to the -Student Loan Fund.
The ticket campaign will be carried
on through the usual channels and
will be managed by the Intramural
department.
Special bleachers will be erected
to accommodate the extra crowd.
The tourney was postponed a week
bcause several of the fighters were
sent to bed with colds and light at-
tacks of the flu.
Mr. James, promoter for the
show, said last night that this was
the first time the Intramural de-1
partment; used income, such as the
boxing show would supply, for the
promotion of anything other than
intramural athletics.
Yost to Be Honored
at Florida Meeting
Athletic Director Fielding H. Yost
will be honored at the meeting of
the southern division of the Na-

Michigan's freshman track
defeated indiana's in the
graphic meet between the
squads yesterday. The final
was 67 to 32, with Michigan
ing six first places out of

COACH HOYT PICKS
1I MENFOR TRIP
Wolves Favored to Win Indoor
Title With Indiana, Badgers,
Minnesota Next.
Fifteen Wolverines will invade
the Chicago field house tonighc
bent on retaining the Big Ten in-
door track title won last year. The
Michigan contingent will enter the
preliminaries as top-heavy favor-
ites to repeat their triumph, with
only Indiana in sight to threaten
their supremacy.
Minnesota and Wisconsin are ex-
pected to wage a bitter fight for
third place. None of the other
schools can be reckoned as serious
contenders for the team title al-
though several of them boast great
individual stars.
List Selected Last Night.
"Chuck" Hoyt, Wolverine mentor,
definitely announced last night the
list of men who will make the trip.
They are: Capt. Russell, DeBaker,
Turner, Ecknovich, Ellerby, Lemen,
Brooks, Egleston, Howell, H i11',
Wolfe, Jusek, Humphrey, Renwick
and Campbell.
On the basis of past perform-
ances the Wolverines should be
able to amass somewhere between
25 and 30 points, with Russell, Tur-
ner, Renwick, and the mile relay
team all established as favorites in.
their respective 'events. T h is,
coupled with the seconds and
thirds, they are almost certain to
annex should give the Maize and
Blue a comfortable margin of vic-
tory.
Big Ten stars Are There.
Included among the men .who
1 wl compete tonight and tomorrow
night are some of the greatest iii-
dividual stars in the history of the
Big Ten. A few of the outstanding
men are: Jack Keller, Ohio State;
Henry Brocksmith, Indiana; Dean
Woolsey, Illinois; Clarence Munn,
Minnesota; Greg Kabat, Wisconsin;
Lennington, Illinois; Hornbostel,
Indiana; and Saling, Iowa.
The closest competition is ex-
pected to materialize in the dash,
half-mile, mile, pole -vault, and
shot put, with the result a toss-up
in the majority of cases.
FOREIGN SERVICE
For information relative to coaching
and special preparation for dipo-
matic and consular examinations,
write to the
HARVEY INSTITUTE
2129 Florida Ave., N.W.,
Washington, D. C.

team
tele-
two
score#
tak-
nine

DeFofest Eve
Named to (
Basketba

teams in the conference finals.
The Wolverine stars are confident
1and that they can win the title this
*ayear in at least one of the individ-
apa ual events and may be able to an-
nex the team championship.
1 Team Captain DeStefano in the sabre
is conceded the best chance of any
d, '33E, of De- of the conference swordsmen in
captain the that event. DeStefano is now fenc-
sketball team ing with the most skill that he has
urt lettermen displayed in his college career. In
the Cadillac Athletic Club meet last
has been a Satudray, the Wolverine captain
defeated DeTuscan, one of the best
all-around swordsmen in the coun-
try.
tLovell, the most experienced
member of the squad, is still some-
what of a doubtful quantity. In
the quadrangular meet two weeks
ago, the Michigan foilsman won
five out of his six matches with the
best of Illinois, Northwestern, and
Ohio.
Winig, in the epee, can also be
counted on to win the majority of
his bouts. Winigj has also shown
EVE!AND considerable improvement over his
school players early season fencing.

events. Ward was again high scor-
er with three firsts, a second and a
third for a total of nineteen points.
McMillan of Michigan took firsts in
the mile and two-mile runs.
Michigan has shown a great deal
of improvement in the mile, two
mile, and pole vault lately, with
special strength being displayed in
the distant events.
SUMM1 ARIES:
60-yard. dash-Ward (M) and
Walther (I), tied for first, Mc
Keown (M) 3; time 6.5.
65-yd. high hurdles-Ward (M) 1,
Pantlind (M) 2, Walther (1) 3; time
3.4.
65-yd. low hurdles-Walther (I)
1, Ward (M) 2, Pantlind (M) 3;
time 7.5.
440-yd. run-Freeman (1 1, God-
bold (I) 2, Freese (M) 3; time 53.6.
880-yd. run-Wacker (M) 1;
Freeman (I) 2, Freese (M) 3; time
2:5.8.
Mile-McMillan (M) 1, Servis (M)
2, Bosworth (M) 3; time 4:42.5.
2-Mile--McMillan (M) 1, Servis
(M) 2, Howell (M) 3; time 10:9.8.
Shot Put-Brown (I) 1, Bierover
(I) 2, Ward (M) 3; distance 40%
ft.
Broad Jump-Schell (M) 1, Mc-
Keown (M) 2, Reynolds (M) 3; dis-
tance 22%/2 ft.
High Jump--Ward (M) 1, Walsh
(1 2, Higgenbotham (1 3; height
6.2.
Pole Vault-Davis (M) 1, Stein
(M) 2, Jennette (M) 3; height 11%3
ft.

Captain Bob M il Ie r, stellar
breast-stroker, who will lead his
andefeated Michigan swimming
team in action tonight. Miller is
Expeclted to complete his career by
taking a high place in the finals.
GYMNASTIC SQUAD
TO SEEK FOURTH
IN BIG TEN MEET
With the expectation of placing
at least fourth in the conference
gymnastic meet this week-end, the
tumblers will leave this morning
for Chicago in company with the
(encing and track teams. Lassila,
Ponto, Ellsworth, Parker, Abe and
Harry Steinberg will comprise the
Wolverine squad.
Minesota's tumbling team that
swamped the Michigan varsity here
early in the semester, will be the
decided favorites to win the title
won by Chicago last year. Illinois
and the last year's champions will
be fighting it out for second place
with the Indians given a slight
edge a as result of their two-point
victory over the Maroons in the
triangular meet with Chicago and
Michigan last week. Michigan's
varsity finished third in the meet
Opposed to the Wolverine gym-
nasts will be some of the promising
Olympic candidates in the country
Rollins and Hill of Minesota are
almost sure of winning some indi-
vidual titles. Illinois has Rehor a
an Olympic prospect and two Chi-
cago tumblers, Olson and Wrighte
are a pair of experts that will giv
any team a battle for points.
With such a lineup of individua
stars, the Wolverine squad is giv-
en little chance of placing very
high in the championships.

,
t
;.
r
s
-
,
eI
Y

tional Physical Education Associa-
tion, March 1, at Jacksonville, Fla.
Mr. Yost will be presented with the
fellowship in physical education in
recognition of his services to the
cause of better health for young
people. His research in this field
was made in connection with his
work with Michigan athletes. All
athletic events were used.

.. .. .,.
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