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March 13, 1932 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-03-13

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MARCH 13, 1932

TIDE MTCHI A DAILY

_: , . :.:.e , ...,...

PAGE

___ _ __ _ _______ _ _ __ _ _ s

Daniels

Picked

on

aily's

11-Conference

Team

JOHNNY WOODEN IS
GIVE[NGUARDPOST
Weiss And Williamson Awarded
Positions on Reserve Squad;
Hoffer Is Mentioned.
Reiff, Moffitt, and Licht Are
Named on First Team; Eddy
Gets Berth on Second.
By Daily Sports Staff.
Norm Daniels, captain of Mich-
igan's 1931-32 basketball team
which finished fourth in the Big
Ten standings, has been picked at
the center position on the Michigan
Daily's All-Conference quintet for
the past cage season. Hank Weiss
and Ivy Williamson, the Wolverines'
two guards, both were given places
on the second team.
Daniels Shifted to Center.
The shift of Daniels from a for-
ward to the center position was
made in order to
make room o n
'" the first team for
Ho w a r d Moffitt
of I o w a, who
proved to be one
of the sensations
of the Big Ten in
his first season
°."i< of competition.
Joe Reiff, North-
western's sharp-
shooting forward,
WEISS was named as the
running mate for
Moffit on the first team.
The outstanding player in the
Big Ten, and one of the greatest
college players to appear in the
last several years on any campus,
was Johnny Wooden, of Purdue,
who was the unanimous choice for
a guard berth on the first team.
Although he played a guard posi-
tion, Wooden's remarkable shoot-
ing ability permitted hime to shat-
ter the Western Conference point
record to lead the scorers for the
season just completed.
Licht Remembered Here.
Wooden's running mate is Vir-
gil Licht of Min-
nesota, who was
easily the out-
tanding player
in the camp of
the Gophers.'
icht dislae,
his ability in the
Minnes o t a ap-
pearance at Ann
Arbor, where ho
caged s e v e ra l
sensational bas-
kets o n long
shots to keep the JOH wY ODEN
Gophers neck and neck with the
Wolverines until the last few mm-
utes of play.
Weiss and Williamson, Michigan's
two guards, wee both conceded
second team berths only after con-
siderable deliberation. Hoffer of
Ohio State, Farber of Northwestern,
and Parmenter of Purdue all were
capable defense men who would
work practically as well on the
honor team. However, Michigan's
defensive record, the best in the
Big Ten, swayed the decision in fa-
vor of the two Wolverines. Wil-
liamson's feat of holding Reiff and
Moffitt to one field goal between
them, and Weiss' floor work were
also deciding factors in the choice.
Two Purdue forwards, Kellar and
Eddy, were awarded the second
team forward berths, while Hell-
mich of Illinois was given the cen-
ter post on the second mythical
quintet. Kellar and Eddy were
among the best scorers in the Big
Ten.

Hack Wilson Starts on Comeback Trail

BOXING MEET W ILL'
BENEFIT 5TUPFNTS5'

SPORTS' OFFENSE BOOMERANG AS
DEFERRED RUSHING WINS AGAIN

Valiant Efforts of Overfed
Editorial Staff Wins

Athletic News Chasers Fails
Publication Game, 10-4.

as

Illness of Participants Causes
Postponement of Several
Semi-Final Bouts.
Because of illnesses from the flu
several bouts in the All-Campus ,
elimination series have been post-
poned but the original entries will,
be reduced to only four men in
each weight by Wednesday, Mar.
16, the date of the Semi-finals
show in the Intramural building.
The Student Loan Fund will re-
ceive all of the proceeds from the
two shows, the Semi-finals, and the
finals a week later. Gus Trometer
is one of the leading candidates
f o r t h e middleweight division
crown. He won the title last year
but will have to defeat such men as
H. W. Felker, yearling sensation, R.
Sumner, and William Kaiser. Both
of the last two boxers, have had a
rapid rise to prominence and may
cause considerable trouble to Trom-
eter before the championship is;
decided.
The lightweight class has a large
number of good fighters. Dave
Golden, last year's runner-up, will
be on hand with his bid for hon-'
ors and with him are three con-
tenders of the first-rank. Dave
has been working regularly all year
and has improved over his abilities
of last year.
C. VerBerg, Wayland, and Bill
Pocock are the other lightweights.
Coach Let Philbin has had the
most difficulties with these two di-
visions because of the large num-
ber of qualifiers.

By Al Newman.1
In what was undoubtedly the
feature game of the intramural
publication basketball season, a,
valiantly fighting sports staff team
went down before the determined
onslaught of the Daily editorial
staff squad yesterday afternoon by
a score of 10 to 4. The game was
played at the In .ramural building.
Delayed Offense Never Starts. ,
The Sports staff quintet featured
a delayed offense which was so far
delayed that it practically failed to
materialize at all, while the Editor-
ial staff played a deferred rushing
Affense. No one was able to discern
what type of defense either team
was using, but both were pretty
tricky and elusive.
Nickel Customers Start Training.
A crowd of more than five per-
sons, including the referee and the
timekeeper witnessed this battle of"
the titans, and the multitude made
the rafters of the old traditional
battle-ground ring with their bored
sighs and yawns. An occasional
jeer was heard, but this was prob-
ably because the spectators were in
training for the coning Big Ten
baseball season. The referee and
the timekeeper finally gave up and
went over and slept in an adjacnt
corner.
Outstanding for the victors was
E. Jerome Pettit, who scored no
points, but gave the Edits consid-
erable prestige, anyway. "Red"
Gilbreth was in there fighting all
the time, and Jerry Rosenthal, cen-
ter for the Edits, and Shel Fuller

ton, center for the Sports, prac-
tically withdrew from the main
game and had a little sparring bout
of their own. Newman of the
Sports and Renihan of the Edits
did the same thing, taking time out
for lunch. Renihan, however, fin-
ished about six points up on 'Flash"
Newman, who did no scoring what-
soever.
Gilbreth Spikes Martin's Efforts.
Martin of the sports Staff was
held scoreless by the stellar guard
work of Gilbreth, and Jones of the
Sports staff lent weight to the
aforesaid delayed offense which
failed to materialize. Sanford of
the Sports staff also ran. The floor
was so slippery from the J-Hop that
it was practically impossible to
stand erect, and most of the con-
test was played by both teams on
all fours.
NOTICE.
All second semester freshmen
interested in trying out for foot-
ball manager may report at Yost
Field house Tuesday night at
8:00 o'clock.
Louis Colombo.

PHI KAPPA SIGMA
TO DEFEND RELAY
TITLE TOMORROW
Fraternity relays are the next
important event on the Intramur-
al sports program, scheduled to be
run off tomorrow -night at Yost
field house. The preliminaries will
be followed by the finals to decide
the championship of this meet.
This event has always provec
popular with the fraternities and a
large field of entries is expected to
be ready for tomorrow. Phi Sigma
Kappa, last year's relay champions
have entered a team this year am
hope to bring home the trophy
again.
The teams are made up of fou:
men, each to run 220-yards or one
lap of the field house track. The
four'iest times go to the finals. The
best time made in the five year
of competition in this event wa
turned in by Phi Kappa Sigma in
1929, 1:38.8.
Parker, Sheaffer, Waterzazn,
Conklin, etc., $1.00 and up.
A lage and choice assortment
314 S. Sta
314 s. State st., Ann Arbor.

Assocated Press Photo
Hack Wilson in a new uniform and with a new bat is shown with
Maniger Max Carey (center) and Waite Hoyt as he settled down to
business in the Brooklyn Dodgers' spring training camp at Clearwater,
Fla.
MINIATURE RINK HANDICAPS WOLVES
AS CHATHAM WINS SECOND GAME, 7-3

PLUMBING AND HEATING
REPAIRING GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION
CALL US FOR GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP
ROBERT A. STEWARD

123 Adams Avenue

Phone 5545

Michigan's Varsity hockey team
has but one aim for the rest of the
season, that of defeating Chatham
here Tuesday night.
Last Friday the Maroons from
the Canadian village used a small
rink to. the best advantage in de-
feating Michigan for the second
time this year, 7-3.
Penalties H1andicap Both Teams.
Seventeen penalties marked a
very rough game and gave rise to
several instances of bad-feeling
:uring the match. Both teams
were handicapped frequently by
-he two-minute penalties.
Chatham's rink was about one-

half the size of Michigan's and the
home team bounced the disk off
the side walls and end wall to gain
position on Tompkins. The Maroons
made their first goal in the opening
period when Murrell caromed the
puck off the end wall and it
glanced back in perfect position
for Roubell who came in from the
other side and hit the disk past
Tompkins.
Tompkins Misses Three. '
The same pair scored again in
the same manner and Sadler got
around Williams' stick to gain an
open shot past Tompkins as thel
third score of the initial session.I

NOTICE FACULTY.
Entries for faculty tourna-
ments in squash, handball, and
tennis close Tuesday, March 15.
"WHY PEDDLE ICE THIS SUM
MER WHEN YOU CAN SEE
AMERICA AND EARN MONEY
DOING IT?"
J. D. Hayden, 1132 Lafayette
Building, Detroit, Mich., knows
all about a marvelous opportunity
to go places and do things with
a flock of your own friends ...
all transportation paid. An op-
portunity to earn your 1932 tui-
tion--not to mention dues and
a few other items."

Tee s

Ri2cket

In Our Complete Repair Department

. .i

Kodak Portrait
Attachments
Cost but 50
and 75 Cents

Bring In Your Golf Clubs For Repairs, Too
SPORT SHOPS

"Close Ups"
With Your Camera

711 North University

902 South State Street

G

j

i

lake

FRIDAY, MARCH. 18th
FROM 9 TILL 2
THE MICHIGAN UNION BALLROOM

ROASTED DAILY
By Special Process
Choicest Nutmeats
Coffees
Peanut Butter

I

Make clearly detailed "close-ups" of your family and
friends . . . sharp, short-range pictures of flowers, art
objects, and still-life subjects.
All you need do is slip a Kodak Portrait Attachment
over the regular lens of your camera and proceed as
usual. Using this attachment simply keeps the focus
sharp at close range and results in images that almost
fill the negative area.
Francisco -Boyce*C'0

and His 17-Piece Orchestra

Music by

GROUND EVERY DAY
A delicious line of
Chocolate Coated Nuts
One Trial and You Will
Repeat
ROAST RITE WAY
SHOP
620 E. LIBERTY

THIS ORCHESTRA HAS BEEN PLAY-
ING AT THE EXCLUSIVE NETHER-
LANDS-PLAZA HOTEL IN
CINCINNATI

Tickets $4.00

At the Union

719 North University

I

..FROSH

FRO0MG

March 18th

We offer you correct evening clothes of excellence and economy

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