SUNDAY, MARCH 27, 1932
THE MTC HI GAN
D I UY
SESSION HELD LAST
WEEK 87_MEN OOT
Art Patchin Suffers Collarbone
Fracture for First Casualty
of Preliminary Drills.
KICKERS GET ATTENTION
First Year Men Compose Bulk
of Squad, but Others Are
Expected Out Soon.
Continued inclement weather has
forced a complete shake-up in
Coach Harry Kipke's spring football
plans. He had intended starting
outdoor drills last Tuesday, but
Monday's severe snowstorm made it
necessary for him to abandon these
plans indefinitely until the weath-
er should take a turn for the better.
As it is now the squad of 67 hope-
fuls are working out three nights
a week in Yost field house. Since
Kipke's plans call for five weeks of
work outdoors the squad will prob-
ably be kept busy until after the
first of May.
Hold First Scrimmage.
The first scrimmage session of the
season was held last Thursday
night. P-ractice up to that time had
consisted solely of routine work on
Art Patchin, a freshman, is the
first casualty of the season. He sus-
tained a broken collarbone. Sev-
eral others have suffered minor in-
juries from falls on the hard floor
of the field house.
About eighty percent of the men
composing the squad now are
freshmen, but with the exception of
a few men participating in spring
sports, the remainder will be out
after the vacation recess.
Work on New Formations. j
Kickers and passers are coming
in for considerable attention, while
the squad as a whole is working on
new formations and plans that will
he used in the scrimmage sessions
,There is a possibility that one or
two more scrimmage sessions will
be held before the spring holiday.
The bulk of the heavy work will be
carried over until the squad is able
to work outdoors, however.
Chicago Board of Education
Prunes Athletic Budget.
DANIELS MAY PLAY
AT INITIAL CORNER
Loss of Hudson Causes Vacaicy
at First; Second Sacke-
May Be Shifted.
I',tc f ic C(>)(
fs D('legalI I s
I NDIANA BASEBALL Wisconsin Officials
Depleted by the Easter week-end
vacationists, Coach Fisher's base-
ball squad went through anothert
indoor workout yesterday afternoonf
in the Field House. Although thes
facilities offered by the batting andc
fielding nets do not offer the ad-
vantages to be found outdoorson
IKO the Ferry Field diamond, the can-
didates have shown a good deal of
improvement, and should be start-
t ed fairly on their way to the build-
ing of a successful nine by the
time they do get outside.
Most of the batters are findinc
their eyes for the ball, and the
hurlers are rounding into form. Th
lives of the managers chasing the
spheres down in the batting nets
are often imperiled by hearty swats
which would be sizzling liners on
t Hudson to Be Replaced.
Replacement of Hudson at first
base will be the baseball mentor's
chief infield problem this season.
There are several possible solutions
Jo h n ySchm le olverine to the difficulty. Norm Danielst
tar, <sides OWring two meet re might possibly be shifted over fromc
o trs, csared lohighin t a eetrs xvitsecond, as he has had somec xner-'
Irds, ust ap ,g O - ience holding down the position.N
scored 1 points. Petoskey, Wistert, Chapman, and
r - .Ware, all sophomores, seem likely
to get the nomination among them.
SfCHMIELER SE7S If Daniels is placed on the firstI
T WO NEW MA4RKS sack, his position on second will be!
left open.to one of the quartet men-
AS WOLVES WIN ioned above. Superko will prob-
ably hold down the hot corner at
(Continued From Page 1) third as he did last season, and
Wiget, Booth, Gardner); 3, Prince- Proct and Waterbor seem to be the
ton (Dayton, Thomas, Scherer, two most likely candidates for
Nicholson; 4, Michigan (Marcus, shortstop. I
Ladd, Kamienski, Kennedy). Time, Diffley, Douglass, and Pomorski II
3:36.6 (Broke National Collegiate make up a catching staff with con- j
Record of 3:38.6 set by Rutgers in siderable talent and experience.'i
1931). Little is known in regard to the re-l
200 yard breast stroke - Won by spective merits of the outfielders,
Schmieler (Michigan); 2, West since they have not yet had any
(Princeton) ; 3, Callahan (Colum- opportunity to prove their mettle1
bia); 4, Andre (Minesota). Time, out in their respective gardens. 1
150 yard back stroke - Won by Postponed Relay Race
Drysdale (Michigan); 2, Moulton 1ed
(Minnesota).;3, Fela(Ohio State); 4, Will Be Held Mondayv
Salie (Cincinnati). Time, 1:43.. -4-
50 yard free style - Won by Mc- Fraternity relays will be rerun
Kelvey (Stanford); 2, W i 1 c o x tomorrow night at 8:30 o'clock in
.(Northwestern); 3, Thompson (Na- Yost Field House. Although they:
vy); 4, Nicholson ( Princeton ). hyave once been held at the sched-
Time, 0:24.0. uled time which was last Tuesday,
hold a perfect record in
men for the ninth annu
collegate finals. Coach Er
stein brought five men
Alto to Ann Arbor fort
pionships and all five qi
the final races. The Car
fined their endeavors t
style events with extraor
cess. Every member oft
is a champion in the cra
In addition to the
Cardinals the Pacificc
well represented by in
from Cafifornia and
California. Mickey Ril
her of the 19I8 Olymp
team and a dorminatii
in championship con
for the past four years
lone color bearer of1
.fans, as was Rufe Rluc
for Pacific Athletic a
diving (:1hamip, for the
Speaking of diving, t
several of the nations ta
ists and authorities in
who saw great hopes
The Golden Bear entry
bleached blond head th
seem's to be so character
ing champions, and es
west coast mermen.
This light colored le
majority of the weste
men. Most of Stanfo
tet and Mickey Riley
as a result of their bl
The Wolverine star,I
gener, also was aion~'
jority ranks with hisI
breast stroke honors, P
lahan of Columbia, has
ing up rapidly since he
New York institution.
went to Columbia as a
ithn r.hnni -,11
dLhiU~l UVILL UI LI~~~
Miami University to Provide1
First Competition for
Another hitherto unthough t of
candidate for the Wisconsin foot-
ball coaching job sprang into the
limelight yesterday when relatives
of Jimmy Crowley, Michigan State
SHOW GOOD FORM
Take One First, Two Seconds,
and a Third in State
A. A. U. Meet.
Ule 111"11 BLOOMINGTON, Incl., March 26 . coach, informed Badger athletic of-
adified for -he opening of the baseball sea- ficials that Crowley would considerc
o the free son and the consequent inaugura-- a ffrrom. tat institution.
Lthe fre tion of the spring sports program.
dinary su- features this week's athletic card Badger officials had not consid-
the quintet at Indiana university. Miami uni- ered Crowley since his rejection of
Lwl. versity of Oxford, Ohio, invades the Iowa post. It was understoodt
Stanford historic Jordan field for the open- at that time that his mind was defi-l
coast was ing baseball series next Tuesday nitely made up to remain at StateI
dividuals and Wednesday.
Southern The diamondmen are ahead of until the expiration of his threef
sy, Wen- other athletes in the spring sports. year contract.f
ie diving The outdoor track season doesn't Will lhold Meeting.
ng factor open until April 23 when the Hayes- A special session of the Wisconsinf
rmpetition men go to Lawrence, Kansas, foriAheic CsunsilnisfsthedWldcor 1
, was the the annual Kansas relays, while the Atletic Council is sche h fotime
th r-itennis and gl teams wait until Modyatronftwihtm
the Tro- egolf i the entire matter is expected to be
ker, jun- April 27 to open their campaigns at
;ssociationt home against Indiana State Teach- threshed out. Guy V. Sundt is un-
Golden ers and DP arespectively.Alli derstood to be receiving serious
eauw,. '1 consideration for the past.
these outfits are at present in stren- d np
w uous training in the field house, but George Veenker, former Michigant
there were will take their first opportunity to basketball mentor, who transferred1
nk special- go out of doors, to Iowa State last season, was also
attendance Miami's baseball strength is not mentioned last week as a likely
in Rucker. known but last season when the choice for the job.
lacked the Hoosiers invaded the stronghold of Dr. Clarence Spears, former Min i
Match that the Red Skins for their preliminary nesota coJach, who recently has'
isti 0o cliv~, series there was Iilenty of hard I been stationed at Oregon, has a
Ieciaily of fought baseball between the two large alumni following. However,4
nines. Indiana has a number )f it is doubtful if Spears would leave1
dependable veterans back on the Oregon. Earlier in the year he re-
on the squad who are making the outlook fused a Wisconsin offer, stating
Sta nk- this season ratther good. that he was well satisfied with his
rn tUink'- Twelve returning lettermen and present situation.
stood wit eight promising sophomores are Thistethwaite Directing Practice.
ond hair. distributed evenly through the nine In the meantime, spring football }
Dick Pe- Ipo5ition5( drills are going on under the direc-
the ma-. F-ion of Glenn Thistlewaite, who
yieg yeF- reshman Two-Milers held the post last year. Thistle-
wa ite has resigned, his resignation
Lower Wolfe's Mark to become operative June 1. It is
r i v a 1 for --- hoped by Badger officials that a
'arneil Cal- A record of four years' standing lman will be named at the meeting
been coin- was shattered Friday night at Yost to take over the job before the con-
ente ed the Field house when Archy McMillan I elusion of the spring practice per,
Callahan and Hoyt Servis, two members of iod
freshman Coach Ken Doherty's freshman _--
Michigan gymnasts closed their
competitive season with a good
showing when they came throug
the A. A. U. meet in the Turnverein
gym in Detroit Friday evening with
a first place, two seconds and a
third. Of the five men sent from
Ann Arbor, three succeeded in
placing in four of the main events.
Schiller, who entered the meet
unattached since he was ineligible
for the team, took the honors in the
flying rings by walking oif with the
first place. Oran Parker shared the
honors with Schiller by copping
second in the tumbling and third in
flying rings. Ellsworth, the t kird
of the Michigan men to show, took
second for the flying rings.
The showing made by the Mich-
igan team was excellent, in view of
the fact that the Ttrnverein tumb-
ling is of a different kind and it is
practically impossible to compet,
with thorn without special training.
-Although the competitive season
is over, Coach West's proteg's are
scheduled to pit on exhibition
at the Intramur: builing on April
6. The show will iiitclde miany
things never seen before.
The annual All-Campus Track
meet will be hei tonmorrw righ't
in Yost Field house and stat s at
7:30. The former late was Tues-
day, please m2ote the change.
Sold Reted cha eReaired
'1 Smotcte St., Arn Arbor,.
with the discouraging record of track squad, both lowered Harmon
having been unable to make his Wolfe's time of 10:30 in the two-
ahigh school swinbe uning team. mile run.
Wolfe's mark, hung up in 1928,
This year he rose to thei was decisively bettered, McMillan
heights o f swimming glory doing the eevnt in 9:56.0., while
when he captured the Eastera Ser'vis' time was 9.56.3. The run
Intercollegiate breast stroke ti- was in the nature of a time trial,
tle at Annapolis a week ago, coming in the lull between the in-
beating out West of Princeton, door and outdoor season.
Whe defending champion. Coach Doherty stated that the
Another Eastern intercollegiate outdoor schedule for the yearlings
champion, David McCampbell of was not yet completed, but added
the United State's Naval academy, that the first meet will probably be
was also a bidder for honors, al.- staged about three weeks after
though he had to compete against spring vacation.
the nations best divers, Degener
U . .U SC ~.RJ BE
Even high school referees officiat-
ing at Chicago high school games
are to feel the pressure of the pres-
ent economic situation if Board of
Education Trustee William McJun-
kin has his say. Searching for new
ways to prune the Board's budget,
McJunkin has discovered that ref-
erees' whistles, among other items,
are being bought in prohibitive
The worthy trustee disclosed the
additional information that 30,396
safety pins purchased for athletic
use by the Board had cost $41.92,
217 tweezers had taken $10.11, and
375 jars of petroleum jelly had
consumed $26.49 over and above the
aforementioned whistles, which,
McJunkin added (probably with a
glint of moisture in his eyes) had
riddled t h e Board's $90,000,000
budget to the extent of $186.00.
440 yard free style --- Won by'Wi- one of the runners of the winningt
get (Stanford); 2, Clapp (Stan- squad fouled a man on the run-
ford); 3, Cristy (Michigan); 4, 'iers-up and threw out the entirel
Booth (Stanford). Time, 4:58.6. event.t
100 yard free style -- Won by I The teams entered are Theta Del-,
Spence (Rutgers); 2, highland ta Chi, who has turned in the best
(Northwestern); 3, Th o m pso n time so far and was first across the
(Navy); 4, Gardner (Stanford). line Tuesday, Phi Sigma Kappa,
Time, 0:53.6. runner-up when the event was first
Fancy diving --- Won by Riley held, Sigma Phi Epsilon, and Tau
(Southern California) 146.76 points; Delta Phi. Awards will be made
2, Degener(Michigan) 142.92 points; tmhis time, for a defaulting team will
3, Rucker (California) 81.06 points; automatically eliminate itself and
4, Willard (Northwestern) 80.781 not require further postponement.
220 yard free style - Won by
Schmieler (Michigan): 2, Spence PLUMBING AD
(Rutgers) ; 3, Clapp (Stanford) ; 4,j
Booth (Stanford. T i m e, 2:15.4 REPAIRING GIVEN P
(Broke his own N.C.A.A. meet rec-
ord of 2:15.6 made Friday in the 1 CALL US FOR GUARAN
300 yard medley relay -- Won by ROBERT A.
Michigan (Drysdale, Lemak, Ladd); 123 Adams Avenue
2, Northwestern (Murphy, Lennox,
Highland); 3, Ohio State (Fela, So-
la, Gilsdorf); 4, Illinois (Sinnock, -
Cady, Brock). Time, 3:08.6 (Broke$UDD
National Collegiate record of 3:09SE RV
set by linch, Peterson, Schwartz of
Northwestern in 1929).
1500 meter free style (Run Fri-
day -- Won by Clapp (Stanford);
2, Cristy (Michigan) ; 3, Wiget-
(Stanford); 4, Kennedy (Michigan).
Time, 20:03.2 (Broke American rec-
ord of 20:06.2 set by Crahbe of
Southern California in 1930).
Ray Thompson o3 the Navy,
intercollegiate champion at 100
yards, Merton Wilcox of North-
western, Big 't'en star, and Wal-
ter Spence of Rutgers, a world
title holder, furnished the fans
with a real thrill in the dash
Li ki " 0 k-01 Ix I " JEA
_' ., .
ROMPT A TTENTION
f 1C E
MICH IGAN DAILY
802 Packard St.
TODAY 12 TO 8
ROAST YOUNG DUCK
With Apple Dressing
ROAST OR FRIED CHICKEN
BROILED T BONE STEAKS
Greene's Have Cut
Nothing But Price
Our prices have been cut 65 % and more
Will Start Tomo
Faculty handball starts tomorrow
afternoon at 5 oclock with four
matches from the total field of 15
entries. The lists are open to fur-
ther competitors interested in try-
ing for the court honors this year.
Mondays matches include Thur-
man Peterson (Math.) vs. Bob
Thompson (Chem.); Joe Cohen
(Soc.) vs. Clif Carey (Engine.); Bill
Baten (Math.) vs. Leonard Delp
(Engine.); Bill Steere (Bot.) vs.
Nelson Van de Luyster. The other
faculty members entered but not
carded for tomorrow a r e Earl
Griggs (Eng.), T. Luther Purdam.
(Univ. Bureau of Appts.), Felix
Gustafson (Bot.), Ruel Churchill
(Math.), John Dorsey (Med.), Lar-
ry Hess (Educ.), Bill Crandeli (Ec.).
- .. Ai
but our quality work is
Cleaned and Pressed
Cleaned and Pressed
PLACE YOUR ORDER NOW
SPECIAL OPENING OFFER
GOOD ONLY UNTIL APRIL 7th
Cleaned and Blocked
NEW LOW RATES
ORDERS ACCEPTED BY TELEPHONE
These prices include delivery service
I Y>.-%,,.V'l %** ter~« r Yr v t t" rlv la rInl a Tr' -cm I