S5, 1933 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
7Y~PYW7?TI --I- PAI
By John Thomas
Year's Cage Final
Star Purdue Center
Reid, Crossman Finish Home
Competition As Wolves Win, 6-1
Tau Alpha In
IN THE WILDCAT-Michigan swim-
ming meet the highboard was
used for the first time in the history
of the Conference in dual meet div-
Degener's former coach, Clarence
Pinkston, of the Detroit Athletic
Club, was the referee and head judge
of the meet. Pinkston also judged the
As can be expected, Pinkston was
overly careful not to give Degeher
any edge in the judging of the dives.
In fact every other man was given
the benefit of the doubt in all cases,
but Degener had to come up to the
standard 100 per cent to receive his
score. Time after time Pinkston
scored Degener one point below the
other two judges.
JIM CRISTY, in the 440-yard free
style, demonstrated fully the
ability that allowed him to place first
among American competitors in the
Olympics last summer in the 1,500-
He lapped both Northwestern en-
trants in 440 Friday night in the In-
tramural pool, and came within
three feet of lapping his teammate
who placed second, Frank Dave Ken-
The Big Ten record for this dis-
tance is 5:06.4, set by Kennedy in
1931. The National Intercollegiate
record is 4:57.0 and the world's rec-
ord for the 25-yard pool is 4:55.
Cristy, without much competition to
urge him on to still greater efforts,
negotiated the distance in 4:57.8. If
he had been pushed he might have
broken the Intercollegiate record as
he was only eight-tenths of a second
slower. In the 220 he nosed out Ken-
nedy in the fairly slow time of 2:20,
for another first.
NORTHWESTERN broke two In-
tercollegiate records that were
formerly held by Michigan. The
breaststroke mark, set by Horn, was
formerly Schmieler's. It was broken
by more than two full seconds. the
second new mark, the medley relay,
Michigan hopes to recover. Highland
swam the last 100 yards of it in :52
flat, which is unusually fast time.
Drysdale is the cause of Michigan's
losing their hold on the two Inter-
collegiate marks. His ineligibility cost
the records. If he had been eligible,
Schmeiler could have continued in
the breaststroke instead of filllig in
in the backstroke.
THE SPORTS STAFF is leading
t h e Publications basketball
league with one victory. They de-
feated the Business Staff, 28 to 8,
a week ago. The Veddermen came
back yesterday to defeat the Daily
News, 9 to 8, when Captain Vedder
sank a free throw to bring his team
into the lead, and clever stalling kept
the News away from the basket.
The League Standings follow:
Eveland, Petrie, Garner,
Altenhof Play For Last
Time In Revenge Game
Swinging into action for the grand
finale of the 1932-1933 basketball
season, the Michigan netmen battle
the powerful Purdue Boilermakers on
the Field House court tomorrow night
determined to avenge the previous
defeat administered them by last
year's Big Ten champions.
For four years the faces of Alten-
hof, Eveland, Garner, and Petrie
have been familiar to local court
fans, and their Varsity competition
has been instrumental in keeping the
Maize and Blue in the upper section
of the Big Ten basketball struggle for
the past three years.
In wrecking Michigan's hopes of
a tie for the basketball championship
this year by winning 37 to 33 in the
tilt last week, Purdue displayedthe
most powerful attack they have
shown all season.
But in attempting to repeat the
victory over the Wolverines the
Boilermakers will be bucking a team
that is not only set on getting re-
venge, but also is confident and de-
termined to wind up the season with
a burst of speed that will sweep them
to victory and a possible tie for sec-
ond place in the Conference.
The Boilermakers enter the Wol-
verine fray with a .667 rating as the
result of six wins and five defeats,
and must turn in a victory over the
Michigan crew in their drive to keep
from spoiling the 13-year record of
never falling below fourth place in
the Big Ten race.
Michigan's netmen will have simi-
lar laurels to uphold, aiming particu-
larly at maintaining the best offen-
sive and defensive record that has
been established since the head
coaching position .has been taken
over by Cappy Cappon.
Purdue Presents Good Front
Purdue will undoubtedly present
the same front against the Wolver-
ines that won the previous encounter
and which has worked so successfully
together for the last three games.
Doxie Moore and Norman Cottom
have developed into a hard driving
pair of forwards, while the all-
around playing of Dutch Fehring at
center; and Ralph Parmenter, who
stands out as the leading back guard
of .the league, will be banked upon.
Ed Shaver, a capable defensive man
aiid~6xcellent long shot, is slated for
Captain Eveland will assume his
usial role at left forward, paired
withBob Petrie. These two forwards
were the mainstays of Michigan's at-
tack in the game at Lafayete, and
are expected to make the Purdue
guards work overtime to hold them
to a minimum of scores. Ed Garner,
Michigan's leading scorer, is slated
for the pivot position, with Altenhof
and Petoskey scheduled for the as-
signments of holding the high-pow-
ered Purdue forwards in check, play-
ing as guards.
By ALBERT H. NEWMAN
Michigan fans last night saw the
final performance of two great
hockey players as Emmy Reid and
Keith Crossman scored six goals be-
tween them and sent Marquette
down to an ignominious 6-1 defeat
in the ice contest here. Crossman
scored four times with one assist,
and Reid tallied twice with one as-
sist, although the veteran left wing
played in hard luck throughout the
Three minutes of play had elapsed
in the first period when Crossman
cracked the defense open and scored
from short left; he tallied again eight
minutes later from farther out as he
shot crossing from center to right.
Reid opened the scoring in the sec-
ond period after nine minutes of play
as he outskated the defensemen and
crossed from left to right not two
yards from the goal. Goalie Thom-
son didn't have a chance to stop the
Marquette scored after four min-
utes of the final stanza had gone by
as Wettlaufer, center for the visitors,
made good a shot from far to the
right and deep in the defense zone;
Michigan retaliated after eight min-
utes of play as Crossman tautened
the twine with a short shot after
Reid had passed from the left.
Two minutes later Crossman scored
what was probably his last goal for
Michigan as he caught the right side
of the net with a rebound shot after
one of Sherf's whistling drives had
been blocked. Reid came through
with the final tally of the battle as
Crossman passed to him from center
to left just inside the red line.
Although Marquette was obviously
outclassed, Michigan made it a real
contest with a splendid exhibition of
hockey which wound up the home
season, and possibly the entire sea-
son, in a blaze of glory. Neil Gabler,
veteran defenseman shone in his
Play in the round-robin division
of the women's basketball schedule
continues Monday at 4 p. m. with
Newberry slated to meet Zeta Tau
Alpha, and League I to play Jordan.
There will be no 5 p. m. games, and
any teams wishing practice may use
the floor at that hour by making ar-
rangements with Marie Hartwig at
Owners To Get Equipment
From Coliseum Today
All persons are requested to re-
move whatever sport equipment they
may have at the Coliseum by 5 p. m.
of Sunday, March 5. This is the last
day the rink will be open, and it is
necessary that everything be out by
Harmon Wolfe, former cross-coun-
try captain, and sports reporter for
the Daily this year, has left school.
* We crease your trousers
0 We Clean your suits thoroughly 11
* And press them as well
* So why not hfI a -
-Associated Press Photo
"Dutch" Fehring, Boilermaker flash
who is expected to lead the opposi-
tion in Michigan's final game here
tomorrow night from his post at
Open Title Tourney
Two games marked the opening of
the Fraternity Class "A" basketball
championship playoffs at the Intra-
mural Building yesterday. Theta Chi
smashed Alpha Omega, 48 to 12, and
Chi Psi beat Trigon, 23 to 15.
In the. fraternity foul throwing
tournament, Alpha Kappa Lambda
won and in doing so, set a new In-
tramural record for the event, 183
good out of a possible 250 free throws.
Chi Psi came in second and lost by
only one point to the winners. Hill,
of Chi Psi, was the individual high
scorer with 22 made out of 25 free
Phi.Beta. Delta's relay team made
the best time for the half-mile in
1:32 2-5 in the qualifying rounds of
the annual fraternity relays. Humpty
Dumpties, last year's independent
winners, came first in the qualifying
round .of the independent event in
1:43. The other fraternities to qual-
ify were Theta Delta Chi, Phi
Gamma Delta, Phi Kappa Sigma,
and Alpha Kappa Lambda. D. D.'s,
Hops, and the Flying Dutchmen were
the independent teams to qualify.
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