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April 01, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-04-01

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

. i 5 . I
PRESS BOX
By John Thomas

Rain May Keep
Gridmen From
Praetiee Game

Dic

k Deoener Retains National Gymnast Show
Diving Title; Schmieler Loses Draws Crowd

Interest Centers In National

Hockey League In Cup Serie

Beer?9
Pug Rentner
BEER OR NO BEER, it seems that
Michigan's athletes will be teeto-
tallers, at least to the same degree
that they are now. Getting down to
beer facts yesterday afternoon, the
inquiring reporter interviewed sundry
members of the Wolverine coaching
staffwith fairly negative results.
Coach Yost's attitude was one of
surprise that suc~h a question should
be asked. "If athletes are to be
trained on alcohol, then generations
of athletes and trainers are wrong,,,
said he substantially. He added that
alcohol was a narcotic, and that if a
sport existed in which a narcotic was
part of a good training diet, alcohol
would be all right for an athlete in
that sport.
"The consumption of alcohol has a
detrimental effect upon the physical
development of youth," said the Ath-
letic Director, "and since Michigan
athletes are striving for physical de-
velopment, the use of alcohol by
them will be discouraged."
Coach Ray Fisher of Michigan's
baseball team said that the use of
alcohol, especially in any quantity,
would be taboo on the diamond
squad, although the enforcement of
training rules is essentially up to'the
individual member of the group. The
mentor also added that most am-
ateur athletes were so interested in
improving themselves as athletes that
few were ready to take chances on
physical fitness,
When asked about the attitude to-
ward drinking in professional base-
ball circles, Coach Fisher said that
was all right until a man began to
fail to deliver, but if a player who
was notoriously a rounder did fall
into a slump, he was relegated to the
minors more quickly than one who
was making a conscientious effort to
keep training.
Coach Hoyt stated that, having
had no experience with beer in the
training of athletes, he did not care
to be quoted on the subject, but
Coach Ken Doherty of the freshman
track squad said that drinking, like
smoking, was frowned upon in train-
ing rules, although keeping training
was essentially a matter for the indi-
vidual.
So it looks like no beer for the
Wolverines . . . well, not much, any-
way.

First Scrimmage, Carded
For Today, May Be Put
Off By Bad Weather
Lineups Uncertain
Other Teams Keep Many
Veterans From Joining
In Spring Drills
Following two days of consistent
rain which have turned South Ferry

(Special to The Daily)
Dick Degener, Michigan diving ace,
was the only Wolverine to retain his
National A. A. U. title in the meet
held in New Yofk Friday. Degener
took the title with a beautiful exhibi-
tion of low board diving that gave
him 140.33 points to 121.56 scored by
his nearest competitor, Al Greene, of
Chicago.
Degener took the title from
"Mickey Riley" Galitzen and Lobdell
of Iowa last year, as a sophomore.
He and Walter Spence of Rutgers,
who took the 100-yard free-style
title, were the only university men
who copped titles, the rest of the
crowns going to former collegiate
tarV.

Varsity Squad Works
Rhythm With Music
Paul Tompkins

Of 400 PeopleI

In
By

Field into a morass, the prospects of !
Michigan's football squad holding its Johnny Schmieler, captain of this
.coryear's up and down swimming team,
initial scrimmage of the sprig prac- ended a meteor-like college career,
time season soon is doubtful. losing the 300-yard medley to Wal-
Coach Harry Kipke was speaking lace Spence, another of the swim-
in Chicago yesterday and the team ming family, by inches in a breath
passed to the charge of Jack Blott, taking finish.
WallsebeadrCliffKSchmieler, who throughout the
Wally Weber, and Cliff Keen. The regular season sacrificed his indivi-
latter made his first appearance in dual title hopes for the good of the
gridiron togs yesterday afternoon. Wolverine relay teams, was beaten
Lineups Unknown out of the medley title when Spence
-came from behind in the last ten

The Michigan gymnastics team
scored a triumph last night when it
gave its second annual home exhibi-
tion at the Intramural gym before
an audience of 400 people.dC
Led by Coach Bill West and Cap-
tain Oren Parker and working to the
time of a piano played by Paul
Tompkins, the Varsity squad gave
the crowd thrills mixed in between
good acts of burlesque and gymnas-
tics. The thrilling event of the eve-
ning was "Tiger Leaping" in which
the whole squad took part. It consist-
ed of diving over a jumping standard
between the heights of four feet to
as high as eight feet onto a horse,
and from there onto the mat. In the
higher jumps, a spring board was
used.
Comedy was ,introduced into a
number on the parallel bars by Coach
West and Oren Parker. Both dressed
up in burlesque dress suits and per-
formed in a humorous manner. Hil-
ton ponto and Coach West were the
outstanding performers, the former
because of his excellent tumbling
and the latter by his all-around good
showmanship.

By FRED A. HUBER 1
Tonight's play may mean the de- l
termining of one of the finalists fort
the annual Stanley Cup playoffs, the
conclusion of the National League
hockey season. The Boston Bruins,
leader of the American division, will
play their fourth game with Toronto,i
pace-setter in the International di-
vision, on the latter's ice. The Bruins
have won two out of the three games
to date and need but one more vic-
tory to secure their margin in the
three-out-of-five game series. The
Toronto team is the defending cham-
pion.
Sunday night New York will face
Detroit at Olympia in the other semi-
final game, the winner playing either
Boston or Toronto. The New York-
Detroit series is of two games, the
team scoring the greatest collective
number of goals winning. New York
won the first contest 2 to 0 at Madi-
son Square Garden Thursday night.
Canadiens Eliminated
New York and Detroit eliminated
the two Montreal squads, the Ma-
roons and the Canadiens in the first
round of the playoffs. These six
teams qualified for the playoffs by
their play during the regular season.
The regular season consisted of a
48 game schedule, with the league di-
vided into two divisions, the Amer-
ican, comprising Detroit, Boston,
Chicago, and the New York Rangers,

and the International division, which
is made up of Toronto, Ottawa, the
two Montreal teams, and the New
York Americans.
The three teams with the highest
point totals in each division qualified
for the playoffs. Each victory netted
the winning team two points, while
a tie meant one point for each team.
The teams finishing first in each
division, namely Boston and Toronto,
are now playing off their five game
series, three victories being necessary
for advancement. If ,the games end
in a tie ten-minute overtime periods
are played until a goal is scored. Two
of the games have already gone into
overtime.
Second Place Teams Clash
The second place teams in each di-
vision, clash in a two-game series,
total goals in the series determining
the victor. Detroit, in this manner
defeated the Montreal Maroons 5
goals to 2. The same rules govern
the third place squads, where the
Rangers outscored the Canadiens.
-With Detroit meeting the Rangers,
and Boston leading Toronto, an all-
American club final is expected.

1 i
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No lineups have been selected fort
the scrimmage, which will be held
when the weather is favorable and1
the ground dry. It is expected that
two teams composed of veterans will
meet in the main scrimmage, to be
followed by two teams picked from
the ranks of the newcomers. If the
scrimmage is held today it will begin
at 3 p. m.
One of the latest arrivals to the
fold is Tom Austin, regular tackle in
1932. His return is
welcomed, as 'the -
graduation of Wil-
liamson, Marcov-:
"sky, Cantrell,
:Dammn and Sav-;
'age, have left the
line with several
holes. In addition
W i s t e r t, tackle,
and Ward and Pe-
toskey, ends, are
busy working out purr!V_
with the track and
baseball squads, respectively.
Of the backfield men, with Harry
Newman lost by graduation, and
Jack Heston, John Regeczi, and Rus
Oliver bidding for places on other
teams, only Stan Fay and Herm
Everhardus, of last season's regular
backfield, and Zit Tessmer, ineligible
in 1932, are back.
Approximately 70 men are now on
the roster, most of whom have re-
ported during the four practices to
date. Rain hampered yesterday's drill
which dealt largely with funda-
mentals.
Women Basketeers
Reach Semi-Finals

yards, swimming the distance in
3:42.5, more than six seconds over
the time of 3:36.4 set by Buster
Crabbe last year.
Danny Zehr, whose career as a
backstroker of national prominence
while still in high school reminds
one of Gene Venske's rise to fame,
added another title when he flashed
through to victory in the 150-yard
backstroke.
Indiana Grapplers ,Win
National Championship
Scoring one first, two seconds, two
thirds and nine falls, Indiana's high-
powered wrestling team repeated its
triumph of last year by again win-
ning the National Collegiate cham-
pionship from a field of nearly 90,
entrants, representing 32 schools, at
Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pa.,
last week end.

Dick Degener retained his National
A. A. U. lowboard diving crown in
New York this week, when he out-
classed a field of the nation's best.
It was his second title in as many
weeks, since he copped the Intercol-
legiate laureis a New Haven last
week.
.Darkness, Weather
Hatlt Ball Practice,

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Due to rainy weather and the re-
sultant darkness prevailing in the
Field House, the baseball practices
for the last two days has been pretty
much of a wash-out. The gloom in
the building necessitated calling off
batting practice yesterday as the
boys couldn't see the ball.
Fielding practice was the order of
the day and balls were flying back
and forth endangering life and limb.

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(mNE MOMENT PLEASE

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EVERY STUDENTI
IN THE UNIVERSITY

We'd Like to Remind You
of These Facts About Your
EASTER

ERNEST PUG RENTNER, North-
western's star halfback, is in-
eligible for track because of play-
ing in the East-West charity game.
Although he enjoyed the trip to Cali-
fornia and got a kick out of playing
in the annual football game, he now
wishes that he had not accepted the
invitation.
For the first time since he entered
the Wildcat school, Rentner is scho-
lastically ineligible for track and
field, not because of marks but be-
cause of his participation in the ben-
efit game. From Evanston comes the
story that he high jumped six feet,
four inches, which is al right; he'll
never be called upon to'prove it.

HAS RECEIVED
PRINTING from

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CLEANING

Nearing the final chapter of the
long series of games leading to the
championship of women's Intramural
basketball, four teams have entered
the semi-finals which will be played
Monday.
Having defeated Kappa Kappa
Gamma by a wide margin, Alpha Xi
Delta faces Newberry in a game at
8 p. m. Delta Gamma will meet
League at 4:30 p. m. The League sex-
tet scored the narrowest margin of
victory of any of the teams entering
this round when they nosed out
Kappa Alpha Theta 10-8.

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Phone 7613

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New two-button models with
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