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October 23, 1932 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-10-23

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

SUNDAY, OCT. 23, 1932


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1UNDAY,/CT. 23, 932 - 1 . fP . LS 11 Lgf A j .]I j



Varsity Cross Country

Team Beats Detroit

Y.M.C.A. In Dual Meet

Ostrander Sets
Pace; Finishes
40 Yards Ahead
Veteran Covers Stretch iI
15:35; Hill Follows fHi
With Time of 15:48
Rod Howell Fourtl
Michigan Team Captures
Sixth And Seventh Also
Wurben Leads Invaders
The Varsity cross country tean
yesterday defeated the Detroit Y.Mv
C.A. harriers in a dual meet run ove:
the University course. The first fiv
Michigan men finished first, second
fourth, sixth and seventh. It was Bol
Ostrander, member of last year'
Varsity, who set the pace all the wa
and finished 40 yards ahead of Bil
Ostrander's time was 15:35 for th
three miles while Hill's was 15:48
Harry Wurben, first Detroit man t
finish, was third in 15:50. Hill had t
make a great finish to beat out th
Detroit man, who was leading hin
by 25 yards with approximately a
half mile to run. It was then tha
Hill spurted and finished ten yard
ahead of Wurben.
Lewis Takes Fifth
Rod Howell, Capt. Bill Howell's
younger brother, who is a sophomore
this year, came up to all of Coact
Charley Hoyt's expectations by fin.
ishing a good fourth in 16:03. Run-
ning fifth was Andrew Lewis, in 16:12
He was the last Detroit man to finis
among' the first ten, for five Michi-
gan runners followed him across the
line. They were: sixth, Capt. Bil
Howell, in 16:38; seventh, Arch Mc-
Millan, who although he is a senior
is' competing for the :first time ths
year, in 16:41; eighth, John Clarke
16:47; ninth, Richard McManus
17:03; and tenth, Jacob Bendix
Peter Miller, of Detroit, finished
eleventh, in 17:13. He was followed
by three more Michigan men: twelf-
th, W. J. Simons, 17:30; thirteenth,
G. M. Horton, 17:42; and fourteenth,
J. F. Smith, 17:50.
Detroit runners occupied the next
three places: fifteenth, Eric Neilson,
17:55; sixteenth, Rudolph Schaeffer,
18:23; and seventeenth, Paul Miner,
19:09. J. W. Childs, of Michigan, and
Earnest Smith, of Detroit finished
in a tie for eighteenth place while
DeBosque, also of Detroit, was twen-
Michigan Given 20 Points
Scored on a team basis, Micigan,
with its first five runners finished
first, second, fourth, sixth and sev-
enth, had a total of 20 points while
Detroit, taking third, fifth, ninth,
tenth and eleventh, had 38 points.
The extremely poor showing of
Captain Howell is attributed to the
fact that Bill is handicapped by a leg
injury suffered last fall. The injury
reappeared during spring track prac-
tice when Howell was working as a'
two-miler. Coach Hoyt said, "Howell
is by far the best cross-country man
on the squad when he is right." It is
probable that the bad leg will keep
Howell out of the running for some
time. He ran this morning by his
own choice. Hoyt said he shouldn't
run, but left the final decision up to
Bill himself.
Holmes Looking For Job
As Cincinnati Manager

CINCINNATI, Oct. 22.-(P)-How-
ard E. (Ducky) Holmes, manager of
the Dayton club, of the Central
Leagite, is the latest applicant for the
job of managing the Cincinnati Reds.
His application reached President
Sidney Weil today while he was con-
ferring with Dave Bancroft, former
Giant coach, who also has his eye on
the managership.

O - -

I olverine Captain Stars As Illini Fall




Golden Gloves
Meet To Open
Here On Dec. 7

Starved Gridder Likes Dancing,
Square Meals, And Blue Ties

Larsen Names Date For
Preliminaries; O f f e r s
Training For Tryouts
The definite dates for the prelim-
inary Golden Gloves boxing tourna-
ment, to be held in Ann Arbor, were
announced as Dec. 7 and 8 yesterday
by Whitey Larsen. Larsen, who has
done considerable boxing, both ama-
teur and professional, had undertak-
en to coach any university students
who plan to enter the tourney.
Bingo Brown, who has recently as-
sumed his duties as chairman of the
National Boxing Association, thor-
oughly approves of holding the tour-
nament in Ann Arbor. He said, "It
will give college boxers, as well as
those from Ann Arbor and vicinity,
a chance to get into bigger and bet-
ter competition. They have been
handicapped by being unable to get
to meets that were held at a dis-
C. H. Brennen, well known in Ann
Arbor as secretary of the Michigan
A. A. U. said, "I have seen some of
the best amateurs in the state per-
form at Ann Arbor and Ypsilanti."
He expressed the belief that several
boxers from this district, and partic-
dlarly from the University, would go
through to the state finals to be held
in Detroit.
Already several boxers who are well
known on campus, are working out
under Larsen's direction. These in-
clude Joe Oakley, 126 pounds, who
was Mid-West Intercollegiate cham-
pion last year, Harvey Bauss, who
claims the New York state 175-pound
championship; Andre Gunn, 160
pounds; Charles Verburgh, 135; and
Burgtorf, 147.
In addition to these, Larsen is ex-
pecting Jack Starwas, all-campus
and state champion last year, to
come out for the Golden Gloves
It is expected that a team of 10 or
12 men will make up the University
team, while Ypsi Normal plans to
send eight. It is probable that quite
a number of fighters who are not
connected with either school will also

It all happened 21 y'rs ago in St.
Charles, on Jan. 11, if you're statis-
tically minded, but he doesn't like
bright pajamas.
Worked out at Sag. East High be-
fore coming here two years ago and
says girls at home embarras him ter-
ribly; though he likes 'em nice.
Being an athlete in training, he
says his favorite dish is "plenty,"
with chicken leading by a wide mar-
gin. His middle name is Lee and he'd
rather dance than play bridge,
though he admits the latter has its
advantages sometimes.
Says his hobbies are anything that
has sp'rts connected with 'em, but
likes hunting and fishing especially.
Once when he was littler, he
thought he'd enter some skating
races, so he skated 12 miles up the
river to where they were being held,
won 2 big cups, skated 12 miles home,
and got bawled out for being late.
He weighs 177 pounds and goes up
6 ft. in the atmosphere, but he has
3 broth's and 2 sist's. He never's
been sick, and doesn't know how he
likes it at fullback. "After all, after
7 years at one position," he sums it
His most embarrassing moment was
when he had to make a speech in
acceptance of a trophy and the
w'rds wouldn't come out, but he's
partial to blue n'kties.
Anatomy and speech are his fav-
orite subjects, latter having no con-
nection with foregoing paragraph.


He's gonna play pro baseball, or
maybe teach othjer guys to snare the
Rentners and Oliphants.
"I've been through 4 years of high
school, and I'm a junior now, and
that's all there is to say," he asserts.
Well, mebbe.
Ladies and gentlemen, we present-
Hilburger Wins Frosh
Handball Championship
Al Hilburger swept through the
freshman handball tournament yes-
terday winning easily from three op-
ponents. He eliminated Pearl, Greg-
ory, and Dworkin by scores of 21-0,
21-3, 21-0, 21-13, 21-0, and 21-1 re-
Last year Hilburger won the West-
ern New York state handball cham-
pionship. He has also played basket-
ball and baseball with some of the
best teams in Buffalo. He was elim-
inated from high school activities by
the age limit but is out for the fresh-
man football team at present. Hil-
burger expects to enter the all-cam-
pus handball tournament,

Mack Releases
Eddie Rommel,
Relief Pitcher
Eddie Rommel, knuckle-ball pitcher
of the Philadelphia Athletics, was
given his unconditional release yes-
terday by Connie Mack, manager of
the club.
"Rommel was a 10-year man, hav-
ing served with the A's from the
start of the 1920 campaign," said
Mack. "Therefore no major league
club claiming him on waivers, he was
entitled to his unconditional release."
In the last two or three years he
has been more a relief pitcher than
a starting hurler. His best perform-
ance this year was his victory over
Cleveland in an 18-inning game.
Rommel relieved Lew Krausse after
the first inning and pitched the A's
to victory in 17 innings.
Rommel is the last of the old guard
of Athletic players to go. Recently
Connie Mack announced he would
not trade or sell any ball player to
any other club in the major leagues
if the player is to remain in the




I 1 1 p wrgA


Scoring the first and fifth Michigan touchdowns on passes fror
Harry Newman in the first and third periods, Ivan Williamsoi, Michi
gan captain, led his team to an overwhelming victory over Illinois her
yesterday. Williamson starred on defense as well as offense, repeatedli
breaking up Illini forward passes and stopping drives around his end

p .

Michigan Cage
Team To Start
Work Oct. 24

Outlook Good
Letter Men

With Five
Returning ;

10 Freshmen To Quit
If Stagg Is Retired
CHICAGO, Oct. 22.-Threaten-
ing to go elsewhere to school next
year unless Coach A. A. Stagg is
retained as Chicago football coach,
10 of the most prominent members
of this year's freshman grid squad
have signed a petition for his re-
The frosh grid squad boasts 40
men and numbers among them the
most promising grid stars Chicago
has seen in five years. The 10 out-
standing prospects for next fall
are the ringleaders in the move to
retain the Midway's grand old


With basketball practice starting
on Oct. 24, the chances for a success-
ful season appear better and better.
Five letter men who will return to
the roster are Captain Forest Eve-
land and Bob Petrie, forwards; Gar-
ner, center and Altenhof and Wil-
liamson, guards.
Among the men returned this
year who received secondary awards
last year are Wistert and Allen, cen-
ters; Petoskey and Boden, guards;
Renner and Barta, forwards.
Several of last year's freshmen are
good prospects for this season. They
are Dana Seeley,center;Russ Oliver,
Jack Teitlebaum, and Don Nichols,
guards, Al Plummer, Don Black, Paul
Babcock, and Harry Anderson, for-
This year's team will miss greatly
the scoring punch of last year's Cap-
tain, Norman Daniels, second highest
in conference last year. So far Coach
Frank Cappon has been trying to
find someone to replace Daniels for
the potential squad has possibilities
for being a good defensive outfit.
The first practice will be held
Monday afternoon at the Intramural
building. There will be practice every
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday. The first game this season
will be with Western State Teachers
College at the Field House on Dec. 5.
Four Tennesse boys made an 8,000
mile automobile trip at an expense of
$25 each.

Archery Scores Must
Be Turned In Tonight
Preliminary rounds for determin-
ing handicaps in the women's intra-
mural archery tournament must be
completed and the scores turned in
by tonight.
The finals start in both the handi-
cap and Columbia round divisions
next week, and Miss Dorothy Beise,
who is directing the tourney, has re-
quested that everyone play off the
final rounds early in the week to fa-
cilitate completing the schedule on
Women's Field Hockey
Schedule Opens Oct. 24
Women's intramural hockey gets
under way Monday at 5 p. m. with
the first matches scheduled between
Sigma Kappa and Alpha Xi Delta.
Tuesday's slate cards Gamma Phi
Beta against Betsy Barbour, Jordan
against Kappa Delta, and Adelia
Cheever against Kappa Kappa Gam-
ma, all at 4 p. m.0




You've got a lot of friends.
aren't all on campus. And
can't get time to write to all
But they all have birthdays ... .

Sold. Reat. t & 4atge Rire4
Lrge choice stock.Xblsyterms.
0. I).Ri RI L L.

314 S. S to St,, Ann Arbor'.

and they
you just
of them
and even

if they don't mention them any more,
there are still a lot of other ideas in
greeting cards waiting here for you
and it's a darned good stunt to keep in
touch with those out-of-town pals.
719 North University

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