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January 04, 1933 - Image 3

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

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

,_.J

I

WEDNESDAY, JAN. 4, 1933
Michigan Loses
1Cose Game To
Orange Quintet
Wolverines' Eleven-Point
Lead Broken In Closing
Minutes Of Play
With only 11 minutes to play and
with Michigan in the lead, 26 to 15,
Phillips, big right guard from Syra-
cuse, started a one-man offense thatl
nosed out Coach Cappon's cagers
here Monday night, 31 to 28.
Refusing to consider the game on
ice, Phillips made four goals, while,
Maisters, another Orange guard,
made two. The former made his spec-
tacular shots one-handed as he
swung away from the basket.1
Syracuse led at half time, 14 to 11,
although Michigan started a six-
point spree at the end of the period.
In the first three minutes of the sec-
ond half, Michigan extended its
streak with 15 more points but could
not connect regularly again through-
out the game.
Coach Cappon used Petoskey at;
gu.rd with Ray Altenhof and started
Plummer, E v e-
land, and Garner
on the front wall.
This quintet pro-
duced better
basketball t h an
any other Maize
and Blue team
put on the court
this season.
tended its long
ALTENHiOF string of victories
with their fast
passing offense that frequently got
a man free. Although the game was
zig-zag and hard-fought only two
men were put out of the game be-
cause of fouls, DeYoung and Phillips
of Syracuse.,
Michigan has won only one game
in five starts. Western State won two
from the Wolverines, Michigan State
and Syracuse each one. Only Mt. Un-
ion fell to Coach Cappon's charges.
MICHIGAN B F P T
Plummer, f .........0 0 2 0
Teitelbaum, f....... 1; 2 0 4
Eveland, f ... ....1 2 0 4
Petrie, f............ 0 0 1 0
Garner, c..........3 0 2 6
Altenhof, g ......... 3 3 3' 9
Petoskey, g .'. ... 2 1 1 5

THE MIC HIGAN DAILY ". . PAGE

FROM THE PRESS BOX
By JOHN THOMAS
TWO NATIONAL titles and four Western Conference titles were Michi-
gan's share of the 1932 sportdom spoils. This compares favorably with the
1931 season of four Big Ten championships and one national. So although
gate receipts took a terrific rap on the chin, the Maize and Blue conitnued
to pile up victory after victory and pushed back the depression in sports
to a minimum.
Football and swimming gathered national titles to the Maize and Blue
standard as Coaches Harry Kipke and Matt Mann kept winning teams in
the field. Outdoor track and golf added to the others in the "Champions of
the West" division. In dual competition, 11 Varsity teams won 80 events,
lost 39, and tied two. Baseball was the biggest sufferer with 14 defeats while
the basketball and hockey teams were both downed six times.
In 1931 football, hockey, indoor,

12 Events Listed

For Opening Swim Wili Feature 10

track, and swimming won four Big
Ten titles. Only three were gathered
in the trophy case in 1930, football,
hockey, and outdoor track. In 1929
baseball, swimming, and golf won
three more.
The 1932 season ended with six
titles, all undisputed. The swimming
team repeated its 1931 victory in the
National Intercollegiate Meet and the
football team was awarded the Knute
K. Rockne Memorial Trophy signify-
ing the national football champion-
ship. Only the regularly scheduled
games are included in this rating, not
post-season contests.
In the Conference football, swim-
ming, outdoor track, and golf gained
undisputed heights. The track and
golf victories were close, but they
were victories and go on the record
books as such.
Swimmers Take Title
Michigan's Big Ten swimming title
was its fifth in the past six years and
its National title was its fourth in the
same period. The tankmen won Con-
ference titles in 1927, 1928, 1929, 1931,
and 1932, placing second in 1930. The
national titles were won in 1927, 1928,
1931, and1932, finishing second in
1929 and 1930.
Nine places in the Swimming Year
Book All-American selection went to
Wolverine stars. John Schmieler won
the award in the 220-yard free-style
and the breast-stroke and fourth
place in the 100-yard, which netted
him t h e "Outstanding Collegiate
Swimmer of 1932" award.
Jim Cristy and Frank Kennedy won
third and fifth places, respectively,
in the 440-yard free-style. Taylor
Drysdale won the back-stroke award.
Louis Lemak and Bob Miller were
also included in the breast-stroke
event. Dick Degener was the diving
star of the collegiate season.
Degener won the National A.A.U.
high-board diving title and was sec-
ond in the low-board. He placed
third for the United States in the
Olympics., Jim .Cristy ,as third in.
the 1,500-meter swim at the Olym-
pics, being the first American to fin-
ish and breaking the American rec-
ord for the event.
In football, Harry Newman, Michi-

gan quarterback, passed and ran the
Wolverines to an
undisputed C o n-
ference title fol-
lowing ties for the
title in 1930 and
. ;:1931. He was the
most valuable
: :-. player in the Bib
.: Ten and in the na-
,e. tional rating also.
He was a unamin-
o u s All-American
N!EWqAn( choice. Chuck Ber-
nard, Ivan Williamson, and Ted Pe-
toskey also placed on at least one
All-American.
Ned Turner was fifth for Uncle
Sam in the 800-meter race in the
Olympics while Eddie Tolan, former
Wolverine star, was the greatest in-
dividual performer of the games with
victories in the 100 and 200-meter
races.
Johnny Fischer won the Big Ten
and national collegiate individual
golf championship for 1932. The
lanky sophomore went to the quar-
ter-finals of the National Amtaeur
after breaking the qualifying record.
This individual performance had
much to do with the golf team's
winning the Conference title and
placing second in the Inter-collegi-
ates. Carl Dougovito won the Inter-
collegiate wrestling crown in the 165-
pound class.

Women Swimmers

Entry blanks for the first of a ser-
ies of open swimming meets planned
for this winter were issued yester-
day. The meet is scheduled for 7:30 ]
p. m. Jan. 13, and will take place in
the Intramural Pool.
Swimming Coach Matt Mann listedI
nine races, a water polo game, and
diving contest as the attractions.
There will be three 25-yard handicap
races for these three classes; boys less
than 12 years old; from 12 to 14
years; and girls under 14 years old.
There will be two 50-yard handicaps,
one for boys under 18 and the other
an open contest for girls.
All Races Handicapped
Handicap open races will be held
50 yards in both the breast and back
strokes and in the 220 yard free-
style. These races will be open to any
campus swimmers as well as to mem-
bers of the Varsity and freshman
teams. Mann has also added a 50-
yard free-style open to the list of
events.
All Varsity swimmers will be heavi-
ly handicapped and student hopefuls
will have a good chance to show them
their heels.
The diving contest promises some
beautiful exhibitions with Dick Deg-
ener, heavily handicapped, diving
against several freshman stars and
dark horses.
Polo Game Featured
The water polo contest will be be-
tween the Varsity team and a group
styling itself the All-Stars. The lat-
ter team is composed of Buck Samp-
son, Tom Watson, Bob Ladd and
Barney Hughes, Varsity swimmers of
other days, and Robertson, Lawrence,
McLeish and Grady, of the fresh-
man squad. Mann predicts that the
All-Stars will give his team a tough
battle.
A small admission charge for spec-
tators will be made in the attempt to
bolster the small swimming budget
for the 1933 season. Mann said yes-
terday that anyone interested in en-
tering any of the races can secure.
an entry blank from him at the In-
tramural pool.

Events At Meet
Intramural swimming is one of the
leading sports on the women's winter
sports card. The annual swimming
meet is scheduled for Jan. 24, and
time-trials for the qualifications are
going one every Tuesday and Thurs-
day evening in the Union pool.
The events listed for competition
are: 25 and 40-yard dashes in free
style, back, and breast strokes; a 25-
yard side stroke swim; a 100-yard
free style event for speed; and diving
for form. There will be three required
dives: front, back, and front jack-
knife, and one optional dive.
No woman may enter for more than
two speed events and the diving com-
petition. The qualifying entries will
be the women who make the 16 best
times in each event.
Dearborn Flyers Will
Play Ice Squad Friday
Michigan's ice hockey sextet will
resume its season this Friday night
in a game with the Dearborn Flyers.
The contest promises to be exciting
every second of the way, but Coach
Ed Lowrey expects the Wolverines to
come through with another win.
Yesterday Lowrey put the squad
through a brisk scrimmage in pre-
paration for the game. Despite the
layoff during the Christmas vaca-
tion the team appeared in good con-
dition and showed up well. Most of
the practice was spent in ironing out
the weak points and studying the op-
positions' offense and defense.

Entries In 'Murals
To Be Closed Soon
Entries for the various tourneys
about to begin in the Intramural ac-
tivities are drawing toward the final
date. Ice hockey is the first to close,
as all entries. are due on Jan. 7. Play
is scheduled to start Jan. 11, withXi
Psi Phi defending its 1931 title.
The other deadlines are Jan. 9 for
handball contestants, and Jan. 16 for
squash players. The indoor tennis
tournament starts Jan. 19, and will
continue until March 22, date of the
Intramural Open House, when the
finals will be played.
The longest electrified railway line
in the British Empire is a 200-mile
stretch in the Union of South Africa.

Baker May Act In Try
To Stop Football Tax
Likelihood that Newton D. Bake
former Secretary of War and pron
inent member of thelbar of Clevelar
will act as special counsel for sta
universities in an action before tl
Supreme Court to determine the rigl
of the Federal government to collet
an admission tax on football gamy
was announced recently by Prc
Ralph W. Aigler, chairman of t
Board in Control of Athletics.
OLYMPIC STAR TRIES SQUASY
Bill Carr, Olympic 400-meter re
ord title holder, is not only one of t
best tennis players at Penn, but
also one of tie leading contende
for a berth on the squash team.

11

e .I e seve 'e r o ve d/gd /
309 SOUTH MAIN STREET
A Word to
MICHIGAN STUDENTS
Take advantage of our Great Clothing
and Furnishings Sale . . . Buy Now!
SALE
AL of Men's Fine Suits,
O'Coats, Topcoats

Group 1:
Group 2:

$18.50 (2-pt. suits formerly$25)
$23.50 (2-pt. suits formerly$30)
All Alterations at OUr Expense

TIE BEST

MEANS

W.
Hockey ..............8
Swimming . . ........ . .12
Football............8
Baseball .. ...21
Track.............. 3
Basketball .......11
Golf..............0
Tennis ............... 4
Fencing............ 3
Wrestling . ..........3
Gymnastic ...........1

L.
6
1
0
14
2
6
1
1
2
3
3

T.
1
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0

of

0

Reaching a

Better Buying

Public

Men's Fine O'Coats - Greatly Reduce(
$15.50 $18.50 $24.50
Formerly $20.00 to $30.00 Values
MEN'S FINE TOPCOATS
Buy now for Spring at a great saving
$12.50 $14.75 $16.75
Formerly $16.50 to $25.00 Values
SPECIAL SALE ON SHIRTS
Broken Sizes and Slee.ve Lengths
VaIues to $1.65 now $1.29-2 for $2.5
One Special Lot values to $1.35 now $1C
2 for $1.90
20% DISCOUNT ON ALL PAJAMAS

Total ...........10
SYRACUSE
Alkoff, f ............2
DeYoung, f .........3
Bock, f .............0
Sanford, c ......... 0
Maister, g.......... 2_
Phillips, g....... .6

8 9 281

1
2
1
0
0
1

2
4
0
1
3
4

5
8
1
0
4
13

80 39 2
E PEWRITERS - PORTABLE
N~ew Seoondf-Heri4 _11biit'
Smi r-Coz'oa m Noi51sess,
aei'woo, Ryal, REm ton.

MICHIGAN DAILY
ADVERTISING

Total;..........13 5 14 31

TRAD41TIONAL

1

BEGINS

TOMORROW

Slater's Annual Stock Reducing Sale Begins Tomorrow And Continues For Ten Days
A $60,000 Stock Will Be Offered At Prices So Drastically Reduced
You Won't Believe It Until You See Them.
The Most Unusual Opportunities Ever to Be Presented In An Ann Arbor Sale
Come Early!!! .. .Further Announcement Over WWJ Tomorrow Evening

11

STARTING TOMORROW AND LASTING FOR TEN DAYS

"At Both Ends Of The Campus"

I,

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