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January 19, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-01-19

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oach Lawry
wo Games Wl-4


On Eleven Men To Go




TwoGames Will
Be Played With
BigTen Champs
Contests Against Gophers
Will Raise Curtain On
Conference Ice Year
Rumor Reid Ready
Experienced Squad To Be
Opposed To Wolves On
Friday And Saturday
Eleven Wolverines will comprise
Michigan's h dic kl e y expeditionary
force to the northwest, where they
will open the Conference season in[
a two-game series against Minnesota
tomorrow and Saturday nights. The
squad is scheduled to leave at 5 p. mn.

To Face Minnesota

Card 17 Games
For Ball Team
In '33 Season


Fencing Team
Beats Spartans
In First Match





Schedule Lists
Dual Matches For


ewhat daunted by the toll of
s taken in Friday night's con-
ere against St. Mary's, the
and Blue swung into practice
,y for the Gopher games. Pros-
lave been brightening since the
nnouncement of the injuries.
i members of the team have '
ecovering on schedule, wvhile
,test information states that
Rteid, yeteran wing who frac-
lis hand in the fray with the
in, is in good condition to play
situation demands him.
May See Action
eems likely that he will be
siyce the Gophers are reported
this year. Possessing a veteran
line, the Northmen have a
Lore trio of forwards who are
ening to displace the vets. In
Briday's game against North
a, each forward combination
half the time, and each ac-
d for two of the goals in a
ctory which should have been'
i by a wider margin, accordingl

Keith Crossman, Michigan hockey
co-captain, will lead the Wolves in
their first Conference match at Min-
nesota, Friday night.


To Give

The tennis and baseball teams of
the Maize and Blue will have a busy
season in their respective sports by
the looks of their schedules for next
year. The schedules will afford a va-
riety of opponents for the Michigan
men that will test the strength of
their squads.
The tennis squad will have eight
matches during the season, one of
which is a dual meet, besides the
Conference meet at Illinois. Of the
eight matches, five are meets with
other Big Ten schools. These
matches will see some of the best
players in the collegiate circles on
the courts.
Tennis Card Difficult
In the face of this schedule the
tennis squad will have their work
cut out for them in developing a
team strong enough to go through
their schedules undefeated. The
Maize and Blue will have practically
a new team on the court this year,
as Capt. Dennison is the only letter
man to report back for work.
The baseball squad with a longer
schedule than the tennis team will
also encounter some tough opposi-
tion in their schedule. They have 14
Conference games on schedule and
three other games at the first of
the season with nearby squads.
Ball Prospects Bright
In material for the next year's
squad the baseball prospects are the
brightest. They have an experienced
infield and a veteran outfield return-
ing to duty next season. The pitching
staff will be supplemented by sev-
eral promising men of last year.
The schedules follow:
April 22-Detroit Tennis Club, there.
April 29-Western State, there
May 2-Michigan State, here
May 5-6-Chicago and Northwestern,

YOST KNOWS NOTHING ABOUT a possible Notre Dame game, or so he
says. It seems unlikely that it will come next season unless Iowa or
Chicago would waive their game. The possibility for a game in 1934 is more
likely but '35 appears as a better season.
Next year Michigan will be strong on the gridiron and from a selfish
point of view, it would be better to meet the Ramblers then, if possible.
Yost pointed out that Michiganneed only play four Conference games, ac-
cording to the rules, and he has already scheduled six for the coming sea-
son. If one of these was bought off, it would allow Michigan to schedule
another game with someone--even Notre Dame.
There has been some agitation for
this game from the outside. Many' well have been the case if it were
feel that Michigan's claim to the given to the men when they came
championship of the west is stretch- out of the water. He thought that
ing the point with Notre Dame turn- the oxygen would not remain in the
ing out championship teams from blood stream long enough to aid re-
South Bend. With a game next year, covery if administered before the
the schedule would be one of the contest.
best in the country. Cornell, Michi- Concluding his remarks on oxygen,
gan State, Northwestern, Ohio State, Dr. Gesell raised an entirely new
Minnesota, and others are already on point when he suggested that the
the list. Japanese may h a v e discovered
The Michigan-Notre Dame com- "something new" that was adminis-
parative record lists eight games. tered to their swimmers. Though
Michigan won seven of the eight. In his "something new" was vague and
1887 Michigan won, 8-0; in 1888, 26 he refused to say anything more def-
to 6; 1898, 23 to 0; 1899, 12 to 0; inite, we took it to mean some new
1900, 7 to 0; 1902, 23 to 0, 1908, 12 stimulant or method of administer-
to 6; but in 1909 the Wolverines lost, ing the oxygen. He pointed out that
3 to 11. Michigan scored 114 points the Japanese are an ingenious peo-
to 23 in the eight-game record. ple in applying new discoveries in
=k practical ways.


Coming back from a poor start in,
the foils matches, the Varsity fencing
team won its first meet of the sea-
son Tuesday night from Michigan,
State, 10 to 7, at East Lansing.
In the foils matches, the Wolve-
rines were weak and only won 3 out
of 9. The scores were: Myers (M) 5,
beat Glass (S) 3; Stonex (S) 6, beat
Maas (M) 5; Murphy (S) 5, beat
Sellars (M) 5-1, Maas (M) 5, Glass
(S) 3; Stonex (S) 6; Sellars (M) 4,
Murphy (S) 5, Myers (M) 3; Glass
(5) 5, Sellars CM) 2; Myers (M) 5,
Stonex (S) 5-3, and Murphy (S) 5,
Maas (M) 2. The score at this period
was 6 to 3 in favor of State.
Wolves Win Sabres
However, the Wolves won the
sabres event by a strong score 3 to 1,
which still left them behind 6 to 7.
The scores for the sabres were: De-
stefano (M) 5, Stonex CS) 3; Little
(M) 5, Lindquist (S) 2; Destefano
(M) 5, Lindquist (S) 1; and Stonex
(S) 5, Little (M) 3. Destefano kept
his winning streak intact..He has not
lost a match yet.
In the epee matches, Michigan was
too strong for the up-staters and
won every match. Captain Winig of
the Michigan team won both of.his
matches as did his teammate, Nahr-
gang. The two State men who lost
were Kantel and Glass. The score
in the event was 4 to 0 in favor of
Michigan and won, as a result, the

Gymiasts Hold
Practice With
Ypsilanti Squad
Three Ypsi Men Present;
Remainder Of Team Is
In Carnival Exhibition
Michigan's Varsity gymnastics team
last night was host to three of Michi-
gan State Normal's gymnasts. A
water carnival at which they were
scheduled to give an exhibition pre-
vented the remainder of the Ypsilanti
squad from joining their team-mates

Two Exhibitions At


In Indid al

Bill Munns, Russ Gray, Clyde Russ,
Bill Zeiske, Buck Johnson, and Fred
Gould are the sextet of forwards who
are depended on to make trouble for
the strong Wolverine defense. With
this wealth of material, the Gophers
should be able to put a fresh team
on the ice each night, while there are
three goalies on the squad, all of
whom saw service against the No-
Starting Lineup Named
Jewell, Sherf, Chapman, Crossman,
Reid, Davis, Gabler, Artz, Coventry,
Courtis, and Stewart compose the
Michigan delegation which will in-
vade Minneapolis. The starting line-,
,up will probably present Crossman
at center, Sherf and David wings,
Chapman and Gabler defense, and
Jewell goal. Avon Artz will probably
see a good deal of service during the
contest as a spare replacing any
member of the offensive trio.
Named Seeded Men
For Tennis Meet
In preparation for getting the an-
nual All-Campus Indoor Tennis
Tournament under way, John John-
stone, Varsity tennis coach, made the
drawings and named the men on the
seeded list yesterday.
Unusual in this year's procedure,
Charles Nisen, defending champion,
was not seeded number one, because
of the more outstanding showings
made by other men in the outdoor
singles and invitational tennis tour-
neys. Daniel Keen, winner of the
All-Campus tournament, was seeded
first; Bob Baldwin was seeded num-
ber two; Herb Penn, three; Joe Ap-
pelt, four; Charles Nisen, five; James
Corey, six; Bud Root, seven; and
Charles Lhevinne was seeded eighth.
Rangers Score 2 to 1
Victory In Ice Tourney
Ringing up the curtain for the
All-Campus ice hockey tournament,
sponsored by the Intramural depart-
ment, the Rangers defeated the Red-
wings, 2 to 1, in a game which went
into overtime.
Hockey Coach Ed Lowrey watched
the opening game and said that the
brand of hockey displayed by both
teams is considerably better than
that of last year, and using this game
as a criterion, he said that some
very good playing would be displayed
by the time most of the teams swing
into action.

Coach Matt Mann and .nine Var-
sity swimmers will leave tomorrow
noon on a two-day trip into Indiana
where they will put on two exhibi-
Tomorrow night the team will swim
at Culver Military School, Culver,
Ind., while Saturday night's appear-
ance of the national champs will be
in Indianapolis.
Taylor Drysdale, who was kept out
of last week's exhibition swim, hopes
to regain his eligibility today in time
to make the trip.
While Dick Degener is eligible, the
coming fnals are worrying him and.
he has decided to remain in Ann
Arbor to catch up on his work. He
and Ned Diefendorf, freshman diving
star, participated in an exhibition in
Toledo last night. Dick feels that he
does not want to take any chances
on being ineligible for the Conference
and national meets next semester.
The other men to make the trip
will be: Capt. John Schmieler, Louis
Lemak, Frank Kennedy, Dave Mar-
cus, Fred Fenske, Dave Conklin, Jim
Cristy and Henry Kaminski.
Coach Mann announced yesterday
that the first scheduled dual meet of
the season with Ontario University,
planned for next week is definitely
off. The meet had been scheduled
only tentatively and financial diffi-
culties made it necessary to drop it.


I NA as "vaa.wa w vaj *a.

The meeting between the teams was
in the nature of a combined practice
rather than a meet, as the Normal
gymnasts do not compete with other
squads but comfine themselves to ex-
hibitions. As a result their program
consists almost entirely of tumbling
acts and does not stress any of the
other regulation gymnastics features.
The practice included tumbling and
workouts on the flying rings, parallel
bars, and side horse, with each squad
showing the other how to perform its
specialties. The Ypsi men showed
superiority in the tumbling acts but
the Wolverines carried off the honors
In the other events.
The Varsity squad is considered the
best in the history of gymnastics at
Michigan, according to Coach Bill
West. Four veterans, V. Lassila, the
outstanding man on the squad, O.
Parker, H. Ponto, and C. Ellsworth,
are back, and the team should be a
dangerous contender in the All-Con-
ference meet which is held in March.
Five Quitets Are
Unbeaten In Meet

May 12-Oberlin, here
May 13-Ohio, here
May 18-Conference r
May 19-Conference r
May 20-Conferencer


at Illi-

letes, that Japanese bugaboo thatI
got Matt Mann's name in the head-I
lines last week, has spread in ever-
widening circles from the swimming
pool to embrace all winter sports, un-
til now every coach is afraid to give
his players a drink of water in pub-
lic for fear that shouts of doping
will arise.
We want to get more definite state-
ments of the effects that oxygen
might have on swimmers than were
printed at the time of first hullaba-
loo, so we sent a reporter to Dr.
Robert Gesell, head of the physiology
department of the Medical School,
who, though he would not admit it
himself, has done extensive experi-
mentation with oxygen in its effects
on humans and animals, and is a
nationally recognized authority in
the field.
He first exploded the theory that
the administration of oxygen to
swimmers before they entered the
meet would have any effect on their
speed. He explained that as far as
he could gather from his research,
as much as 40 per cent oxygen ad-.
ministered to sick people whose blood
circulation is bad, has been benificial
in speeding-up circulation. In some
matter it helps the blood to pass
through the cell walls more rapidly.
He went on though, to say that
such effects are not apparent. when
oxygen is administered to normal
healthy people. No one has suggested
that the Japanese swimmers were
semi-invalids or anything of the sort,
so it all boils down to the old truth
that oxygen could have had no part
in helping the Japanese to their
Olympic victories.
Commenting on t h e Japanese
statement that the oxygen had been
given to aid the swimmers' recovery,
Dr. Gesell said that such might very

GETTING BACK to the matter of
the coaches. It has gotten to the
point where the mention of dope to
any of these gentlemen is a good way
of getting thrown out of the build-
ing, but one of the track coaches, i
who prefers to remain unnamed, I
condescended to discuss the matter
with us yesterday. We must admit
that he approached it from a side
that was very new to us.
Being a track coach, his mind na-
turally is on track, so he used that
sport to demonstrate his points. This,
in substance, is what he said: "I
cannot ascribe to the belief that
oxygen won the swimming meet at
the recent Olympics for Japan for
this reason.
"If oxygen gives a swimmer more
stamina, more speed, more endur-
ance, why shouldn't it give a run-
ner, or any other competitor those
same qualitites?
"Take the marathon run at the
Olympics for instance. Japan en-
tered some good men, but they did-
n't win the race, and, as far as I
know, they didn't use oxygen either.
The marathon would have been an
ideal place for the use of oxygen,
too. Every five miles the runners are
allowed to stop at stations along the
route, ostensibly to have blisters
cared for or an ankle retaped. If
the Japanese wanted to use oxygen
here they could have stopped at
every one of these stations and got-
ten re-filled with it."
* * * -
THE COACH SAID that this doping
idea isn't new by any means. If
one wants to take it in its broadest
sense anything that stimulates an
athlete to greater efforts or increases
his staying ability is dope. Here at
Michigan our players are never given
(this applies particularly to football

.eet at Illi-
meet at Illi-

May 23-Michigan State, there.
May .27-Ohio, there.

Strength ShownI
The meet as a whole showed much
strength in the sabre. and the epee
events, but an obvious weakness in
the foils. Coach Johnstone will, from
now on, concentrate on the better-
ment of his weak event. Michigan
will meet State again at East Lan-
sing on March 4.

players) anything but cold water im-
mediately before or during the
This is not true, he thought of half
the Big Ten Schools. Many of them
that he could name, give either foods
with high sugar content or stimu-
lants before the game and in the
locker room during the half. The
sugar foods are usually glucose, cho-
colate or orange juice. Black coffee
is sometimes given as a stimulant.
It has been common knowledge for
years that many Conference teams
do this-it was, and still is, re-
garded as being perfectly ethical.
Coffee Ssandwiches 5c,10c,15c
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With the Interfraternity B
ball Tournament in its second r
among the respective league-le
are five teams which have yet to
defeat. The five houses whose re
are still unmarred in the two g
each has played thus far are .
Sigma Phi, Trigon, Alpha O.
Phi Kappa Sigma, and Phi K
Psi. Beta Theta Pi, last year's c
pions, got through their first .
game successfully but have. n
played their second round mati




22-Illinois, here.
28-Ypsi Normal, here
29-Michigan State, there
2-Ypsi Normal, there.
5-Western State, there.
6-Chicago, there.
9-Western State, here.
12-Ohio State, here.
13-Ohio State, here.
18-Indiana, there.
19-Purdue, there.
20-Illinois, there.
24-Michigan State, here.
26-Indiana, here.
27-Chicago, here.
30-Ohio State, there.
31-Ohio State, there.

Varsity Quintet
Beats Freshmen
In Fast Contest
In preparation for the basketball
tilts with Chicago Saturday and
Minnesota Monday Coach Cappon
sent his Varsity five against the
freshman squad in a regulationgame
yesterday afternoon, thc varsity
winning by the topheavy score of 51-
Unleashing the most spirited and
aggressive type of play shown at any
practice session this season, the var-
sity grabbed the lead at the outset
and was never even threatened dur-
ing the entire forty minutes.
Garner, who has shown more rapid
improvement than any other player
on the squad, again led his team-
mates in scoring, caging eight field
goals and one free throw for a total
of 17 points. He was followed closely
by Plummer and Eveland who scored
12 and 10 points respectively. If
this trio continues to play and score
as they have during the past week
both Chicago and Minnesota will
have considerable trouble when they
encounter the Wolverine quintet.
Ford and Evans, small but shifty
freshman forwards, looked best for
the yearlings, and scored seven and
six points respectively.
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