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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 24, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-01-24

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Varsity, Frosh
Tracksters E nd
Semester's Drill
Saturday's Time - Trials
Held Before Crowd Of
150; Results Favorable
Hunn Outstanding
Ward, Pantlind, Howell,
Blumenfeldt, Hill Turn
In Good Performances
By HARMON L. WOLFE
Varsity and freshman track squads
combined to furnish some 150 spec-
tators with an afternoon of thrills
Saturday when both squads went
through their last time trials before
the onslaught of exams. Although
the Varsity naturally dominated the
show, several freshmen turned in
performances in keeping with Coach
Doherty's prediction for continual
improvement. Perhaps the outstand-
ing event of the day was Dave
Hunn's 12 feet 8 inch effort in the
pole vault. This one jump was eight
inches over that of the nearest Var-
sity man, Northrup, who performed
creditably with an even 12 feet.
Ward Wins Dash
Willis Ward kept his name with
the first place winners with his win
in the 60-yard dash, but Bob Lamb
complied with orders to take it easy.
A further injury at present would
remove him for the season. Kemp
continued to show improved form, so
much so that Coach Charley Hoyt
thinks he may be the answer to the
sprinting question for the coming
campaign.
Boyd Pantlind got away to a lead
on the first hurdle in the high hur-

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Women Stage
Annual Swim
Ma f T l ii ft

Tough Luck On Shots Caused
First Hockey Setback Of Year

1.T. VUL .1. l~illi ll A bit of hard luck on shots in an1
evenly balanced game brought Michi-
Sorority, dormitory and indepen- gan's first hockey defeat of the sea-
dent women will stage their annual son against Minnesota, Friday night,
intramural swimming meet tonight according to Coach Ed Lowrey of the
under the auspices of the women's Wolverines. The contest went at 2 to
Athletic department in the Union ' after an overtime period in which
Pool. Jewell, Maize and Blue goalie, who
Seventy-five women .have beeu had been playing a sensational game,
training for this biggest of indoor was the vietimr of a frak shot which
sport meets since Nov. 29, and the rollde ani bounced into a corner of
field of actual entries has been nar- the net.
rowed down to 65 by the long scs- Minnesota's reserve strength told
sion of practices and time-trials. sufficiently Saturday night to give
New Race Listed them a clear edge over the Michigan
A 25-yard consolation free-style 1picksters, and won the second Con-
Twference game of the year, 3 to 1.
swim is the new feature listed among xr. . ,.v...,

work, while Crossman played the
center position capably.
Wolves Have Chance
Chapman played well on the de-
fense, while Gabler was still a' bit
slow from his long
layoff, according
to Coach Lowrey.
Jack Jewell was
capable on the
second night and
brilliant on the
first.
Michigan still
has a chance for
revenge when the
Gophers in vad e
CA44PV?4R Ann Arbor Feb. 24
for a brace of contests. Michigan
will probably be at full power with
Reid's injured hand recovered, and
optimism prevades the Wolverine
camp despite the two defeats.

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FROM THE PRESS BOX
By JOHN THOMAS
CAPTAIN JOHNNY SCHMIELER FIGURED up again yesterday and de-
cided that Michigan cannot lose to Northwestern's swimming team. The
lowest possible score, from Michigan's point of view, is said to be 38 to 37,
which is shading it pretty close. However the cry of the team is, "We'll be
there or thereabouts!"
Horne of Northwestern shattered the world's record for the 200-yard
breast-stroke set by Schmeiler by swimming that distance in the 800-yard
elay in 2:28.9 while the Wildcats defeated the Chicago team in a dual
neet, 58 to 29. The Purple 440 free-style relay team also set a mark of
:45.3 to beat Yale's old record.
After digesting the above bit of,
aews from the Windy City, the Iswimmers down in the Intramural

Ned Turner Accepts
Millrose Games Bi'
Ned Turner, Michigan track
star, has been invited to the Mill-
rose A. C. games in Madison
Square Garden, New York, Satur-
day, Feb. 4.
Coach Hoyt's star half-miler
has been invited to run in either
the special 600-meter race or in
the 800 meters. It was at the lat-
ter distance that Turner placed
fifth in the Olympics last sum-
mer in Los Angeles.
Turner received permission to
enter the games from Fielding H.
Yost last night. He has to change
one examination to a later date
but received permission to do so
yesterday.
In the 800 meter race he will
be pitted against Beorge Bull-
winkel, of the New York A. C.,
Don Fleet, Les Schaeffer, of the
University of Pennsylvania, Pat
Blake, of Boston A. C., and Sha-
ver, all of whom are expected to
give the Wolverine star a hard
race.
In the time trials last Saturday,
Turner clocked 1:57.8 for 880-
yards, which is only a few feet
difference from the 800-meters,
and is in good condition although
Michigan has not had any track
competition yet this year.
dles and was never headed. Ward
might have looked better if he hadn't
clipped two hurdles to lose his speed.
The freshman hurdler, Hunt, was
third.
Bunt Shows Form
In the low hurdles for freshmen
alone, Hunt, won the watches catch-
ing him in eight seconds.
Blumenfeldt added some more val-
uable inches to his banner toss last
Saturday in the shot. With his mark
just a fraction shy of the 40-foot
mark, things began to look up for
the Wolverines in this event.
The 440 failed to develop into as
good a race as it did last week, but
the reason was due to some experi-
menting which Coach Chuck Hoyt
and the boys were carrying out. El-
lerby and Allen attempted a slow lap
to find out what effect it might have
on the final "kick." As a result, the
lap was too slow to make good time
for the event. A second heat in the
quarter found Freese and Akershoek
so evenly matched that the watches
failed to record any difference.
Brother A Runner Too
Just to prove that quarter-miling
gets into the blood, another Ellerby,
Dick, ran away fro mthe field in the
freshman 440, finishing in 52.8 sec-
onds. He demonstrated good form
over the whole route. Starr and

arakas ran well to finish second and
hird.
In the mile things had pretty much
>f a Howell cast for the whole dis-
ance. "Doc" made use of the pole
losition to take the lead at the out-
et, with Boylan going along as far
s the three-quarter mark. Childs
,gain made the mistake of dropping
aluable yards at an early stage of
the run, and found it impossible to
nake up al lof it on the final sprint.
4t that he appeared to have a dan-
,erous sprint left for the last 200
Yards, considering the fact that he
iad already covered the first half in
;lose to 2:10.
The two-milers, Ichabod Hill and
Irchie McMillan, ran through a
nighty good mile and a half for
ome needed speed work. At about
his time of the year, Hoyt is finding
t necessary to work the long dis-
ance artists at this type of work
or "edge." From the looks of Hill's
1:14 mile and a half, he ought to be
'eady for the Conference indoor
.neet.

I

Pool decided that the "there" in"their
slogan means the National Intercol-
legiate and the Big Ten Champion-
ships.
With such a team as Captain
Schmeiler will be able to enter in
these meets this year, the boys might
be pardoned saying, "We're in!" But
they are extremely conservative, and
add the "thereabouts" to their
slogan.
THE HOCKEY TEAM is back and
has several grievances. At the end
of the second match, Crossman was
not to blame for any disturbances
that followed. His opponent was
over-anxious. The attendance bor-
dered on 5,000 for each contest. The
first match was the superior one to
watch. It contained all of the thrills
in hockey and should have been a
tie, most of the crowd felt. The last
goal struck a rut in the ice and could
not be judged. All of the boys have
words of praise for the work of Sherf
and Jewell, Michigan's spectacular
sophomores.

i

Swimmers Win
Easily In Meet
At Indianapolis
Coach Matt Mann is highly pleased
with the times his men turned in
Saturday night when they gave the
Indianapolis A. C. team a lesson in
the art of competitive swimming be-
fore more than 200 spectators.
All the times turned in were well
ahead of those turned in at the time
of the Indianapolis trip a year ago,
the coach says. While the perform-
ance was scheduled as an exhibition
by Mann's proteges, the Indiana
team added a little competition. It
was quite unsuccessful, inasmuch as
the opponents won only the 50 and
100 yard races and got a tie in the
200-yard relay. Phillips of the I. A.
C. took both races from Marcus and
Conklin of the Varsity in close to
record time.
Mann particularly praised Taylor
Drysdale, who seemed to have comn-
pletely recovered from a foot injury
suffered during 'the holidays. Jim
Cristy and Frank< Kennedy came in
for their share of praise when they
swam .the 400-yard free-style in two
or three seconds over record time.
Mann said also, "Capt. Johnny
Schmieler was the best swimmer
there, but of course that's not news."
The Indianapolis crowd was dis-
appointed when Dick Degener did
not appear, but Degener thought it
best to stay at home and finish some'
laboratory work, insuring his eligi-
bility for next semester.

the events. This is togive the women
who have not been able to equal the
time of the faster swimmers, and
would otherwise have been excluded,
an opportunity to participate in the
competition.
Diving is the only event not carded
for speed. Each entrant is required
to display ability in running front,
back, and jack-knife, and to present
one optional dive.
Other Events Listed
The other events on the program
are: 25-yard free-style, 25-yard
jback-stroke, 25-yard breast-stroke,
25-yard side-stroke,25-yard conso-
lation free-style, 40-yard free-style,
diving, and a 100-yard free-style.
Junior and senior members of the
physical education school, under the
direction of Genevieve Lawson, will
officiate. The judges of the diving
contest will be Dr. Margaret Bell,
Laurie Campbell, and Mary Stewart,
members of the athletic staff.
Lowell Thomas has
No newer news ...
than we show today in
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THE SHIRTS
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The New Plaids, Stripes
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THE TIES $1.00
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Resilient Construction 3

A SATIkE IS A
MAN WHO IS 50%
GOAT

N

Northmen Husky
The Nortlhmen had a husky aggre-
gation with two fast front lines, and
four big defensemen who know their
business and checked the Wolverine
offense effectually if it passed the
forward line, The Wolves appeared
slightly lost on the 275-foot Minne-
apolis rink, according to Coach
SLowrey.

I

A great deal of credit devolves on
Emmy Reid, co-captain and veteran
forward of the Michigan sextet. He
played a fine offensive game through-
out, according to the mentor, al-
though a fractured hand prevented
him from scoring attempts. Sherf
also took his share of the offense

SWIMMING PICTURE TODAY Ir r
The picture of the Varsity swim-
ming team will be taken at the Rent-3 .
scheler studio at 12:15 p. m. today.AA
Men are to bring their Varsity suits.
HW -o0AvolpBWEs

HTIIIS sort of thing has gone too
far! When asked what product
we get from whales, Bill Boner said,
"Little whales."
Let's take action at once. Get him
a good pipe and a tin of good tobacco.
We all know a pipe smooths out the
wrinkles, clears the mind for its best
thinking. And we all know what
smoking tobacco goes best in a good

-'

problem a whole lot easier.
Buy Edgeworth anywhere in two
forms - Edgeworth Ready-Rubbed
and Edgeworth Plug Slice. All sizes
-15ยข pocket package to pound hu-
midor tin. If you would like to try
before you buy, write Larus & Bro.

WALK A FEW STEPS
AND SAVE DOLLARS
Tom Corbet
YOUNG MEN'S SHOP
116 East Liberty St.

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pipe. For a recent investigation Co., 120 S. 22d St.
showed Edgeworth to be the favorite Richmond, Va., for
smoke at 42 out of 54 leading colleges. a free sample packet.
Next time you 'cram" for an exam,
lght 1.p a pipeful of Edgeworth. Ah! 9 A D
See how that different blend of fine
old burleys makes even the toughest
E DGEWORT H SMOKING TOBACCO

Sale of Men's Shoes
of the Finest Quality
JOHNSON & MURPHY
The finest of American made shoes.
Scotch grain and Calfskin leathers.
$7.95 - $8.95
HEYWOOD - HOLLAND
Two outstanding makes of fine shoes.
Rugged grained leathers tanned in
England and soft pliable calfskins.

$3.95

- $6.95,

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Today and Tomorrow!!
We Offer 80 Genuine

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1. '_______________1___

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OUR GREAT READJUSTMENT
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in FICTION and NON-FICTION in either of
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Many new low prices on supplies of the highest quality.
"At Both Ends of the Campus"

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