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January 26, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-01-26

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Y, JAN. 26, 1903


Exams To Halt
solve Sports
For 2 Weeks

Starts Campaign




All Coaches Have Called
Off Regular Practices-;l
Season Renewed Feb. 10
Examinations, the bane of the stu-
dent's life, lie just ahead of Michi-
gan athletes, as a consequence of
which competition will be a missing
factor until Feb. 10.
All coaches have called off regu-
lar practice in conformity with the
demands of the situation, but men
who are on the squads will be ex-
pected to follow training rules1
throughout the examination period.
When they have finished their work
on the campus they will be expected
to report again, and work on as much :
of a schedule as can be maintained.
Back Feb. 10)
Competition will be renewed Feb.1-,
10 when the wrestling team meets ~
Penn State in the first of a pair of
meets booked for that week-end. The
basketball team will go back to work
Feb. 11 by playing Michigan State
in a contest designed as a warm-up -Associated Press Photo
affair for the second half of the Big Gene Venzke of Pennsylvania Uni-
Ten season. The heaviest part of versity, indoor mile record holder, is
the program in all winter sports will getting ready for the winter series of
be carried out between that time gtigrayfrtewne eiso
e rindoor meets. This picture was taken
and March 18 when the last of the
when he set anwPnslai
Conference meets will be held. University record for the three-quar-
Development of the scoring punch ter mile on outdoor board track in
that was so lacking in the pre-Con- Philadelphia.
ference games has given the Michi-_
gan basketball team a tie for second
place in Big Ten standings and a Students, Fac ualy
choice position so far as the second
half of the schedule is concerned. W i S tort Go if
With seven games to play in the finalT
half of the season, the Wolverines Lessons, Feb. 13
will play five at home.
Improvement Shown Coach Ray Courtright will start
While improving slowly during the giving instructions in golf driving
games before and around the holi- Monday, Feb. 13, in the Intramural
days, the team nevertheless dropped Building. The lessons are free and
four out of five engagements. It then will be available to both students
stepped out in its own league and and faculty members.
to date has won four out of fivenCutgmhmbe gn h
three of them on the road. Only .Courtright has been- giving these
thrdeeondtIndion theromad.nlyinstructions for the past four years,
Purdue and Indiana remain to be and they have always proved popu-
encountered away, while the same lar. They cover a period of three
teams plus Iowa, Chicago and Mn- weeks, and those intending to take
nesota will be played here. The team advantage of them are advised not
will renew its Big Ten strife against tdmsntge frthems ds.
Indiana at Bloomington Feb. 13, to miss the first lesson.
InternaeetngomigtntFteba.E-s13, The hours of instruction for stu-
after meeting Michigan State at East dents are 3:30 p. m. Mondays and
LansingFeb1.Wednesdays, and 4:30 p. m. Tues-
The latest scoring power which days and Thursdays. Faculty hours
gave promise of coming to the sur- are 4:30 p. in. Mondays and Wednes-
face at most points along the battle days, and 3:30 p. m. Tuesdays and
front. has burst through. Big Ed Thursdays.
Garner, always a whirlwind in prac- Persons should furnish their own
tice, has come into his own in com- clubs, a driver and mid-iron being
petition, and has run up 44 points all that are necessary. Sign up at
in five Big Ten games, 25 of them in the Intramural Bulletin Board as
the last two contests. Captain De- soon as possible, it is advised.
Forest Eveland has piled up 32
points and Al Plummer, sophomore
forward, 30. Altenhof and Petoskey Tennis Tourney
likewise are dangerous. Michigan's c
total in five games has been 155 Some 50 men are competig inthe
poitsan vergeof 31 per coin- all-campus indoor tennis meet at the
ointshan ave o en s havescoedIntramural Building, and interest in
117 or less than 24 per game. the tourney is at a high pitch. The
rrraiee of 7in x iurrifinncuiw t"e ir

T HE ONLY SAFE ONE TO TELL stories about is Fielding Harris (Hurry
Up) Yost. We retold one of Steve Ferell's recently and then run into
a niece of Mike Murphy, the hero, who blistered our ears with comments.
Other sport writers must think so too because he is the subject of more
stories than anyone else we know of. He passes our humble remarks off
with, "Oh boys will be boys, and anyway if they did not tell that one it
might be another that would not set as well."
John Kieran, who writes the sport column, "Sports of the Times," in
the New York Times thinks that the best way to stop a Huey Long tirade
that serves to take up the Senate's time is to send Yost after him.
Quoting, "Why is Michigan delinquent in a national crisis? Out at
Ann Arbor there is Fielding H. Yost, an orator who could give the King-
fish a Carnegie library from which to quote and then talk him right into
the Potomac River.
"Of course, there is something in the Constitution about cruel and
unusual punishment' and the political leaders may have that in mind in
leaine. dstt Ann Arhr. Tt i-

icavui , . vCv au ruua n.iuvc. iv la-,I

true that the Hon. Huey exhausted
his listeners and held up national
legislation at a considerable cost to
the groaning taxpayers of a burden-
ed nation, but. . . (what) Fielding
Yost would do to him oratorically
is too cruel to contemplate.
"The Kingfish would be the softest
of set-ups. He thinks he knows all
about football. He gives 'Biff' Jones
instructions on how to coach at
Louisiana State. What an opening
for a Yost! One devastating oratori-
cal drive and it's odds n that the
conquered Kingfish would flee south-
ward with his hands clapped in an-t
guish over both ears.t
"It might be cruel and unusualI
punishment and yet there are some i
Senatorial listeners who would takeJ
deep delight in seeing the Kingfishu
hitting it for home with . . Yost in
his wake shouting: 'Wait a minute!t
That's only the beginning!'"r
'!' * *
American colleges, many easternr
universities played ice polo. It wasc
quite a sport at Harvard and other
schools before hockey became popu-t
lar, about at the turn of the century.I
It was frankly adopted from polo.7
A stick and a ball were used to scoret
in goals. The ball was of red rub-X
ber and the sticks were shorter ands
thicker which gave the name, "short-3
stick" to -it as differentiated from,
"long-stick" or hockey.
The rules were very free. It wasY
played on a. lake with no playing
boundaries. There were no limits to
the playing section, no on-side, not
The goals were four feet apart and1
about 20 inches high. In icy hockey
they are six feet apart and four feet
high. There were only five men on;
a team in ice polo, a center, two for-
wards, one defense man and a goalie.
Brown and Harvard tried to form
a league with Yale after playing sev-
eral games between themselves. Yale
decided to turn to the Canadian
rules of hockey instead of polo. Har-
vard stuck to polo until the winter.
of 1899-1900 and then followed suit.
THIEVES TOOK possession of the
wrestling team's locker room
Tuesday afternoon. While the team
was working out, robbers broke into
the lockers of Coach Cliff Keen and
Bob Helliwell. They netted $16.
Committee May Increase
Incomplete Pass Penalty
NEW YORK, Jan. 25.-()-Refer-
ence in the 1932 Football Rules Com-
mittee report to the fear that some-
thing might have to be done event-
ually about the forward pass, has
brought f o r t h from prominent
coaches at least three suggestions
that something be done immediately.
As a result, football's "Committee
of Twent," representing college and
high school coaches, with Lou Little,
of Columbia in the chairman's seat,
will meet here early in February to
draw up recommendations to the
Rules Committee.
Definitely, the fear of the Rules
Committee that forward passing was
getting out of hand and that indis-
criminate tossing should be dis-
couraged, has brought these sugges-
1-That the penalty for two suc-
cessive incomplete passes be increas-
ed from five to 15 yards.
2-That forward passes be per-
mitted from any point behind the
scrimmage line, replacing the present
restriction that the ball must be
thrown from a point at least five
yards behind the line.
3-That a forward pass caught by
the defense after it has touched an
ineligible receiver be ruled an inter-
cepted pass, instead of an incomplete
pass as is the case today.

Best Grappler
To Be Given
Honor Award
Varsity 'Cripples' Ready
For Action; Squad Of 9
To Make Eastern Jaunt
Michigan's high point wrestler for
the 1932-33 season will receive a
trophy, it was announced yesterday.
Donations by the members of the
team are making the award possible.
Just what the nature of the trophy
will be has not yet been announced.
Twenty men have been lopped off
the squad since December, and the
remaining men will make up the
team for the season. This was made
certain by Coach Cliff Keen's state-
ment that there would be no more
A squad of nine men will compose
the team that will travel east to face
Penn State and Navy Feb. 10 and 11.
The wrestlers will make the entire
trip by automobile, according to
present plans. The personnel of the
squad has not been announced as
yet, although the wrestlers are work-
ing out daily.
Two of Michigan's "cripples" are
now back in shape. Captain Blair
Thomas has fully recovered from the
attack of influenza which sent him
to bed last week while John Spoden,
twice all-campus champion and
promising heavyweight candidate, is
recovering from his foot injury and
should be ready for full service in
a few days.
Joe Oakley, veteran 126-pound
wrestler, who suffered an aggrava-
tion of an old knee injury in his
match against Captain Stan Ball of
Michigan State Saturday night, is
taking light workouts this week. Ac-
cording to Coach Keen Oakley de-
serves nothing but the highest praise
for his game exhibition.
Following the example set by
Captain Blair Thomas, Michigan's
wrestling captain, Ed Lahwehr,
promising 145-pounder, is wearing'a
bright red sweat shirt and purple

Court Teams
Prepare For
Final Game
Climaxing a season of intensive
practice and a week of strenuous
tournament play, the senior and
junior class basketball teams will
oppose each other in the finals this
afternoon at Barbour gym.
The teams appear well matcned,
and have both come through to the
finals with two wins to their credit.
Both have played and defeated the
underclass teams. The seniors played
against the freshmen and beat them,
despite the fact that their team was
short on players.
After the examination period is
finished, the class games with Michi-
gan State will be played off. The
Lansing freshmen and juniors will
come to Ann Arbor for the competi-
tion, while the Michigan sophomores
and seniors will take the trip to the
Miss Laurie Campbell, Miss Marie
Zettler, and Marie Metzger have
managed zhe Interclass play, and
have been instrumental in bringing
about the inter-school games.
Alpha Chi Sigma Will
Defend Bowling Crown
With 15 houses already entered in
the Interfraternity Bowling Tourna-
ment, play is scheduled to get under
way during the latter part of the
week. Alpha Chi Sigma, last year's
winners, are entered again, and are
expected to make a good showing.
The matches will be rolled at the
Michigan Union bowling alleys.

meet is of more signincance than
ordinary mural meets, as those show-
ing up well will receive consideration
for berths on the Varsity tennis
Consequently competition is bitter
and the seeded players are having
a difficult time protecting their
laurels. Levinnewas the first of the
seeded players to meet his Waterloo.
Placed at No. 8 position, he lost to
Schneider in straight sets, 6 to 2'
6 to 4.
Other seeded players who have
weathered their first round matches
are Baldwin, Penn, Nisen, Corey, and
Root. Kean, No. 1, and Appelt, No. 4,
have not played as yet.
All-Campus Squash
All-campus squash advanced to the
second round without any outstand-
ing happenings. The seven seeded
men all won their matches rather
handily, and are now preparing to
play the second round.
Ray Fiske is seeded No. 1 and is
favored to win this year's champion-
ship. Seeded No. 2 is Harris Nelson;
3 is Louis Westover; 4 is John Hinch-
man; 5 is Dallas Dort; 6 is Art
Bishop, and Art Hubbard is seeded
No. 8.
Roman coins, one of the period of
Nero and two of Augustus, and pot-
tery have been found at Trent Vale,
Stoke-on-Trent, England.


Put Wings O
Your Feet
No wrinkles in the
vamp and no wrin-
kles in your fore-
head -- the fit is

and All the Lads
direct from the
College Inn of
Chicago's Hotel
Sherman present
one of the out-
standing person-
alities of the air,
with what is rec-
ognized as one
of Ameri-ca 's
premier dance
bands . .





F II ''It

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