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March 13, 1934 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-03-13

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13, 1934

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Michigai
Jewell, Sherf
Named To Lead-
1934-35 Sextet
Sam Smith, '35, Is Chosen
Manager Of Puck Team
For Next Season
Johnny Jewell and Johnny Sherf,
both of Calumet, were elected co-
captains of the Michigan hockey team
for next year at a meeting of the
puck squad last night at the Varsity
Arena.
At the same time, Sampson J.
Smith, of Detroit, was named tem
manager for the 1934-35 season, suc-
ceeding Jack O'Dell who has been
manager during the present season.
Jewell and Sherf succeed George
David, who captained the Wolverines
during a successful season which
closed with two victories over Mich-*
igan Tech ten days ago.
Co-Captains Are Stars
Both of the captains for next year
have been on the Michigan Varsity
for two years and have been out-
standing among the Wolverine puck-
sters. Sherf, playing at wing, led the
Maize and Blue in scoring this year,
counting 23 of the team's 42 goals.
Jewell, who stepped into Jack Tomp-
kins place as a sophomore, has ably
guarded the Michigan net. The Wol-
verine goalie is considered by many
hockey experts as one of the most
capable net minders in college circles.
Intheir high school days in the
copper country of the Upper Penin-
sula, the co-captains elect were arch
rivals on the rink. Sherf starred for
four years With the Calumet High
sextet while Jewellhwas the ace of
the Laurium High six.
High School Captains
The scholastic team on which Sherf
learned how to handle the puck won
the championship of the copper coun-
try each year during the time that
the Wolverine wing was on the team.
During this period, the Laurium
pucksters were runners-up to the Cal-
umet six.
Both of the new Wolverine leaders
have had experience as captains on
their high school teams. Sherf was
the Calumet captain for three years
while Jewell led his team during his
senior year.
With two such able puckmen as
Jewell and Sherf to lead the team
next year, the Wolverines should bet-
ter the record made in 1933-34. In
addition to the co-captains, Coach
Lowrey has Red MacCollum, Larry
David, Gil MacEachern and Walter
Courtis available for this year's Var-
sity, augmented by several excellent
hockey ylayers from this season's
yearling squad.
Michigan Frosh
Defeat Hoosier
YearlingTeam
The Michigan freshman track
squad snowed under the Hoosier
yearling team yesterday, in a meet
that was conducted by telegraph
77 1-2 to 26 1-2.
Michigan scored slams in the 880-
yard run and the 440-yard run, be-
sides winning the mile relay and
walkingoff with ten firsts out of th

12 events.
One freshman field house record
was broken when Stiles of Michigar
ran the 440 in the excellent time of
:51.6 seconds. Osgood was the only
double winner taking the 65-yard low
hurdles and 65-yard high hurdles.
Cajonc's win in the pole vault wa:.
a surprise to Coach Ken Doherty. Ca-
jonc had never vaulted before. O'Con-
nell, although losing his pet event
the mile, also drew the praise of hi:
coach.
SUMMARIES
60-yard dash: Won by Collier (P:.
tied for second, Williams (M) and.
Farks (D. Time, 0:6.4.
65-yard low hurdles: Won by Os-
good (M); second Williams (M):;
and Farks (D. Time, :7.7
880-yard run: Won by BrelsforeT
(M); second, Davidson (M); third
Ladd (M). Time, 2:00.
Mile run: Won by Kemp (Ii; sec-
ond, O'Connell (M): third, Stone
(M). Time, 4:29.6.
440-yard run: Won by Stiles (M);
second, Birleson (M); third, Aikens
(M). Time, :51.6. New freshman field
house record.
High jump: Won by Moore (M);
second, Haddock (M); third, Williams
(I}. Height, 5 feet, 9 inches.
65-yard high hurdles: Won by Os-
good (M); tied for second, Uhl, (M),
and Openchain (D. Time, :8.5.
Two-mile: Won by Stone (M); sec-
ond, Kemp (I); third, Wardell (M).

i Hockey Squad
Forty Gridmen Ti

Elects

Co-Captains

ern

Out For Opening Football Practice

Sc eneCO

Th e Big Ten Fieet And Some OJ

Ti e Swimmers

I__ _ __ ___

Tilden And Vines Will
Appear Here On May 4
Ellsworth Vines and William T.
Tilden 2nd, touring tennis profes-
sionals, will appear in Ann Arbor
the evening of May 4, according to
an announcement made yesterday
by the Board in Control of Ath-
letics.
The exhibition here will be after
the conclusion of the international
matches being held between
French and United States profes-
sional teams in the nation's larger
cities.
Accompanying the two stars in
the role of a supporting cast will
be Keith Gledhill, former college
star, and Alfred Chapin, one time
national contender. The matches
will be played on canvas courts in
the Intramural Building.
Hoyt Has Own Plan
For Producing Big
Ten Track Winners
By CHARLES BAIRD
Well-balanced team and a star -
that's Coach Charlie Hoyt's formula
for a Conference Championship track
team. One without the other would be
useless. Together they spell victory.
Little can be said about the indoor
meet Saturday except that the Wol-
verines performed as expected. One
)r two did a little better, one or two
a little worse, and the team as a
whole came through with flying
colors.
Coach Hoyt is happy, the squad
is happy - and why not? The cov-
Ated Big Ten indoor pennant comes
home after two years away.
As much as we respect Willis
Ward's prowess as an athlete, we
lidn't really expect him to come off
with three first places. Those who
>redicted it did so with vague fore-
;odings. They knew he had to for
.vichigan to win, but three firsts-
uperhuman.
Even more remarkable is the fact
hat he won two of them in short
-vents where inches spell defeat. And
ae won them after competing in
rials only a few hours before. That's
omething to tell your grandchil-
Iren. -
Eight other Wolverines and the
mile relay team figured in Michigan's
coring.
Bob Lamb surprised his most ar-
.ent followers by contributing four
oints to the Michigan total. The
lash was the only event in which
nen from the same team finished in
ne-two order. And the time for this
vent, 6.2, tied the Conference rec-
>rd.
Although Neree Alix' victory in the
,wo-mile did not come as any great
urprise, the resulting five points were
he margin of Michigan's win. Alix
vas the only other Wolverine be-
,ides Ward to win an individual title.
Rod Howell's fifth place gave the
Wolverines a six-point total in this
event.
Harvey Smith, by garnering four
points in the half-mile, partly made
up for that fatal point he scored for
Illinois two years ago.
Capt. Tom Ellerby returned to
form to score two valuable points in
the quarter-mile. He ran in the race
which Ivan Fuqua won in the record
time of 49.2 and his performance in-
dicated that he had returned to his
MAdf form

Above are pictured the Iowa Uni-
versity pool and five of the men who
will compete for individual and team
titles there Saturday.
Captain Jim Cristy, Michigan, is
the defending Big Ten champion in
the 220 and 40, while both Dick
Degener, Michigan, and Don Horn,
Northwestern, hold National titles in
addition to their Big Ten crowns.
Horn, the nation's outstanding colle-
giate breaststroke swimmer while
Degener dominates the high and low-
board diving field.
Art Highland, captain of the 1934
Wildcat team, holds the 100-yiard
title in the Conference. He will have
to beat out Flachmann of Illinois to,
retain the crown. Another captain
and champion is Bruce Grove, leader
of the Hawkeyes. Grove placed in
both the 220 and 440 back of Cristy
last year and hopes to give the Wol-
verine star a battle Saturday.
The meet will be a decidedly
"Michigan against the field" affair,
with the other entrants trying to
stop the Wolverine rush to their
fourth consecutive Conference title.
All events, preliminaries as well as
finals, will be run off in one day.
Preliminaries in the swimming events
are set for 10:30 a.m. and the finals
in all nine events will begin at 8:00
p.m.
-M Relays Will
BeRun 'Tniht
In Field House
The annual fraternity and inde-
pendent relays will be held tonight in
Yost Field House, with over twenty
teams already entered. The teams
will run against time unless other
arrangements are made, from 7:30
p.m. to 9 p.m.
Teams consist of four men, each
man running one' lap of the Field
House track, 220 yards.
The four teams having the best
times in each division will run in the
Fraternity and Independent track
meets April 7.
Phi Beta Delta took the fraternity
iivision title last year, Humpty
Dumpties winning the independent
title. The Intramural record is 1:38.4,
set by Phi Kappa Sigma in 1929.
Competition in the fraternity and
ndependent foul-shooting contest
cill begin tonight and continue to-
morrow night.
Each team member will shoot two
rounds of 25 each, the best ten
:ounds making up the team score.
A.K.L. fraternity won the title last
year, setting a new Intramural title
of 183. The independent team event
is being held for the first time.
Carnera-Baer Fight In
Garden May Maerialize
NEW YORK, March 12. - (/P) -
Progress toward matching Primo
Carnera, heavyweight champion, and
Max Baer, California challenger for a
title match here next summer was
made in lengthy conferences here
today, but no final agreement was
reached between the righters' rep-

_ L.
Cage Batting
Opens Official;
Baseball Year'
Varsity baseball practice began of-1
ficially yesterday afternoon with the1
inauguration of batting practice in
the cages at Yost Field House. Forty-'
four ball players reported during the
course of the afternoon, and Coach
Ray Fisher was furnished with his
first opportunity to give his entire
cast the "once over."
The batterymen have been work-
ing out for two months, putting the
pitchers far ahead of the batters.1
Pepper games are the vogue for the
ballplayers who are not engaged in
hitting or pitching. A pepper game
is merely the baseball vernacular for
the pastime in which one man bats
ground balls to two or three fielders.
Ordinarily it is a harmless diversion,
but when played in the Field House,
where batted ground balls describe'
more peculiar antics than a Mexican
jumping bean, it becomes a little
dangerous for the well being of its
participants.
Coach Fisher has put a ban on
batting practice during dark after-
noons. He intends to devote this
time to perfecting his charges' ability
in getting a lead off first base, on the
pitcher, and practicing the art of
bunting.
Of the 44 men out for the nine,
the veterans are, pitchers, Wistert,
Patchin, Tillotson, Fish, Frankowski,
Meltzer, Menefee; catchers, Paulson,
and Chapman; infielders, Oliver,
Waterbor, Regeczi, Parker, Roehrig,
and Mayfield; outfielders, Capt. Artz,
Petoskey, Ratterman, and Feldstein.
Last year's freshman numeral
winners who are candidates are,
pitchers, Settle, and Hertz; catchers,
Hillburger, and Tarbox; infielders,
Lerner, Ford, Bolas, and Hall.
Other men who are out are Ruby,
Bashore, Cave, Dunnabeck, Pendorf,
H. Pendorf. Bartus, Kunitz, Ridinger,
Miller, Ehlers, Wolfe, Wilson, and
Ricca.
Favorites Advance In
National Tennis Play
NEW YORK, March 12.-(P)-
Seeded favorites in the National in-
door tennis championships waded
through their second round matches
today in the Seventh Regiment Ar-
mory without any casualties.
Frank X. Shields, top-ranking
American player and seeded No. 2 in
this event, put out the veteran E. H.
Burns, Sr., New York, 6-1, 6-3. George
M. Lott, Jr., the Chicagoan, seeded
fifth, defeated Armand I. Bruneau,
New York, 6-3, 9-7.
MANAGER TRYOUTS
All second semester freshmen
interested in trying out for Varsity
football manager will meet at 7:30
p.m. today in Yost Field House,
George Duffy, '35, manager-elect,
announced yesterday. Those trying
out will be given an opportunity to
work throughout the sophomore
year and be eligible for assistant
managerships during the junior
year and the position of Varsity
manager the senior year.
; ,

More Expeeted
To Report For
Tonight's Drill
Kipke Instructs Squad On
Passing And Blocking In]
Opening Sessiont
Forty candidates for the 1934 Var-
sity football team reported to Coach
Harry Kipke last night at Yost Field
House for the opening session of
spring grid drills.
Coach Kipke expects 15 or 20 more
to turn out tonight for the second
session. Several of the gridmen, in-
cluding most of the 13 letter winners
from the national championship
squad of last fall, were unable to re-
port at the first drill, but the Wol-
verine mentor expects them to in-
crease the squad tonight.
Mostly Freshmen
Most of the 40 candidates who
turned out last night were members
of the freshman and physical edu-
cation squads last fall. Only two let-
ter winners, Capt. Tom Austin and
Tage Jacobson, participated in the
first conditioning drill. John Vier-
giver, reserve tackle last fall, reported
to Kipke but was unable to remain
for the practice.
The 'remaining letter winners, ex-
cept Willis Ward. Russ Oliver, John
Regeczi and Bill Renner, are expected
to be on hand tonight. Ward, Oliver
and Regeczi are out for spring sports
while Renner is recovering from an
operation and will not be in shape
until September.
Same System Used
The "punt pass and prayer" system
of Michigan football teams should
again be in evidence next fall if last
night's session is any indication of
Kipke's plans. Most of the practice
session was devoted to passing and
receiving drill with several yearling
passers getting their first taste of
Kipke's methods.
The squad was also put through
a short blocking drill under the su-
pervision of Kipe, Jack Blott and
Wally Weber. Austin and Jacobson
demonstrated the proper method of
taking out an opponent then the
other Varsity candidates practiced
blocking under the eyes of the
coaches.
Blott Subs For Weber
As a part of the conditioning drills
which will consume the first few
weeks of practice, Weber put the
squad through a stiff calisthenics
drill until he wore out and had to
be replaced by Blott. Kipke joined
in the exercises with the squad and
outlasted the instructors, but had dif-
ficulty in touching his ankles on the
bending drill. "Too much weight,"
was his excuse.
The practice sessions will continue
in the Field House until the weather
permits outdoor drills. The squad
will work out four nights a week while
indoors, increasing to five after the
outdoor practices begin. The indoor
sessions will take place on Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday
from 8:00 to 9:00 p.m.
Kipke expects the squad to ap-
proach the century mark by spring
vacajtion when the players who are
participating in wrestling and spring
basketball drills become available.
INTRAMURAL MANAGERS
All sophomores and second-se-
mester freshmen who are inter-
ested in trying out for Intramural
managerships, report to Earl Ris-
key at the Intramural Building.

LATELY MANY PEOPLE ask me why I gave up running outboard motors
two summers ago and right up until last summer I tell them it was
because my outfit is not in very good order. That is to say that the hull
is not good for much of anything but to strain the water out of spinach
with and the motor is a perfect garage for bugs of all varieties if you care
much about keeping bugs.
But last summer, I add another grievance, and call .it my last race.
It is very humiliating to say the least but all in all if you want to hear about

r

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