100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

March 16, 1934 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-03-16

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

Such scenes are always enlighten-
ing, especially when all the players
on both sides and even the man-
agers are out there clawing around.
And then the blue-coated minions
of the law step in and do some skid-
ding around on their own account.
Not that there is anything un-
usual inth fracas the other night
beyond three facts. The first, and
most surprising of these is that the
game is finally stopped just because
of three free-for-all battles. This is
generally considered as pretty finicky
in amateur hockey circles.
The second surprising fact is that
two former Michigan co-captains
are involved . . . Emmy Reid and
Keith Crossman . . . and they are
on different sides.
NOW THESE TWO BOYS are the
best of friends for years, and
they probably do not trade punches
in any of these fights, but it is still
strange when you consider the psy-
chology of the game which might
make these lads opponents in a
brawl. Team feeling always runs high
in hockey, and players who are try-
ing very very hard to put the slug
on each other in one game when
they are on opposite sides will be
fighting shoulder-to-shoulder if they
are on the same side.
Anyway so much for surprising
fact number two . . . two Michigan
hockey players who play side by
side for three years in college are on
opposite sides in several free-for-als.
And the referee during all this is
the man who coached them for those
three years . . . Eddie Lowrey, our
friend who teaches the Michigans
their hockey.
So it looks like the battle is all
in the family after all.
From the Free Press we have the
surprising note: ". . . charged them
with the shcoting and killing of
James Meyers in a cafe drawl here."
Oh, way way down South, eh?
All-Campus Track
Meet Is Next Week
The annual all-campus track meet,
open to anyone on the campus except
members of the Varsity track squad,
will be held at 7:30 Tuesday, March
20, at Yost Field House.
The ten regulation events will be
run off, and the meet will give the
fraternities an opportunity to observe
possible entrants for the fraternity
meet to be held April 3. No man may
compete in more than two events,
and all entrants in the 440-yard dash
and longer runs must present health
cards.
HANDBALL
Dr. John M. Dorsey and Matt
Mann are scheduled to meet Prof.
Ralph G. Smith and Prof. Erwin E.
Nelson in the finals of the faculty
handball doubles championship on
March 21, the night of open house
at the Intramural Building.
The singles tournament is still go-
ing on with four players hlaving
reached the quarter finals . . . Dr.
Dorsey, winner for the last two years,
will meet W. E. Steidtmann in the
upper bracket while W. T. Crandall
will meet H. P. Wagner in the lower.
INTRAMURAL SPORTS
Entries for the Intramural
spring sports in both the frater-
nity and independent divisions
close today. This includes base-
ball, tennis, and horseshoes.
Co rbettS
FRIDAY and SATURDAY

SpeCil s
An extra pant FREE with any
of our fine Michaels Stern suits
$25.00 - $30.00
Topcoats
$19.50 - $30.00
Cooper's 54c Shirts and Shorts
3 for $1.25

More than 100 Big Ten swimmers
will arrive in Iowa City today in
time to accustom themselves to the
big Hawkeye pool before competing
for the Conference individual and
team crowns there Saturday.
Michigan's 11 man squad will ar-
rive in the Iowa lair about noon and
immediately set about getting used to
the 1.50-foot pool - just twice as
long as their own natatorium.
Five titleholders from last year will
be on hand to defend their crowns
against the best field that has as-
sembled for a Conference meet in
several years. Three of these will
wear the Maize and Blue of Mich-
igan, while the other two will repre-
sent Northwestern U.
Captain Jim Cristy will be at-
tempting to set a new record in the
440, to retain his title, as well as beat
out a flashy field of 220 men to be-
come a double winner for the sec-
ond successive year.
Captain Chuck Flachmann, Illi-
nois, is determined to take Wildcat
Captain Art Highland's 100-yard
free style crown from him as well as
chalk up a win in the 50-yard sprint
event.
Another Wolverine titleholder who
should have little trouble defeating
the field is Dick Degener, defending
the lowboard diving crown he has
held since his sophomore year. Con-
ceded a chance to fight for second
place are Busby, Iowa; Wilke, North-
western; Janzen, Illinois; and John-
ston, Michigan.
Don Horn, the greatest breast-
stroke in the Conference since
Johnny Schmieler turned to other
fields, should retain his crown and
collect five points for Northwestern.
Lawrence, Michigan, and Colville,
Ohio, may make it a race, however.
Besides her three titleholders
Michigan will have entered a man
who won the Conference backstroke
championship in 1932. Taylor Drys-
dale, an immeasurably better swim-
mer today than he was when he set
a Conference record two years ago,
is the pick of the back stroke men.
Fela, Ohio State, and Miller, of
Northwestern, will probably finish
behind Drysdale in that order.
Bob Renner will be the only mem-
ber of the championship Michigan
medley relay team returning to de-
fend their title, while Northwestern
will have available for their 400-yard
sprint relay team two of the four
men who helped take the crown in
1933.
Handball Enthusiasts
Must Thank Irishmuan;
H He Americanized Game
Perhaps the perspiring athletes of
the handball courts don't know it
but they owe a vote of thanks to a
gentleman with the good old Irish
name of Casey.
You see, Mr. Casey is the father of
handball in the United States and
in fact the American game was born
in Brooklyn, N. Y. Casey had been
a star in Ireland and when he im-
migrated he wished to keep up his
favorite form of relaxation, so he
built a court and challenged all com-
ers.
In those days the courts were long-
er and differently built than the ones
in vogue today. They were 60 to
65 feet long, 25 feet wide and the
ceiling of the court was 30 feet high.
The players in those days must
have had pretty tough feet, for the
floors were made of concrete and in
many cases it was not so smooth. The
walls were constructed of slate and
the ball would be unrecognizable to
the handball player of today.
A baseball player would have been
much more at home with one for it

was of the same shape and construc-
tion as a baseball and the center was
of cork.
The players used their feet as well
as their hands and the wonderful
agility of Casey and his playmates is
still recited whenever old handball
players gather together.
And thus handball the sport of the
Irish kings in the tenth and eleventh
centuries has become the outstand-
ing indoor sport in the United States,
all because an Irishman wanted some
exercise.

-Associated Press noto
Pepper Martin, whose spectacular base stealing in the 1931 World Series brought him fame overnight, is
shown here preparing for the 1934 campaign while in training at the Cardinal's camp in Bradenton, Fla. Ap-
parently Manager Frankie Frisch thinks that the Card rookies can learn a thing or two by watzhing the
man whose speed on the base paths completely bafflel Ccnnie Mack's Athletics three years ago.

Chi Psi's And
Lambda Chi's
In 0-0 Game
Battle In Interfraternity
Hockey Goes Through
Four Overtime Periods
The Chi Psi's and the Lambda Chi
Alpha's fought through a regulation
hockey game and four overtime pe-
riods last night in an attempt to de-
termine the winner of the interfra-
ternity hockey crown, then, with the
score still 0 to 0 and the clock point-
ing to 12, they called it a draw and
went home to bed.
Tom Prouse, director of the, puck
league, announced that the play-off
game will be held at 1:30 p.m. Sat-
urday.
Coach Eddie Lowrey, of the Var-
sity pucksters, praised the Intra-
mural players as displaying hockey
of near-Varsity caliber as they held
each other scoreless for 65 minutes
of actual playing time. It was he
who finally ended the debacle as the
University clock was striking 12.
Play throughout the first and sec-
ond periods was marked by bitter
body checking by both teams. In the
first stanza Matthews turned aside
several hard shots by Kocsis and the
Chi Psi's missed a golden opportunity
when Phillinger's shot missed the
unguarded goal while Goalie Reed
was flat on the ice.
During the entire game. Kocsis
Lambda Chi wing was the bad-boy
spending agreat deal of time in the
penalty box.
The Chi Psi's came out with a rush
in the opening minutes of the third
.eriod, determined to break the dead
lock. However Reed was invincible
and turned back Phillinger and Brien
uith 6nly goose-eggs.
The overtime periods were th
scene of dangerous sallies by the
Aired forwards of both teams, and
hard checking by the two defenses
Line-up
Chi Psi Pos. L. C. A
VMatthews ....... G .......... Reed
Lillie .......... RD..... Schaupner
Mitchell ........ LD........... Kye
Muzzy ........... C........ Whisle
Brien .......... RW ......... Kocsi
Phillinger . .....LW ........ Ashton
Referee: Lowrey.
WOM E N'S
ISPORTSr
VARSITY SWIMMERS
When Michigan's co-ed natators
take to the water Saturday morning
at the Union in an attempt to wres
the national crown from Illinois, they
will be the stars, and the fastes
swimmers in their events from the
campus. The temporary line-up ha
been chosen on the basis of showing
made and time registered in the In-
tramural meet last week, and only
the point winners have been selected
for the Varsity team.
The list as it stands at presen
reads: Pauline Mitchell, Helen Ma-
son, Elizabeth Seibert, Barbara Suth-
erland, Elizabeth Howard, Mabe
Howard, Corinne Fries, Margare
Kasely, Miriam Stark, Mary Garret-
son, Mary Krieger, Harriet Wolfs
Helen Freund, Virginia Nimmo, Eliz
abeth Oberdier, Helen Gillespie, Bar
bara Stewart, Mary Montgomery
Betty Little, Marjorie Israel, Althe
Lisle, and Caroline Trueblood.
Before the meet Saturday this lis
will have to be narrowed down, a
each school may enter a team of only
15 members. The final practice wa

held last night, and the team wil
probably be announced today by Mis
Irene Field, swimming coach.
Of the tentative selections, Ober
dier, Mitchel, Little, and Wolfs ar
assured of the call. The first two
broke pool records in the Intramura
races, while the last two swam on
the relay team which establisheda
new time goal in the 100-yard relay
Oberdier clipped a full second of

Willis Ward Provides Hoyt
With One-Man Track Team
By MERLE OLIVER 'hurdles, broad jump and 100-yard
(Associated Press Staff Writer) dash, at the expense of his high-
Track and field may be regarded as jumping workouts.
an "everybody for himself" sport, but The result was 18 points for Mich-
in Willis Ward's case it's "every tal- igan's champion-
ent for the team's sake." ship team in the "
Ward came to the University of conference meet.
Michigan heralded as a 6 foot 6 Ward scored one
high jumper in high school. As a of the outstanding
freshman he cleared 6 feet 78 and individual f i e 1 d
seemed a good bet to break some days of all time as
world leaping records. But his best he took the cen-
height as a varsity competitor has tury in 9.6 and the
been 6 feet 4. high j u mp "in
Why? Mostly because his extra- stride" at 6 feet
ordinary talents in other events have 2%, placed second
been vital to Wolverine team suc- to Jack Keller's
cess. Nearly all his training. here 14.1 high hurdleaJ
has been devoted to other events. race and second in the broad jump
Last winter Coach Chuck Hoyt with a leap of 23 feet 8% inches.
needed a sprinter for the Big Ten This year Ward took first in three
indoor championships. Ward prac- events at the Big Ten indoor meet,
ticed three weeks and took second March 10, and will be trying for
in the conference 60-yard dash. P.S.: four firsts at the outdoor meet. His
he also won the high jump. indoor firsts were the 60-yard dash,
Outdoors, Ward drilled for the high 70-yard high hurdles and high jump,
Outdoors he will compete in the hun-
Fo ur Schoo1S dred, high hurdles, broad .jump, high
j jump, and possibly the javelin throw.
T -xii Form "Terrible," Be Ile Goes!
I I']niklahom a Ward's form in the high hurdles
Se dusually is described as "terrible" from
e the waist up, although he has a
ea e good leg spread. But he combines
Y- power with speed and a lightning
Dl e start. In two races with Keller last
a Eastern Entrees Delayed year, he was ahead of the great Ohic
By Pennsylvania Meet; State star to the fifth hurdle.
Deadline Is Extended If he could concentrate on this
race, Hoyt believes, Ward woul
break all the existing world records
Receipt of entries from four Okla- for the high hurdles.
1 homa schools indicate that the Ward is in his junior year at th
3 "wrestling center of the world" will University and has played end o
be fully represented i the National two Big Ten champion football teams
Intercollegiate wrestling meet here He is popular with his classmate:
z March 23 and 24. and the only Negro ever elected t
Oklahoma A. & M., perrenial Sphinx, campus honor society.
champions, lead the entries with a
complete eight-man team. Coach Ed Asked how high he expects t
Gallagher will bring five members jump this year, Ward says, "Hig
of the 1933 national championship enough to win, I hope. If I can d
. team, including Capt. Allan Kelly at that I'll be satisfied."
145 lbs., Rex Peery at 118, Ross Flood
at 126, Frank Lewis at 155, and Tom Cariiera-Baer Fib
Hanly in the unlimited division. CB r F it
r University of Oklahoma, coached Looms For Jul y14
s by Paul V. Keen, brother of the
r Michigan mentor, has also entered a
s four-man team. The Sooners boast NEW YORK, March 15-- 1P) -
the lone victory over the Cowboys Terms "in general" were agreed upo
in fourteen years, stopping a winning
streak which had run to 73 victories. today for a heavyweight champion
The Sooners, winners of the Big ship match between Primo Carner
Six meet, will meet the Punchers in and Max Baer in Madison Squar
a dual meet today at Norman, Okla. Garden's bowl on Long Island June
Coach Keen has not announced the 14, the Garden announced.
personnel of the squad which he will No specific details were forthcom-
bring here, but he has indicated that ing, but it was learned that severa
Marian Foreman at 155 lbs. and points had been ironed out and th
Wayne Martin in the 135-1b. division main obstacle remaining was deci
s will be entered. Both won titles in sion on a date.
g the Big Six tournament.
t Southwestern State Teachers Col-
t lege also will send a strong con-
t tingent, with a full team entered. R
e The lone defeat which Southwestern
s has met in dual competition was at
s the hands of Oklahoma A. & M. by
- a 15 1-2 to 10 1-2 score. a
A five-man team will also be en-
d tered by another Oklahoma school,
Central State Teachers College.
t Entries have been slow, according
to Phil Pack, Athletic Publicity Di-
- rector, whose office is receiving them, "
1 although few refusals had been re-
t turned to the blanks originally sent
, The slow return was explained as
- being due to the fact that the dead- ;. '" {: 1;r
- line for entries has been extended to
March 22. Further, eastern schools
a have indicated that the personnel of
teams which they expect to enter
t cannot be determined until after the
S Eastern Intercollegiate meet held this
y weekend at Penn State.

s
l Alpha Sigma Goes Into
Basketball Semi-Finals
e Alpha Sigma entered the semi-
o finals of the fraternity basketball
il tournament by defeating Zeta Psi, 17
n to 4, Tuesday night at the Intra-
a mural Building.
. Other quarter-final games will be
f played between Alpha Delta Phi, last
.. . L..-n..mm ai.n ,-.and t.n.- a Nu.i

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan