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February 20, 1934 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-02-20

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

2, 1934 THE MIChIGAN DAILY
[gan Ma Join International Hockey Group

Next

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0 0

PLAY &
BY- PLAY
--By AL NEWMAN-
Mann's Seals...
BEING highly pleased with the
swimming meet Friday night, the
sports editor, after a great deal of
meditation and prayer, decided to
immortalize their accombishments
in majestic and high-flown poetic ex-
pression. Please don't throw any-
thing!
MANN'S SEALS
here's to mann's
synthetic seals
they're fast as fish
and lithe as eels
they're very difficult
to train
and swim around in
tanks of rain
at least rain's made
of H20
and so is water
so is snow
which has nothing
whatever to do
with the case
except that water
will not rhyme
with trains
and so i had
to use rain
instead and i am
sorry
II
cristy is leader
of these seals
and to the profs
his mind appeals
at least i've heard
his marks are good
maybe he does it
with his food
for seals are very
fond of fish
in fact it is
their favorite dish
and fish is also
good for brains
which organs cristy
seldom strains
this is peculiar
for a swimmer
often their wits
are slightly dimmer
no doubt due
to long immersion
in the aqua
(latin version)
III
mann is trainer
of the pack
he teaches them
to swim on back
or tummy
equally well
i hear that he
just gives them hell
if they do not
well perform
or otherwise fall
short of norm
still in shallow
or in deeper
water sealses
love their keeper
IV
here's applause
for matt mann's seals
fast as fish
and lithe as eels
may nothing yet
their glory dim
as with new foes
they gladly swim
though the water
here is hardor
it won't dampen
swimmers' ardor
(conclusion)

Psi U's Take
Interfraternity'
Swimmin Title
Psi Upsilon captured the cham-
pionship in Inter-fraternityhdual
swimming by dint of a hard fought
victory over Theta Chi in the finals
held at the Intramural building yes-
terday afternoon. The final score was
22-19, although the outcome was as-
sured when Phil Haughey, outstand-
ing freshman swimmer, outclassed
the field to take the diving event
with ease. Theta Chi had previously
held the championship for five con-
secutive years.
In a water polo game played im-
mediately after the meet, Psi Up-
silon defeated the Theta Chi natators
2-1. Baker and Haughey scored the
winning goals for Psi U, while the
lone Theta Chi counter was made by
Miller. A summary of the events fol-
lows:
Summary
25-yard free style: Townsend,
(Theta Chi) first; Knapp (Psi U),
second; Williams (Psi U), third;
Baker (Theta Chi), fourth. Time:
12:46.
25-yard back stroke: Miller (Theta
Chi), first; Earle (Theta Chi), sec-
ond; Fischer (Psi U), third; Lang-
ford (Psi U), fourth. Time 14.7.
25-yard breast stroke: Dobson (Psi
U), first; Haughey (Psi U), second;
Jeanette (Theta Chi), third; Howell,
(Theta Chi), fourth. Time: 15.2.
100-yard relay: Miller; Townsend,
Balmer, and Williams (Theta Chi),
first; Knapp, Waterman, Woodruff,
and Langsford (Psi U), second. Time
51.5. ,
Diving: Haughey (Psi U), first;
Dobson (Psi U), second; Earle (Theta
Chi), third.
Water Polo
Scoring: first period. Baker (Psi
U); second period, Haughey (Psi U),
Miller (Theta Chi).
Matt Mann, varsity swimming
coach, acted as official starter and
timekeeper for the meet which was
run off as a part of the intra-mural
athletic program, sponsored by Earle
Riskey.
, ii

Badgers Trim
Michigan Court
Squad, 32 To 26
Wolverines Succumb To
Wisconsin Rally During
Final Period
(Continued from Page 1)

Early Inquiries Show Interest
In National Wrestling Me

cagers for Tomagno soon scored at
free throw, closely followed with a
dog by Joslin. ,
DeMark made the first field goal
for Wisconsin on a long shot. Mich-
igan continued its scoring streak withJ
free throws by Joslin and Petoskey3
and a follow-up shot by Joslin to
increase the lead to 13-3.
The Badgers then got their eye on
the loop, Stege sinking two in suc-
cession, followed with a long shot by
Poser and a short by Preboski, short-
ening Michigan's lead to 13-11.
Before half time Petoskey sank a
beautiful one-handed overhead shot,
and Tomagno closed the scoring for
the period with a free throw, follow-
ing Preboski's foul.
Tomagno, Joslin and Plummer
found the loop while Preboski was
scoring twice to increase Michigan's
lead in the second period to 22-15.
The Badgers, led by Poser, then
went on a scoring jaunt. McDonald
one-handed pivot shot to add two
and Stege started things humming
with a field goal and two free throws,
Then Poser went wild to score three
times in quick succession from mid-
floor, giving Wisconsin a 26-22 lead.
Joslin stopped the spree with a
points to the Wolverine total. Pre-
boski and Hamann both scored on
fouls, and Plummer took a pass from
Fishman to tally, making the score
26-28 with two minutes to play.
A crowd of 2,500 cheered the Mich-
igan cagers to no avail for McDon-
ald hit the loop once from the floor

EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the first of
a series of articles on the coming
National Intercollegiate wrestling meet.
By FRED HUBER
With nine coieges already inquir-
ing about the forthcoming wrestling
meet before the entry blanks have
even been issued, one of the greatest
collections of university matmen in
the history of the National Inter-
collegiate Meet can be expected in
Ann Arbor, Mar. 23 and 24.
Much of the early interest in this
season's go is due to the fact that
two team trophies will be given, the
first and second place colleges being
granted cups for the first time in two
years. In the past the showing of
the Oklahoma A. & M. grapplers
has been so strong that interest has
lagged, but with the meet set for
Ann Arbor, centrally located with
Results Of Ohio
Mee t Pleasing
To Coach Hoyt

view to other s c h o o lIs supportin
wrestling, much stronger competitio:
from the East is certain to threate:
the Oklahomans' supremacy. As n
cup was granted last year the Na
tional Title is mythical, with bot
the Sooners and Indiana claimin
the crown.
Of the seaboard schools Princetoi
Yale, and Lehigh, three of the strong
est of the Eastern colleges have a:
-ready indicated that they will ente
full teams, while Penn State an
Navy, whom the Michigan matme
met on their coastal invasion a yea
ago, are also almost certain er
trants.
In addition to the Oklahoma cor
tingent, Ames, coached by Hugo Ot4
polik, will be present, with a tea:
boasting two title-holders. Of tl
other Western schools Indiana h
shown the greatest pre-entry inte:
est. The Hoosiers boast one of tl
outstanding teams in the Big Te
headed by Devine, who captured tl
125-lb. title in last year's Nation
Intercollegiate. Indiana, who wit
Oklahoma claims the mythical lau
els for 1933, will have three titl
holders numbered among their li
of entries. Although Wheaton Cc
lege is little known in the spor
world they have always boasted
strong grappling squad and this ye
threaten to topple some of their be
ter known brethren, while all of tl
Conference schools, factors in eve
meet, will be well represented.
Cliff Keen, coach of the MichigE
team, is handling the arrangemer
for the meet and is planning
send out entry blanks later in t
week. When the blanks come in
more detailed list of the outstandi
men will be available. (The seco
article of this series will appear
Sunday morning's Daily.)

The outcome of the track meet
with Ohio State last Saturday night,
brought conservative statements of
satisfaction from Coach Charles
Hoyt, who let it be known that with
further conditioning the Michigan
track team will be capable of pro-
'ucing even better results than were
evinced in the last meet, which was
;he first for the Wolverines.
Michigan exercised almost a com-
plete monopoly on first places losing
out only in the mile run, mile relay,.
and shot put. If Bloor of Ohio hadn't
run the next-to-the-best mile ever
recorded in the Field House, Childs,
who finshed a close second, would
have added another first to the Mich-
igan string.
Alix took the lead in the second lap
of the grueling 16 lap race and was
never headed. He lapped an Ohic
State man who was struggling along
in last place at the 14th lap, and
finished the race with some power yet
in reserve.
Rolling up one-fourth of his team's
total points, Ward had a busy eve-
ning. The colored star doesn't gc
through the preliminaries in the high
jump. He waits until his opponent
'have failed to climb over the bar
which is usually at the 6-ft. mark,
then, without'troubling to remove hi;
sweat suit, he nonchalantly soars over
the bar to insure the Maize and Blue
of at least five more points.

and twice from the foul
the gun ended the game.
BOX SCORE

line before

Michigan (26) FG
Plummer, f ..........3
Ford, f.............0
Regeczi, f ............0
Fishman, f .........0
Joslin, c .... ... .5
Tomagno, g ..........1
Petoskey, g ..........2
Totals ..........11

1FT
0
0
0
0
1
2
1
4

PF TP
1 6
0 0
3 0
0 0
1 111
2 4
1 5
8 26

WOMEN'S
[ SPORTS
INTERCLASS BADMINTON
The badminton play, as regards the
tournament elimination, will get
under way as soon as entrants have
had a chance to practice for a few
sessions.
Hours scheduled at which badmin-
ton candidates may use the gym are
now increased to 4:15 to 5:30 on
Mondays, 2 to 4 p. m. on Wednesdays,
and 10 to 11 a. m. Saturdays.
All the co-eds who want to enter
the tournament are urged to come
out for it, whether they have had
a great deal of experience or not.
:t * **
Entry blanks for all the Intramural
sports of the second indoor season
which will begin Wednesday, must be
turned in to the athletic office at
Barbour gym by that date. Swim-
ming, badminton, and ping pong are
the activities on the new program.
Independents who wish to play in
any of these sports are to sign up
on the bulletin board at either the
gym or the Field House. Teams will
be drawn up according to the num-
ber of unaffiliated women who wish
to compete.
HILLBURGER WINS AGAIN
Al Hillburger, last year's singles
champion of Buffalo, defeated Lap-
pin of Detroit in the finals of the
all campus handball tournament at
the I-M building yesterday afternoon.
Hillburger took the championship in
two straight games by scores of 21-8
and 21-10.

3
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Detroit, Michigan & Wa. e rvile, Ontario
A AA
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ivv forward

Wisconsin (32)

FG

McDonald, f .......... 2
Preboski, f ..........3
DeMark, f ...........1
Knake, c . ...........0
Stege, c ..............3
Poser, g ..............4
Hamann, g .........0
Totals ..........13

rFT
4
1
0
0
0
0
1
6

PF
3
2
1
1
3
0
2
12

TP
s
7
2
0
6
8
1
32

liii

h1.

Score at half: Michigan 16; Wis-
consin 11.
Free throws missed: Regeczi 1,
Fishman 1, Joslin 3, Tomagno 2, Pe-
toskey 1, McDonald 2, Stege 1, Ha-
mann 2.
Officials: John Schommer (Chi-
cago), John Travnicek (Armour
Tech).
Shoe Special
A fine boarded calf blucher
with plain toes, regularly
$6.50, this week-
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TELEGRAPhIC BOWLING
A telegraphic bowling meet be-
tween a faculty team representing the
University of Michigan and teams
:epresenting the Universities of Syra-
.use and Illinois will be rolled this
afternoon at 1:00 p. m. at the Mich-
igan Union.
Among the ten men on the two
Michigan teams, the score of the best
ive-man team to be wired in, are:
Elmer Mitchell, Dr. Kerlekowski,
Waltz, Whistler, Ramsey, and Blott.

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