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January 15, 1935 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-01-15

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TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 1935

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Swimmers
Mann Pleased
With IShowing,
Against Indiana Ne
Is Anxious To Give Squad
Competitive Experience;
Degener To Perform
Having opened their dual meet sea-

Will Seek State A.A.U.

Titles Friday

enguard 0f1935 Grid Squad Begins Conditioning Practice

A--

w Wildcat Coach

STAR
is iICT

* Kipke Expectsta Coaches Decide Football Is But
40 To Report Big Ten Standings A Detail-They're All Orato
7.T- . A T w L Pet.

W W1Lfl1HA W eels

son to the accompaniment of four new
unofficial Big Ten records, Coach
Matt Mann's swimmers are turning
their attention to the State A.A.U.
meet to be held Friday night at the
Detroit Yacht Club.
Sixteen men will make the trip to
Detroit, including, six divers, three
breast stroke swimmers, four sprint-
ers two distance men, and a back-
stroker, in search of individual titles.
Mann Seeks Competition
Coach Mann was very well pleased
with the results of the Indiana meet,
which Michigan won by the lopsided
score of 57-27. His comment on the
performances turned in by the sopho-
mores in their first taste of Varsity
competition, was especially favorable.
The State A.A.U. meet will un-
doubtedly provide the Wolverines with
more opposition than the Hoosiers
offered Friday night, and Coach
Mann is anxious to put his men into
strange competition as many times as
possible before the big meets that will
come with the new semester.
The A.A.U. meet will offer an es-
pecially fine opportunity for Coach
Mann to see every one of his fine crop
of divers in action. With only three
places offered, there is bound to be
plenty of competition between Der
Johnston, Ned Diefendorf, Frank
Fehsenfeld, Ben Grady, and Adolph
Ferstenfeld, Varsity men, and Bob
Cheetman, freshman.
Degener Will Dive
Dick Degener, Michigan's champ-
ionship diver of the past three years
and perhaps the best in the world
today, will also be on hand to provide
a standard of measurement for the!
present Wolverine divers.
Tex Robertson and Frank Barn-
ard, distance men who bettered Con-
ference records in the 440 and 220-
yard free style events last Saturday
night, are expected to have things
their own way in their favorite races
in Detroit, as is Fred Cody, who
clipped almost a second off of the Big
Ten record in the 150-yard back
stroke.
Jack Kasely, sophomore breast
stroke man, who last spring pushed
the great Walter Spence to a new
record in the National A.A.U. meet,j
will enter competition for the first
time Friday night.
Kasely will be seconded by Bill
Crittenden and Ed VanderVelde, who
turned in nice performances in their*
first meet last Saturday.
Ogden Dalrymple, Bob Lawrence,
Dick Blake, and Bob Mowerson, all
sprinters will complete the team mak-
ing the trip Friday.

-Associated Press Photo.
Lynn Waldorf; former coach at
Kansas State College, was announced
Saturday to succeed Dick Hanley as
grid coach at Northwestern. Waldorf,
who gave Kansas State its first Big
Six title last season, will assume duties
March 1, bringing with him Burt Ing-
werson, former head coach at Iowa.
John Jewell Fails
To Recall Saves In
Wisconsin Series
By KENNETH PARKER
"Saves? I don't remember any!"
remarked Johnny Jewell, dry wit of
the Michigan hockey team, when
asked to comment on the low number
of saves he compiled as goalie in the
recent series with the Wisconsin
Badgers.
No one can blame Jewell for a pre-
tended lapse of memory, for the Wis-
consin series set a new low for saves
in any one game, and for any two-
game series ever played on Coliseum
ice. Michigan's veteran goalie has
been stopping hot rubber in Big Ten
games for three years, but all he
had to show for last week-end's en-
counter was 17 saves. One shot got
by for a rather tainted goal. Seven
of the saves were made in the first
game and ten in the second.
Defense Works Well
Half the reason for this was ex-
cellent defensive work on the part of
Michigan's forward line, Vic Hey-
liger and his effective sweep check
being featured. However, this is only
half the reason. Wisconsin was in
poor condition and contracted a bad
case of defeatism while here.
Badger Coach Thompson was pessi-
mistic before leaving Madison, stat-
ing that inasmuch as his squad had
not practiced for a week he would
consider his team lucky if it was beat-,
en by only one or two goals. He was
referring to Friday's game which was
lost, 6 to 0.

LIJ~
-BT ART CARSTENS.--
JJICHIGAN ATHLETIC teams com-
peting in five sports Friday and
Saturday came off with a winning
record of .600. Friday night the swim-
ming and hockey teams won, 57-27
and 6 to 0, respectively. Saturday
afternoon the wrestling team was de-
feated, 20 to 14, by Michigan State,
and in the evening the hockey team
again defeated Wisconsin, 2 to 1, and
the basketball team lost to Minnesota,
31 to 24.
Except for the showing of the bask-
etball team, the results were uniform-
ly encouraging. .Keen's grapplers
lost a heartbreaking meet to the Spar-
tans at East Lansing, but in doing so
the newcomers to the squad turned
in fine performances, especially Tiny
Wright's excellent work in forcing the
deciding bout into overtime before he
was thrown by a national champion-
ship contender.
Matt Mann is more enthusias-
tic today about his swimming
prospects than he has been in
years. "Looks like I'd better stick
to quarter-milers," he said after
Tex Robertson had smashed the
Big Ten 440 marks to bits, Fri-
day, but he has enough varied
talent available now to put up a
good fight in the National Colleg-
iates and should have an unbeat-
able combination if the ineligibles
return in February.
WHILE MINNESOTA'S HOCKEY
team was losing two games td
Manitoba over the week-end, Eddie
Lowrey's skaters were taking two
from Wisconsin. For the first time
in years Lowrey will take his team
to Minneapolis for a two-game series
this week-end with high hopes for a
double victory. Berryman and Hey-
liger showed Friday and Saturday
that they are ready for Conference
competition and the whole forward
line appears to have learned the value
of teamwork - a characteristic which
has been sadly lacking in Michigan's
forwards recently.
Indications out of the Northwest
are that Franklin Cappon has begun
to doubt the infallibility of his "tall
man" theory of basketball. He used
all ten men that he had available
in a vain attempt to stem the Gopher
tide Saturday night. Missed fouls
tell the tale of that defeat. Any col-
lege team playing in "big time" that,
misses 12 out of 16 foul shots cannotI
expect to win games. Even highI
school teams do better than that.
Apparently the shake-up, start-{
ed when Gee was benched in fav-
or of Patanelli, will have to con-
tinue and the team will go
through the season just as the
football team did with no one
knowing from day to day wheth-
er he is a regular or third-string
reserve.

Sends Men Through Short
Passing Drill, Basketball
Game In First WorkoutI
The disasters of the 1934 season
still fresh in mind, Coach Harry
Kipke yesterday started his drive for
a successful 1935 season by holding
the first session of spring practice
two month before it has ever been
called before.
Until the basketball schedule is
completed, the squad, which Kipke
expects to number approximately 40
by the end of the week, will work
out in the Intramural building. At
that time it will move to the Field
House and drill nights. ,Atpresent
practice will be held Monday, Tues-
day, Wednesday and Thursday af-
ternoons, the squad split with every-
one drilling twice a week.
Yesterday's session consisted of a
short pasing drill and a basketball
game. Only nine men reported and
Kipke's presence in one of the line-
ups was necessary. The quintet led
by Kipke and Capt. Renner defeated
the other half of those out 29-19.
Until the second semester starts
drills will be light, conditioning being
the big aim.
With the opening of the second
semester Kipke will drill his men in
ball handling and start working with
his centers. His squad will also start
drill on plays next month.
Nearly 20 of next fall's probable
Varsity squad are out for other
sports; thus, until practice is held
outdoors, the squad is likely to num-
ber not more than 50.
iWOMEN'TS

Iowa ................ 4 0 1.00
Purdue..............3 1 .7
Wisconsin ............3 1 .75
Indiana . . . ...........2 1 .66
Illinois..............2 2 .50
Minnesota...........1 1 .5c
Ohio State ............1 2 .3
Chicago ..............0 2 .0c
Michigan .............0 3 .0a
Northwester'n.........0 3 .0c
Results Last Night
Wisconsin, 34, Michigan 20.
Iowa 39, Minnesota 33 (overtime)
Indiana 42, Illinois 29.
Purdue 33, Northwestern 31.
Other Games
Armour Tech 33. Michigan Sta
Normal 25.

Keen Satisfied
With Showing
Of Wrestlers
Despite its loss to Michigan Sta
Saturday, Coach Cliff Keen feels th
the wrestling team performed cred:,
ably, especially considering the fa
that not a man on the team exce
Capt. Harrod had wrestled in a Vai
sity meet before. He was especia
pleased with the work of Frank B:
sell 165-pounder, and Harry Wrigl
heavyweight. Bissell won his mat
while Wright lost a tough strugg
with the Michigan State captain Go
don Reavely.
In preparation for the beginning
the Conference season Saturday,
Northwestern and another meet Mo
day with Chicago, Coach Keen h
scheduled plenty of work for the gra
plers this week. He feels that the
is plenty of room for improvement a
plans to put emphasis on working f
falls and also on a defense for fal
Trials to determine the men w
will go to Evanston Friday will beg
today and probably last all we
Paul Bremer and Seymour Rubin a
still on the injured list although t
latter is expected to resume practi
this week.
Northwestern has four vetera
back on its squad and opened its se
son Saturday with a victory over W:
consin while Chicago openedL
against Wheaton College Saturd
and defeated them.
1.

f

50 By FRED H. DeLANO
50 Take it from the Michigan athletic
66 mentors, anyone fearing the role of
00 public speaker should choose some
00 profession other than coaching as a
life's occupation, especially football
coaching. Coaches Kipke, Weber and
00 Ocsterbaan by February will have
Q0 made a total of over 150 public ap-
pearances since the football season
ended.
Without a doubt Kipke bears the
brunt of the attack made by Mich-
igan coaches on the public, having
made nearly 100 speeches this "sea-
son." Last year he spoke 105 times.
te but then he was coach of the national
champions a year ago.
Weber Getting Experience
Wallie Weber, Varsity backfield
coach, is rapidly becoming an expert
in after dinner speaking. In three and
a half years that he has been here
Wallie has made almost 60 appear-
ances. Oosterbaan's record is close to
Weber's.
Michigan's corps of eloquent vocal-
ists does its speaking before a variety
ate high schools in the state fete their
at high schools i nthe state fete their
it- athletes annually, and at such an oc-
act casion a prominent coach is usually
pt asked to give an inspiring talk to
pt the boys. There are few schools in the
-ly state in which a Michigan coach
hasn't spoken.
is- Kipke Tours Mid-West
;ht Because of his basketball coaching
ch Oosterbaan isn't on the road as much
as Kipke and Weber. Besides these
o high school appearances there are
father and son banquets, Y.M.C.A.
at meetings, and numerous other organ-
)n- PASS NEW GRID RULES
has CHICAGO, Jan. 14-In an effort
p- to reduce the number of football
er fatalities and injuries to high school
nd players, the National Association of
or High School Athletic Associations has
.ls. adopted new safety rules.
ho Designed to give additional pro-
gin ection to a forward passer, the rule
ek. against unnecessary roughness was
re given new teeth.
hel
:ice
r For the J-Hop your clothes
ns must be in tip-top condition
a- Let Experts do the trick at
is- John's Tailor Shop
up "Ann Arbor's Popular Tailor"
ay I609 Packard

izations that call on coaches. Ah

For the first time in

several yearsI

Outstanding I-M
Athletes To Be
Given Awards
Numerals will be awarded to ath-
letes who are outstanding in intra-
mural competition this year, accord-
ing to an announcement of Earl
Riskey, director.
Officials of the department have
devised a point system upon which
the awards will be based. The design
of the numerals has been decided up-
on, and they are being made.
Points In 34 Sports
The plan devised gives a definite
number of points for each of 34 sports.
The points depend upon several fac-
tors, such as the length of competi-
tion, and the time devoted by the con-
testant.
Entrance and additional points will
be given in accordance with the sys-
tem of fraternity and independent
awards.
The members of the basketball
team that wins the interfraternity
title will each be awarded 150 points,
for example, as will the fraternity.
If an individual has played only part
of the games, he will receive a pro-
.portional number of points.
May Earn Points in 10 Sports
Points may be obtained in not more
than 10 sports,, and points in one
sport may not be earned more than
twice. For example, a contestantj
can score in tennis singles andj
doubles either in the fall or spring
tournaments, but not in both.
Instruction is given in four sports:
boxing, fencing, archery, and gym-
nastics. Individuals who complete the
training schedules in any of these
four will be given 500 additional
points.
Seventy-five sets of numerals will
hp amrId ifmsu ih i tifie b the

I

Badgers Not Pessimistic
While Thompson entered the series
with a pessimistic attitude his team
did not. The Badgers figured on
stopping Johnny Sherf and conse-
u n1 entl Michi an but their ntimism

the mixed student badminton club
has challenged the Ann Arbor club to
a series of match games to be played
on January 23. A match practice will
be held from 7:15 to 9:15 January 16
at Barbour gym. Anyone else wanting
to play should come promptly at 7:15.
IMatch practice will occupy both
courts after eight o'clock.
Fencing practice will take place at
4 p.m., Jan. 16 in Waterman Gym. Dr.
George May will coach. Part of the
time is still devoted to technique al-
though some of the more agile mem-
bers of the class are already crossing
swords with each other.
The Intramural basketball tour-
nament is drawing to a close. The
games scheduled for this week are as
follows: Alpha Delta Pi vs. Mosher
at 4:20 Tuesday; Pi Beta Phi vs.
Delta Zeta 5 p.m. Tuesday. Betsy
Barbour will play the winner of the
latter match on Thursday. Mosher
staged an upset last week by defeating
Martha Cook to go into the quarter
finals. In the B tournament Alpha Pi
Delta will play Kappa Delta at 5 p.m.
Tuesday. The winner of this game
will meet Alpha Omicron Pi for the
championship.
GEHRIG HOLDS RECORD
As rebuttal for National League
world's series success in three of the
past four years the American League
can point with well-founded pride to,
Lou Gehrig's endurance record. Gus
Suhr. Pittsburgh first sacker, is the
senior circuit's pacemaker but is far
behind Gehrig.
Gehrig broke Everett Scott's record
in 1933 and has played in every game
since relieving Pipp at first for the

quuiuy viligul , lli PU11bl
was smotpered when Sherf opened the
first period with two rather easily Seven I-M Winter
obtained goals. It was these two
quick scores which, more than any- Events Ouen Soon
thing else, turned the game into a___
rout and caused the visitors to play Six all-campus intramural tourna-
the remainder of the contest and the mentsand a handball doubles tourna-
series as though they were spending ment for faculty members are sched-
seven long years with the wrong wife. m ,* f or faculty memr are ched-
I.Jl dU t~ t dLWyWLII L1 I

Walter Bietila Wins In
Wisconsin Ski. Event
OCONOMOWOC, Wis., Jan. 14 --(A)
-Top honors at the ninth annual
ski tournament here Sunday went to
Walter Bietila of Ishpeming, Mich.,
an 18-year-old student at the Univer-
sity of Michigan.
He won the Class A event on the
Devil Hollow slide with jumps of 94
and 95 feet and scored 106.90 points.
Bietila's 16-year-old brother cap-
tured the Class C event with leaps
of 91 and 94 feet for 107.50 points,
while Ernie Hill, took the Class B
title with two leaps of 93 feet each for
107.80 points.
CHANCES DEPEND ON BEACH
JACKSONVILLE, Jan. 14 - () -
Sir Malcolm Campbell's chances of
cracking the automobile speed rec-
ord at Daytona Beach next month
depend, he believes, "entirely upon
the surface of the beach and the gen-
eral- conditions, and also on the
length of the run that is available."

UleU Lo geL unaer way withmn the next
week as the annual winter indoor ath-
letic program swings into action.
Entries for both the All-Campus
singles and the faculty doubles hand-
ball tourneys close today, and play
will begin Thursday. A large entry
list has already been received and the,

competition is expected to be close. Yanks June 1, 1925.
Tennis enthusiasts will be given an
opportunity to get some good indoor
experience when the All-Campus in-
door tennis meet commences Satur-
day morning. The last possible chance(I
to enter and take part in the drawing
which will be made Wednesday is SHOP FC
this afternoon. HF
Starting Monday are three more 119 South
All-Campus tournaments: codeball, Scotch Gro
rhe entries for which close today;
badminton, with entries necessary be-:
fore Thursday evening; and the pop-
ular "21," long-and-short-shot tour-,
ney, for which all interested competi- A=
tors must register by Saturday.

OONS
R MEN
Main St.
in SHOES
'. j
U .' *

i
i
!,

luncheonette
special
Choice: 3
Soup or Tomato Juice
liverwurst sandwich or

$3.95
in BLACK or TAN
ALL ONE PRICE

11

-

11

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