AY, .MARCH 9,1935
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Team At Peak For Conference
To Tankmen In
Last Dual Meet
(Continued from Page 1)
relays in this stroke at old distances
from 800 yards to a mile.
Topping off a big evening, the
Northwestern water polo team, per-
ennial Big Ten champions, outlasted
the Michigan sextet to eke out a 6-5
400-yard sprint relay: Won by
Michigan (Dalrymple, Mowerson,
Keeler, and Renner); second, North-
western (Miller, Taylor, Hamilton,
and Herridge). Time, 3:45.0.
200-yard breast-stroke: Won by
Kasley (M.); second, Crittenden (M.);
third, Horn (N.). Time, 2:27.6 (New
150-yard back-stroke: Won by
Drysdale (M.); second, Jewell (N.) ;
third, Hallenback (N.). Time, 1:39.1.
50-yard free-style: Won by Rol-
linger (N.); second, Dalrymple (M.);
third, Drew (M.). Time, :24.6.
440-yard free-style: Won by Rob-
ertson (M.); second, Mowerson (M.);
third, Kaufman (N.). Time, 5:02.8.
100-yard free-style: Won by Ren-
ner (M.); second, Hahn (N.); third,;
Blake (M.). Time, :55.0.
Diving: Won by Johnston (M.);
second, Diefendorf (M.); third, Hert-
wig (N.). 109.55 points.
220-yard free-style: Won by Bar-
nard (M.); second, Grantland (N.);
third, Kaufman (N.). Time, 2:18.8.
300-yard medley relay: Won by
Michigan (Drysdale, Kasley, and Dal-
rymple); second, Northwestern (Jew-
ell, Horn, and Hahn). Time, 3:0.8.
(New Intercollegiate, American, and
Flint Cagers Meet
Ann Arbor Tonight
Flint Northern and Ann Arbor High1
won the right to meet each other in
the finals of the Regional class A
basketball tourney tonight, when they,
came out the winners in last night'sf
games at the Intramural Building.
Flint defeated Monroe High, 29-14,
in the first game, and Ann Arbor won
the night cap with Wyandotte by the
score of 23-15.
Flint trailed Monroe, 4-3, at the
end of the first quarter, but in the
next period opened up its scoring,
attack, and from then on their lead
was never threatened. Grady Truss
lead the scoring for Northern with
Ann Arbor High scored after the
opening whistle in the first periodf
and, with one exception, retained a
slim lead until the last quarter, when
a scoring spurt clinched the affair.
Tonight's game starting at 8:30 at
the Intramural will provide the win-
ner the chance to participate at the
He's In The Midst Of The Sprint Battle Tonight
Sam- Stoller, Michigan's sophomore sprinting star, will face one of
the strongest fields he has encountered in the 60-yard dash tonight at the
Big Ten indoor track meet. Besides Willis Ward, his teammate, Stoller
will meet the speedy Jimmy Owen of Iowa, who last week set a world
record in the event, and Jesse Owens, an old-time rival, who is running
for Ohio State.
Johnny Sherf Alone Outscores
All OfMichioan's Opponents
Array Of Stars
Question Appears To Be:
How Many Points Will!
Michigan Score ?
CHICAGO, Ill., March 8-- Mich-
igan's track squad of 20 men arrived
here tonight for the defense of the
Big Ten indoor title in the Univer-
sity of Chicago Field House tomor-
row, odds on favorites to keep the
crown and at least even money fav-
orites to set a new scoring record.
Dopesters here conceded the meet
to Michigan on the basis of maxim-
um-minimum point predictions, giv-
ing the Wolverines a possible mini-
mum point total of 39 points and a
maximum for Indiana of 34 points.
Michigan's maximum point total was
predicted as 61 points, but the gen-
eral consensus gave the Wolverines
a winning margin with a total of
from 42 to 52 points.
Team In Top Condition
After a week of light practices fol-
lowing their sensational dual-meet
victory over Ohio State last week, the
Michigan tracksters reported here in
top condition, with the exception of
Captain Harvey Smith, who is still
suffering from the effects Hof a bad
Smith took a light workout in Yost
Field House before leaving Ann Ar-
bor this afternoon and reported him-
self as "feeling fine," but Coach Char-
dlie Hoyt declined to state whether the
middle distance ace, who was favor-
ed for double victories in the mile
and half-mile, would run in both
events until after the half-mile pre-
liminaries tomorrow afternoon.
Records In Danger
Four of the existing Conference in-
door records were considered in dang-
er tonight, with the 60-yard dash
event, which will bring together four
of the country's ranking sprinters,
expected to furnish the greatest pos-
sibility of reduction.
The dash mark of 6.2 seconds, held
by seven men, including Eddie Tolan,
Don Renwick, Bob Lamb and Willis
Ward of Michigan, will bring togeth-
er Ward, defending champion, Jim-
mie Owen of Iowa, now credited with
the world record time of 6.1 seconds,
Jesse Owens of Ohio State, and Sam
Stoller, the Michigan sophomore.
Ward After Hurdle Mark
Willis Ward, Michigan's great star,
is credited with the possibility of
cracking another mark, the 70-yard
high hurdles record of 8.5 seconds.
established in 1930 by Lee Sentman
of Illinois. Michigan's mile-relay
team is also accorded a slim chance
of besting the present time of 3:20.6
on the ?% mile track.
*-Bv ART CARSTENS-
T HE "38'S," ALL-TIME endurance
champions of the University's in-
tramural hockey league, will meet the
Berryman A.C. tonight or tomorrow
for the championship of the league.
The "38's" won the right Thursday
night and early Friday morning in
one of the wierdest games ever seen
on the Coliseum ice, when they de-
feated Delta Tau Delta, 1 to 0.
The two teams fought through the
regulation three periods without a
score, then went through one overtime
period, two overtime periods, three,
four, five and finally six overtime pe-
riods before Fritz Radford poked the
lone tally past the sleeping Delt goalie.
History (and the score book) fail to
record the name of that delinquent
guard who was caught napping in the
crisis. He must bear his shame alone.
RON MARTIN, member of the staff
last year, has come out of the
north with the first breath of spring,
bearing with him tidings of great joy.
Ron is authority for the statement
that Freddy Trosko, 147-pound grid-
der, who was rated the best halfback
in the State last fall, may come to
Michigan in the autumn. Trosko
teamed with Howard "Slaps" Rey-
nolds in the Flint Northern backfield.
"Slaps" will probably go to Michigan
State where his brother, Russ, will
captain the 1935 grid team.
Trosko was a unanimous choice
for every All-State team last fall.
WE understand that the usually
competent Vic Heyliger didn't
go so well in Thursday's hockey game
with St. Thomas A. C., and that the
reason was a full tummy. We also
understand that it is one of Heylig-
er's weaknesses-eating a couple of
steaks before a game.
He works at the Union for his
board, and the temptation seems to
have been too great more than once
this season. Eddie Lowrey has been
after the sophomore poke-checker
ever since that London A. C. game
early in the season, when Michigan
lost 3 to 1, with Heyliger particularly
ineffective. And Heyliger has been
sparing in his consumption of calor-
ies prior to the more important games
of the season, but Thursday night
Heyliger played the bad boy and re-
turned to his diet of steaks and pota-
Search For Batting Power Is
Coach Fisher's Pressinfg Task
"Our biggest problem is to restore hitter. He has had no opportunity
the batting punch that Ted Petoskey, to look over the sophomore prospect.
Avon Artz, and Whitey Wistert took Three outstanding gaps in the in-
with them when they graduated," said field must be filled this year. Oliver,
Coach Ray Fisher yesterday in dis- who played third last season, Clayt
cussing Michigan's baseball prospects Paulson, second baseman; Joe Lerner,
for the coming season. alternate first sacker; Jack Teitel-
"John Regeczi and Russ Oliver are baum, ineligible last year, and George
pretty good clouters, and Clayt Paul- Ford are the returning veterans.
son hit well during part of last sea- Paulson definitely will hold down
son, but we'll need more than those second, Fisher stated, but the other
three." positions are uncertain. Oliver, Ford
Fisher is figuring on developing and Teitelbaum will likely win berths,
George Rudness, recently released but Fisher plans to juggle his in,
from the basketball squad, into a fair fielders about to find the best com-
hitter. "He's a fast man and will bination.
make a good centerfielder, but he will Catcher and first base are two jobs
have to show a lot of improvement which are wide open at present. Tom
at the plate," the mentor said. Austin, grid captain, and Dick Berry-
Fisher is also hoping that Benny man, another hockey player, are
Oosterbaan is correct in reporting fighting for the backstop duties, while
that Vic Heyliger, hockey star, will Lerner, Matt Patanelli, Harry Solo-
make a satisfactory ouiifielder and mon,, and Grant Cheney are in the
running for the first base assignment,
urdue Fights ONE.HOLDOUT IS A ROOKIE
Ashley Hilley, a rookie, is the only
F o r Share In holdout on the St. Louis Browns ros-
Purdue at Northwestern.
Indiana at Minnesota.
The final games of the Big Ten
basketball season tonight areaof maj- SHIRTS by Manhattan
or importance to Purdue and In-SHRSyMahtn
diana. The Boilermakers need only $1.95 $2.50
to defeat Northwestern to win a share - -
in thesConference title, while the SWEATERS by McGregor
Hoosiers will have to beat Minnesota $ .5f 40
to tie for second place.
The Wildcats will be no set-up for
the defending champions, who, if HATS by La Salle
hard schedules mean anything, cer- $2.95 $3 50
tainly deserve a part of the champ -
ionship. The Evanston five finally LEATHER JACKETS
came to life last week and drubbed
the Indiana team which had eked $5.95 to $9.75
out a win over them only a short time
before. Fisher, their high scoring SuITS - TOPCOATS
forward who has had a bad season,
went wild, while the four sophomores by Michaels Stern
who make up the rest of the team $25.00_-$30 - $ 5
played good ball. A win over Purdue
in their final game would help make__
up for a bad season.
Minnesota is very capable of de- WALK A FEW STEPS
feating Indiana, although it is very AND SAVE DOLLARS
doubtful that they will. The duel
between Gordon Norman and Fred
Fechtman is expected to be as inter-
esting as the game itself.
Norman is the outstanding pivot YOUNG MEN'S SHOP
man in the Conference, while Fecht-
man, six foot eight inch sophomore,. 116 East Liberty St.
has shown great potentialities.
When Michigan's hockey team
closed its 1934-35 season Thursday
night against St. Thomas A.C., the
eight goals which the Wolverines
tallied boosted their season's scoring
record to 60 goals, exactly double
the number! which their opponents
have been able to make against them
in 17 games.
Co-Captain Johnny Sherf, the ace
wingman of the squad, has an in-
dividual score better than the total
score of the Wolverines' adversaries.
As high scorer for the skaters, he
personally turned in 33 goals, and pro-
yided the set-up shots on teri others,
bringing his point total up to 43.
This bettered his last year's mark, in
which he stood at the head of 'the
scoring list with 30 points.
Vic Heyliger, sophomore poke-
checking artist, who has played at
center all season, comes second in
the scoring column with 19 goals and
11 assists, for a total of 30 points,
equalling Sherf's record last year.
Dick Berryman, Coach Eddie Low-
rey's other sophomore who held a
regular position in the lineup, followed
Heyliger with five goals and one as-
sist. Walter Courtis stands close be-
hind him, with two goals and three
Larry David, one of the regular de-
fensemen, went up the ice several
times during the season in an effort
to score, and though he did not suc-
ceed in actually driving in a shot, he
is credited with three assists.
Ed Chase, spare forward, stands
next in the list, having finished the
season with one goal. Gilbert McEa-
chern, another of Lowrey's spare
wings, left school at the close of the
first semester, but accounted for an
assist to put him into the scoring
column with one point.
Sherf ................33 10
Berryman .............5 1
Courtis ................ 2 3
David ................. 0 3
Chase, Ed............. 1 0
Totals ............60 29
BILLIARD EXPERT HERE TODAY
Charles C. Peterson, nationally
known billiard expert, will give free
exhibitions in the Union billiard room
4 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. today.
Mr. Peterson, who is known as the
father of intercollegiate billiards, will
also give an instructive talk on the
'ivories and fundamentals of the game.
All football candidates report to
Yost Field House at 8 p.m. Monday.
Harry G. Kipke, Coach.
The Men's Shop Opens Its Spring Season
With a Sensational Style-Quality-Value
Presentation of Brand New
4 sI N
I' / ~ ~
... . ~,44
4 ... -..
1. ...: I'
*'. ':4~ ~ .
(Less Old Stove Allowance)
YES-If Your Choice
Is MAGIC CHEF
We repeat here an excerpt from our original opening ad:
want you to come tomorrow with your mind definitely made up
that you are going to get the v Iue surorisp of vour lifetime."
9 , v
That's a strong statement, but the hundreds of sales and repeat sales
made during the past six months . .. and the obviously high character
of the clothes, themselves, are the best proof that what we say is true.
Here Are the Facts:
SPORT SUITS with inverted pleat backs, stitched down half-belts, outside
patch pockets. Two-button Notched Lapel Suits with plain backs. Hard
worsted all-wool fabrics. Oxford grey serges, Oxford grey checks, medium
greys, medium browns, grey and black mixtures, tan and brown mixtures.
Beautifully tailored and detailed. Altered to fit perfectly without charge.
$16.50 $19.50 $21.50
SPRING TOPCOATS -DOUBLE BREASTED, FULL BELTED POLO TYPES-
MEDIUM GREYS AND TANS - $17.50
We'll wager you'll want a Magic
Chef-no other range-once you've
seen what you get for your money.
Come in-ask for a complete dem-
onstration. Many models now on
display-one at the price you want
Look for the RED WHEEL