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March 12, 1935 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-03-12

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

'UESDAY, MARUCH 1Z, 193~5

TlE MICHIGAN DAILY

I AGE THREE

Sophomores

Make

Up

For Ward'sShowing

In

Track Meet

New Stars Get
29 Points In
Big Ten Races
Ward Forfeits High Jump
Title To Save Heel For
Outdoor Competition
Holding a Big Ten track title for
the sixth consecutive year Michigan's
indoor championship team took a
light workout yesterday with an easy
week scheduledfor it as Coach Char-
lie Hoyt paid tribute to the sopho-
more stars who garnered 29 points of
the record-breaking total of 49
Saturday.
The showing of the eleven sopho-
mores was held by Michigan fans to
counterbalance the disappointment of
those who had hoped to see Willis
Ward, the greatest individual star in
Micigan's history, climax his indoor
career at the Big Ten meet.
Ward was able to collect but four
points and gave up his three titles
as he defaultedthe championship in
the high jump, ran third in the dash,
and finished fifth in the high hurdles.
Although the big star was timed at
6.2 seconds in the dash, he was unable
to catch Jesse Owens of Ohio State,
and Sam Stoller, his sophomore team-
mate, and in the high hurdles lost
his stride after hitting a barrier while
leading the field.
Ward did not enter the high jump
in order to favor his injured heel,
looking forward to the outdoor com-
petition which begins April 13 with
the trip to California for the meeting
at Berkeley with the University of
California.
Bob Osgood led the sophomore stars
in their btilliant showing in winning
the high hurdles after Ward fell be-'
hind, and Clayton Brelsford furnished1
another sophomore win as he ran the
best, although not the fastest, race of
his career to finish ahead in the mile.
The all-sophomore relay team com-
posed of Fred Stiles, Fred Aikens, Bob
Osgood and Stan Birleson gave an-
other first, to go with the veteran
Konrad Moisio's unexpected victory'
in the high, jump.
Other sophomores finished above
their expected places as Sam Stoller
pressed Owens to his world's record
time in the dash, Walter Stone ran
fourth in the two-mile and Harry
O'Connell gave one of the pluckiest,
exhibitions of the meet in taking a
fifth in the mile.,
Stan Birleson was the only sopho-1
more who failed to live up to ex-
pectations as he was caught in a box
on the first turn in the 440-yard
finals and ran fifth.
PHILLIPS NAMED ALTERNATE
Paul Phillips, a junior from Kenil-
worth, Ill., has been named alternate
Varsity basketball manager for 1935-
36 it was announced yesterday by
Jack Cawley, recently appointed sen-
ior manager.
Junior assistant managers appoint-
ed by Cawley are Tom Mackey, Ced-
arhurst, N. Y., Hubert Bristol, Oak;
Park, Ill., Roe Watson, Alton, Ill., and,
Henry Neffemegger of South Haven.
TIMER SHOWS ERROR
The Kirby electric camera timer,
again proved its worth when two er-
rors were discovered 72 hours after1
the recent IC4A Track and Fieldi
Championships which were held ata
the Madison Square Gardens, New]
York. Cornell was moved ahead ofa
Columbia and Harvard into second,
position when a check of the filmI
showed that Robert Linders of Cor-
nell had beaten Arthur Jannel of1
Fordham for the fifth place. in the
fifty meter dash. Philip Good of Bow-
doin was awarded a tie for first with
Charles Pessoni of Manhattan in the
high hurdles.

The Associated Press All - Big Ten Basketball Team

Five Varsity
Matmeri Are
Given Letters

i I

r
1
I

i
I

STAR *
DUST
4-z1 ART CARSTENS--1'-I

33 Left After
Fisher's First
Cut In Squa

d

Five Secondary
Announced By

Awards
Keen At

Coach Ray Fisher swung the axe
for the first time of the season yes-
terday in Michigan's spring training

Same Time camp at Yost Field House and seven
This piece is written by Bill Reed, er."twhile candidates were given their
Five wresters have been awarded who was so full of Track Meet when outright releases.
letters for the 1934-35 season, it was he returned from Chicago that we
announced yesterday by Varsity decided to let him have his fling here: Thirty-five men survived the cut,
Coach Cliff Keen. Keen also an- Harvey Patton appeared in Chica- but several others will be dropped later
nounced secondary awards to five go with a haircut of the streamlined in the week when Coach Fisher pares
men at the same time. variety, but had little opportunity to his squad down to the number he
The letter winners are lead by Capt. was caught in a pocket in a trial heat will carry through the season.
Jack Harrod, '35, of Ashley. Al- demonstrate its effectiveness when he With the arrival yesterday in the
though Harrod was injured most of of the 440 and failed to qualify. The
the season he returned to action at diminutive Patton's experience was Wolverine camp of Vic Heyliger,
the end and exhibited his old form. duplicated in the finals when Stan rookie outfielder, who is slated to win
Seymour Rubin, '35, of Chicago, re- Birleson was stuck behind the field a regular post, and John Regezi,
ceived his second letter for wrestling. as the result of a mixup on the first veteran slugger and ace fly chaser,
Rubin was also injured the greater turn. Michigan's roster of promising rookies
part of the season and when he re- ien also was credited with the and veterans is complete. The squad
turned to action found that his 135- best crack of the trip when after the now includes six outfielders, 13 in-
pound post had been effectively filled meet Saturday he suggested a junket fielders, 10 pitchers and six catchers.
by Wally Heavenrich. He then wrest- to the World's Fair. The squad is Tc: an Waits F r Bet'er Weather
led at 145 and 126 pounds, being un9- still baffled as to his sincerity. Until the weather pernits outdoor
defeated at these two weights during Due to a bit of very bad judging, drills, Field House facilities con ne
the dual-meet season. it was reported that 20 yards had the daily practice sessics to b'ttig
Wally Heavenrich, '36, Detroit, who b lost in the relay on an exchange practice, sliding, and pep2per games
was undefeated this season until the for the fielders and catchers, and
Big Ten meet at Chicago, is the third between Fred Stiles and Frank Aik- batting I rautice pitching fcr the
letter winner. Frank Bissell, '37Ed., ens. Not more than five yards were hurlers.
of Pittsburgh, who wrestled in both lost and they were speedily regained George Butler, nky sophomore
the 165 and 155-pound classes, and by Aikens in a smart race. oge Butder h hwy soomore
AlanRubn, 37,Chiago wh wrst- Morrie Hunt has at least a unique right handier has shown a good fast
Alan Rubin, '37, Chicago, who wrest- MrreHnhaatestaniu ball and sharp curve upon occasion in
led in the 126-pound division, com- explanation of Willis Ward's form ah c rv pn ocasii
plet th lit ofleter en.reversal. Willis was reading Dostoy- the cages. Art Patchin, prospective
plete the list of letter men. rees , ilswsradn oty number one pitcher, is his usual self,
Abe Levine, '37, New York, heads evsky's 'Crime and Punishment and nubh one pcr, shif uhal sclh,
the list of secondary award winners. Hunt attributed the big star's failure last year. Berger Larson, right hander,
Levine, who wrestled at 165 and 175 to retain any of his titles to its de- las uncorked a good curve ball.
pounds all year, hurt his rib in the pressing effects. has Ly curv e a n
al t t Indiana when Hunt was the victim of one of the Of the southpaws, Lefty'Settle and
he wrestled to a draw, and was un- meet's innovations when he received Mike Meltzer, veterans, turned Up with
able to accompany the matmen to a badly bruised knee on the new-style ailing arms, but both have worked
Chicago. mhurdles. The new hurdles have a most of' the soreness out and take
Bill Lowell, '37Ed., Buffalo, 175- much broader and heavier base and h e tun in te wie
pounder, Louis Mascuruskus, '37Ed present an obstacle which has a great John Gee, who just reported from the
Akron, 165-pounder, who was out be- retarding effect when struck, instead basketball team, is taking it easy
I until his arm is limbered up.
cause of injuries during part of the of toppling, as the old hurdles do.
season; Gard Slocum, '36, of Pitts- With the new hurdles there is no dis- Fisher Works On Rudness
burgh, 126-pounder; and Willard qualification for knocking down the Coach Fisher is working overtime
Hildebrand, '35 F. & C., Hartland, barriers. on George Rudness, a left-hander
heavyweight round out the list of Sam Stoller was credited in the who has first crank at the center-field
those receiving secondary awards. first heat of the 60-yard dash qualify- job. Rudness reported late because of
ing trials with a mark which will basketball and Fisher is trying to
probably stand forever in Big Ten get him in stride with the other hurl-
Pairinos Still competition. As the result of an of- ers.
d R ficial's error, the start iwas put back Clayt Paulson, second baseman,
ten yards and the race was run at Capt. Russ Oliver and Harry Verbeek,
Undecided or 70 yards. The sophomore's time of sophomore infielder, found their bat-
7.1, .1 second from the world's mark, ting eyes immediately and pounded
gave the first indication of the speed the pitchers hardest during the first
Tilden 5 Lear of the clay track. of batting.

Sherf, Heyliger, acCollum
Placed On All-Midwest Team

Three Michigan pucksters made the4
Uidwestern Intercollegiate All-Star C
-ockey team which the coaches atc
Minnesota, Wisconsin, Michigan Tech,j
and Michigan pick every year, and1
:hich John W. Rice sport writer for
he Houghton Mining Gazette com-
:iles.
Johnny Sherf, at left wing, Vic Hey-!
iger, at center, and ;won MTacCollum
at defense, were the three Wolverines
who won first team honors.j
Johnny Jewell, goalie, and Larry
David, defenseman, were placed on
the second team.
Sherf besides being unanimously
chosen at left wing for the second con-
secutive year, was again given the
captaincy, an honor which he receivedj
last year. Vic Heyliger, the only soph-
omore awarded a position on the firstN
team, beat out Ray Bjorck, of Minne-
sota, another sophomore.!
Spencer Wagnild, of Minnesota,j
Quarter-Finals
Reached In-M
CageTourney
The intramural department is spon- f
soring a basketball tournament and an1
all-campus tennis and handball play-M
off in preparation for the Open Housel
which will be staged March 20 in the
Intramural Building. A fraternity and
independent foul-tl Dwing contestr
will be held there tonight.
In the class A division of interfra-
ternity basketball tourney the follow-
ing teams will oppose each other in
quarter-fireal matches: Beta Theta
Pi vs. Sigma Alpha Nu, Sigma ChiI
meeting the winner of the Sigma Phi-
Alpha Delta Phi game, Delta Tau
Delta opposing Phi Kappa Psi to en-
gage Alpha Omega in another quar-j
ter-final game. Kappa Nu has ad-j
vanced to the semi-finals. The fa-
vorites to win the tournament are the
Sigma Phis.,

who was placed at defense with Mac-'
Collum, was like Sherf, a unanimous
choice and a repeater.
Others on the mythical team are
Edward Maki, goalie, Michigan Tech;
and Clyde Russ, right
- -wing, of Minnesota.
Michigan placed the
most men on the first
and second teams,
having five honored,
while Minnesota had
four, Michigan Tech
two, and Wisconsin,
one.
Sherf Coach Eddie Lowrey
yesterday expressed approval of the
selections, except for the placing of
Edward Maki at goal.
"It is hard to understand why Maki
was honored in place of Jewell, in view
of Maki's poor performance in the
Michigan Tech series here," he said.
"Jewell is rated as one of the best
goalies Michigan ever had," he added,
indicating a better choice.
Maki in the Tech series here looked
bad, being especially easy to suck out
of the net. Michigan scored ten goals
in the two ganTes - seven in the
second of the two.
The selections follow:
First team: Goal, Edward Maki,
Michigan Tech; defense, Spencer
Wagnild, Minnesota; defense, DonI
MacCollum, Michigan; center, Vic
Heyliger, Michigan; right wing, Clyde
Russ, Minnesota; left wing, John
Sherf (Captain), Michigan.
Second team: Goal, John Jewell,
Michigan; defense, Olson, Michigan
Tech; defense, Larry David, Mich-'
igan; center, Bjorck, Minnesota; right
wing, Fallon, Wisconsin; left wing,
Gray, (Captain), Minnesota.!
End Of 9-Year Shot-Put
Famine May Be Near
After nine years of waiting, Mich-
igan may have a new hope in shot-putI
competition.

Wiscons n, Big Ten co-champions
'his year, placed two men on
the Assw'iated Press All-Confer-
cnce basketball team. Purdue, Min-
r:cEta, and Chicago each placed one
man on the honor team.
During a season of wild and er-
ratic play, the Big Ten produced two
of the outstanding forwards in the
country - Bob Kessler of Purdu
and Bill Harlow of Chicago. Kessler
was the spearhead of the vaunted
Beilermaker attack, and was espe-
cially strong in the pinches. Har-
low proved that "you can't keep a
geod mar. down" as he led the Con-
ference scoring race while playing
on the last place team.
While there was a dearth of goad
centers Norman Gordon, Gopher
pivot ace, was easily the class of the
Big Ten, having height, skill and
experience.
Wisconsin's stellar guards, Chub
Poser and Gilly McDonald were
towers of strength on both offense
and defense, with Poser being the
mere aggressive of the two, although
lacking the polish of his teammate.
Freshman Defeat
Indiana, 54 -491/
Coach Ken Doherty's freshman
track team defeated the Indiana
yearlings, 541/2 to 49/2 in the tele
graphic meet staged all through las
week. The Wolverine frosh showe
marked improvement over their per
formance a week before against Ohi
State's freshmen.
The outstanding Wolverine per
formance was John Townsend's heav
of forty-four feet in the shot event
Hicks of Indiana turned in a sensa
tional exhibition in the 440 and half
mile. He ran the 440 in :50.4 and th
half in 2:00.2.
SUMMARIES
60-yard dash: Won by Chadwic
(I.); ,second, Mason (M.); third, Wil-
liams (I.Time, :06.4.
65-yard high hurdles: Won by Steil
(M.); second, Bratt (M.); third, Gate
(I.). Time, :09.5.
65-yard low hurdles: Won by Chad
wick (L); second, Newbern (M.)
third, Bratt (M.). Time, :07.7.
410-yard run: Won by Hicks (L)
second, Rich (I.) ; third Mason (M.)
Time, :50.4.

r
n
a
t
d
c
e
t.
e
Ic
-
s
l-
,

Big Bill Tilden, the greatest show-
man in tennis today, will lead his ten-
nis circus in singles and doubles ex-
hibitions at 8:30 tomorrow night in
the Intramural sports building. Ad-
mission for students with pass books
will be 40 cents while the general
admission price will be one dollar.
None of the seats is reserved.
It is not known which two of the
players will play in the one singles
match but Coach John Johnstone be-
lieves that . a Tilden vs. Vines match
is the most probable. Johnstone also
picks Tilden and Nusslein to team to-
gether against Vines and Lott in
doubles. Lott is recognized as the
best doubles player in tennis.
Tilden will deliver a lecture on ten-
nis at 4 p.m. at the Natural Science
Auditorium. Admission to the lecture
is free and Coach Johnstone believes
that no student should miss this op-
portunity to hear the man whose in-
fluence has been the prime factor in
tennis' rapid increase in popularity.
The "Old Master" is a living argu-
ment in favor of professionalennis,
since he has done more for the ad-
vancement of the game with his exhi-
bitions, lectures, and books than any
amateur has ever done.

Stoller, incidentally, was picked by
a press-box observer as the "best
looking sprinter on the track" and
there were many predictions that he
would be taking Jesse Owen in the
short dash before the end of their
collegiate competition.
Michigan supporters were many in
the relatively small crowd, and Capt.
Harvey Smith was given the biggest
ovation -as he stepped to the front in
the presentation ceremony which
opened the finals. Tom Ellerby, cap-
tamn of last year's team, with Mrs.
Ellerby, flew down from Detroit for
the meet.
Harry O'Connell, the tiny sopho-
more miler, demonstrated again his
super-abundance of intestinal forti-
tude when he made the last ten yards
of his event in a stagger to take a
fifth place and give him his letter.
Jesse Owens was not at all hesitant
in expressing his dislike for the high
hurdles event. Although he qualified
in the fastest heat he was scratched
from the finals.
Jimmie Owen, the Iowa speedster,
revealed after the meet how close he
had come to entering Michigan.
Shortly after entering Iowa upon
graduating from Maplewood, Mo.,
CAMPUS CIGAR STORE
Meeting Place For
Sociable Fellows
Full line of Pipes, Tobacco,
Candy, and Soft Drinks.
521 EAST LIBERTY ST.

high school, Owen's parents moved
back to Michigan. No claim for world
recognition of his 6.1 second 60 two
weeks ago will be made, he said, al-
though it will stand as a Field House
record at Iowa City.
HIHas Become
Just Habit...
Switch to WALNUTI Then
you will discover a real
motive for pipe smoking . . .
to experience the supreme en-
oyment that the right to.
acco in a good pipe can
give?

i

~zz~

The class B section also features John Townsend made the track
a number of strong fraternities. Chi coaches take notice last Friday atter- s
Psi meets Delto Sigma Delta, the win-
ner gaining the right to face Beta noon when he heaved the shot 44 feet,
Theta Pi in a semi-final match. The 9 inches to win the event in the fresh-
other semi-final game to be played { man telegraphic meet with Indiana.1
will find Sigma Alpha Epsilon lining He set a new record for freshmen at
up against Delta Upsilon. V ichigan, breaking the old mark of s
The five teams that have advanced
to the playoffs inthe independent 44 feet 6 inches set by John Stewart (
class are as follows: Forestry Club, min 1926.s
D.D.'s, Blue Raiders, last year champs, Townsend comes from Technical s
Badgers, and Steam Rollers. An All- High School in Indianapolis. He had
Star team will be picked from the only one year of shot-put competition
independent and class A divisions. I there. He weighs 210 pounds and is s
Tennis- six feet three inches tall. In the words I
The all-campus tennis tournament of Coach Ken Doherty, "he is a per-
will be featured by several matches.I feet man for the job." 1
Rodriquez meets Edmonds, Kasaback More than being a great prospect g
opposes Dean, and Anderson, last year in the shot, Townsend may go far as ' 1
titleholder, will continue to defend his a discus thrower. Although this year's
title by facing the winner of the Laun- experience is his first in this event, s
Sullivan contest. Ted Thorward, one 'he has looked good. Doherty expects I:
of Coach Johnstone's most-promising his improvement to continue until he
candidates for the Varsity, reached is a formidable threat in both events. F
the semi-finals by defeating Elkes.
The National A.A.U. codeball
championships will be held here start-
ing the week March 18 with the finals Ink'stRen
to be played the night of Open House.

880-yard run: Won by Hicks (I.)

;

econd, Stannard (M.); third, Rich
I.). Time, 2:00.2.
Mile run: Won by Smith (I.); sec-
nd. Staehle (M.); third, Fink (M.).
Time, 4:29.2.
Two-mile run: Won by Smith (I.);
econd, Staehle (M.); third, Applegate
I.). Time, 9:32.8.
Shot put: Won by Townsend (M.);
econd, Wise (L) ; third, Cooper (M.).
Distance, 44 feet.
High jump: Won by Bratt (M.);
econd, Robinson (M.); third, McCor-
mick (I.). Height, 5 feet, 10 inches.
Pole vault: Won by Stein (M.); sec-
nd, Farrell (M.); tied for third, Mor-
gan (M.) and Wonsowicz (L). Height,
1 feet, 9 inches.
Broad jump: Won by Farrell (M.);
econd, Tade (I.); third Bratt (M.).
Distance, 22 feet, 1 inch.
Mile relay: Won by Indiana (Hicks,
Rich, Boyd, and Miller). Time, 3:26.7.

WRESTLERS CALLED
All men interested in learning
thet fundamentals of wrestling will
report at 3 p.m. any afternoon
this week at the Intramural Build-
ing.
Cliff Keen.
Varsity Wrestling Coach.

- I

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