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March 14, 1935 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-03-14

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY ;

David, Heavenrich

To

Lead

Hockey

And Wrestling Te

Captain-E lect
Is Veteran Of
Two Seasons
Stellar Work This Year
Earned Hin Position On
All-Star Team
Lawrence David, '36E, of Hibbing,
Minnesota, was named captain of
next year's puck squad at a banquet
held for hockey team members, man-
agers, and close associates of the
squad last night at the Union. George
Graves, '36E, of Los Angeles, Cali-
fornia, was elected senior manager.
David, a defenseman, has played
Varsity hockey for Michigan the last
two years, and his fiery performance
throughout this season landed him
a second team berth on the Midwest-
ern All-Star hockey selections.
Coming to Michigan from Hibbing
High School, Hibbing, Minnesota,
where he earned letters in golf and
football as well as hockey, David im-
mediately became one of the out-
standing defensemen on Coach Ed-
die Lowrey's squad, and became a
regular on the team as a sophomore.
Standing 5 feet 10 inches and
weighing a solid 172 pounds, the cap-
tain-elect teamed with Red MacCol-
lum to give Michigan the hardest-
checking, tightest defense in the Mid-
dle West this season, a defense which
played a large part in lifting the
Wolverines into the Big Ten and state'
titles.
Last night's festivities were fol-
lowed by speeches made by team
members and by Coach Lowrey. Low-
ray praised the fighting spirit the!
team showed this year, and Co-cap-
tains Johnny Sherf and Johnny Jew-
ell expressed the belief that their
successor would make a good leader.
Jewell ad Lowrey also paid glowing
tribute to Sherf, who leaves the great-
est record made by any Wolverine
puckman at Michigan. Among others
who spoke were Red MacCollum and
Walter Courtis, retiring players.
Sophomore managers who will re-
ceive awards for services this year
were also announced at the meeting.
These are William Olson, '37, Ozone
Park, N. Y.; Orlando Stephenson,
'37E, Ann Arbor; Robert Buehler,
'37E, Ann Arbor; and Calvin Stetson,
'37, Milford, Conn.
Tilden Defeats
Lott As Vines
Beats Nusslein
(Continued from Page 1)
hour, was played after the doubles
match, and cut to one set.
Tilden served first, and Lott muffed
all four of his balls in the first game.
Lott came back and won his own serv-
ice, but drove all of Tilden's balls out
in the third game. With the score at
5-2 Lott started out with a beautifully
placed serve that cut the outer corner
of the court every time. He aced
Tilden twice, forcing him to drive out
the third ball, and then double-
faulted.
After that Tilden took control of
the situation, and, placing his balls
at Lott's feet, forced him back from
the net and sent him from side to
side of the canvas, to cover place-
ments in opposite corners. After drop-
ping two into the net, Lott drove his
set point back of the back line, and
the next one missed the right side,
going out by several feet.
Vines and Nusslein, the latter holder
of the national professional cham-
pionship, and the former of the in-
door title, put on the first exhibition
of the evening. Nusslein forced Vines
to a 7-5 score in the first set, and de-

feated him in the second by playing
steadily and evenly, returning shot
for shot in the first sets. Not driving
hard, nor playing deep into the court,
Nusslein relied on steadiness and
placements to hold the young Cali-
fornian.
The last set stood at 4-4, when
Vines broke through his opponent's
service, ceding him only one point in
the ninth game. He took the first two
points of his own serve, dropped the
next one into the net, and finally
with the game score at 40-30, drove a
forehand against the net which hit
the top, paused, and then dropped
over into the forecourt on the other
side.
In the doubles match, Vines carried
the burden of the attack, while Til-
den, with supreme economy of mo-
tion, played his few shots with killing
effect. Nusslein and Lott, the latter;
playing with a steel wrist on a steady
fire of half-volleys, and employing a
deadly backhand, kept the champions
back, allowing them only one set,
forcing them to 9-7 on that.

,P-
I

Champions Who Will Bowl On Union Alleys Tonight

New Wrestling
Captain Has A
Good Record
Heavenrich Is Undefeated
In Eight Dual Contests
This Season

7C'

N MAKING the annual spring
clean-rsp cf v cr fut file w.,
fcind a number that we comln't
idcntify. These reprducd here
are not the ones we didn't recog-
nize, but a few that yeu should
be able to. Identifying nine out of
ten is graded as "goad."

IV

Walter Heavenrich, '35, of Detroit
-as elected to captain the 1935-36
Ures.tling team, it was announced yes-
'rday by Coach Cliff Keen.. Although
his was Heavenrich's first season on
he mat squad he established the best
-ecord of any of the grapplers and
Coach Keen stated that he is satisfied
with the choice.
Heavenrich was undefeated in dual
meet competition all season. When he
reported for the squad at the start
of the season it seemed as if there
would be no place for him on the team.
Seymour Rubin, who had won his let
ter the year before bad the 135-pound
}ost clinched, while Capt. Jack Hai-
rod wrestled at 145-pounds.
But Rubin suffered a leg injur
'nd Heavenrich was substituted fo
him at the last minute in the openinf'
match against Michigan State. The
substitute came through, gaining a
tour-minute time advantage over his
rival and Heavenrich occupied the
135-pound post for the remainder of
the season.
The new captain swept through the
rest of the season and although the
team lost more matches than, it won,
Heavenrich was victorious in all of
his contests. At the Conference meet
last Saturday, he met a man whom he
had already defeated and seemed on
the road to another victory when he
was caught in a trap by his opponent
and lost the match.
Coach Keen is still working with
Frank Bissell in preparation for the
National Intercollegiates to be held
March 22 and 23 at Bethlehem, Penn,
the seat of Lehigh University. Bissell
will be the only member of the Mich-
igan squad to make the trip.

:
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i : i ,.
' " ..4:"
t
?ti :.; .. ... ,
' "-

No.1 No. 2
No. 1-- Hopes that selling bonds
won't hurt his training for the 1936
Olympics. Did you ever have a ride
in that blue and silver coupe of his,
which Dean Rea could scent a mile
away?
No. 2.-This tousle-haired youth
once played football, basketball, and
baseball for the University of Mich-
igan. Now spends his time around the
athletic plant. Will star't his annual
vacation in the southeast corner of
Ferry Field with the advent of the
freshman baseball season.

Mermen Leave
Today For Big
Ten Title Meet

r

Campus All-Star Bowlers Face
Match Game Champs Tonightl

Drysdale And Renner
Lead 17 Swimmers
Champaign

To
To

Led by the world's outstanding
bowler, the match game champions
of America come to Ann Arbor to roll
a picked team of students and pro-
fessors at 8 p.m. tonight on the bowl-
ing alleys of the Union.
The champions, the Heil Quality
Products Bowling Team of Milwau-
kee, Wis., compiled a grand average
of slightly more than 205 for the last
season Hank Marino, voted the

former on the team, is holder of the
all-time National All-Event 'Record
and the all-time National Doubles
accord, as well as having rolled a
grand average of 212 for the 1933-34
season.
The alleys will be lined with
bleacher seats and admission will be'
free to students presenting their Union
membership cards. A section of seats
will be reserved for those who attend

Seventeen Varsity swimmers and
Coach Matt Mann leave at 1 p.m.
today from the Michigan Central de-
pot for Champaign where they will
defend their Big Ten title in the an-
nual Conference championship meet
to be held Saturday in the University
{pool.
Led by Co-Captains Bob Renner
and Taylor Drysdale, the squad is
the largest to represent Michigan in
a Conference meet in recent years, but
the percentage of men given a good
chance to place is as high or higher
than in other seasons.
Wolverines Favored To Win
All indications point to an easy vic-
tory for Coach Mann's proteges, with
Iowa, Illinois and Ohio State due to
battle for second place.
Defending Conference titles will be
Drysdale in the 150-yard back-stroke,
and the two relay teams.
Drysdale is practically assured' of
retaining his crown and will probably
lower his own record. The world rec-
ord-holding medley trio of Drysdale,
Jack Kasley, and Ogden Dalrymple is
another certainty to win in record
time, but the sprint relay team of
Renner, Dalrymple, Bob Moweyson,
and Paul Keeler will be hard pressed
to win over Illinois.
In accordance with dual meet re-
sults Kasley should defeat the pres-
ent champion, Don Horn of North-
western, in the 200-yard breast-stroke
and is favored to better Johnny
Schmieler's present mark. Bill Crit-
tenden and Ed VanderVelde are also

world's greatest bowler, had a sea- the dinner before the match.
son's average of 213.
Competing against them from the 1
campus will be Prof. Laylin K. James Ellsworth Vi
of the law school, Prof. Elmer D. Mit-
chell, director of Intramural Sports, BM ore
Ralph Sidman, '36, Richard Gustine, e5L re
'35L, and John Schmieler, '36L. John
Pendorf, '35, and Woodrow Hunter, y
'35, will serve as alternates. By ARTHUR S. SETT
Professor James leads the local "Are you the best tennis p
bowlers with an average of 185 for the world?" I asked EllsworI
this season, while the entire team, yesterday in the lobby of th
excluding alternates, averages 178. mural building just prior to h
The line-up of the Heil team in- with Hans Nusslein.
cludes, in addition to Marino, Doc Far from being taken ab
Ehlke, Ned Day, Charlie Daw, Elmer blushing modestly, the well
Koch, and Gil Zunker, with Emil Kan- Californian who is the wor
nenberg as manager. door champ, replied, "Well, I
The match will be preceded by an en the best professional playe
open banquet at 6 p.m. at the Union, game more times than they h
with tickets priced at 60c a plate. feated me, which feat speak
The feature of this will be a discus- self."
sion .of bowling led by Marino. Ar- Vines quit school in then
rangements f, the =banquet and his college career at the U
match are in the hands of Gustine, of Southern California two y
Hunter, and Sidman. after he had become Nation
Marino has bowled 14 perfect games teur singles title holder, to
and holds the all-time International half of the main attraction
Bowling Association individual record Tilden's touring professiona
and the Wisconsin state single rec- argon'ur.i
ord. Zunker, another outstanding per- Tildens.
_______________ Tilden held the upper hanc
matches between the twoi
Cousineau-Zwicki Fight .early meetings, but now Vin
Tops Company ]K Showhe can take the measure of
TAsCo pn KS_

i

nes -He Beat The
Than They Beat Him
LE master, having defeated him twice as
layer in many times as Big Bill has won from
th Vines him.
e Intra- A three-hour, five-set match
is match against Tilden two years ago in Los
Angeles, the last one going 21-19 was
ack and the hardest and most grueling tennis
-dressed Vines has ever played.
rld's in- Vines prefers performing on the
've beat- I indoor courts to the outdoor, for the
rs in the former are faster making his game
have de- more effective. When he bore down
s for it- on his serve last night it resembled
Dizzy Dean's fast ball zipping by the
midst of Tiger batters in the last World Series.
niversity The Soviet government of Russia
ears ago, has extended an invitation to the
al Ama- Tilden-Vines troupe to tour Russia
provide when the current tour is completed
in Bill But Vines says, unless the Russian
l tennis rule is abrogated which forbids tak-
ing out of the country of more money
d in the than is brought in, the tennis pros
in their will remain in the U. S. As he says,
es claims "All the money in Russia doesn't do
the old me any good, if it's in Russia."

No. 3 No. 4
No. 3. - One look at the size of the
mouth ought to give this one away.
Maybe you sw him when he made
a couple of stellar appearances in De-
troit recently.
No. 4. -- Handsome, isn't he? Played
in the backfield for Michigan in the
historic days of national champion-
ships. No one ever quite figured out
whether he was just awfully smart or
got away with murder in the way he

(Continued from Page 1)
tion into a grouping which promises
both efficiency and economy."
"The proposed plan provides, as
another feature, a modern division of
mental hygiene with a well-developed
system of psychiatric service," he
stated. "The aid which this service
would provide to the parole and pris-
on functions, as well as to the ad-
ministration of State hospitals, makes
it an indispensible part of any welfare
work," concluded Professor Wood.

,

entered in this event, with the former The Elmer Cousineau-Vic Zwicki
due to win a place. fight will head a 10-bout amateur
Cody Ready to Go boxing card to be held at 8:15 p.m. to-
Fred Cody, sophomore back-stroker, night at the Armory under the aus-
has been bothered by illness and in- pices of Company K of the National
jury for the past three weeks, but Guard.
he is expecte( to place behind Drys- Cousineau has distinguished him-
dale in the 150-yard event. self in previous 4rmory shows, and
Coach Mann has entered his four Zwicki is a former Detroit champ-
former Junior National A.A.U. diving i
champions, Der Johnston, Ned Diefen-
dorf, Ben Grady, and Frank Fehsen--{
feld, in the springboard event, and
any one of them may come out vic-
torious.
Tex Robertson and Frank Barnard
should take the first two places in the
220-and 440-yard free-style races, but' ER
Renner, Dalymple, Dick Blake, Ed
Drew, and Mowerson are not expected-
to counter heavily in the sprints. Mow-
erson will compete in the 220 for the
first time this season, and should be
among the first five finishers.

Premier

HUTSON BECOMES PRO
Don Hutson, the Alabama boy who
was on the receiving end of most of
Dixie Howell's sensational passes
down in the Rose Bowl last new Year's
Day, recently signed a contract to
play with the Green Bay Packers of
the National Professional Football
League.

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