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January 18, 1936 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-01-18

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

R18, 1936 THE MICHIGAN DAILY rM

"iEi THRUE

T

CrippledBasketballTeamMeets Chicago Five Here'

Fonight

'V

[aroons Rank
As Underdogs
Against Cagers

Six Varsity Swimmers W ill Compete In Detroit A. C. Gala

i

----4

O

Here Monday Night

Bill Haarlow, Last Year's
High Scoring Champion,
Will Head Invaders
Lineup Is Doubtful
Iowa Here Monday Night
For Last Home Contest
Until March 2nd
Despite being rated as top-heavy
favorites against the Chicago basket-
ball team in their fourth Big Ten
game, the Wolverines are set for a
real battle with Capt. Bill Haarlow
and his four assistants.
Coach Cappon will be forced to put
a crippled Michigan quintet on the
floor against the Maroons, who de-
spite three losses in Conference com-
petition have shown that they can
be a dangerous threat to any team.
In their first encounter against
Wisconsin, defending co-champion,
the Maroons lost in an overtime 38-
36. Purdue drubbed the Chicago five
by a large margin, but the Windy City
team came back last Monday night
to be nosed out by Indiana by a 33
to 30 score despite a desperate last-
minute rally. Both Indiana and Pur-
due are tied for the Conference
leadership.
Second In Scoring
Bill Haarlow, all-American forward
in 1935, paralleling in basketball the
perfomances of Jay Berwanger in
football, led the Big Ten in scoring
last year with 154 points and is sec-
ond this year with 39 points, two be-
hind Warren Whitling of Ohio State
who has played in one more game.
Chicago's offense strength depends
almost entirely on its star. Purdue
held him to four points, hence the
large margin of victory. However, if
Haarlow has one of his hot nights,
and he ishot most every game, the
Maroons are a team to be reckoned
with.,
Bill Lang, Haarlow's running-mate.
at the forward position, has made 22
points to tie with Jake Townsend and
John Barko of Iowa for ninth in the
Big Ten scoring race. Paul Amund-
sen, the Chicago center, tops the six-
foot five inch mark and is slated to
give the Varsity plenty trouble on the
tip-off.
Names Tentative Lineup
Cappon was not certain what his
lineup would be but named Jake and
Earl Townsend, John Gee, George
Rudness, and Capt. Cheslo Tamagno
as tentative starters.
Gee is still weak from the severe
cold that kept him out of the Michi-
gan State, Western Reserve, and Mt.
Union tilts. It was the remnants of
this cold that ruined Gee's effective-
ness in the Indiana and Purdue
games. Cappon laid off his big cen-
ter all week in hopes that a rest bring
him back to normal, but it is not
known as yet if the vacation did it
work.
Captain Tamagno is a certain
starter, but it is doubtful whether he
will be able to last the full 40 min-
utes. Tamagno suffered a recur-
rance of the leg injury which he re-
ceived in the Butler contest against
Purdue.
Led By Barko
Monday night the Varsity will
make make its last home appearance
until March 2nd against the strong
Iowa five that dropped its first game
to Wisconsin Monday and is in third
place in the Conference.
Led by Capt. John Barko, who will
complete his three years of Varsity
competition at the end of the semes-
ter and will be forced to drop out of
Conference competition, the Hawk-
eyes surprised cage fans by defeat-
ing Illinois in their first game and
winning their second by a large score.
The Hawkeye quintet is made up
of three sophomores, who have shown
up well so far, and two veteran for-
wards, Barko and little Sid Rosen-

thal. The sophomores, Jack Dress,
Joe Van Ysseldyk, andnKen Suesens,
average six feet two and a half and
use their height with great effective-
ness.
The probable starting lineup to-
night :
Michigan Chicago
J. Townsend F Haarlow
E. Townsend F Lang
Gee C Amundsen
Tamagno G K. Peterson
Rudness G Fitzgerald
Fate Of Gloomy Gil
In Alumni's Hands
NEW YORK, Jan. 17. - W11) - Cor-
nell University athletic officials, seek-
ing to satisfy their demands for win-
ning football teams, have placed the
pressing issue of retaining CoachGil
Dobie in the hands of the alumni.

Capt. John Barko will lead the
strong Iowa quintet against Mich-
igan's basketball team Monday
night at Yost Field House in the
Wolverine's final appearance in
Ann Arbor until March 2nd when
they will return to play Illinois.
Grid Coaches
Veto Proposed
Scoring Plansl

Cody To MeetI
Adolph Keifer
In Main Event
Capt. Fehsenfeld, Barnard,
Kasley, Diefendorf And a
McCarty Are Entered t
Six Michigan Varsity swimmers will r
be among the pool of cbampions com-
peting in the Detroit Athletic Club's f
gala invitational meet tonight. Coach w
Matt Mann has named Capt. Franka
Fehsenfeld, Jack Kasley, Frank Bar-t
nard, Fred Cody, Ned Diefendorf andi
Mark McCarthy to make the tripn
early this afternoon.h
Stars from Chicago, Detroit, Cleve-
land and Toronto will go into action
with the Wolverines in the meet that
will see a 100-meter back-stroke event
as its feature.
In this race Cody will be compet-
ing against Adolph Kiefer, 18-year
old Chicago high school lad and
holder of every world's record for this
type of stroke. Taylor Drysdale,
three-time National Collegiate cham-
pion from Michigan and figured to
be Kiefer's closest rival after push-
ing the young star to the limit in1
the National A.A.U. outdoor meet, andc
Sandy Sienkiewicz, youthful D.A.C.P
star, will complete the all-star entry
list.
Kasley will be meeting an old rival
in the 100-meter breast-stroke when
he clashes with Max Brydenthal of
the Lake Shore A.C. of Chicago. Bry-
denthal, representing Loyola Univer-
sity, was second to the Wolverine
ace in the N.C.A.A. meet last March.
Dick Degener and Elbert Root, the
only man to beat Degener in the
past four years, will see action with
Diefendorf and Capt. Fhsenfeld in al
diving exhibition, while Barnard will
compete against Bob McKinstrie, sen-
sationial Detroit Northwestern per-l
former over the quarter-mile distance.
McCarthy will have his hands full in
the 100-yard free-style event with
Charlie Flachman, ex-Illinois holder
of the Big Ten and National Col-
legiate records for the short dis-
tances.
Concord Flash' Is
Threat To Sherf's
Hi ih ScoringMark
Well on his way to rival Johnny
Sherf's mark of 33 goals and 16 as-
sists for a total of 43 points, an all
time season high for Michigan scor-
ers, Vic Heyliger, Wolverine star in
five games played to date has banged
in 12 goals and has been credited with
six assists to bring his scoring ag-
gregate to 19. At the rate the Con-
cord flash is going he should eclipse
Sherf's record before the end of the
season.
The present professional flanker
averaged 2.53 points per game over
the entire year, while in the five
games in which he has participated,
Heyliger has accounted for 3.8 points
per game.
Heyliger, while collecting his total,
has also set two scoring records for
the Coliseum. Against London, he
made five goals unnasisted, and
against Ilderton he had a hand in
the tallying of each of the nine count-
ers Michigan made, getting five goals
and four assists.
Last season as a sophomore Hey-
liger finished the hockey wars with
a record of 33 points.
This season's statsitics to date in-
eluding the first Minnesota game:

The HOT STOVE
By BILL REED

II

11

MICHIGAN'S swimming fortunes have been singularly affected since Coach
Matt Mann returned from Florida with 16 tanned champions two weeks
ago, but it seems that in certain quarters the reverberations arising from
he natators' trip to the South have not yet reached the point of inaudability.
Several of the more staid Michigan fans have for some unknown reason
raised their voices against such holiday excursions for Wolverine athletes.
For these obtuse critics, Coach Mann has one very good answer. The
riendships and good will toward the University his swimmers established
while on the first Floridian training tour any Michigan team has ever made
are worth much more than any person not included in the party of 26
that made the trip can ever hope to appreciate without personally coming
into contact with them in the southern state. It remains for Michigan
men in the future to reap the fruit of the seeds of friendship that Matt and
his boys have sown in the South.
The Wolverine swimmers had plenty of invigorating workouts in
the sunny clime, were able to pit their ability against scores of
competitors from the East and South, but at the same time had
plenty of good times. It is very doubtful if any of those in the party
will forget the sight that Jack Bell, as enthusiastic a "synthetic"
alumnus as Michigan has, presented to them at Miami. The
former Milan man had eight gallons of orange juice and a yard-high
pile of sandwiches prepared for the Michigan entourage.
At Melbourne the party was given board and room for three days at the
huge Inter-Atlantic Hotel absolutely free through the generosity of the
owners, Mr. Smith and Mr. Renner (no relation to the present crop of
Michigan Renners but a former "Rough Rider" under Teddy Roosevelt).
The swimmers were also guests at a huge banquet given in their honor
by the mayor of Melbourne. At Fort Lauderdale, where the coaches forum
was held and the competitive swimming took place, the Wolverine party
was the largest present and attracted attention for their personalities and
attitude as much as for their superlative ability in the water.
-G.J.A.

II

Discovery Quitter,
Jockey Woolf Says
LOS ANGELES, Jan. 17. - (P) -
Jockey George Woolf, who may be a
little biased in his expression, de-
clares Discovery, A. G. Vanderbilt's
great horse, is "chicken-hearted."
Commenting on the prospects of
Discovery in the Santa Anita $100,-
000 handicap Feb. 22, Woolf, who rode
Azucar to victory in the rich event
last year, snorted:
"Discovery, Discovery - that's all
I hear. Get me 15 or 20 to 1 and I'll
bet Discovery doesn't run one-two-
three-four in the Handicap.
Woolf is riding Cavalcade in the
classic, and is confident the big 1934
champion will win the race.

Mentors Register
Disapproval Of
In A-P Poll

Michigan Golf Team May
Travel South This Spring
The University of Michigan golf
team may take a southern trip dur-
ing the spring vacation, if present
plans of Coach Ray Courtright ma-
terialize. Courtright is attempting
to schedule dual meets with several
of the Dixie schools.
Chuck Kocsis, captain-elect of the
Michigan golf team, who has been
out of school the first semester, plans
to return in February and will be
available to lead the Michigan golf
team to another Big Ten and Na-
tional Collegiate championship.
tional Collegiate championship. Last
year Kocsis tied Fischer for Big Ten
medal honors and was a major fac-
tor in winning the National title.

Strong
Scheme

NEW YORK, Jan. 17. - (W) - A
rousing chorus of "noes" today greet-
ed the proposal for a new football
scoring system involving the abolish-
ment of the try for extra point, the
award of a point for each first down
and a five-minute overtime period to
break ties.
Football coaches in all parts of
the country, polled by the AssociatedE
Press, vetoed the idea with emphasis
and by a 9-to-1 margin. Their oppo-
sition to other proposed rule changes,
including return of the goal posts to
the goal line, was less pronounced.
Walter R. Okeson, of Lehigh chair-
man, and other members of the Na-
tional Collegiate Rules Committee,
were non-commital on the radical
alterations proposed yesterday by Bill
Crowley, of New York, former pres-
ident of the Eastern Association of
Football Officials.
Judging from current reaction,
there is no chance whatever that the
rules-makers will tinker with the
scoring system when they go into an-
anual session at Palm Springs, Calif.,
Feb. 14.
Coaches for the most part, ridiculed
the scoring proposal and insisted it
would rob the game of its present-
day thrills by putting emphasis again
on the old "rock 'em and sock 'em"
style of play.
It would, in the opinion of Al Mc-
Coy, of Northeastern University, Bos-
ton, "destroy the Haughton and Mich-
igan theories of kicking and letting
the other fellow take the offensive,
with the idea of capitalizing on breaks
or mistakes."
SHARES CAPTAINCY
CHICAGO, Jan. 17. - IP) - De-
Paul University's 1936 football team
was without a captain again today.
Harold Carlson, tackle, who was re-
cently elected by a close margin over
two teammates, called a meeting of
letter men last night and tendered
his resignation. He explained he be-
lieved a captain should be appointed
before each game.

POLO SUPREMACY
Hockey Summaries Twenty American polo players are
nandicapped at seven goals or better,
a figure no other polo-playing na-
Michigan Po Minnesota tion can match.
Shalek G Wilkinson ----- .- --
David D W. Smith
B. Smith D Bredesen
Heyliger C Bjorck MAN'S
Berryman W Arnold
Fabello W Baker RACCOON COAT
Spares: Michigan-Griggs, Mer- $100.00
rill, Simpson. Minnesota-J. Carlson,
Mitchell, Brudie, Schwab, Taft, Ber-
ry, Ganley, Seidel, R. Carlson, Wal- Like new, size 38-40; dark
lace. northern, well-matched skins;
First Period: Scoring, none. Penal- original cost new $500; a real
ties, Arnold, J. Smith. bargain at $100.00. P. J. Cooley,
Second Period: Scoring, Bredesen 320 West Fort Street, Detroit.
(Unassisted) 12:35.
Penalties, Heyliger.
Third Period: Scoring, none. Penal-
ties, none.
Stops: Shalek, 5 12 8-25.
Wilkinson, 11 10 12-33.
Officials: F. Goheen and E. R. Gar-
rett.

ChoralUnion
Concerts
______H ILL AUDITORiUM-
THE KOLISCH STRING QUARTET.
RUDOLPH KOLISCH, First Violinist
FELIX KHUNER, Second Violinist
EUGENE LEHNER, Viola
BENAR HEIFETZ, Violoncellist
Monday, January 20
BERNARDINO MOLINARI
Guest Conductor, The Detroit Symphony Orchestra
Friday, January 24
JOHN CHARLES THOMAS Baritone
Monday, February 17
MYRA HESS, Pianist
Monday, March 16
TICKETS for Individual Concerts.On Sale at
The University School of Music, Maynard St.
$1.00 -$1.50 - $2.00
-_ -. -----

HOPPE INSURES HANDS
Willie Hoppe's hands have been in-
sured for $50,000 each for more than
20 years. He would like to play base
ball and hand ball for recreation, but
it is stipulated in his policies that
he must refrain from both sports, or
from engaging in any other pastime
that might cause serious injury to
his valuable dukes.
dancing
in the
but ce-lar
9 to 12 tonight
the fingerle the
hut operated hut

G A

Heyliger 13
Berryman ...........5
Fabello ............. 3
M errill ............. 1
David..............0
Smith .............. 0
Simpson ............ 0
Griggs .............. 0

1
1
2
2
0
0

Total
19
6
4
3
2
0
0
0

SENvIORtS!
Arrangemuents For Your Senior
Pictures Must Be iMade Within
Do Not Forget That Your Picture
Will Appear Among The Seniors
In Your School Or College.
January 20th Is The Final Dead-
line- Make An Appointment To-
day At One Of The Official Piho-U

r
r
t
l
t

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Religious Activities
a.. + +

I

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
at the MASONIC TEMPLE
327 South Fourth
Ministers:
Williamn P. Lemon
and Norman W. Kunkel
9:45 A.M.--Prof. Bennett Weaver
speaks:
"Literature and the

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Roger Williams Guild
R. EDWARD SAYLES and
HOWARD R. CHAPMAN, Ministers
10:45 A.M. -- Mr. Sayles will speak on
"THE UPLOOK ON LIFE"
12:00 M.-Student study group meets
at the Guild House.

FIRST METHODIST
EPISCOPAL CHURCH
State and Washington Streets
MINISTERS:
CHARLES W. BRASHARES
and L. LaVERNE FINCH
Music: Achilles Taliaferro
10:45 A.M. -Morning Worship Serv-
ice:
"MY LIFE-
HOW FIND IT?"

IL

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