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January 19, 1936 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-01-19

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Track Team
Relay Carnivalj
To Be Run Off
In Field House'

To Open Season February
'Retzlaff Lashed Out Viciously With His Chin'.' Hardin Ma


In A.A.I. Meet

.. '

Lost To

'y Be Problem Of Funds Again Is
1936 Worrying Olympic Committee

T rimr

University, College,
School, Amateur
Will Take Part


Michigan's Varsity track team will
open the 1936 season Feb. 18 in Yost
Field House as the result of an an-
nouncement yesterday that the Mich-
igan A.A.U. third annual indoor relay
carnival has been definitely sched-
uled for that date in Ann Arbor.
The entire Michigan squad, Big
Ten champions indoors and outdoors,
will appear in the meet, which in-
cludes a program of individual and
relay events for university, college,
high school and amateur athletes.
Announcement that the meet will
again be held in Ann Arbor follows
attempts to stage the event in a larger
city as a consequence of financial dif-
ficulties met for the last two years
when the meet has been held here.
The meet annually attracts more
than 300 athletes from within and
outside the state. No team cham-
pionship is awarded..,
After Glenn Cunningham
Lloyd Olds, Michigan Normal
coach and chairman of the meet, has
announced that he will attempt to
bring performers from outside the
state for feature events, and that he
will make every effort to bring Glenn
Cunningham, America's foremost
miler, here for an exhibition run.
Efforts will also be made, he said,
to bring the University of Pittsburgh
mile relay team fora meeting with
Michigan' steam, champions of the
Big Ten and holders of the fastest
time ever run east of the Rockies.
The Wolverine team bested the Pitts-
burgh team in one of the most thrill-
ing races of the year in their only
meeting, at the Butler Relays.
Team Now Has Objective
With the season's opener definitely
set for Feb. 18, a Tuesday, Coach
Hoyt's team will be given an objec-
tive, although serious training has
continued sincesearly December.
Two time trials have been held
since the squad's return from Christ-
mas holidays, with middle distance
runners and milers showing to best
Times for yesterday's trials were
not released by Coach Hoyt, although
he announced "about" 52 seconds for
the quarter, won by Stan Birleson a
step ahead of Harvey Patton; "about"
2 minutes for the half mile, which
was won by Howard Davidson; and
"better than" 4:30 for the mile as
sophomore Ray Fink scored another
sensational win over Clayton Brels-
ford, Conference champion in the
Times Are 'Good'
Hurdles, sprints and two-mile times
were reported as "good" by Hoyt with
Moreau Hunt, Sam Stoller, Walter
Stone and Bill Staehle showing well.
The entire squad is reported by
Hoyt to be in good condition, Captain
Frank Aikens, Bob Osgood and Davey
Barnes have been behind the rest of
the squad due to pulled muscles and
a minor cold which have kept tem
from serious training.
Scheduling of the A.A.U. meet for
a Tuesday, to avoid conflict with oth-
er events, will give the Wolverines
two meets in their first week of com-
petition as a dual meet with Michi-
gan State has already been scheduled
for Feb. 21.
The Indoor Schedule:
Feb. 18-A.A.U. meet at Ann Arbor.
Feb. 21--Michigan State at Ann
Feb. 29-Indiana at Ann Arbor.
March 6-Ohio State at Ann Arbor.
March 14-Conference meet at
March 21-Butler Relays at In-.
Michigan State
Coach Lookin


'JIy 111. 1 U. Cu The drive to raise funds to send Gustavus T. Kirby, treasurer of the
the United States Olympic team to American Olympic Committee, be-
Muscular Trouble Ii Legs Berlin next summer will get under lieves that the necessary funds will
MusclarTroule n Les way in earnest this month, and. as~
Threatens To Keep Stari- always, considerable difficulty is ex- be raised but anticipates the usual
pected in raising the necessary $350,- difficulties which may keep the quota
Hurdler At Home 000. from being reached until a few days
The $300,000 needed to finance the before the team sails.
NEW YORK, Jan. 18. -- U) - American team at Los Angeles in 1932 "It's hard to raise money these
America's cherished ambition to re- wasn't raised until the last minute.
clai wold uprmacyin urdingIn 1928, when times were good, the times for anything," said Kirby. "ot
Incte 16 rldsupre acy in hurd i American Olympic Committee had until the date of the Olympics nears
ports has been dealt a double blow, to resort to high-pressure methods do most people give any thought to
to raise the funds to send the United contributions. That's one reason why
On top of the withdrawal of Percy states to Amsterdam. The American we decided not to try to stretch the
Beard, the great Alabama high hurd- team was shy $50,000 of its neces- campaign to raise funds over a year's
ler, from the ranks of candidates for sary expense money when the team e.
your Uncle Samuel's team, comes the i 7f~A ' A... ;,, 09n -


information that Louisiana State's
Glenn Hardin, the world record-hold-
er over the 400-meter hurdling route,
faces an uphill fight even to make
the trip to Berlin.
Muscular trouble in his legs has
beset Hardin for the better part of a
year, according to Bernie Moore, the
L.S.U. coach. In a letter to the
writer, Moore says:
"Hardin's future is very much in
doubt. He did not do well in the
Sugar Bowl meet. In my opinion,
he will have an awfully hard time
ever getting in shape again, due to
muscular trouble. He had quite a bit
of trouble last year.
Hard Task Ahead
"Even if he is able to make the
Olympic team, it will take a long
period of easy training to bring him
around. I do not believe that any
competition this winter will do him
any good."
Hardin has been described as the
"perfect quarter-miler" by coaches.
He is rangy and has one of the longr
est strides ever measured. In the
1932 Olympics he was runnerup to
Bob Tisdall, of Ireland, in the final
of the 400-meter hurdles, but was
credited with a new Olympic record of
52 seconds fiat because of a quirk in
the rules.

sailed forAntwerp in i 92.
Another obstacle in the way of rais-
ing Olympic funds is that belief in
some quarters that the United States
shouldn't send a team to Berlin in
view of Germany's anti-Semitic cam-
A t All Dealers
J. J. O'KANE, Dist. Dial 3500

Like new, size 38-40; dark
northern, well-matched skins;
original cost new $500; a real
bargain at $100.00. P. J. Cooley,
320 West Fort Street, Detroit.

-Associated Press Photo
The fighter on his feet is Joe Louis and the one on his back is Charley Retzlaff, the North Dakota
rancher-fighter and the picture was snapped just as the "Brown Bomber" scored a knockout one minute and
25 seconds after the start of their fight at the Chicago Stadium Friday night. Referee Bill Collins is
waving Joe to his corner before beginning the kayo count cn Retzlaff. Retzlaff, contrary to the procedure
of Louis' previous opponents, showed no fear of the Detroit sensation, but,/ perhaps because of this, he was one
cf the easiest victims. After Retzlaff had landed two blows, Louis turned on him savagely and floored him
with a barrage of shattering punches. It was Louis' 24th knockout in 27 professional fights.

precision, concave grinding machine. JC
Each blade is sharpened true through
length with keen edge. While You Wait
711 North University 902 South State




Big Ten Boycott Threatens Swimmers




"All right, fellows, let's choose up
Such may be the words of Coach
Matt Mann two or three years from
now every time he wants his swim-
mers toehave a dual meet.
A squib appearing in the sports
column of one of Chicago's daily pa-
pers has it that certain Big Ten
swimming coaches are against meet-
ing the Wolverine natators in dual
meets. They are seriously considering
placing a boycott on the present Na-
tional Collegiate and Big Ten cham-
These dissenting Conference men-

tors offer as an excuse that Michigan
is too good for the rest of the teams.
They say there is no sense in meet-
ing a team year after year and hav-
ing to be content with a string of
third places.
The excuses may sound perfectlyE
logical to the casual observer, but it is
very strongly rumored by those in the
know that the real reason for these
grumblings in the rival camps isI
chagrin over the transfer to Mich-
igan of two of the Big Ten's biggest
stars last year, Baker Bryant of Ohio
State and Ed Kirar of Wisconsin, both

of whom are members of the present
Wolverine first-year squad.
But those saime coaches who are
"griping" today seem to have for-
gotten the now famous times inthe
past when they were the principa]
figures in actual "swiping" cases
which were greatly off color in con-
trast to the transfers of Kirar and
Bryant which are strictly "open and
above board."
Bryant and Kirar both came to Ann
Arbor of their own volition because
they wanted to swim. They knew
they had natural ability and desired
to make the best of it.



- hi





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or do you want typing to do.?
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A i A


In any case, your best medium
is The Michigan Daily
Classified Column

For Wrestler!
EAST LANSING, Jan. 18. - P)}-
Fendley A. Collins, Michigan State
College wrestling coach, said today
he will have to draft a lighter man
to fill the gap in the 175-pound divi-
sion of his wrestling team.
Whoever gets the assignment will
have to give away 10 pounds or more
to his opponents, and Collins said he
expected this would result in a num-
ber of lost matches for his team. He
added that State faces a hard sched-
ule with "not a setup." The season
opens Jan. 25 at Ann Arbor with
University of Michigan.
Collins has five lettermen about
whhnm n thilrl his tem. hut two of

.... and for that reason GREENE'S have
taken special care to insure your clothes
against germs from the time they leave
your door until they are returned .
All of their employees have regular...










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