100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 22, 1936 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-01-22

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PACE THREE

Week's Conference Court Schedule Features Wolverin

le Tilts

C.' _______________________

Michigan Five
To Play Twice
On Road Trip
Meet Gophers On Saturday
And Chicago Maroons
On Way Home
Big Ten basketball fades into the
athletic background as final examina-
tions become prevalent on the dif-
ferent Conference campuses. This
week only five league games will be
played in the Mid-West. The play-
ers on the Purdue and Illinois quin-
tets will be given a brief rest as they
battle eligibility in the class room.
Purdue and Indiana, still unde-
feated, continue to lead the Big Ten
Conference tied for first place.
Neither team will see action this
Saturday. Last Saturday night In-
diana met Minnesota at the Gopher
city. The Hoosiers were glad to eke
out a 33 to 31 victory and were com-
pelled to employ a stalling game
during the last three minutes to stave
off possible defeat. Frequent fouls
by the Indian team afforded the Min-
nesota five many free throws which
kept them within scoring distance.
Gophers Improving
Monday night the Gophers came
back to upset the veteran Northwest-
ern squad at Minneapolis. This was
the Gopher's first Western Conference
victory. Until this time the Wildcat
quintet had repressed many whirl-
wind attacks to win all, but one game.
The Gopher offense centered about
George Roscoe of football fame who
accounted for 13 points. The second
half was marked by each team mak-
ing sallies into their opponent's ter-
ritory which usually resulted for Min-
nesota in spectacular one-handed
basket shots by Roscoe.
Northwestern on the previous Sat-
urday overwhelmingly defeated Illi-
nois to place them in fifth place.
The Wildcat attack paced by Capt.
Vance, Tug Blume and Babe Bender
out-shot and out-played the Illini to
score 40 points.
This coming Saturaay Northwest-
ern will travel to the "Windy City"
to oppose Chicago. If the trio men-
tioned above will reach their old
time scoring pace and with the addi-
tion of Trenkle's ability, the Chicago
entrants are slated for another de-
feat. However, Chicago with its
leading Conference basket ringer,
Haarlow, is always a dangerous threat,
After the Wolverine-Chicago battle
Haarlow's total reached 55 points for
four games. The Ohio State star,
Whitlinger, dropped to second place
being three points behind the leader.
Hoosiers Are Strong
On Monday night Wisconsin held
the victorious Hoosier team to a score
of 26 to 24. During the first twenty
minutes Indiana put the Badgers on
the defensive and the half ended
with the score 15 to 9. In the sec-
ond period the Badgers came onto
the floor fired by a new spirit to
tally 15 points. Powell was high
scorer for the Wisconsin outfit, ac-
counting for three field goals and a
free throw. This Saturday Wiscon-
sin will be inactive as the college
prepares for examinations.
Michigan will entrain for Minnea-
polis for a weekend game with the
Gophers. Michigan subdued Iowa 31
to 27 in an overtime match Monday
evening. Several Wolverines seemed
unable to find the basket when they

The HOT STOVEi
By BILL REED - -

Swimmers Get j7IBig Ten Standings
Down To Work;

Ann Arbor Golden Gloves Meet
Attracts Many; Opens Jan. 29

I

MAYBE it's something we ate, but t
here's what was stuck in ours
typewriter yesterday morning:
It might have been something wex
ate; more likely it was the incessant
blaring of "the music goes 'round 'n'
'round." At any rate it was a
strange dream, lifting us onto a fig-
urative magic carpet and whisking us
fifty years into the nebulous future -
into the year 1986. We were sitting
in vaguely familiar surroundings, and
the talk wiped away the dust of time.
A moan here, a groan there, several
dismal murmurs from the corner. We
rubbed our eyes, and gradually the
haze cleared.
Why, we were sitting in on a daily
11 o'clock coaches' session in the Ad-
ministration building.
Gathered arou'nd the board were
all the Michigan coaches, their
faces long with worry, and the
remarks sounded like a requiem.
It was the perennial wail of the
clan, no different today than it
was back when Fielding Yost di-1
rected Wolverine athletic poli-
cies, when Kipke, Cappon, Mann,
Hoyt, Fisher, Keen, Johnstone,
Lowrey molded Michigan men of
sport. While the laments were
flung furiously across the table,
we edged closer, intent on every
word.
Kanwinwon, the football mentor
whose past season stirred Detroit
dailies to hurl careless ousters, was
pawing The Rumor, mournfully con-
templating his reported release to the
bush leagues. "They've got me traded
to Moscow Tech, some platform pause
in Vermont," he commented, shoving
the paper aside with a resigned ges-
ture. "That's gratitude for you. I
swap $5,000 and Mikenella to Chicago
for Burrrangler, and he poops out
on me. What's a fella going to do?"
"You've got your check, Kant,"
answered Delano Hattoff, basketball
coach. "Purdue tripped us last night,
and every rag from here to Kokomo
had us slated to cop the Big 20. John
Pension was bounced before the half
with four personals. Gaw had his
tongue dragging the floor at half-
time, he hasn't perked from that
congested lung yet. Everything goes
wrong."
At this point my eyes roamed
down to the newspaper lying on
the table, and I inadvertently
caught a headline reading, "Con-
ference Strongest in Years ... .
We sympathized with Hattoff, as
he stroked his abundant hair
back from his furrowed forehead.
But there we were feeling sorry
for the time-worn plaint. I guess
we're just a softie.
The session waxed on. Then The
Old Man entered, a venerable gent,
with a benign visage. He surveyed
the happy (?) group, smiled toler-
antly and asked the trouble.
Ten voices started at once. It was
a sort of collective groan, and the Old
Man waved frantically for quiet. Then
he drew up a chair and joined the
were absolutely free to shoot. But
these same players scored when their
baskets were needed most. This re-
turn game with the Gophers will be
a more closely contested battle than
the preceding game at Ann Arbor.

throng, his face assuming the typical
scowl.
The air sweetened with silence for
several moments while the group ap-
peared to be absorbed in self-sympa-
thetic thought. Then the storm
broke all over again when Coach
Mat Hunter of the Baseball team
thought it time to air his grievences.
"Here I've got a swell oppor-
tunity to take the boys on a slick
summer tour to Australia to toss
up a few to the clubs down there
and this Borneo busher outfit
throws it up that we should stop
off and play them. Sufferin'
pellets, Yale clashed with those
wildmen twoseasons ago and
they had to get out the air re-
serves to put them out in the
first inning.
The score was 20-2 going into. the
ninth when the Eli third sacker beat
out a bunt by 4 feet. The arbitrator
of the bases, who was a Yale grad-
uate, class of '69, called the man safe
but the stands went wild and chased
the Yale squad all the way to their
plane. Nobody was killed in the rush,
but the Yale manager caught a boom-
erang in the neck and to this day
the manager wears a stiff collar in
order to hide the scar."
"I have the remedy for that Mat,"
enthusiastically suggested Val Sharp,
the wrestling coach, "Take my grap-
plers along with you and we'll throw
the Borneos for a ten yard loss if they
get tough. I've always wanted to pit
my squad against some of the meat-
eaters.
"All very fine, Mr. Sharp, spoke up
the athletic Director, but you've al-
ready exceeded your allowance for
expenditures by 45,000 ergs. You
took a trip to South America last
year to meet the Brazilian matadors
and you had to charter a hospital
ship to bring your boys back in."
Cards Will Be
Minus Veteran
Reserves In '36
ST. LOUIS, Jan 21-(W) - Unless
they gaze upon the mound, fans this
summer may look "round and round"
without seeing a veteran St. Louis
Cardinal substitute.
Except for pitching, the Cards have
no veteran reserves for 1936 at any
position. And youngsters possibly
may be in two,,or even three, front
line spots when the season opens.
This is the first time such a con-
dition has existed on the Cardinal
team since it stepped into baseball's
front ranks a decade ago. It may
set a precedent for any major league
club.
Leaving out pitchers, here are the
veterans:
Collins, first base; Frisch, second;
Durocher, shortstop; Gelbert, third;
Medwick, left field; T. Moore, center;
Pepper Martin, right; Virgil Davis,
catcher. Catcher Bill DeLancey, now
in the hospital, is not considered be-
cause of his illness.
Pitchers are Dizzy and Paul Dean,
Haines, Hallahan, Walker, Neusser
and Parmalee.

To Meet State
Spartans Should Be Easy
For National Champions;
Drill For 'Big Boys'
Intending to take Michigan StateZ
in stride Friday night at East Lans-
ing, Coach Matt Mann yesterday set
his Varsity swimming team to work
earnestly in preparation for next
semester's campaign toward the de-
fense of Michigan's National and Big
Ten titles.
"The squad is really going to work
from now on,'' Coach Mann said yes-
terday as he put his championship
proteges through a strenuous drill,
'but it's to prepare for the big boys'
next semester. Michigan State and I
then Purdue and Indiana betweenI
semesters will not cause us very much!
trouble."
Don't Expect Many
Coach Mann is conceding the Spar-
tans 25 points, the same number In-
diana chalked up, but from the State
camp comes word that Coach R. B.
Daubert is not expecting anything
better than a bare minimum. Since
there will be only one Michigan entry
in the 220, 440 and back-stroke, the
Spartan coach's prediction would give
his team 23 counters as conipared
to 61 for the Wolverines.
State visited the Intramural pool
last January and returned home on
the wrong end of a 62-22 score.
Practically Same Lineup
With but one exception the Wol-
verines will present the same lineup
Friday that swamped Indiana. Der
Johnston, recovered from a split toe,
will perform with Capt. Frank
Fehsenfeld in the diving event, re-
placing Ned Diefendorf. In last
year's encounter with the Spartans,
Johnston nosed out Fehsenfeld by
less than three points.
Frank Barnard will be the single
Michigan swimmer in the 220 and
440-yard free-style events, while Bob
Mowerson will perform alone in the
back-stroke. Jack Kasley and Ed
VanderVelde will swim the breast-
stroke as usual.
Michigan's sprinters, Paul Keeler,
Mark McCarty, Ed Drew and Dick
Blake, can expect some trouble from
Fred Ziegel, one of the backfield men
on State's powerhouse eleven last fall,
but should be able to take the first
two places in both 50 and 100-yard
free-styles.
John Townsend Is

W
Indiana.......5
Purdue .......3
Ohio State . . .3
Northwestern .2
Michigan .....3
Wisconsin ....2
rowa .........2
Illinois .......2
Minnesota ... .1
Chicago ......0

SL
0
0
2
2
2
3
3
3
4
4

Pct
1.000
1.000
.600
.500
.600
.400
.400
.400
.200
.000

TVP
152
121
146
138
179
139
126
138
132
120

OP
136
80
123
109!
162
156
141
131
137
166

Three Nights Of
Expected To
Plenty Of Thri

Fighting troit are sending their boys to com-
Furnish pete in the local meet and included
in the list is Tommy Morris, defend-

ills

Saturday
Michigan at Minnesota.
Chicago at Northwestern.
Monday
Michigan at Chicago.
Matmen Drill
Hard For State
MeetSaturday
By shifting Frank Bissell, star 165-
pounder, to the vacated 155-pound
post left vacant by Louis Mascuruskus
who will probably be out for the
rest of the season, Coach Cliff Keen
hopes to strengthen the Varsity wres-
tling team's chances of defeating
Michigan State at 7:30 p.m. this Sat-
urday at the Yost Field House.
The 155-pound division isn't new
to Bissell since the tough football
guard wrestledin this rank all last
year. Having made this decision,
Coach Keen has yet to determine who
will grapple in the 126- and 165-
pound classes.
May Shift Lowell
Keen may start Bill Lowell at 165-
pounds, instead of his regular 175-
pound assignment, and send Roger
Price at the latter division. However,
this plan was somewhat wrecked at
yesterday's drill when Lowell pinned
Rice in a regulation bout. Arnold
Gross is still a possibility at the 165-
pound berth.
In an attempt to solve the 126-
pound situation, Coach Keen had Ed
Slocum and Dan Taylor compete in
a ten minute match but the battle
didn't help very much when both
boys failed to exhibit any wrestling
talent. The other weights will prob-
ably line up in this fashion; 118-
pound, John Speicher; 135-pounds,
Earl Thomas; 145-pounds, Capt. Wal-
ly Heavenrich; 155-pounds, Frank
Bissell and heavyweight Harry "Tiny'
Wright.
Students will be admitted with theii
coupon books while the general ad-
mission charge is 25 cents.

The lure of the ring and possible
Golden Gloves fame has brought more!
than 50 entries already to officials
conducting the third annual Ann Ar-
bor Golden Gloves Tournament and
it appears likely that the meet will
prove highly successful.
Wednesday, Jan. 29, has been set
as the opening date with the winners
battling it out in the semi-finals on
Jan. 31. Finals willbe held the night
of Feb. 5, all bouts being staged in
the Armory.
A number of University boxers have
filed entries and before the battling
opens next week enough fighters will
have entered to assure three full
nights of slugging. Last year local
fans were treated to some fast and
hard punching and are expecting the
same in the coming tourney.
Three amateur fight clubs of De-
4. - _____ ____

ing featherweight champion of both
state and local amateur circles.
Winners in the local meet will go
to Grand Rapids to fight champions
of other tourneys held throughout
the state. Champions there will fight
in Chicago where the going really gets
tough. Chicago's champions meet
those of New York later in the spring.
TURF BODY PICKS DETROIT
MIAMI, Jan. 20. -- (P) -Detroit has
been selected for the midsummer
meeting of the National Association
of Racing Commissioners, it was an-
nounced today by Walter Donovan,
association president.
IF raternifies!

SPEIALS
at
Staeb &Day's.
THE DOWNTOWN STORE
FOR MICHIGAN MEN
$1.00 WOOL HOSE
nOw 79c
2 for $1.50
McGREGOR,
HOLEPROOF and
INTERWOVEN Hosiery.
$2.50 $1.95 Shirts
WHITE and FANCIES.
now $1.69
2 for $3.25
PAJAMAS 20% OFF
Manhattan and Glover Makes
$txb & Iva
we Sew to see 4ga
"09 QTN bMAIN STMWt

The Deadline
for Michiganensian
Group Pictures
is
JANUARY 28
SEE US NOW
for your
Appointment
STU DIO
332 South State Street
DIAL 5031

I

1 __._

U

U

Third In

Scoring

CHICAGO, Jan. 21.-Johnny Town-
send, Michigan's star sophomore for-
ward, jumped from fifth to third
place today among the individual
scorers in the Big Ten basketball
race. He collected two baskets and
five free throws against Iowa to boost
his point total to 43.
Bill Haarlow, of Chicago, the lead-
er with 55 points, and Warren Whit-
linger, of Ohio State, the runner-up
with 51, both were idle last night.
The leading individual scorers:
G FG FT TP
Haarlow, Chicago, F. .4 22 11 55
Whitlinger, O.S., F.. . .5 16 19 51
. Townsend, M., F .....5 14 15 43
Gunning, Ind., F ..w..5 15 12 42
Rudness, Mich., G . . ..5 15 10 40
inrn~LA

The Chance of a Life Time!
10th Anniversary

S

EI

S ell & "Bu,

sh

/

ANNUAL

O

S

L

SUITS
Formerly priced from
$29.50 and up. Now
'18"71 24"5 '87
Colored Shirts
Any shirt in our stock.
$1.85

O'COATS
An excellent selection
from $35 up - Now
18" 2"*8
Nunn-Bush and Edgerton
SHOES
$4.85 to 8.85.

$4.95
GOOD quality shoes, of almost all
types are included in this group.
Odd sizes and broken lots make
this low price possible. Styles for
dress and campus, both black and
brown in a variety of durable, hand-
some leathers are available.

L

,$5.95

YOU'LL find unprecedented style
and quality at this price. Crepe soled
brown buck oxfords, rugged, rich
looking Cordovan leather brogues
(ace style this year) and custom last
dressy shoes in polished and dull
finish black or brown calf. All were
priced considerably higher and all
are from our most recent stock.

$7.95
THIS is the top value of the year!
Our entire stock of finest quality
fohnston & Murphy, Nettleton, and
HEYWOOD shoes is included. All
represent the ultimate in style, com-
fort and wear. Nearly all sell regu-
larly at ten to fifteen dollars - the
J&M's include many twelve and
fourteen dollar styles. Truly, here
is a chance to save real money on the
finest shoes obtainable.

NECKWEAR
2 for1.55
All $1 Ties

HOSIERY
GLOVES
SCARFS
BATHROBES

A New Shipment of
HARRIS CLOTH
REVERSIBLES
$22.50

LEATHER JACKETS
WOOL COATS
TOPCOATS

lA7

These are excellent bargains on this 10th ANNIVERSARY SALE, the fin-
.,. .... 1 xt/. a e. 1-t -a e hr.rs- _. -:-car ~yrc Yti>.. a Y-t7Y -....t'MA" 1' i

I

I

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan