THURSDAY, MARCH 12, 193G
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THE MICICA l II .V
Osgood Favored To Retain
1935 Championship In
High Hurdles Event
Although embattled competition
from Indiana, Wisconsin and seven
other Big Ten schools threatens to
end Michigan's two year reign in
Western Conference track Saturday
in Chicago, victory is likely to be
fought out between the Hoosiers and
Wolverines in the longer runs.
It is considered probable that
Charley Fenske, sensational Wiscon-
sin sophomore, will be the only man
not running either for Indiana or
Michigan, to place in the mile or two
mile. Lash, Smith, Deckard, and
Hobbs are the Hoosier entries in the
two races while Brelsford, Fink,
O'Connell, DeVine, Stone and Staehle
will carry the Wolverine distance
Trials in the hurdles are to be
held Saturday afternoon. Bob Os-
good, defending champion, should
have no trouble in qualifying and is
expected to repeat his 1935 triumph.
He will be competing against a strong
field including Caldemeyer of In-
diana, Steuwe and Kellner of Wis-
consin, and Cretzmeyer of Iowa.
In the shot put Friemuth of Minne-
sota is reported ready to break Clar-
BOB OSGOOD INJURED
Bob Osgood, junior track star who
is defending Big Ten indoor high
hurdle champ, is reported to be ham-
pered by a lame leg which may rob
the Michigan team of valuable points
in the hurdles and mile relay. Coach
Chuck Hoyt was unable to say defi-
nitely in whatashape Osgood will be
for the Conference meet this week-
ence Munn's Conference record, hav-
ing heaved the ball better than 51
feet recently. Last week he captured
afirst with a toss of slightly more than
48 feet. Another Gopher, Krezowski,
and two Wisconsin men, Rubow and
Christianson, along with Chicago's
Jay Berwanger appear to be the class
of the field.
Wisconsin has a decided edge in the
pole vault in Halter and Scharff. The
ineligibility of Dave Hunn and King-
sley here points to both of the Badg-
ers placing high.j
Albritton of Ohio State, who
jumped 6 feet 47/ inches in Yost
Field House a week ago, should win
the high jump. His competition will
come from Ellinwood of Chicago,
Weichmann of Wisconsin, and two
Indiana men, Caldemeyer and Bald-
Michigan is favored to keep its mile
relay crown and with the meet pre-
dicted to be the closest in years, In-
diana's final position in this event
may decide the championship. North-
western is picked by many to run
second but possibilities of a different
order at the finish are strong
Seven members of the Varsity
hockey squad were awarded letters
and two men given secondary awards
by Coach Eddie Lowrey yesterday,
although the word "finis" will not
be officially written into this year's
puck season until the removal of the
ice from the Coliseum Monday.
Captain Larry David, Vic Heyliger,
Gib James, Irwin Shalek, Johnny Fa-
bello, Bob Simpson, and Jack Merrill
were the men named to receive Var-
sity letters, while Reed Low and Fritz
Radford were named for Varsity nu-
It was David's third hockey letter
and Heyliger's second, while James
Simpson and Fabello have two years
of competition remaining .
The annual hockey banquet will be
held at the Union at 6:30 p.m. Friday,
at which time letter winners will elect
the 1936-37 captain to succeed David.
The HOT STOVE
By BILL REED - -
Two Knockouts Four-Varsity Men
Feature Fr os h Break 1935 Cage
Boxino R nd Individual Record
Four of the five members of Mich-
D.. A ." I14_%A ~ igan'g Varsity basketball team either
WITH the Big Ten track and swimming meets this week-end, prognosti-
cators in iheir favorite sports are in their glory. Today's column is
written by, George J. Andros, Daily swimming reporter who will cover the
Conference meet at Minneapolis, and in it he picks Michigan for the title by
the smallest margin by which it has ever won a title.
Phil Diamond's track dope sheet, considered the most authoritative
in the Middle West, will appear tomorrow.
For the first time in a half-dozen years Coach Matt Mann's Varsity
swimming team is going into a Big Ten championship meet with many
qualified observers believing that Michigan is due for a trimming.
Iowa is the team to turn the trick, these prognosticators are
saying, bait after watching the Wolverines in action this week
and noticing the improvement made in the two weeks since Iowa
was defeated here 43 to 41, this writer does not see any possibility
other than a sixth consecutive championship for Capt Frank
It appears to us that the Wolverines will come through with something
between 44 and 49 points with Iowa trailing between 35 and 40. We give
Michigan five first places to the Hawkeyes' three, with Danny Zehr due
to give Northwestern the remaining crown if he enters the back-stroke.
The 400 -yard free-style relay should go to Iowa after a hard fight, with
Michigan and Illinois battling for the touch in the second spot. Minne-
sota and Chicago seem headed for fourth and fifth.
Jack Kasley will have no trouble repeating in the 200-yard
breast-stroke and will crack his own record. Horschke of North-
wcEtern and Kirbert of Ohio State are the logical men for second
and third, while Allen and Dunton of Iowa and Ed Vandervelde
of Michigan will battle it out with other lesser lights for the last
Zehr of Northwestern has a little too much for Harry Rieke of Michigan
in the 150-yard back-stroke, but the Wolverine sophomore will come through
over Westerfield of Iowa and Salie of Ohio State. Jewell of Northwestern
looks like the fifth man.
The 50-yard free-style goes to Walters of Iowa without much argu-
ment, but from then on the field is wide open. Hansen and Lewis of Illinois,
Brown of Chicago, Wehmeyer of Iowa, Gustafson of Ohio State, and Paul
Keeler, Ed Drew and Dick Blake of Michigan will wage a merry battle for,
the points going with the last four places.
Michigan comes to the fore again with Frank Barnard favored
in the 440-yard free-style. But the Wolverine junior is far from a
standout. Only the smallest of margins favors him over Woodford
of Ohio State, Wilson of Chicago, Jacobsmeyer and Christians of
Iowa, and Zehr of Northwestern.
The 100-yard dash will be a battle between Bob Mowerson of Michigan
and Walters of Iowa, with the latter a slight favorite. Hansen of Illinois
may surprise, however, and Brown of Chicago is not far behind. Rollinger
of Northwestern, Sieg of Iowa, Lewis of Illinois and Erwin McCarty of
Michigan will be after fifth.
Capt. Fehsenfeld of Michigan will find it hard to win out over team-
mate Ned Diefendorf on the low board, but should prevail in the end. Ben
Grady and Der Johnston of the Wolverines will battle for the third and
fourth spots with Christen of Iowa, with Patterson of Ohio State and Vokac
of Illinois as outsiders who may sneak in for a point.
Barnard repeats as the favorite in the 220-yard free-style, but
again his margin of superiority is very small. The same men who
worried him in the 440 will be close on his heels.
The 300-yard medley goes to Michigan without too much trouble. The
battle between Northwestern and Iowa for second will depend upon Zehr's
presence in the Wildcat trio. If Zehr competes in both distance events and
the back-stroke, he will have to stay out of this race, and Iowa will be chasing
Michigan alone. Ohio State and Chicago will be next in line, although In-
diana, Illinois or Minnesota may place fifth.
IAsen~I n~~q I'U 1t IItX
nosn An rorcier Annex
Titles With Knockouts;
Six new freshman boxing cham-
pions were crowned yesterday after-
noon when the freshman title bouts
were held in the boxing room of Wa-
terman Gymnasium. The matches
were featured by two technical
knockouts and a default.
Dexter Rosen, Buffalo, N. Y., pun-
ished Joe Bernstein, Rochester, N. Y.,
so badly in the first two and a half
rounds of their semi-final bout in the
lightweight division that Referee
John Johnstone was forced to halt
the contest and give Rosen the de-
Joe Forcier, Ferndale, Mich., pro-
duced the other knockout when he
overcame the handicap of an inferior
reach to punch his way to victory. He
scored five knock-downs in the sec-
ond round of his bout with Dick Siew-
ers, Rochester, N. Y. before the bout
was terminated in the middle of the
Harold Friedman, New York, N. Y.,
save an excellent exhibition of boxing
skill in his bout with Myron Flynn,
Waverly, N. Y. Friedman made con-
stant use of a long left to keep Flynn
away from him and then at oppor-
tune moments slipped a fast right to
Flynn's face. Flynn showed excel-
lent sportsmanship by taking all the
punishment that Friedman could of-
fer, and then making an inspired at-
tempt to retaliate.
Hugh McCormick, Detroit, was
forced to default to Dexter Rosen in
the final bout of the lightweight divi-
sion, as a cut was opened over his left
eye in his pr'cGcding semi-final
match with Van Wolfe.
Bantamweight: Dick Waldemeyer
defeated Maurice Simon by a deci-
Lightweight: Hugh McCormick de-
feated Van Wolfe by a decision.
Lightweight: Dexter Rosen defeat-
ed Joe Bernstein by a technical
Lightweight: Hugh McCormick de-
faulted to Dexter Rosen.
Middleweight: Nathan Ostich de-
feated Bob Trowell by a decision.
Welterweight: Harold Friedman
defeated Myron Flynn by a decision.
Featherweight: Joe Forcier defeat-
ed Dick Siewers by a technical knock-
Heavyweight: Don Siegel defeated
Jack Peters by a decision.
I make them from all kinds of
objects and from any sort of a
reproduction I have been doing
this for forty years.
Commercial and Technical
Phone 2-1924 713 East University
tied or surpassed Earl Meyer's indi-
vidual Conference scoring record of
last year which led the 1935 Wolver-
ine squad this season. Meyers totaled
50 points for the entire Big Ten
John Townsend, Michigan's soph-
omore All-Conference center, leads
the team this year with 108 points
for seventh place. George Rudness
made 82 to lead all guards and fin-
ish in 13th place, Earl Townsend 67
for 20th, Chelso Tamagno 50 for
29th, and John Gee 46 for 34th.
IKessler, Purdue ..........12
McMchaels Northwestern 12
Whitlinger, Ohio State ... 12
J. Townsend, Michigan ..12
Smith, Northwestern ....12
Thomas, Ohio State .12
Combes, Illinois ..........12
Trenkle, Northwestern .... 12
Roscoe, Minnesota ........12
E. Townsend, Michigan ..12
Walker. Indiana ..........12
Henry, Illinois ............12
Malaska, Purdue .........12
Dye, Ohio State..........12
Wegner, Wisconsin ........12
Tamagno, Michigan ......11
We suggest that you bring
your next order of banquet
programs to its for printing.
Our many years of experi-
ence and specialization in
Fraternity Printing assures
you first class workmanship
and reasonable prices.
305 Maynard Street
FOUL THROWING RESULTS
Best 10 scores of 25 shots each used
to compile team scores.
1st - Chi Psi, 188.
2nd - Theta Chi, 181.
3rd --Phi Kappa Psi, 173.
4th - Phi Beta Delta, 172.
1st - D.D.'s, 170.
2nd - Orgyles, 161.
3rd - Elmira, 152.
FOYSTON DOING WELL
Frank Foyston, one of the original
Detroit Cougars; has Seattle up in the
race as a Northwestern League man-
ager. Foyston's players include Em-
met Venne, Dave Gilhooley, Hal Ta-
bor, "Peaches" Lyons, Leo LaFrance
and Johnny Sheppard, all familiar
to Detroit hockey fans.
New Spring Styles
Other makes at
prejudiced in our feel-
ing about the new Char-
ter House Sport suits,
but you too, will be
when you look them
over and then find that
All Riders at the Golfside
Riding Academy, Inc., who
have purchased tickets from
Dr. Shipman must redeem
them at the Academy on or
before Mar. 28, 1936. After
this date they will be void.
$18.00 to $40.00
Stetsons $5 & $6.50
only in Charter House
Clothes can you find
that positive distinction,
ease, swank and origi-
nality for which they are
noted the country over
. .. They are new .:
They are authentic a
They are finer in every
way ,.. They are well