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March 14, 1936 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-03-14

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

~AT~iiDA TviARlfii14, T2


Mi chiigan-

Ou allfies

I ive





Indiana, Iowa
Each Place Six
To hea1 List
Heavenrich Upsets Tom
Bryce, Indiana Favorite
By Overtime Decision
IOWA CITY, March 13.-- (P)--
Michigan qualified five men tonight
in the Western Conference champion-
ship wrestling tournament. Iowa and
Indiana headed the list of eight
schools entered by placing six men
in the semi-finals. Minesota and Ohio
State each had four, Illinois, the pre-
meet favorite and defending cham-
pion, three and Chicago and North-
western two apiece.
Capt. Wally Heavenrich of the
Wolverines scored the outstanding
upset of the day when he gained an
overtime decision from Tom Bryce of
Indiana, favored star in the 145-
pound division. Displaying the same
gameness and cleverness that'he has
exhibited all season, Captain Heav-
enrich overcame an early time ad-
vantage to carry the match into over-
time where he outlasted his tired op-
The four other men to gain a place
in the semi-finals for Michigan were
John Speicher in the 118-pound
class, Paul Cameron in the 126-divi-
sion, Earl Thomas who wrestles at 135
pounds, and Tiny Wright in the
heavyweight class. This unexpected-
ly fine showingsestablishes the Wol-
verines as a dangerous title contend-
Illinois surprised the experts by its
failure to qualify more than three
men. In last year's meet, the In-
dians won four individual crowns and
were counted on to give Indiana its
hardest test. Illinois' dual meet
record for the year shows victories
over Chicago, Ohio State and Mi-
nesota and a loss to the Hoosiers.
Ruffy Silverstein, who has been unde-
feated in two years of college com-
petition and who holds the National
Collegiate lightheavy weight crown
was one of the few of the Illini men
to come through as expected.
Indiana boasts a dual meet record
of 31 straight victories, but in last
year's Conference meet, failed to gain
a single crown. This season, how-
ever, the Hoosiers have qualified six
men, all of whom are favored to come
through with victories in their class.
Among the outstanding members
of the Indiana squad are Robert
"Two-Bit" Meyers, National A.A.U.
112-pound champion who is in the
118-ound class, Will Duff y whom
many experts consider the best 126-
pound matmen in the country, Frank
Krahulik, 165-pound winner in 1934,
and Charles McDaniels, National Col-
legiate heavyweight titleholder.
Kelly Sees Frosh
Win Over Varsity
With the meet with the Varsity1
less than two weeks off, if present
plans go through, the freshman wres-
tlers are battling for positions on the1
yearling squad. Several elimination1
bouts have already been fought and
others are scheduled for the near fu-
Coach Otto Kelly believes that his
team has an excellent chance ofj
beating the Varsity matmen. This
may seem optimistic at first glance,t
but careful consideration of the mat-t
ter would make it seem that the year-
ling mentor knows whereof he speaks.
Most of the strength of the fresh-
man squad is concentrated in the
weight divisions ranging from 145
to the heavyweight. The Varsity on'
the other hand is weakest at these

Included in the list of men who
look most promising are Brubaker,
who won the All-Campus 126-pound
title, Nichols, who is from Cresco,
Iowa, the home of wrestlers, Danner,
runner-up in the 155-pound division,
Morgan, another Iowan who captured
the 165-pound championship, and
Tasch, winner of the 175-pound class.
Exhibition Baseball1
Cincinnati (N) .000 000 110-2 10 0t
Brooklyn (N) . .000 012 00*-3 5 2
Frietas, Herrman and Erickson;t
Clark, Frankhouse, Jeffcoat and Mil-t
lies, Berres.C
Phila. (N) ......000 000 020-2 7 3I
St. Louis (N, .,. .010 000 002-3 6 1
Bowman, Jorgens, Kelleher andX
Grace, Wilson;. Hallahan, Parmeleex
and Ogrodowski.
Jimmy Dykes says that if Al Sim-t
mons gets off to a bad start he willr
have another terrible season. "Thee
trouble with Al is that he worries
when breaks go against him," saysx
the Sox manager. "The more heI

Mat Sernmi=Finals
EiHAnnual Intramural Open
House To Be Held March 18

For Results Of Track
Swimming Call 21214
Track fans will be able to get
a running summary of the Big Ten
indoor track meet tonight by call-
ing 2-1214. It is estimated that
results of the first events will start
coming over the wire at about 8:30
p.m. Results of the Conference
swimming meet will be available at
about 11:30 p.m.

Grove Works Out

Heyliger, Star
Center, Namedi
Puck Captain
Olsen Selected To Manage
Squad At Annual Peck
Victor Heyliger, who set a new all
time Michigan scoring record this
season was named captain of the
1936-37 Wolverine hockey team at
the annual hockey banquet held in

New Puck Leader

Michigan's forgotten athlete, the
intramural man, comes into his own
just once a year, after which he is
again relegated to the background by
the Varsity athletes; the event is
the Annual Open House which will
be held at the Intramural Sports
Building Wednesday, March 18.
Summaries Of

Alley Cats Win I
Hockey Crown(
By_2-1 Score;
Alpha Delts Defeated In
Final Tilt Of Intramural '
The high stepping Alley Cats, inde-
pendent puck club, withstood the
third period assault of a fighting I
Alpha Delt team in the Coliseum last i
night to take the Intramural hockey.....s'".
title by a score of 2-1.
Stubborn defensive play and close I
back checking by both teams marked
the greater part of the game as for
the second year in a row an indepen- _ __
dent squad annexed the crown.
The Cats, paced by George Cooke Much of
and Ted Ling, set the early pace in chance for
the game as time after time they at- pennant re
tempted to penetrate the Alpha Delt of Robert I
defense. Both Ling and Cooke got Lefty is in
into the clear several times, but eith- have troub
er a lone defenseman or Tom Kleene he did last
Alpha Delt goalie, would turn aside
the thrust.
Hooke Ties Score
The Alpha Delt forward wall of
Montey Welch, Bob Alexander, and
Russ Cole played tight dlefensive Six of ti
hockey and kept the Cats at bay until qualified for
almost the end of the initial periodintern
when George Cooke circled the Alpha in the run
Delt defense and rode in on Kleene. nity bowli
The shot was partially deflected off original si
the goalie's stick, but flew over by rollingt
Kleene's shoulder into the twine, preliminary
Play grew markedly rougher as the ternities we
second period got under way and Delta Up
Ling and Etchells of the Cats were
sent off for brief rests by referee Bert have aread
Smith. Both teams opened up and matches an
Wally Hook, burly Alpha Delt de- in the semi
fenseman, tied the count midway in go against t
the period when he rounded the Cats' and the ke
rear guard and picked the far coron- Alpha must
er with a waist high drive. termine the
Monty Welch continually broke up bracket.
Alley Cats plays at his own red line Thus far
with an effective sweep check and tournament
kept Cooke, class of the yearling skat- Beta Theta
ers, well in check throughout most
of the game.
Ling Gets Winning Goal Incre
The Alley Cats wasted little time inC
scoring after the third period opened, S
but the goal that decided the game
and incidentally the title, was a
tainted one. By A
The Cats were'collected at the Al- "Universit
pha Delt end of the ice attempting a have been t
power play when Ted Ling got the in athletic c
puck at the red line and shot from was the opi:
between the legs of several of his by Harry z
team mates. Goalie Kleene ap- manager. E
peared to be screened by his own dee- able to back
fensive and the drive caught the far no record is
corner for a score after less than one students wh
minute to play. free upon pr
minutefication car
The Alpha Delts put on a last stand after each
offensive as the period wore on, but seem to bea
the strain of three games in as many This year
nights began to tell and the Cat de- enjoyed a
fense was able to break up every popularity.
scoring threat and hang on until the The fact th
final whistle. did not win
pionship did
-11 coming to s
Cornell Names it; for, accor
number ofs
U games this y
Carl Snavely ae hse
C a rl la~e hber to witne
in the last e
Football Coach the estimate
which saw t]
was the lar
NEW YORK, March 13. - (P) - of many sea
Cornell University has selected Carl Increased
G. Snavely, of North Carolina, as its A slight i
new head football coach, it was the total a
learned authoritatively today. football gan
Formal announcemeent, subject to but to taket
the closing of certain details, is ex- with the pr
pected shortly by the University au- method, "fo
thorities at Ithaca, N. Y. son. "contra

for two year
Snavely has agreed to terms for a aor t eao
three-year contract to take charge of A better wo
the gridiron forces at Cornell as suc- comparison
cessor to Gil Dobie, who resigned Feb. "Certain t
21 after 16 years as head coach of the drawing care
Big Red teams. they play.
It is understood Snavely will re- --- --
port April 1 and take charge of spring
practice ,scheduled a week later.
Snavely's selection, made definitely
this week after he conferred with au-
thorities at Ithaca, follows six weeks
of intensive search for a head coach.'
Nearly 100 applicants were consid-
Athletic Director James Lynah,
reached by the Associated Press at
Ithaca, refused to confirm Snavely's

-Associated Press Photo.
the Boston Red Sox'
the American League
sts on the good left arm
Moses Grove, ace hurler.
his 35th year and may
le winning 20 games as
1 Spors
he sixteen teams which
the tournament are still
ing for the inter-frater-
ng championship. The
xteen quintets qualified
the highest scores in a
round in which all fra-
ere eligible to compete.
silon and Beta Theta Pi
y been victorious in two
d will meet each other
-finals. Theta Chi must
he Pi Lambda Phi team,
glers from Lambda Chi'
face Kappa Sigma to de-I
semi-finalists in the otherI
the highest score of the'
has been 2360, made by


the Michigan Union last night. Big T e
Bill Olsen, '37E, Manistee, was ap-
pointed Varsity manager at the same ? -c iM e
time, and will succeed George Graves.
Heyliger, whose home is in Con-
cord, Mass., has played center on the . QUALIFICATIONS
first line for two seasons, during 880-yard run: (First heat, two to
which he has amassed 77 points in 33 N qualify for finals): Won by Howard
games for an averagee of 2.3 points in Davidson (Mich.); second, Marma-
every game in which he has played duke Hobbs (Ind.). Time: 1:58.1.
e y m w c e p yFailed to qualify (in order of finish)
Effective 'Back-Checker' -H. Gains (Iowa), T. Sexton (O.-
Famed as one of the most effective S.U.), J. Soles (P.U.), and V. Phillips
back-checkers in collegiate hockey '::-: Y Nm-- (Iowa).
today, Heyliger, who is a member of Vic Heyliger, ace center on the 880-yard run (second heat, two to
the famous Michigan Minute Men, Michigan hozkey squad for the past qualify for the finals): Won by Jack
will lead a greatly strengthened team itwo years. was elected captain of Fleming (N.U.); second. Laike Glen-
next year. next year's team by his teammates denning (P.U.). Time, 1:58.6. Failed
The Concord Flash will play cen- h'st night. Heyliger established a to qualify (in order of finish) - P.
ter on the same line which the Wol- new scoring record this season by German (Mich.); S. Miller (Ind.), W.
verines used all the second semester Encring 21 geals and assisting in Bunt (Wis.), and R. Blickle (O.S.U.).
this season after eligibility had 23 others. 880-yard run: (Third heat, two to
knocked Bert Smith, Dick Berryman, qualify for The finals): Won blj
and Dick Griggs completely out of Charles Beetham (O.S.U.); second,
the puck picture. Freshm en G v Karl Kleinschmidt (Wis.). Time,
Coach Eddie Lowrey will have Give 2:00.5. Failed to qualify (in order
available for a second forward line ITof finish) - B. Starr (Mich.); P.
next year Berryman, Griggs, George Varsi-ty Tennis Palmquist (Minn.), B. Gill (Ind.), and
Cooke, a promising Canadian year- R. Nelson (Iowa).
ling and Jack Merrill, letterman this 140-yard run: (First heat, two to
year. i i qulify for the finals) : Won by Ray
Shalek Back At Goal Ellinwood (Chi.) ; second, Stan Birle-
scn (Mich.). Time, 50.1. Failed to
Bob Simpson and Bert Smith, For the first time in many years,
Michgans dfene pirandIrwn ,Coac Jonstne as is arsty quialify (in orcrer of finish) -R.
Mchigan's defense pair, and Irin C a J atoe hs is hVarsy Squire (O.S.U.), C. Terhune (P.U.),
Shalek, who performed so creditably' tennis team practicing with the fresh- I
in the Wolverine nets in late season men. In former years the caliber and K Speer GIl.(.
games, will probably be in goal. of the freshman players was never 440-yard run: (Second heat, two
goo enughso hatthe cold ivetoqualify for the finals) : Won by
Lowreyanticipateshthe next year's gooenough sat thy co e, Winslow Heg (N.U.); second, Eugene
squad will be one of the strongest ever the Varsity material any competition, Skinner (Iowa). Time, 50,5.
trepresent Michigan and paid tri- but this year Bill Mills and Eddie intw
Bute to the courage of the seven men Payne who are rated No. 1 and No. 2 440-yard run: (Third heat, two to
qaiyfor the finals): Won by Andy
who carried the entire hockey bur- respectively among the first year men, Dooley (Iowa); second, Malcolm
den through the last half of the have been giving the Varsity men Hicks (I.U.). Time 51.1
season this year. daily workouts.
A ht Uni- Following his system of previous
Aescheduled series with the Un- years, Coach Johnstone will pick his Ann Arbor Winner
versity of Toronto hockey team, long team from the results of a series of
sought on the Wolverines' schedule, ranking matches. Each Varsity player In Regional lilt
will probably be worked out next sea- will play every other man on the
son, Lowrey hinted, Toronto has nx-, squad and the player winning the Ann Arbor high school won its first
pressed a desire to play Michigan in most matches will be the No. 1 man. AnArohihsolwnitfrt
Ann Arbor and if an arrangement vhsttes playetheNofrstman.hvictory of the regional class A tour-
satisfactory to both teams can be Tie netters play their first match nament last night at the Intramural
worked out, local fans will be treated against Michigan State on Tuesday, Sports building, defeating Wyandotte
to a series that should rival the an- April 21 at East Lansing. The re- in a one-sided basketball game, 30-
nual Gopher puck rows in both pop- maider of the dual-meet schedule 12. Paced by Koernke, who scored
ularity and colorieight points, the local high school
a At home: Purdue. MavR Illinis-


ased Student Attendance
Eiows Rise In Sport Interest

y of Michigan students
aking a greater interest
contests in recent years,"
nion advanced yesterday
Tillotson, athletic ticket
xact figures are not avail-
up his statement since
kept of the number of
o are admitted to games
esentation of their identi-
ds, but estimates made
particular event would
r out this statement.
so far, one sport has
remarkable increase in
That sport is basketball.
at the Wolverine cagers
z the Conference cham-
not keep students from
ee them play. Far from
ding to Mr. Tillotson, the
spectators present'at all
ear was the largest num-
ss basketball games here
ight years. Incidentally,
d crowd of 9,500 persons
.he Purdue game recently
gest single-game crowd
I Football Attendance
ncrease over last year in
ttendance at Michigan
nes was also noticeable,
the season in comparison
evious one is an unfair
r, "explained Mr. Tillot-
cts are made with teams
rs, playing here one year
pponent's field the next.
ay would be to make a.
every two years."
eams, he continued, are
ds depending upon where
Thus, for example, al-

though the Michigan-Illinois game at
Champaign last fall did not draw a
very large crowd, Mr. Tillotson ex-
pects that there will be a sizeable
increase in the number of persons
watching the two teams play here in
the 1936 season.
Outside of these two sports there
has not been any noticeable increase
in attendance at athletic contests this
season. This is attributed to several
factors. In the case of hockey games,
the possibilities of having large
crowds and yearly increases in at-
tendance have been minimized be-
cause of the limited seating capacity
of the Coliseum and because students
have had to pay to see these events.
True Of Swimming
The same has been true of the
swimming meets, where, because of
the limited number of seats and the
necessary admission charge, the
teams have not been able to perform
before very large crowds. No com-
parison can be made in the attend-
ance at track meets this year and
last, since only one dual meet was
run in the Field House during the
1935 indoor season.
Hockey fans, as in former years,
were most eager to see the Mich-
igan-Minnesota, and the Michigan-
Michigan Tech series. Late comers
at many of these games were unable
'to find seats.
Thus, with the exception of hockey
and swimming, where admission is
charged, no exact figures can be had,
but estimates seem to prove that
Michigan students have been taking
a greater interest in Michigan ath-
letic teams and have been turning
out to see the contests in larger
numbers in recent years.

L 1vt . l 1 U , -m y 6 ; 111
and Chicago, May 9; Ann Arbor Ten-
nis Club, May 14; Michigan State,
May 15: Western State, May 18.
Away: Western State at Kalama-
zoo, April 24; Illinois at Champaign,
April 25; Northwestern at Evanston,
May 1; Ohio State at Columbus,
May 2; Detroit Teachers at Detroit,
May 16.
No tennis courts will be avail-
able today or tomorrow at the
Intramural Sports Building be-
cause of the bleachers for the bas-
ketball tournament.

maintained a big lead throughout the
Jackson High defeated Monroe 23-
22 in a tussle that was a thriller
from start to finish. A long shot by
Epperson in the last minute of play
decided the game for Jackson by the
one-point margin.
As a result of last night's play
Ann Arbor meets Jackson in the re-
gional finals tonight at 7:30 in the In-
tramural Gym.
All five regulars of the Arkansas
U. basketball team are football play-
ers and their average height is 6 feet
4 inches.



Men's Darn Proof
Spring I-osiery
Heavy Rayon in Gray, Navy,
Black and Brown Novelties
BUY THREE PAIRS. Wear them three months. If they prove
unsatisfactory you may return them to the manufacturer for
three new pairs Free of Charge. Guarantee Certificate in
every box.





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