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March 15, 1936 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-03-15

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SUNDAE', MAR.CH 15, 1936



WinsBig Ten Mat CroWn; Catieron Loses In Finals

Varsity Squad
Scores Seven
Points For 5th
Wright, Thomas, Speicher
And Heavenrich Beaten
In Semi-Finals
IOWA CITY, Iowa, March 14. - UP)
- Indiana's mat squad, winner of 31
straight dual meets, tonight won the
Western Conference wrestling cham-
pionship with 23 points.
The Hoosiers took two indvidual
titles and picked up sufficient other
points in the consolation events to
nose out Iowa by one point.
Illinois, the 1935 champions, tallied
11 points to tie with Minnesota for
third place. Michigan was fifth with
seven points, one ahead of Ohio State.
dhicago got five points and North-
western two.
Finals: 118-pounds: Meyers, In-
diana, defeated Blum, Illinois by de-
126-pounds: Duffy, Indiana, de-
feated Cameron, Michigan, by de-
135-pounds: Larson, Iowa, defeat-
ed Miller, Indiana, by fall, with body
scissors and bar arm. Time: 1 min.
19 seconds.
145-pounds: Finnwall, Chicago, de-
feated Mundlin, Ohio, by decision.
155-pounds: B. Guernsey, Iowa, de-
feated Peters, Indiana, by decision.
165-pounds: Johnson, Minnesota
defeated Krahulik, Indiana by fall,
with three-quarter Nelson and leg
lock. Time: 1:46.
175-pounds: Kieihorn, Iowa, de-
feated Heiser, Ohio, by decision.
Heavyweight: Silverstein, Illinois,
defeated McDaniels, Indiana, by de-
Consolation Finals:
First Round.
118-pounds: Speicher, Michigan,
defeated Sopora, Illinois, by decision.
126-pounds: Pakutinsky, Illinois,
defeated Cameron, Michigan, by de-
cision. (For second and third places).
135-pounds: Thomas, Michigan,
defeated Miller, Indiana, by decision.
(For second and third places.)
145-pounds: Mindlin, Ohio, defeat-
ed Heavenrich, Michigan, by decision.
Heavyweight: Wright, Michigan,
defeated O'Leary, Iowa, by decision.
Heavyweight: Wright, Michigan,'
defeated Gibson, Northwestern, by
mall; with body scissors. Time 3:30
(For second and third places.)
- Heavyweight: McDaniel, Indiana,
defeated Wright, Michigan, (For sec-
ond and third places.)
Badgers Sure
Of RemainingC
In Conference
MADISON, Wis., March 14.-(P) -
The University of Wisconsin believed
its position in the Big Ten to be se-
cure today after the faculty decided
a reformation of the Athletic Council
would establish faculty control of
athletics as demanded by the West-
ern Conference under penalty of sus-
Dr. Glenn Frank, president of the
university promised to name Athletic
Council replacements as soon as pos-
sible to speed the selection of suc-
cessors to Athletic Director Walter E.

Pirate Manager And Catcher Eye Prospects

Ann Arbor Is
Winner Over
Jackson, 22-20
Tealn. Wins Regional Title
Staving Off Last Period'
Viking Rally
Ann Arbor high school's basketball
quintet earned the right to compete
in the state tournaments next week'
at Grand Rapids by defeating Jack-
son, traditional cage rivals, 22-20, in
the finals of the regional tournament
held last night in the Michigan In-
tramural Sports building.
Paced by Norm Grob and Paul
Nielson, who scored eight points
apiece, Ann Arbor held a lead in every
quarter of the game, pulling away 14
to 9 at the half. Coming from be-
hind in the last half the Jackson
cagers were able to tie the score fre-I
quently only to drop behind when:
their defense lagged allowing the
Purple quintet to dribble in for sev-
eral close-in shots. With but one
minute to play the score was tied
at 20-all. A personal foul by Ted
Cimock, Jackson guard, gave Sam
Newstadt the opportunity to sink the
necessary points for the Ann Arbor
Both teams employing zone de-
Tenses slowed the game up, featuring
set plays without any fast breaks.
Nielson, of Ann Arbor, opened the'
evening's scoring with a hook shot
from the side court. Quick shots by
Lofton Greene, who paced his team-I
mates with ten points, brought theI

-Associated Press Photo.
"Pie" Traynor (left), fiery playing manager of the Pittsburgh Pi-
iz'tes, and his hard-hitting catcher, Al Todd, take time out to look over
the regulars and rookies reporting in San Antonio, Texas for spring
training. Traynor has been spending a week with his men putting them
through their paces in preparation for the spring practice games.

Moon Mullins Selected
To Lead Tech Puckmen
"Moon" Mulhns, Michigan Tech de-
fenseman. who by his rough tactics,
earned the boos of Michigan rooters
during the recent series for the myth-
ical state hockey championship here,
was elected captain of the Husky sex-
tet for the 1936-37 season last night,
He succeeds Doug Latimer whom he
teamed up with at defense this sea-
son. Mullins, a junior, has already
had two years' varsity experience. His
home is in Houghton.
At the same time it was announced
that Rynold Kolkoski was elected bas-
ketball captain for next year.
BIates Will Select
Potential Yearling
Football Managers
Tomorrow afternoon will mark the
first real drill of spring football prac-
tice when Coach Harry Kipke trans-
fers his big grid squad from the Intra-
mural gym to Yost Field House. The
first drill in the Field House has al-
ways been recognized as significant
to the host of eligible football can-
didates, but this year the initial work-
out has a double significance.
Not only will it be a inmportant
afternoon for the athletes themselves
but it is also the afternoon which
Varsity manager Bill Bates has se-
lected for freshmen tryouts for foot-
ball manager to report.
The post of Varsity grid manager
has always been one of the important
positions on the Michigan campus. It
is important because it entails the re-
sponsibility for the successful run-
ning off of all details connected with
the team both at home and on trips,
and it is desirable because it gives
the managers the feeling that they
are a part of Michigan and a part of
the team.
The senior manager is annually se-
lected from a group of four junior
managers who are appointed by the
senior manager the previous year.
Fred 'Marberry has had 14 ab-
ticessed teeeth removed-which makes
him confident he will succeed in his
comeback efforts with the Giants.
Bob Shawkey, former Yankee
pitcher, is supposed to be onuthe road
to Millionaire's Row. He put money
into a gold mine and the stock is

Western Conference Baseball
Teams BeginSpring Training
By BEN MOORSTEIN two of last year's lettermen were
With spring ana warmer weather declared scholastically ineligible.
Coach Otto Vogel, though, has sev-
nearly here and the start of the reg- eral sophomores whom he thinks will
ular season only a month away, West- make him forget the loss. Vogel
ern Conference baseball coaches are plans to take the outfielders into
anxiously waitingmforia chance to the open for drills on fly chasing but
see what their material looks like is keeping the rest of the team in
out-doors. Practice has been held in- until a later date.
side for a month or more at every Big Illinois, Wisconsin, Chicago, Ohio
Ten college. i State and Indiana have been prac-
Although the indoor workouts have ticing regularly but no reports or
been limited to easy limbering-up ex- announcements have been given out
rciises for the pitchers and a little concerning the relative strength of
fielding and batting practice for the these teams.
rest of the candidates, several men- Practically every one of the Confer-
tors feel that they already have a ence schools plans a southern training
nine that will rank high in league trip before the start of the regular
standings. schedule. All the trips have been ar-
Fisher Hopeful ranged to take place during the
Michigan, with six veterans report- Spring Vacation period, in this way


Kansas Relays Will



Preliminary Olympic Tryouts

LAWRENCE, Kan., March 14. -1
The program of events for the four-
teenth annual Kansas Relays, April
17 and 18, was announced today by
Dr. Forrest C. Allen,director of ath-
letics at the University of Kansas.
The program of events is substantial-
ly the same as in other years, except
that several events peculiar to the
Olympics have been added. The Kan-
sas Relays, in common with several
other athletic carnivals, will be an au-
thorized preliminary tryout for
Olympic contenders.
These added events are the 400-
meter hurdles, the 3000-meter
steeplechase, and the hop, step, and
U.S. Tennis Stars f
In Texas Tourney
HOUSTON, Texas, March 14. - (AP)
- Twelve of the nation's first 18
ranking tennis stars, among them
Wilmer Allison, king of America's
netters, will compete in the sixth an-
nual Houston invitation tournament
at River Oaks Country Club starting
March 30.
Stars of the United States and
Mexico, who will play a first-round
match in the Davis Cup zone matches
here April 10, 11 and 12, are entrants.
Listed as certain entries are Alli-
son, ranked No. 1 in the Nation; Don-
ald Budge, No. 2; Bryan (Bitsy)
Grant, No. 3 and defending cham-
pion; Gilbert Hall, No. 8; Wilmer
Hines, No. 9; Gene Mako, No. 11;
Hal Surface, No. 12; Henry Culley,
No. 14; Wilbur Hess, No. 15 and Na-
tional Intercollegiate champion; Ar-
thur Hendrix, No. 16, Florida sensa-
tion; Charles Harris, No. 17, and
Martin Buxby, No. 18.
Dr. Ricardo Tapia, Jr., captain of
the Mexican Davis Cup team; Mar-
cel Rainville, captain of the Canadian
Cup, squad are entered.

jump. The 1500-meter run, an Olym-
Pic event, has been on the Kansas Re-
lays program for the past three years.
The decathlon, of course, will be re-
The 480-yard shuttle relay race,
for which there have been few entries
the two or three times it has been
run, will be discontinued, and the
junior college mile relay has been
changed to a sprint relay with run-
ners covering varying distances-440
yards, 110 yards, 220 yards, and 880
yards. It was found that junior col-
leges found it difficult to arrange
teams of four quarter milers, but they
did have available one or two each for
the various distances of the medley.
The special sprint medley for Kan-
sas City, Mo., high schools, introduced
last year, will be retained.
Theefirst fivebevents of the decath-
lon will be run Friday afternoon in
connection with the 32nd annual In-
terscholastic track meet, and the
other five will be run Saturday after-
Preliminaries of the 100-yard dash
and of the 120-yard high hurdles will
be at 9:30 Saturday morning, and
the finals at the opening of the relays
proper at 1:30 p.m. Saturday. $
All second semester freshmen
and first. semester sophomores
wishing to tryout for a position
as Intramural manager are asked
to report between 3 p.m. and 5
p.m. any day next week at the
etudent of ice of the Intramural
Sports Building.

score up to a'{six to five lead in the
first quarter.
Neither five was able to hold a'
very large lead at one time, both sink-
ing shots in turn, keeping the score
close throughout the game until Ann
Arbor was able to pull away in the
waning minutes, and play a clever
stalling game to preserve their lead
until the final gun ended the con-
A first half lead of 14 to 9 appeared
to be a safe margin for the Purple
quintet, but a last half rally, led
by Greene and Chuck Epperson,
threatened to overcome the lead and
only an unfortunate foul by a Viking
cager enabled the local squad to hold
a lead sufficient to ensure victory.
The ball handling and floor work of
Greene, Jackson center who led the
night's scoring, was the feature of the
Going into the last quarter with
a 17 to 16 margin, Ann Arbor lost
the lead due to a Jackson rally which
netted them two baskets and a small
edge, but frequent fouls by the Viking
cagers, coupled with accurate long
shots, enabled the Purple quintet to
forge ahead and maintain their lead
until the end.
Ann Arbor earned the right to meet
Jackson, who defeated the Monroe
quintet in the semi-final, by beating
Wyandotte in an easy victory Friday
night, 30 to 12.
Monday, March 19th
Specializing in MANICURING
615 East Liberty Street


, .



Meanwell and Football Coach C. W.; "Bitsy" Grant defeated Allison in
Spears, dismissed last month. the finals last year.
The University's Board of Regents - --l y
overruled the faculty-controlled Ath- == = = =----_
letic Council in discharging Spears STRO H'S
and Meanwell. The Conference fac- PABST BLUE RIBBON
ulty committee threatened suspensionF A' E
of the school, ordering the Wisconsin At All Dealers
faculty to give evidence that it con-
trolled Badger athletics on a scale de- J. J. O'KANE, Dist. Dial 3500l
mnanded by the Conference. -__________________




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