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September 22, 1936 - Image 12

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-09-22

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


T.IR E t M.I II I GA¢N ,. DAl L Y .




Keen Visions
Good Season
For Wrestlers

Wolverines Open Strenuous Drills For State Game

Captain-Elect Wright Fails
To Return; Squad Has
Five Lettermen
With five lettermen returning in
addition to several promising soph-
omores, Cliff Keen, Varsity wrestling
coach, will have plenty of material
with which to work out a winning
team. Captain-elect Harry "Tiny"
Wright, veteran heavyweight, who
will not return to school this fall,
plans to enroll the second semester.
Wally Heavenrich, captain of last
year's team, was the only letter win-
ner to graduate. Those returning are:
118 pounds, John Speicher; 126
pounds, Paul Cameron; 135 pounds
Earl Thomas; 165 pounds, Bill Low-
ell, and Wright. Frank Bissell, vet-
eran 155 pounder who left school
between semesters to manage an in-
herited estate, will be back after his
old berth. Lilburn Ochs, who was
forced out of last season's competi-
tion with a knee injury, will be a
strong contender for the 175-pound
assignment. Another veteran, Louis
Mascuruskus, is expected back in
the 155-pound bracket.
Sophomores Return
Leading sophomore candidates who
as freshmen furnished the Varsity
grapplers with plenty of competition
last 'year are : Harlan Danner at 155
pounds, Frank Morgan, 165 pounder,
Ilarold Nichols, 145 pounder, Sid
Brubaker at 135 pounds and Forrest
Jordan, heavyweight.
Despite injuries, Bissell's leave and
an ineligibility which kept Wright
inactive for several weeks, the Wol-
verines managed to win four of their
nine matches. In the Big Ten meet
at Iowa City, Paul Cameron, Mich-
igan's only finalist, lost a hard-
fought decision to Willard Duffy in
the 126-pound division. However,
Michigan placed Captain Heavenrich,
Speicher, Thomas and Wright in the
Wildcats Beaten
In the National Intercollegiate
meet, Earl Thomas, rugged 134-
pounder, qualified for the Olympic
finals by defeating Dale Scrivens of
Oklahoma A. and M. Although he
failed to gain an Olympic berth,
Thomas won third place honors by
gaining the final bracket of four in
his class, and then losing to Wayne
Martin of Oklahoma A. and M., the
eventual winner, and Dick Brandt of
Cornell College of Iowa. The Wol-.
verine grappler defeated Bob Larson,
Big Ten champion and Thomas' con-
queror in the Conference finals, who
was the fourth man in the champion-
ship division.
In the season's conference competi-
tion, Michigan defeated Northwest-

Purdue Five To
Open Big Tenm
Cage Schedule
(Continued from Page 7)
they were last year. Northwestern
and Wisconsin are figured to be im-
proved, while Ohio State, with Tippy
Dye and Jim McDonald returning
should be up among title contenders.
The pre-Conference schedule opens
at Yost Field House against Michigan
Normal, includes the two traditional
games with Michigan State and the
longest trip in Michigan cage history
to Seattle, Wash.,

Better Days Ahead Gears Pitches
Rochester To
Sotfhall Title

When Harold (Shifty) Gears
pitched Rochester, N.Y. to the men's
national softball' championship last
week, he avenged the defeat that
Rochester suffered at the hands of
the Crimson Coach team of Toledo in
the finals last year. Cleveland won
the national women's title for the
second straight year.
The Rochester club, representing
Kodak Park, defeated the Weaver
Wall team of Cleveland, 2-to 0, in the
final game of the rain-harassed tour-
nament at Soldier Field. The Cleve-
land girls' team, sponsored by the
National Screw Manufacturing Co.,
finished their championship drive by
defeating the Chicago V-8 girls, 16 to
Gears, Rochester's star hurler, held
Cleveland to four hits,


Dec. 7
Dec. 12
Dec. 21
Dec. 22
Dec. 23
Jan. 1
Jan. 5
Jan. 9
Jan. 11
Jan. 16
Jan. 18
Jan. 23
Jan. 25
Feb. 13
Feb. 15
Feb. 20
Feb. 22
Feb. 27

Michigan Normal
Michigan State
Univ. of Washington
Univ. of Washington
Univ. of Washington
Ohio State
Michigan State
Ohio State
1 Indiana
6 Wisconsin


-Associated Press Photo.
After two years of poor to medi-
ocre teams Harry Kipke, I ich-
igan's grid mentor, can finally see
better things ahead.

Above is a typical photo of the University of Michigan football squad in action on Ferry Field in scrim-
mage prior to an important battle. The 1936 season will open Oct. 3 when Michigan State comes here in an
effort to gain its third straight victory over the Kipke gridders. Advance impressions of the 54-man squad
drilling twice daily under Michigan's great coaching staff point to the most successful year since 1933, the
last year of the Wolverines' reign as national champions. For four straight years, from 1931 through 1933,
Michigan was champion of the Western Conference and twice won the national title. A strong sophomore
squad in the present camp lends to the belief that the present campaign will once more see the Wolverines as a
title contender.

Without them a student is like a chicken in water.
William at State Phone 7831

Michigan Tankmen Gain NationalAnd
Olympic Titles Du ring Summer Season

Michigan swimmers of the present
and recent past compiled an out-
standing record of achievement dur-
ing the past summer, winning one
Olympic and two National A.A.U.
titles and contributing one-fourth of
the American Olympic team that
made the trip to Germany.
Dick Degener, '34, formerly a Na-
tional Collegiate champion under
ern, 22 to 8, and lost to Ohio State,
17-13, and Indiana, 30-0. The sched-
uled match with Chicago was can-
celled due to bad weather conditions.
In the opening Eastern invasion, the
Wolverines won consecutive victories
over the New York Athletic Club and
Franklin and Marshall, two highly
touted squads. Penn State smashed
Michigan's hopes of a grand slam
by winning 19-11. Returning home
Coach Keen's proteges won a home
and home series with their tradi-
tional rivals from Michigan State.
Washington and Lee, Southern Con-
ference champions, scored a 20-6
victory over the Wolverines to bring
the season's total defeats to four.

Varsity Coach Matt Mann and today
considered the world's greatest diver,
led the way with a gold medal in the
three-meter board event in the 11th
Olympiad at Berlin and earlier in the
summer defended his National A.A.U.
high-board championship. Degener
also won the Olympic tryout in his
favorite event at Chicago.
Haynie Wins Title
Tom Haynie, Detroit sophomore,
won the National A.A.U. 220-yard
free-style at Des Moines in June and
was third in the 300-yard individual
medley in the same meet.
After making the Olympic team as
a member of the 800-meter relay
squad, Haynie was dropped just be-
fore the boat sailed along with Dick
Cooke of Yale due to a lack of fi-
nances causing the team to be pared
to a bare minimum.
Taylor Drysdale, '35E, three-time
National Collegiate back-stroke
champion, made the Olympic team
and finished a close fourth in the
100-meter finals at Berlin. In the Na-
tional A.A.U. meet at Des Moines he
- ___________________________________ , r___

finished second to the astounding
Adolph Kiefer at 100 yards and was
of the Detroit A.C.
Jim Cristy, captain of the Varsity
in 1933-34, made the American
Olympic team for the second time in
the 1500-meter free-style event,
reaching the semi-finals at Berlin. In
1932 at Los Angeles Cristy took third
behind two Japanese.
Harry Rieke, Varsity back-stroke
ace, reached the finals of 100-meter
event in the Olympic trials.


gna f4 A A n u" u f i rf v IT




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Not too Different,



OUR FIRST CRACK AT COLLEGE! It's a great place and you're going to meet
a great bunch of guys. New faces and new places to see them in. Your first impres-
sion counts a lot and we're wishing you the best of luck in every phase of your
college course.
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someone in the know. Slip into the right clothes and you will slip in with the right
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