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.

November 25, 1936 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-11-25

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

LY NOV. 25, 1934

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

rAGE THREE

Mat Schedule
Includes Four
Big Ten Meets
Two Eastern Trips Are
On Card; Initial Home
Match Is Jan. 23
An Eastern invasion and four Con-
ference meets feature Michigan's 1937
wrestling schedule announced yester-
day by Coach Cliff Keen. The Var-
sity grapplers will open their home
season on Jan. 23 against Ohio Uni-
versity. The Big Ten meets have
all been scheduled fo the second se-
mester.
The Wolverines will oppose the
same Conference foes as they did
last year namely Northwestern at
Evanston, on Feb. 13, Chicago there,
Feb. 15, Ohio State, here, Feb.20
and Indiana, here, Feb. 17. However,,
the meet at Chicago will be the first
time Coach Keen's proteges will have
faced the Maroons since last year's
meet scheduled for Ann Arbor wasj
cancelled because of bad weatherl
conditions.
Open In East
The matmen will open their '37 sea-
son traveling to New York to meet
the New York Athletic Club on Dec.'
22 in the first of three meets in the
East which will comprise their second
annual Eastern invasion. The Yan-
kee grapplers have only lost two meets
in the past ten years one of which
was last season's loss to the Wolver-
ines. After the holidays the Varsity
matmen return to the East on Jan. 15
to battle Lehigh University, perennialj
Eastern Intercollegiate champions.
Lehigh has replaced Penn State on
this year's schedule. The following
day the Wolverines exchange holds'
with Franklin and Marshall for the
second straight year. Last season
the matmen eked out an 18-16 vic-
tory by virtue of Harry Wright's pin
in the last match of the meet.
Face Ohio University
Returning home on Jan. 23 Ohio
University will furnish competition
for the sason's opener before the Var-
sity leaves to meet Northwestern and
Chicago on the same trip. Ohio State
and Indiana journey to Ann Arbor
respectively to close the Conference
season. Michigan State closes the
season here on March 7. In Big Ten
competition last year Michigan
swamped Northwestern's Wildcats
22-8 but was defeated by Ohio State,
17-13, and Indiana, 30-0.

Michigan Natators Bid
For National Tourney
Coach Matt Mann, yesterday, made
a formal bid to bring the 1937 na-
tional A.A.U. senior men's swimming
and diving championships to Ann Ar-
bor on April 1, 2 and 3. The bid,
accompanied by a check for $150, was
handed to George Graves, president
of the Michigan A.A.U., who will take
the application to the national con-
vention in Houston, Texas, next week.
Ohio State is also seeking the meet.

Theta Chi Wins
Speedball

Title
Game

a.

I

7.3

Theta Chi came through in true
championship style yesterday to de-
feat Delta Upsilon 7 to 3 in the speed-
ball finals played at South Ferry
Field and annex their second con-
secutive title in this sport.
The game was a thriller through-
out, and at half time the teams were
deadlocked at three all. Early in the
third period Dick Shroth kicked a field
goal for the winners following a
melee around the D.U. goal and later
added a penalty kick to put his team
out in front by four points.

Conference Cage Teams Show
Strength Despite Loss Of Stars

By BEN MOORSTEIN
Despite the absence of the nation's
two outstanding basketball stars from
the lineups of the Big Ten cage teams
this year, strength around the Con-
ference still promises to be up to its
usual high if returning veterans are
a criterion.
The two stars, Bob Kessler of Pur-1
I due and Bill Haarlow, mainstay and
only excuse for Chicago's team last
year are the two big losses. Several
others are gone but there is plenty of
material to take their places.
With the veterans they have on
hand Big Ten coaches all can be
looking up.
Hoosiers Good Again
Outside of the Michigan set-up
where Coach Franklin Cappon has a
nice crew of lettermen to work with
it appears as though Purdue and In-
diana will again be looked upon as
favorites. Illinois and Ohio State
are close behind and Northwestern
looms as a dark horse. Wisconsin
seems undecided but exceedingly op-
timistic and Iowa, Chicago and Min-
nesota all feel they should not be
left out of the reckoning.
Coach Piggy Lambert of Purdue,
last season's Conference co-champs
has returning all but three players
from his '35-36 squad. The three in-
elude Kessler, Red Lambert, and Bud
Elliott. Kessler's place will not be
missed as much as it is supposed as
there are at least three others who
are expected to take over the position
nicely.
i Seward Is Back
At the other posts Purdue has
Co-Captain Jim Seward as a center.
He may be allowed to take over Kess-
ler's job when it comes to hopk shots
though all last year he played off the
defensive backboard in order "to give
Purdue a chance to use their quick
break. The other half of the cap-
taincy, Ken Downey is a reliablej
player. He stands six feet, two inches
and plays center and guard. Pat'
Malaska will be back at guard, too.
He is a typical Purdue man, fast and

hard to wear out. Johnny Sines of
Detroit will probably play Kessler's
old position but he is not sure of it
because other players may be coming
up. Bob Young, a junior, will be back
at forward.
Indiana, co-champ last year with
the Boilermakers, also boasts a num-
ber of lettermen and promising soph-
omores. To start with, Coach Everett
Dean, has Fred Fechtman a six foot,
nine inch Hoosier at center, co-cap-
tains Ken Gunning and Vern Huff-
man, considered already as sure to
repeat their All-Conference ratings,
Babe Hosler, another star, Bob Et-'
hire, Joe Platt, Willie Silverstein and
Jim Burr. Dean's lineup will remain
practically intact from last year.
Dye Leads Ohio State
With Tippy Dye, one of the best
guards in the nation as a leader
Coach Harold G. Olsen of Ohio State
is another mentor looking for a -good
year. Besides Dye he has Captain
Jack Raudebaugh, guard, Earl Tho-
mas, center for two years, and Augie
George. Olsen besides has plenty of
reserves to draw from and he prob-
ably will use them on his team's
pre-season cross-continent trips to
California and Back to New York.
Northwestern, stated as being a
question mark, has been working out
since October 14 and Coach Ted
Payseur finds seventeen men seeking
berths. He will have a well-fortified
aggregation, not as individuals but
as a team as a whole. The stars
that he will have back are Micke
McMichael, Fred Trenkel, Tug Blume
and Norm Vance. With these men
as a backbone Northwestern will show
up as a threat to be reckoned with
to the whole Conference.
s'

The,
L PRESS
ANGLE
By GEO4RG J. ANR ,
(Daily Sports UdltMr
COACH HARRY KIPKE h a s
stepped out and taken "all of
the blame" for a couple of ball games
he said tenseness cost the Wolver-
ines this fall. He admitted "several
mistakes" in a talk at the annual
Michigan-Michigan State footbal
bust held at Jackson Monday night.
"You know how it is when you
come to the eighteenth green in
a golf match, with the battle tall
even and you tighten up. Well,
that's what ailed the Michigan
team this season. I did every-
thing in my power to break that
tenseness. Gentlemen, I can look
back and see several mistakes I
made and I'm willing to take all
of the blame.
"Some time in the future, I don'
know when, the Michigan team wil
,lick. We were a better football team
this year than last. I told you a yea
igo that we would be better. I tel
you now we'll be better next year,
We made a good showing agains
Northwestern, and no Michigan team
ever played harder in the Michiga
stadium than the team did agains
the Wildcats," Kipke said.
Coach Charles Bachman of
Michigan State College also
spoke and he asked those present
to give credit to an opposing
player for a good play. You'll
get more out of the game," he
said.
Bachman stated that the past
season was the dizziest in foot-
ball history and praised the work
of high school coaches for de
veloping material.
"The boys we get in college toda
are better coached and better traine

r

lid---

By BONTH WILLIAMS flashy Windsor sophomore rounding with each other's play, and are there-
Practically set on the starting line- out the combination. foretdoubly effective as a high-scor
up for the opening clash with the Lowrney admitted that the goalie ting trio. James and Heyliger are na-
Chatham Maroons Saturday, Coach post was still a toss up. Both Chase tural hockey players with an inherent
Eddie Lowrey sent his veteran hockey and Woods have shown ability, and sense of timing, and Michigan fans
squad through a long offensive drill the final selection will in all prob- are looking forward to a season when
in the Coliseum last night inan ef- ability be delayed until Friday. the pair may both break the s-oring
fort to uncover a capable goalie. mako 4pitIe yHyie
Irwin Shalek, who was in the Wol- Saturdayls opener with the marptast year.
roons will do much to indicate just
verine nets for the greater part of what sort of a season Michigan Prospects Are Bright
last season, was forced to bow out of hockey fans can expect. The high- Not since the days of the famous
t com knain of five afternoons of geared Chatham club will have played Crossman-Reid combination have
Ilab and a bord jobmde iftos- five games when they meet the Wol- prospects been so bright for a bril-
Slab leandaboardt job made. it impos-i verines, and if Michigan can turn in liant season. With Heyliger and
il when the whistle blows for the a good performance against the vet- James destined to become as effective
placewso erans who last year trounced them as that almost legendary pair, with a
first face-off of the 1936-37 season 7-2 this year may well be a replica dangerous second line to give them
Saturday night will be either Bill of 1934-35 when Coach Eddie Low- relief, and with two rugged and ex-
Chase, alter Wod, troit sophmoer rey's team captured both the Big Ten perienced defensemen, Michigan's
ago,orBi dD sphand mythical Michigan crowns. 1936-37 club has but one vulnerable
who earned numerals as a yearling David Missed spot.
last winter. .u . The only regular miissing from The big question mark is the goalie,
Lowrey Is E slast year's team which played through and it will depend upon his ability
I Lowrey was enthusiastic over the the entire second semester with only that the destinies of the team will
way his first line of Captain Vic Hey- seven men and still won nine games, rise or fall. Facing the longest sched-
liger, Gib James and Johnny Fabello is Captain Larry David. The loss of ule that a Wolverine hockey team has
t was working with only a few days his hard, efficient checking will be ever had, Michigan is opening. the
1 of practice under their belts and pre- felt, but at the same time Mich- season two weeks earlier than in the
dicted one of the smoothest forward igan will not spend so much time past. Nineteen games are on the
r lines Michigan has ever had. with only five men on the ice. books for Captain Heyliger and his
1 Bob Simpson and Burt Smith, Lowrey plans to use the Heyliger, crew, five of them away from home.
husky juniors who each played reg- Fabello, James line as his major of- If either Chase or Wood can develop
t ularly a good part of last season, fensive threat. All three of these into a clever, dependable net minder,
t will be back on the job at the Wol- skaters are veterans who are familiar Michigan should have a great year.
ve1ine i1ed lin1e. M'1ichigani. wIr1(ill have,
n for the first time in her hockey his- -_
tory, a second line that is good
enough to be used regularly, made up
of the veterans Dick Berryman, and
Jack Merrill, with George Cooke,
-0 0 /\X
and that is why you see these small =p
colleges bumping off the big ones. No -
school in the future will dominate
football like Notre Dame did under1 1-
the late Knute Rockne and like Min-
nesota did under Bernie Bierman,
because' the high schools of today
are producing better material." I
y -
d PR INTING /
LOW RATES - FINE WORK
Dial 2-1013 308 North Main Street ;-;
hi DowntownNorth of Main Post Office
n The ATHENS PRESS
SEE US FIRST-
"Go on Penelope ask him if he can spare a couple
1-. t'T'X ("n Amt XhC 1"

Y

Coach Lowrey Seeks Goalie As Team
Gets Set For Chat ham Tilt Satur

ay

VOLLEYBALL TOURNAMENT
Delta Delta Delta defeated Pr
Sigma Sigma 26 to 16 yesterday i
the quarter-finals of .the women'
volley ball tournament.

BUILDING STAYS OPEN
Intramural officials have an-
nounced that the Intramural
Sports Building will be open on
Thanksgiving day from 8 a.m.
until 6 p.m. The pool will be open
to students from 3 to 5:30 p.m.

Lamb Knit Sweaters
$2 to $5
Wool or Silk Scarfs
$1 -x$1.50
Walk a Few Steps and Save Dollars
KUOHN'S
205 E. Liberty Phone 8020

7,

Here at Last !
t THE PERFECT OIL BURNING HEATER
For Small Stores and Homes
F ROGI L HOT BLAST CIRCULATORS
$49.95 and up
On Demonstration at

SCHL ENKER HARDWARE
215 West Liberty Street

CO.
Phone 8575

I

, I

III

.._ .

ii qL-

A - . . -

(4 - cudttlzl!3 v NAIs6bfto-l

-"J--

TONIGHT

ir

at the

MICHIGAN

UNION

Music by
BOB STEINLE and His Melody Men
featuring: SHIRL CROSMAN

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan