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January 19, 1937 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-01-19

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TUESDAY, JAN. 19, 1937


PAG7f; T rR.

TUESDAY, JAN. 19, 1937 PAGE TTfltf~1'!


Takeii By Illini 38-37; Michigan

Wins In Overtime

Badgers Trip
Iowa; Gophers
Whip Wildeats
Illinois Ties Boilermakers
For First Place In Race
For Conference Title


Big Ten Standings I


W. L.
Illinois ...............4 1
Purdue ..............4 1
Michigan....... ,....3 1
Ohio State ............2 1
Minnesota............2 1
Indiana..............3 2
Northwestern.........2 3
Iowa ................1 4
Wisconsin ... ....1 4
Chicago..............0 4
LAFAYETTE, Ind., Jan. 18.-


Really On The ,Spot
FRANKLY, I am very much relieved and more than glad to see Kip still
in as head coach . . . The same powers that have given Kip another
chance, however, have very definitely put him on the spot . . . And it is
probably produce or else this time . . . It is going to be interesting to watch
the progress of the new head line coach-whoever he may turn out to be ...
Because more than one critic has put a great deal of the blame for Michigan's
poor showing on the gridiron for the last three years on incapable lines ...
To the eye of the general public a new line coach will be as much on the
spot as Kip.
No, Tod Rockwell of the Detroit Free Press is nothing more than a drop
in the ocean alongside the greatness of Michigan, but, as one former
Varsity grid great put it: "What a hell of an alumnus he turned out to
be" . . . The faithful readers of the Free Press certainly must have a per-
verted idea of the Michigan athletic system . . . When the egotism and sel-
fishness of an editor begins to dominate and color the sport pages of a
newspaper, then journalism has sunk to a new low . . . Old If fy's batting av-
erage is now about .333; Cochrane collapsed but Frank Murphy is governor
and Kipke is still head coach at Michigan.
Orchids To The Puckmen
ORCHIDS to the varsity hockey team and to Coach Eddie Lowery .
Most of us had the idea that the Wolverine six would take the first
game but would lose to the Gopher man power in the secoid . . . But an
All-American goalie was just another man in the cage to Beaver and his
boys Saturday night and now we are looking for that Big Ten championship
that went back to Minneapolis last season . . . Some day swimming Coach
Matt Mann will stop pulling surprises-but then he will no longer be Matt
Mann . . . His resurrection from ineligibility of the almost publicly for-
gotten Baker Bryant is just the first of numerous surprises that the genial
Britisher will hand the fans this season.
Whether Fred Perry utterly gave up or was just another match-worn
barnstormer in the third set of his match with,Ellsworth Vines at Olympia
in Detroit Saturday night, will remain a question in my mind for some
time to come . . . Despite the fact that Vines won the first set and that
Perry was playing to his audience during that set, Perry looked to me the
better player until Vines broke through his serve by passing him at the net
in the 26th game . . . Watching the players stroke in that long first set gave
the impression that Vines was much the harder hitter, but watching the
ball showed that Perry possessed a more subtle but just as deadly speed
in his serve and fore-arm strokes.

A tip-in shot by Hale Swanson in
the last 20 seconds of play gave Il-
linois a 38 to 37 victory over Purdue
here tonight. The triumph put Il-
linois in a tie with Purdue for the
Western Conference lead and ruined
the Boilermakers' perfect record of
11 straight victories in and out of the
Big Ten this season.
With Purdue leading 37-36 and 20
seconds of play left, Young commit-
ted his fourth personal foul. Bou-
dreau missed both attempts but as
the second shot rolled off the rim,
Swanson tipped it back in.
Purdue led, 23 to 11, at the half,
but Reigel, Henry, Combes and
Bourdeau began hitting and tied thej
score at 26-26.
The Illini then went ahead, 36 to
32, two minutes to go, but Sines hit
two long shots to tie the score and
Downey's free throw in the last min-
ute put Purdue ahead, 37 to 36. Then
came Swanson's game winning tip-,
Young boosted his scoring total to
75 by leading both teams with 14

Varsity Takes
35-29 Contest
From Chieato
Townsend And Amundsen
Lead Scoring With 11
Points Apiece
15 Fouls Committed
(continued from Page 1)
the basket consistently. If the Ma-
roons had been better shots they
might have come out on the heavy
end of the score.
Start Cautiously
Both teams started slow, playing
cautious ball that resulted in foul
shots for both clubs. Patanelli opened
the scoringwith a free throw and
then Townsend dropped another and
pivoted to make it 4 to 0 after four
minutes of play. Morris Rossin made,
Chicago's first point on a free throwI
as Barclay retaliated and Patanelli
hit from the foul circle, with two
hands. Gee ran it up to 9 to 1 with
a one-handed shot from the left side
of the basket. Patanelli dropped
another foul shot and Gee pivoted
around Amundsen. Jake hit a free
throwdand after 11 minutes of play
Chicago came through with its first
basket as Fitzgerald dropped his shot
despite Patanelli holding his arm,
and the Maroon guard made the
free throw. Townsend tossed an as-
sist to Gee and Petersen came back
with a basket.
Townsend and Rossin traded foul
shots. Amundsen hit a free throw
and Smick dropped a long shot from
his corner and Amundsen sunk an
underhand shot. Then Townsend
scored and the half ended with the
score 20 to 11 in favor of Michigan.
Gee Leaves Game
Eggemeyer opened the scoring in
the second period with a long shot
and Fishman dropped a free throw.
Then Amundsen hit a pivot and Mul-
lins made a foul shot. Barclay went
under and Mullins retaliated with
Townsend hitting two more free
throws. Gee made a pivot.
Durbin sank a long shot, Gee went
out of the ball game as he fouled
Amundsen and the Chicago center
hit a pivot shot. Eggemeyer sank
another from the field and Durbin
made it 27 to 26 with four and a
half minutes to go. Then Amundsen
put Chicago ahead with his fourth
basket and Barclay dropped his much
needed free throw despite the ten-
sion to send the game into the over-
At All Dealers
J. J. O'KANE, Dist. Dial 3500

Townsend, f ......
Barclay, f......
Gee, c ...........
Smick, g .........
Patanelli, g .......
Beebe, g .........
Fishman, g.......
Thomas, g ........
Long, g ...........

.. 3


Chicago fg
Eggemeyer, f ............2
M ullins, f ..............0
Cassels, f ...............0
Fitzgerald, f ............1
Amundsen, c ...........4
Rossin, g ...............0
Petersen, g .............1
Durbin, g ...............1
Totals .............9
Score at half: Michigan
cago 11.


On Their Way \

Breaks Help To Pin Wrestlers

2 0
1 2
. 0
.......1 1
.- 12 11



They came, they saw, and they
broke even; in short, this is the sum
total of the Michigan wrestling in-
vasion of the East last week-end, and
a subsequent even break at the hands
of two of the strongest teams in that
sector of the country.
On Friday night the grapplers met
Lehigh's powerhouse, and although
they dropped their first match of the
year by a 23-13 score, the battle was
much closer than the score indicates.
Condition and the breaks beat the
Varsity, the two factors that Coach
Cliff Keen had predicted would de-
termine the outcome of the all-im-
portant contest.
Knee Bothers Thomas
Condition beat Paul Cameron,
stocky 126-pounder. Weakened by
a tonsilar infection and groin injury,
Paul just "pooped out" after the first
five minutes and suffered a fall.
Condition beat Earl Thomas, the
highly capable 135-pound veteran.
Earl's injured knee held him up all
right, but beyond that it was value-
less. Wrestling with an obscure op-
ponent, who was engaging in his

11 18 29
20; Chi-

BOSTON, Jan. 18.-( P)-Ellsworth
Vines squared his professional ex-
hibition tennis accounts with Fred
Perry by defeating the British star,
6-4, 2-6, 6-3, 5-7, 7-5, before a paid
,crowd of 9,753 tonight at the Boston
Buy a wrist watch from a hard-
ware store? Or, have it cleaned
and repaired by a tinsmith? Would
you buy your eye-glasses at a book-
store or a drug store?
Where do you buy your fountain
The proper fitting of a fountain
pen is work only for a pen special-
ist with thorough knowledge of the
principles behind the operation of
fountain pens. No two persons
write exactly alike. No two foun-
tain pens, though they may look.
alike, are exactly alike in width of
writing line, flow, flexibility and bal-
If the fountain pen you buy does
not exactly suit you when you start
to use it on your own work, can
your pen dealer diagnose the trouble,
prescribe the cure, and fill the pre-
scription? If you should damage
it, can he repair it sothat it will
again suit your style of writing as
There is only one store' in Ann
Arbor where trained "Pen Doctors"
are on call at all times to render
you this service At No Extra Cost.
Fifteen years ago we introduced this
service to Ann Arbor. Those who
have used it are more than pleased.
They are lifetime boosters for-
302 S. State St.
Pen doctors to serve your pen from
"The Cradle to the Grave."

first collegiate competition, 'Earl
walked into a quarter nelson and
the old kick just wasn't there to get
out. Result : a fall in 42 seconds.
The breaks beat Frank Morgan
and big Butch Jordan. Morgan prom-
ising, aggressive, but still a trifle
green, was on his way to a win when
he suddenly was tripped up and
thrown. Frank, apparently remem-
bering the Thomas bout, was over-
cautious and it proved to be his un-
doing. The crowd, pressure, and in-
experience, rather than his opponent,
beat Morgan Friday night,
Bump Jolts Butch
The Jordan match was the tough-
est jolt of them all. Gunning for a
fall, Butch was going after his op-
ponent with a vengeance when he in-
curred a severe bump on the knee.
After a brief timeout he continued,
but old man jinx wasn't fooling.
As to the future, the trip brought
three men to the fore. Harland
Danner, the amazing sophomore, won
his fourth straight match by a fall;
Captain Frank Bissell won a .great
victory over Olympic fipalist Tommy
King; and Johnny Speicher kept his
slate for the year clean.

-- = -_.__.~ __ _.- -_ - -- - -_ __ _ __-W_.._.__


Wagner 's


Hawkeyes Fall, 29-23

MADISON, Jan. 18.-R)-Wiscon-
sin's basketball team held Iowa to
three free throws in the second half
and won its first Conference game of
the season tonight, 29 to 23.
Wisconsin, trailing 20 to 11 at the
half, made 12 points before Kenneth
Suesens, guard, tossed in two free
throws on consecutive fouls by George
Rooney, Badger forward. Deheer's
gift toss on another of Rooney's
fouls completed the Iowa scoring.
Lee Mitchell, guard, led the Wis-
consin rally, scoring four field goals
on long spirals which never touched
the backboards. Rooney's three field
goals and three free throws gave him
scoring honors., Iowa's high scorer
was Ben Stephens, forward, who had
eight points.
The defeat was Iowa's second in
five Big Ten games. Wisconsin had
lost four straight.

Ki pke Is Glad That Lowr
It's Settled; Cheer Puck
.Rigns Over Staff
To U
"I'm tickled to death it's settled,"
smilingly stated Coach Harry G. 'No rest f
Kipke yesterday when questioned in ultimatum th
reference to the recent coaching sit- handed outt
uation in which he was the center of last night as
onto the ice
speculation. session after
For the first time in several weeks performancec
there is a definite attitude of cheer But oncek
about the Athletic Administration stepped up th
Building. Coaches are laughing again going along in
and with their jobs safe are turning the forthcomi
their attention to building a winning the Michigan
1937 football team. and Saturday
As yet Kipke has made no an- were taking n
nouncement regarding the hiring of able reaction
a line coach with the exception of gruelling coni
stating that the position will be filled urday last.
within as short a time as possible. Capt. Vic H
The new coach will be selected by able time unc
Kipke with the approval of Director the field hou
of Athletics Fielding H. Yost. the charley h
.he piled int
Three members of the Detroit Lions night, and r
have been mentioned for the position when the pr
but Kipke has contacted none of of the squadc
them. George Christensen, Sam nesota series
Knox and Ox Emerson are the De- though they
troit professionals who were suggest- pointing with
ed in a Detroit paper yesterday. Con- gagements in
trary to the assumption of some that end.
Michigan would not hire a profes- John Fabe
sional under any conditions, Kipke Health Servi
has stated that there is absolutely no Gophers, has
basis to this and a pro may possibly nothing serio
be hired. out of the pr
Kipke will call out those football pects to be fi
men who are not engaged in other
sports immediately after the opening BASKE
of the second semester for early in- Notre Dam
door practice. "The 1937 team will be Western St
a better one," the Michigan mentor quette 26.
said yesterday. "It's got.to be." -

y Sends
men Back
Tsual Work
or the weary" was the
at Coach Eddie Lowrey
to his valiant pucksters
he sent them back out
for a peppy limber-up
their history-making
of the past week-end.
back on the ice, they
he pace until they were
n fine style. Mindful of
ng two-game series with
Tech Miners on Friday
y next, the Wolverines
no chances for unfavor-
s to set in after their
tests of Friday and Sat-
Heyliger spent consider-
der the sun ray lamp in
se yesterday, baking out
orse he picked up when
o the nets on Friday
eported in good shape
actice started. The rest
came through the Min-
in fine shape-tired
were-and are now
high hopes to the en-
Houghton this week-
ello, who deserted the
ce to play against the
a lingering cold, but
us enough to keep him
actice sessions. He ex-
t for the Tech series.
e 52, Syracuse 31.
tate Teachers 31, Mar-

Special Disc ounts
State Street )6~ v 2A~ at Liberty~



Fic .

. .. ....... I


-- .





K]EY to' 37do




Purple Beaten, 36-23




EVANSTON, Ill., Jan. 18.-(A)-
Held without a basket for 15 minutes
in the first half and a total of only
six field goals during the entire game,
Northwestern's basketball team was
defeated, 36 to 23, by a fast Minne-
sota quintet before 4,500 fans tonight.
George Addington, stocky little for-
ward, was the offensive star for
Minnesota. He went out on four
fouls with nine minutes to go in the
second half, but before leaving the
game, he had counted six field goals
and was always popping in baskets
when the Purple threatened.
Minnesota led, 12 to 8, at half.
Northwestern was ahead at no time.
The usually high scorers for North-
western, Mike McMichael and Fred
Trenkle, were held to three points,
between them, all on penalty tosses.
Northwestern was accurate in this re-
spect, scoring eleven points from the
free throw line.

PrOPerty Of
DaVlery A1Micha9
DaiY Advert

Twin sons-a pair of potential ends
-were born to Coach and Mrs. Ivan
Williamson at New Haven Conn., last
Sunday. Williamson, who serves as
end coach of the Yale University
gridders, achieved nation-wide recog-
nition as a flanker on the Michigan
football teams of 1930, '31 and '32.
He was captain of the eleven in his
senior year.
eyes matched the Hoosiers, basket
for basket, Indiana finally pulling
out toa 24-20 lead at intermission.
Indiana tightened its defense af-
ter the rest period and held the
Buckeyes without a field goal for the
first 11 minutes of the last period.


Hoosiers Win, 43-36




BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Jan. 18.-
(M-)-Indiana snapped out of a scor-
ing slump here tonight to defeat Ohio
State 43-36 in a rough and tumble
Big Ten game.
Thirty personal fouls were called.
Four players, Kenny Gunning and
Bill Johnson, Indiana forwards, and
Earl Thomas and Jack Raudabaugh
of Ohio State left the game on per-
The score was deadlocked four
times in the first half as the Buck-

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Entirely New Method of Awarding Awards:
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