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March 18, 1937 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-03-18

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY PM

The

PRESS
ANGLE
By GEORGE J. ADR<C
(Daily Sport. m Itoft
Sonja Goes Over ...
"SHE SKATES with a song in he
heart" is the way one of the 7,2 1
spectators at Sonja Henie's Detihit
debut Tuesday night described the
performance of the Norwegian beauty
who won the last Olympic figure-
skating championship. "Shergave
the impression of being gloriously
happy and having the time of her
life." I guess that is what being in
love with a sport does for one. In
direct rebuttal of some adverse pub-
licity released when Sonja left the
"Ice Follies' 'troupe in Chicago a
few weeks ago, the roly-poly little
blond seemed happy to oblige her au-
dience. She responded with 14 en-
cores, six of them after the display
of her Olympic routine. She is at
the Olympia in Detroit through Sat-
urday night of his week.
*
THERE SEEMS to be some dispute
concerning the status of Iowa's
Ray Walters in the collegiate swim-
ming world. The stocky junior from
Rockford, Ill., was Big Ten 50 and
100-yard free-style champion last
season and National Collegiate cham-
5ion at the shorter distances. Last
week-end he was eliminated in the
preliminaries of the 50 in the Con-
ference championships and when he
put all he had in the 100-yard event
finished a doubtful second behind
Michigan's Ed Kirar, who had not
opened up. Walters, Bob Mowerson
and Walt Tomski of Michigan, and
Hal Wolfson of Northwestern were
blanketed two yards behind Kirar,
and there are many who still think
Mowerson touched first-a far cry
from the Walters' performances of
last year. The jovial Ray threatened
the Michigan sprinters with: "Beware
at Minneapolis" and the Daily Iowan
speaks of "injured hand" and too
much competition during the dual-
meet season, but I think Walters is
through as far as beating Matt
Mann's crew of dash men goes. May-
be I'm wrong. We'll see at the Na-
tional Collegiates next week-end.
CHARLIE HOYT'S superbly bal-
anced track team is packing its
grips preparatory to seeking its
fourth consecutive Butler Relay
crown at Indianapolis, and therein
lies a story. It was sports editor
Bill Fox of the Indianapolis News
that told it last week-end when the
Varsity swimmers stopped through on
their way to Bloomington. Michigan
lost the championship of the coun-
try's greatest indoor relay carnival
to Indiana in 1933-by six points.
And there was blood in the eyes
of the men of Michigan. Indian-
apolis alumni had underwritten the
expenses of the Varsity thinclads, and
they announced at once that they
were3bringing the Wolverines back
in 1934- and not for more of the
same stuff. That was no idle boast.
Michigan beat Kansas by three points
that year-and has not lost the crown
since. That is quite a record in com-
petition as stiff as appears at Butler,
and I'm looking for Charlie's boys t
carry on.
CHASERS: Tom Haynie is silently
objecting to Eastern sports writ-
ers calling Charlie Hutter of Harvard
the best free-styler in college. today
The two will meet a week from
Saturday at the Collegiates at Min-
neapolis . . . Now that the center
jump has been removed from Big
Ten basketball, the next change will
be the elimination of the three-sec-
ond rule concerning the presence of

pivot men within the foul circle
Bennie Oosterbaan is the slave-driver
in the Field House sliding pit again
..Bennie and his rake have been
a familiar sight in that dark south-
west corner for many a year .
Line Coach Hunk Anderson gave the
charging machine the hardest shock
it has received in a year at Michi-
gan yesterday afternoon. . . He lifted
the bulky "sled" a full ten inches off
the ground.
CARDS PLAY GIANTS
DAYTONA BEACH, Fla., March 17.
--R)-For the Cardinals' fourth
spring season game tomorrow Man-
ager Frankie Frisch will send Lon
Warneke, Ira Smith and Bill Mc-
Gee to the mound in the third meet-
ing with the New York Giants. Frisch
supervised a long batting drill to-
day, standing back of the plate call-
ing out plays to be tried.
.r I

5,000 Crowd I-M
o itness Events
At 9th Open House

Alley Cats Garner Ifs, Ands, Buts Punctuate Title
A list PucnTeaM Race Dope In American League

Chi Psi Rallies To Defea
D.K.E. 25-17 In Class
'A' CageFinals
500 Contestants
Compete On Card
Varsity, Frosh And Prep
Tankmen Go Through
' Paces For Ballery
By THE FRESHMAN SPORTS STAFF
In the Ninth Annual Open House
staged by the Intramural department
last night over 3,000 people saw
champions crowned in five different
sports, watched exhibitions in 16 oth-
ers and witnessed two extra added at-
tractions.
Included in all the 21 sports on the
night's program were about 500 con-
testants and 100 officials. The per-
formances were under the direction
1 of the I-M assistant directors, Earl
Riskey, Ernie Smith, A. A. James,
John Johnstone, and I. W. Webster.
lChi Psi's Win 'A' Title
'The main event of the evening, the
battle for the fraternity division "A"
basketball title went to Chi Psi by
virtue of their 25-17 win over Delta
Kappa Epsilon.
In the final quarter Chi Psi staged
a 13-point rally to clinch the title
although they were leading through-
out the game except for a tie score
at the end of the third period. The
Dekes' brilliant defense play enabled
them to come from behind at the
half to tie the score. Chi Psi, how-
ever, led by the Palmer brothers, Bob
and Jack, opened the final quarter
with four straight baskets and from
that point on were never even ques-
tioned.
Bob Palmer led all scorers with 14
points while Pat Ratterman, Chuck
Menefee and Capt. Chris Everhardus
led for the Dekes. The game, a
rough one, saw 16 personal fouls
called.
Wildcats Beat Flints
The Wildcats had a little too much'
stuff for the Flints and emerged with
a 28-17 victory in the finals of the
Independent basketball playoffs.
Bill Woolsey and Milo Sukup each
garnered 10 points for the winners
and were outstanding for their team.
Young also played a nice brand of
ball for the Wildcats, sinking a couple
of spectacular hook shots.
For the Flints, Earl Holloway and
Freddie Trosko played the best ball,
Holloway making six points to lead
his team in scoring. The Flints start-
ed out good but their shots did not1
go in and began hitting the basket
only when it was too late to close up
a big gap.I
Theta Xi Whips S.A.E. I
The other fraternity cnamplonship-
event on the card saw Theta Xi de-x
feat Sigma Alpha Epsilon for thex
title in the "B" basketball division by
a top heavy score of 15-4.
The S.A.E.'s were handicapped by
the lack of their star, Kinsey, but
opened the scoring by sinking a foulf
shot. This with another free throwx
completed the scoring in the first
period. In the second quarter theI
Theta Xi found their eye after Lest
Goda sank a long one and from thereI
on it was all Theta Xi. Goda andi
Chuck Norman, high scorer, starred1
for the winners, while Hagen and Bob
Campbell were best for the losers.i
CLARK EXHIBITS SKILL
Coleman Clark gave a demonstra-
tion of how table tennis should be
played and also some trick shots inG
the hour between the basketball
games. His style of play, sometimes
going 20 feet behind the table af-
ter shots, entertained the large crowd
which watched him.t
Bobby Hitt, 15-year old Plymoutht
horseshoe pitcher and state champ-
put on a show, which was enthusias-

tically received, right after Clark.
IRON DUKES WIN
The Iron Dukes took both singles
matches from the Whirlwinds to win

Table Tennis Proves
Too Tough For Kocsis
Chuck Kocsis, captain of the
Michigan golf squad last year and
present intercollegiate champion,
turned his hand to table tennis
last night at the Intramural open
house and went down to a sting-
ing defeat.
Kocsis, quite a player in frater-
nity and novice circles, accepted
the challenge made by Coleman
Clark, former national champion,
who stated that he would give an
autographed book to whoever
could score eight points against
him. In addition Clark agreed to
sit on a chair while he played.
Kocsis didn't win the book-he lost
the contest 8-0.
The large crowd seemed to
trouble him as' he drove all of his
return shots into the net. Evident-
ly Chuck finds it much easier to
drive a white pellet over acres of
green grass than over a small
green net.
the Independent team championship
in handball.
In a hard-fought battle, Estep beat
Kary, 21-14, 21-18 although Kary
pushed the winner all the way. Ashe
took the second singles match hand-
ily from Drogan 21-1, 21-8.
The faculty doubles crown went
to the team of A. H. Smith and Cleo
Jones who beat E. Espelie and F. H.
Clark 21-13, 16-21, 21-18.
Below in the squash courts Ed
Donovan displayed great headwork
in downing John Mead for the All-
Campus championship 1-7, 15-8,
and 15-13. In the other feature
match of the evening the Detroit
Athletic Club star and state champ
John Reindel went down before the
I-M's Ernie Smith although it took
five games to do it.
The tennis exhibition saw sopho-
more Bill Mills play Captain Miller
Sherwood and a woman's match be-
tween Miss Bonisteel and Miss Ho-
bart.
FROSH DOMINATE WRESTLERS
By having placed 11 out of the 16
men in the finals of all divisions the
freshman wrestling squad completely
dominated the All-Campus meet.
Herman Schafransky pinned Ray
Barnes in the 118-pound class; Jim
Laing won over Cliff Goodnuff by
time advantage in the 162-pound
class; Jim Mericka pinned Dave
Fleming in the 145-pound division;
Tony Caramello won by forfeit in
the 165-pound group; Jim Grace won
by decision over Grier; and Berny
Donahue pinned Stew Lenz in the,
unlimited.
FENCERS, TANKERS POPULAR'
Harris Peck took the crown in the'
foils competition and Jack Briner
captured the epee in the All-Campus'
fencing meet. The saber event was
not held but will be run off Saturdayk
night with the all-around champion-t
ship being decided at that time.
Sam Fitzpatrick was second to Peck
with Karl Loewenberg making a
strong bid in the epee. Both Briner
and Peck were undefeated in all their
matches.
Two shows were necessary to ap-
pease the large crowds which flocked
to the swimming pool to see the
Varsity squad give exhibitions in div-
ing and racing. Ann Arbor High's re-
lay quartet eked out a decision over
a team of Ypsilanti Central mermen
in the opening event.
Taylor Drysdale, former Michigan
Captain and Olympic member gave
an exhibition of back swimming along
with Helena Tomski who swam free
style.
THESE ROUND OUT EVENING
The Chinese Students Club again'
won the volley ball championship by
beating Lambda Chi Alpha. This is
the sixth time they have won the

When the Alley Cats, Independent;
hockey team, beat the Cougars for
the 1937 intramural puck title last
Saturday they proved that theirs was'
more than Just an average hockey
team. When they succeeded in plac-
ing four of their men among the'
list of ten chosen yesterday as the
best in the league they proved it de-
cisively.
The ten men chosen for the honor
represented four different squads, two
independent and two fraternity. They
were picked from the rosters of 24
teams which competed in the season's
competition by Tom Laforest and
Burt Smith, the referees of all the
games.
Named as the best forwards in the
circuit were "Spec" Doran and
"Smack" Allen of the Alley Cats,
Norm Anderson, Cougar ace, Theron
Gifford, Phi Kappa Psi, and Jack Mc-
Leod, Lambda Chi Alpha.
Chosen for the defense posts were
Jay Ball and "Ole" Olson of the Alley
Cats and Ralph Zimmerman, Phi
Kappa Psi. Ball was named to cap-
tain the squad and Olson was for-
merly varsity hockey manager and
assumed these duties for his team.
"Spike" James, the fourth Alley Cat
player to be honored is the brother
of Gib James, varsity wingman. Dor-
an and Allen led the league as high
scorers.
They Alley Cats won the I-M title
Saturday by defeating the Cougars
7-3. They scored 30 points in their
last three games, including an 11-1
victory over the Psi Upsilon sextet.
The Cougars defeated Phi Kappa Psi
2-0 to go into the finals.
championship and they have com
peted in all Open Houses.
Ann Arbor Y.M.C.A. defeated Lan-
sing Y.M.C.A. in another volleyball
match.
The Physical Ed gymnastics team
gave an exhibition on the parallel
bars with Voitto Lassila, Elmer
Townsley and Tom Mansfield fea-
tured.
Members of the Varsity golf team,
gave an exhibition of driving as fine
points in the technique were il-
lustrated.
Other events included boxing,
codeball, dart baseball, foul shoot-
ing. paddle ball, twenty-one and rec-
reational games.
F d I
I Favorites Downed
In Aiken Golf Meet
AIKEN, S. C., March 17.-(P)-
With the exception of Patty Berg of
Minneapolis and Jane Cothran of
Greenville, S.C., favorites were re-
moved from the running in Aiken's
Inaugural Women's Invitation Golf
Tournament today.
First and second rounds of match
play today saw such performers as
Kathryn Hemphill of Columbia, S.C.,
Marian Miley of Lexington, Ky., Mil-
dred Babe Didrikson of Beaumont,
Tex., the medalist, and Helen Dett-
weiler of Washington, ushered to the
sidelines in a wave of upsets.
Miss Grace Amory of New York,
who eliminated Miss Miley in the
second round, one up, and Miss Bar-
bara Bourne of New York, who put
out Miss Didrikson, 5 and 3, were
the others to win places in the semi-
finals tomorrow.

By IRVIN LISAGOR Sullivan, Hal
If Detroit fails to uncover at least expression.
one first-rate flinger, and Cleveland Tribe has a h;
doesn't shake its down-stretch jitters, the snub by
Gotham's hard-hitting Yankees again winning spin
look like money in the bank to the If Connie1
omniscient bleacherites. he'd refund
Other large "if's" cloud the 1937 Yawkey par
American League scene, and all of Boston Red
them involve the probability of de- tenders. Jim
throning Joe McCarthy's World the outlay.
Champions. Gehrig, DiMaggio, Sel- back last yea
kirk et al provide enough power at ter. The R
the plate to carry even a mediocre and Foxx an
staff along. Ruffing, Pearson, Bro-aFoxxa
aca, Malone and Gomez, whose hurl- Ferrell. A n
ing brilliance was negated by a sore m ight make1
arn last year, are immensely better! financial flo
than mediocre. ThBut T
It's The Tigers If- Though th
If Mickey Cochrane can avoid har- were a strong
ried nerves and hysteria, and Hank not likely to
Greenberg's wrist restores him to his improvement
1935 form-then the Tigers will surely Third base
snarl again. But if Mgr. Cochrane Jimmy Dyke
can utilize Rudy York's bat some-. with his un
where, if he can turn Dizzy Trout's after day gri
loquacity into mound action and if a crying nec
he can discover a fair southpaw outfielder wd
among the recruits-then the Tigers clan Aplshs
will be downright vicious. inedy's portsi
Of course Elden Auker's submarine spirit of the
ball maybeasolved, as freak deliveries Washingto
Sometimes are, and Al Simmons and ing stages. B
Goose Goslin aren't spry youngsters infield, certs
any longer. Neither Rogell nor Owen Myer's recove
will win the batting crown, but Green- strengthto
berg may prove the needed Messiah. needs bolster
Or The Indians, Only- The Brow
The Indians' roster bulges with St Louis
high-grade talent, but in the last two with probabl
campaigns the experts' choice to cop in the busine
has fizzled badly. They have hurling to cause cc
manna in Willis Hudlin, Mel Harder, smug front
Johnny Allen and the unproved phe- Browns hay
nomena, Bob Feller. The latent bocker, who,
I power in the bats of Averill, Trosky, Clift ought,
ers worry co
T 7_ iprobably pulp
Looking 'Em Over big winter s
__.A.G._ Hildebrand P
___________C.A.G._______
Connie Ma
Coach Ray Fisher donned shin says his Atli
guards and pads yesterday afternoon They may a
to counsel his hurlers from the back- Mr. Mack h
stop position. Ray has already cut crews thanl
five players from the squad and will in the base
have to cut seven more since the
two batting cages will accommodate
only 18 men in an afternoon. The
batters work in squads of three,
spending 45 minutes every day at
the plate.
Matt Patanelli provided a laugh at
the expense of the Michigan Normal
trackmen practicing in the Field
House. Matt's cry of "Track, Track"
whenever an Ypsi thinclad got in
his way invariably made the trackster
leap hastily into the sidelines.
* * *
Danny Smick was nursing a swollen
right hand and went through hitting
practice with two sponges in his palm.
Dan tried to apply some of his foot-
ball experience in hitting the dirt as
Bennie Oosterbaan coached him in
the arts of sliding into the bag.
Danny hit the dirt all right but
ducked his head too much and got
most of it on his face and in hi;
mouth.

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III

--

-- ail

HEY, JOE-
This steel file I got down at
Rider's is the berries! It's just
right for filing notes and letters,
- and it doesn't cost much, either.

11

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IrN

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