THE MiCHIGAN DAILY
YIWI MYtl IrIIY I l _
By GEORGE J. ANDROQ
(Daily Sports Editor)
THIS IS ONE of those days when
the editor's mind feels as unfer-
tile as a block of granite. Ferry
Field is too far to walk to this time
of day, and the files prove anything
but inspiring. Then -an inspiration.
The time is ripe to pull the annual
guessing contest on unsuspecting and
better-deserving readers. So the cut
drawers are opened and four likely-
looking half-columnsare pulled out.
Here they are. Who are they?
Number one is a former Michigan
basketball captain. A Wabash, Ind.,
lad who came North with a lot of
good ball behind him. He and four
other members of the squad the year
he was captain were suspended for
a time for breaking training on a road
Number two is the last Varsity man
to run in the Olympics. He placed
fifth in the finals of the 800-meter
run in the Tenth Olympiad. While
an undergraduate he was Michigan's
most powerful and most popular
East Vs. West
Wolverines Meet Harvard1
Yale Stars In Nationali
Meet Next Week-End
By STEWART FITCH
When the representatives of some
thirty-odd colleges and universities
gather next week-end at Minnea-
polis, Minn., to compete in the Na-
tional Collegiate swimming meet, the
competition will assume a strictly in-
tersectional character. It will be the
East versus the Mid-West or, Harvard
The Crimson tankers proved them-
selves to be the dream of the swim-
ming talent in the East when they
recently defeated the highly touted
Yale aggregation 39-36. Charlie Hut-
ter paced the Harvard team by win-
ning both the 100- and 220-yard
events and taking second in the 440.
It will be Hutter along with John
Macionis of Yale who will make
things plenty hot for Michigan's Ed
Kirar and Tom Haynie. Hutter holds
the three fastest times recorded in
the East this year in the 50, 100
and 220-yard swims.
Kirar, however, swims consistently
just above the 23 second mark and
has done better than Hutter's 23.4'
in the 50. Swimming on the last leg
of the relay, Kirar has turned in a
time of slightly under 52 seconds in
the century which is better than any
time boasted by Hutter this year.
Hutter and Macionis both have ex-
ceptional times in the 220-yard events
and Tom Haynie will have to do some
very fast swimming to beat them
should they both swim under 2:12 as
they have done earlier this year.
Haynie Vs. Maeionis
In the quarter-mile grind Macionis
of the Eli team is credited with a
time of 4:57 in his best performance
in this year's dual season. Tom Hay-
nie, however, did 4:52.1 this year
in the finals of the Big Ten meet,
setting a new Conference record. Paul
Brueckel also of Yale has listed a 4:57
time this year so both he and Ma-
cionis along with Haynie will be fight-1
ing for first place honors next week.
The long-standing controversy as
to who is the best distance man, Ma-
cionis or Haynie, should be settled in
the meet at Minneapolis, but the
other question as to the merits of
Michigan and Yale seems to be pretty
8th State Title
By MIKE NEAL
Winning five of nine events and
placing insall others, BattleCreek's
powerful swimmers led nine other
high schools to their eighth consecu-
tive team title in the class "A" state
swimming meet at the Intramural
pool last night, beating Ann Arbor
High's second place team 57 to 34..
Individual honors of the meet went
to Jackson's Bob West, who swam
the 100 yard free style in :52.2 to
better the state record he had set
in the trial heats, and won the 50-
yard final in time only three tenths
of a second behind the new mark of
24.4 he made in the preliminaries.
Battle Creek was paced by the ver-
satile Dodson Burton, who success-
fully defended his 220 free style crown
and went 'on to establish a record
of 1:44.7 in the 150-yard individual
medley title, a new event in the state
Ypsilanti Central ran up 71 points
to win the class "B" championship,
followed by Ypsilanti Roosevelt with
54 and Ann Arbor's University High
with 23 points.
Promptly and neatly done by experi-
enced operators at moderate prices.
O. D. MORRI LL
314 South State Street
Two Mile University Relay-Won
by Ohio State (Squire, Blickle, Sex-
ton and Beetham); second, Michi-
gan; third, Indiana. Time 7:44.4
(New meet record, old mark 7:50.5
held by Michigan.
Sixty Yard Low Hurdles-Won by
Holmes, Butler, second, Osgood, of
Michigan; third, Robinson, Illinois;
Fourth, Brunton, Illinois. Time
Shot Put-Won by Watson, Michi-
gan; second, Faymonville, Notre
Dame; third, Levicki, Notre Dame;
fourth, Shraeder, Pittsburgh, Kas.,
State Teachers, distance 50 feet, 5
inches. New meet record. Old mark
by Elser, Notre Dame, 48 feet, 9 and
Sixty-Yard Dash-Won by Stoller,
Michigan; second, Grieve, Illinois;
third, Smith, Michigan; fourth, Bry-
ant, Western State Teachers. Time
University Medley Relay-Won by
Indiana (Trutt, Gill, Deckard, Lash);
second, Michigan State; third, Ohio
State; fourth, Michigan. Time 10:22.7
(New meet record, old record held by
Michigan State 10:9.2).
High Jump-Won ay Walker,
Ohio State; second, Albritton, Ohio
State; third, Washington, Western
Michigan State; fourth, Stevens.
Pittsburgh, Kas., State Teachers.
Height six feet 9 3/4 inches. (New
world indoor and meet, record, old
world mark 6 feet 8 15/16 inches.
Four-Mile University Relay-Won
by Indiana (Lash, Applegate, Smith,
Deckard); second, Notre Dame;
third, Michigan; fourth, Michigan
State. Time 17:56.4. (New meet
record, old mark 17:58.9 by Indiana).
Broad Jump-Won by King, Pitts-
burg, Kas., State Teachers; second,
Stoller, Michigan; third, Smith,
Michigan; fourth, Watson, Michigan.
Distance 23 feet 11 inches.
Pole Vault-Won by Hunn-Mich-
igan; second, Hawthorne, Michigan
Normal; third, Harble, Michigan
State; fourth, Williams, Ohio State.
Height 13 feet 2 and 1/4 inches.
Sixty-yard High Hurdles-Won by
Osgood, Michigan; second, Holmes,
Butler; third, Brunton, Illinois; Ro-
bertson, Illinois. Time :7.6.
College One Mile Relay-Won by
Butler; Fourth, Ohio University.
Brown) ; second, Miami 7; third.
Pittsburg, Kas., State Teachers Col-
lege (Kirk, Bevillon, Heymann,
University One Mile Relay-Won
by Michigan, Mason, Davidson, Os-
Giants Need New Blood 7
Cards r Cubs From
By IRVIN LISAGOR I circuit is likely to center in the Westt
Bill Terry will require more than with St. Louis and Chicago vying fort
Carl Hubbell and a large dose of in- the honors. Addition of Rip Collins,
spiration to keep the National League who was only a couple of years ago
pennant fluttering for Polo Grounds one of the best first sackers going,<
patrons after the 1937 season is spent. will strengthen an infield recognized
The Cardinals and Cubs are almost as tops already.
certain to keep the Giants from limp- Depends On Parmalee
ing into the World's Series again. Curt Davis, Larry French, Tex1
Terry Needs New Props Carleton and Bill Lee are acceptable
Terry needs new props at third and hurlers in any League. Tarzan Par-
first base, for his legs are definitely malee's comeback can make the staff
insupportable during the long sum- exceptional.+
mer siege and Travis Jackson is Frank Frisch's Gas House gang
through in Big Time. A former Phil- has lanky Lon Warneke upon whom
lies' infielder of mediocre ability, Lou to shift pitching responsibility hith-
Chiozza, eyes the post at third, and erto borne by the Dean brothers. Lon
a Brooklyn castoff, John McCarthy, must prove, however, that his arm is
hopes to replace Memphis Bill at first, fully recovered from the injury sus-
The real battle in the National tained in the 1935 World's Series.
He was blasted hard last season. Of.
Big Reds Top
Class 'A' Title
By RAY GOODMAN
FLINT, March 20.-(Special to The
Daily)-Muskegon High School out-
lasted the Holland Dutchmen, 31 to
27, to win the Michigan Class "A"
basketball championship in the
I.M.A. Auditorium here tonight.
Three other state champions suc-
cessfully defended their titles in the
games that preceded.
The Holland team stayed in the
running all the way as Jim Grissen
hit 10 out of 11 free throws and
worked beautifully both on offense
But the Dutchmen collapsed in the
last few minutes as the Big Reds got
the lead from the free throw line and
held the ball. Holland got two
chances to tie it up as Bud Essenberg
drew foul shots, but both were too
good, Birleson); second, Ohio State;,
third, Indiana; Fourth, Purdue.
Time 3:20.4. (New meet record, old
mark 3:24.2 by Michigan).
Special One Mile-Run-Won by
San Romani, Emporia, Kas., State
Teachers; second, Cunningham, New
York Curb Exchange; third, Frey,
Michigan State freshman. Time
course, Dizzy will have to sign, or
the load will be too heavy for even
the Warneke of old to bear.
Pitt Boasts Sluggers
Pittsburgh boasts Ark Vaughan and
Paul Waner, two of the League's out-
standing hitters, a great nucleus for
Pie Traynor's young Pirates. With a
quartet of capable flingers,
Cincinnati's hustling Redlegs, with
shrewd Charlie Dressen piloting
Paul MacIntyre was best for Mus-
kegon, pacing its fast break and
leading the scoring with Paul Mason,
both with eight points.
The duel at center between Carl
Van Dort of Holland and Chuck
Vanderlinde, both six feet five inches,
was a highlight of the game.
The Irish defense kept the losers
off balance all the way through and
forced Marshall to resort to long
shots for the few field goals that
they did hit.'
Johnny Sweeney, Theresa forward,
connected for 11 points for second
St. Mary's of Lansing, defending
champions, outclassed St. Clair 32-
15, after falling behind in the frst
few minutes before three consecutive
St. Clair baskets, to keep its class
3-Speed English Bicycles
712 E. Washington Ph. 9793
o Kieep ng 'En Over
League Itle E X - OUTFIELDER and lead-off
man George Rudness dropped in
on the boys at practice yesterday to
them, proved a thorn in the side of find out how the team is shaping up
the leaders last year-and will be . . . George seems to have added a
just as bothersome this season. A little weight . . . Burt Smith was
young, scrappy infield, the redoubt- working on a new grip for a fadaway
able Paul Derringer on the mound, pitch that Fisher evolved the other
Schnozzle Lombardi's big bat and day.
Kiki Cuyler for balance in the out- Fisher says that he can take
field represent the Reds' q'ualifica- an athlete from any sport and
tions in the race. tire him out in 15 minutes of
Bees Coming Up "pepper." If you think that Ray
Boston's Bees are coming up, but is exaggerating, you should have
reliance upon age on the mound may I seen Johnny Gee and Burt Smith
cause them to falter during the hot after Bennie Oosterbaan put
months. them through their paces,. .
Burleigh Grimes, an original daf- Bennie stood about five feet
finess boy, will provide some interest- away from the pitchers and
ing moments for the fanatic Brook- bunted balls at them as fast as
lyn adherents this season. His men, they couid pick them up.
may treat opponents a bit tougher Don Brewer, Danny Smick and
than usual, but it will all be in fun. Matt Patanelli have a little game of
Van Mungo, however, is still a great their own. They form a triangle and
Jimmy Wilson's Philadelphia entry bat the ball around keeping it off the
cannot offer much more than Chuck if you don't think that's hard--
Klein and Dolph Camilli, long-range r some
Want a good
CITY CIGAR STORE
106 East Huron
Number three has been called
Coach Harry Kipke's last great run-
ning back. He was an all-state end
at Kalamazoo but Kip decided he was
too versatile to fret at a wing post.
In his senior year this "Flying Dutch-
man" made Grantland Rice's thirdM
Number four is a golfer-one of
Michigan's greatest golfers. He start-
as a caddie in Detroit and rose to
lead all amateurs in the National
Open tournament one season. He
played number-two position the last
season Johnny Fischer, National Am-
ateur champion, starred asta Wolver-
Have you guessed them already?
The first person to bring the correct
answers to the Sports Desk of The
Daily will receive this great news-
paper gratis for one day. In case
the winner is a girl, an added prize
in the form of an introduction to Ed
Kirar, that handsome swimming
champion, will be forthcoming. An-
swers will appear in Tuesday's Press
Take Mat Crown
TERRE HAUTE, Ind., March 20.-
(P)-Wrestlers from Oklahoma A. &
M. College captured four of the eight
championships in the finalsof the
National Collegiate Wrestlihg Tour-
nament here tonight and appeared
certain winners of the team cham-
pionship. Although competition in
consolation rounds following the title
bouts tonight may change the stand-
ings slightly, the Aggies appeared
easy victors. Oklahoma University
was the defending team champion.
Four University of Michigan wres-
tlers failed to reach the finals.
- E ~
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