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March 23, 1937 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-03-23

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the

Canadiens And Spirit' Alone Is No Substitute
Wings To Open ' For GridironAbility,HunkSa
Series Tonight By BUD BENJAMIN fullback during his prep school
"C d-ini'tin dnp tp.wm k Gihm lflnd 'A14r

PRESS

ys
days.

j ANGLEJ
- By GEORGE J. ANDRO-
(Daily Sports Editor)
Here They Are ...
THE four ex-Varsity athletes whose
cuts appeared in Sunday's guess-
ing games were, in the order of their
appearance: Al Plummer, Ned Turn-
er, Herm Everhardus and Chuck Ko-
csis . . . Ray Goodman reports from
Flint that Lansing St. Mary's, re-
peating Class C champion, was the
best looking team at the State Inter-
scholastic basketball tournament fi-
nals Saturday night . . . And Ray
knows his basketball, remember -'-
Coach Ray Lehman drills his St.
Mary's team from September to June
John Whittaker of Minnesota,
voted the best wrestler in the Big
Ten meet held here earlier in the
month, was the only Conference man
to win a title in the National Colle-
giate Championships held last week-
end . . . Four Michigan wrestlers won
two points on a pair of falls,.
Indiana with eight men took only a
pair of counters . . . Oklahoma
University, runner-up to Oklahoma,
A. and M. in the Collegiates, is
coached by a brother of Cliff Keen,
Varsity mentor . . . Jesse Garber,
number-one guard on Coach Harry
Kipke's Varsity eleven last fall, has
been accepted to Tufts Medical
School in Boston . . . Watch Bob
Mowerson in the 100-yard free-style
and on the end of the two relay teams
when Michigan's swimmers defend
their National Collegiate title in Min-
neapolis this week-end . . . It was
diver Der .Johnston who came from
nowhere to win a National title last
winter, and practice times indicate
that Mowerson may be the fair-
haired boy this year.
Tilden, Perry in Detroit...
BILL TILDEN, whose longevity rec-
ord makes Lou Gehrig look like a
sissy, will meet Fred Perry, the Eng-
lish stylist, at The Olympia in De-
troit one week from tomorrow . . .
Perry is lagging behind Elsworth
Vines, national professional cham-
pion, 17 matches to 19 in their cross-
country tour . . . What a balance of
strength Coach Charlie Hoyt has in
his Varsity track team was brought
out. again Saturday night at Butler
when the Wolverines placed in 10 of
11 events they were eligible for .
If Bill Watson's leg were strong
enough to allow his competing in the
high jump, the chances are good that
Michigan --w o u 1-d have placed in
every event . . . Watson and Jake
Townsend, the hardwood Houdini,
will give Coach Hoyt a fine pair of
discus men this spring . . . Ed Kirar,
Matt Mann's sensational free-styler,
will be a leading candidate for a
javelin post on the oudtoor track
team . ... "Champion without a title"
is what they had begun to call Sam
Stoller .'.. But now it will be "Cham-
pion" . . . it's not only because he
won his first major race in the But-
ler Relays 60 . . . For his record de-
fies analogy with any other sprinter
. .Sprinters just don't come with
the temperament he has shown . .
Speaking of champions there never
will be a greater one than the man
who kept-Sam in the back seat . .
Jesse Owens, of course . . . A gentle-
man first of all . .. A competitor with
rare equal . . . Who can forget his
making up 20 yards on the field in
the Conference low hurdles last year
after falling over one of the early
barriers? . . . And Sam Stoller will
never forget the one real man who
stood out in the most hectic meeting
of the entire Olympic Games.
I-M ENTRIES CALLED
All entries for Intramural base-

ball, tennis, and horseshoe con-
tests are due Wednesday before 6
p.m. at the Intramural Building,
according to Earl Riskey, assist-
ant director.

New Rules Will
Cup Play-Offs;
Aurie Are Out

oor I'analn on pcee , eamworK , pp intmencead HunK,
Feature physical stamina and the ability and The immortal George Gipp, whose
desire to work hard-that's the stuff career at Notre Dame still stands in
Young, that makes winning football teams, football annals, influenced Anderson
in any league and at any school, all to matriculate to the South Bend
opinions to the contrary notwith- school. Both were Calumet products

I

I.

NEW YORK, March 22.--'P)-
With each game due to be played to
a finish for the first time in modern,
league history, the six survivors of
the regular National Hockey League;
campaign go into the opening rounds
of the Stanley Cup play-offs tomor-
row night.
In Detroit the cup-defending Red
Wings will meet the Montreal Can-1
adiens in the first game of a three-
out-of-five series for the league
championship and the right to enter
the cup finals. Meanwhile the Bos-
ton Bruins will face the Maroons at
Montreal and the New York Rangers
will battle the Maple Leafs at Toron-
toi n the opening skirmithes of two-
out-of three games series.
In past seasons the second and'
third-place duels were decided on a
total-goal basis. That arrangement
was scrapped this winter in favor of
the new set-up, which will find the
teams going into "sudden death"
overtime if they are tied at the endj
of the regulation three periods.
These games also may produce the
first test of another innovation. If
two teams remain deadlocked at the
end of 20 minutes overtime, play will
behalte d for a half hour while the
rink receives a fresh coating of ice.
It is hoped this procedure will elim-
inate the long-drawn-out scrambles
that have marked past play-offs.
Detroit, which held its place at the
top of the American Division despite
the loss of three stars, is favored to,
repeat its 1936 triumph. Except for
young Howard Mackie on the for-
ward line and Johnny Gallagher on
defense, the. Wings face the Cana-
diens with the same lineup that car-1
ried them successfully to their first
Stanley Cup last spring.
Mackie was brought up from the
minors to replace high-scoring Larry
Aurie, who broke his ankle a few
days ago.
Frosh Trackmen
SwampHoosiers
Sweeping 11 out of a possible 12
first places and annexing the first
three places in seven events, the
Wolverine yearling trackmen wound
up their indoor telegraphic campaign
as they crushed the Indiana frosh
84 to 19.
Ralph Schwartzkopf, brilliant dis- i
tance ace, copped individual scoring
honors as he galloped home first in
the mile and two-mile grinds and
second in the quarter to amass a
total of 13 points.
Close on Schwarzkopf's heels in the
scoring were Tom Jester, first in the
440 and 880, Stan Kelley, with vic-
tories in both hurdle events, and Carl
Culver who won the high jump and
broad jump. Jester also ran a leg
on the winning mile relay team to
give him 111/2 point total..
In the only event in which they
were allowed a first, the 60-yard dash,
the Hoosiers made a clean sweep,
Boyle winning in 6.5 seconds.
--=lDRUGS_

i'

standing."
The speaker was Heartley "Hunk"''
Anderson, newly appointed line coach
of Michigan's football forces.
"The popular myth that some
schools are simply graced with a great
deal of fight and spirit and can go out
there every Saturday with a lot of
fight talk and bowl over their op-
ponents is purely bunk," he con-
tinued.
Work Together
"Down at Notre Dame the boys win
because they have the material and
know how to work together. The old
Notre Dame spirit takes a back seat
to Notre Dame's ability to play good
football, and here at Michigan the
boys play just as hard and work just
as hard as anywhere else; there's no
substitute for it!"
"In 1935 when Notre Dame came
from nowhere to beat a touted Ohio
State eleven in the closing minutes,
the fans left the stands talking about
the old Notre Dame spirit, and how
it was an unconquerable force when
fully charged. That game was won
by the ability of one man, Andy Pil-
ney, a truly great back who found
himself in that game. The other boys
worked together, blocked together,
and thought together while the great
Pilney ran rampant."
Football and Hunk Anderson are
almost syncnomous terms. Born in
Calumet, Mich., he served four years
of high school gridiron duty at Cal-
umet High School, playing a lot of
Netters Ben
'Test Matches

and very close friends.

e s e n good. Football coaches today," he
went on, "know how to stop the flying
j____circuses after they've seen them work
With five weeks of practice already a few times. The wide open game is
behind them, the varsity tennis squad nothing new; it's been in-and-out of
yesterday began a series of test football many times. The new revival
matches to determine their respective started in Texas where they need
ratings for the coming season. that type of game to fill the stands."
Six men, five of them members of
last year's squad, were indicated by
Coach John Johnstone as his prob- -I-MSports
able first team, and have begun a -
series of matches, each man playing
every other, to determine their rank-
ings. Eight others, the majority The standings of the various fra-
sophomores, are fighting it out among ternities competing in the Intramural
themselves to decide which three or sports program are listed below. The
four among them will remain with score includes points garnered from
the squad. all of the sports that have been
Practically certain of positions are offered thus far this year.
Miller Sherwood, this year's captain, 1-Lambda Chi Alpha, 486.
Jesse Flick, Jarvis Dean, Ted Thor- 2-Psi Upsilon, 480.
ward, Seymour Morrison, and Bill 3-Chi Psi, 473.
Mills. 4-Theta Chi, 450.
All except Mills have seen action 5-Theta Xi, 429.
on other Wolverine squads. He is only 6-Sigma Alpha Mu, 425.
a sophomore, but as a member of the 6-Sima laM,42.
yearling team last season was re- 8-Alpha Kappa Lambda, 331.
garded by Coach Johnstone as "one
of the best tennis prospects ever to 9-Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 319.
come to Michigan." 10-Kappa Nu, 316.
Those fighting for positions in the
second bracket of the matches now in
progress are John Kidwell, William
Woolsey, Gordon Morrison, Don Per-
cival, Anthony Formillo, Irving Ra-
witz, Henry Thackwell, and Bud
Smith.
KODAKS

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