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March 30, 1937 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-03-30

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AY, MARCH 30, 1937

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

M"

., i

the

Yale Finally

Agrees

To

Meet

Michigan Swimmers

PRESS

AL GLE
By GEORGE . ANDR
(Daly Sport Editor)
Why It Is...
HAVE BEEN ASKED by several
during the past two days why Tom
Haynie and not Ed Kirar was ad-
judged the outstanding college swim-
mer of the year. Kirar won two
first places and swam on two win-
ning relay teams' in the Collegiates
last week-end to score 17 and five-
sixths points, while Haynie copped
two events and swam on the sprint
relay team to pile up 14 and one-
half points. Haynie was awarded
the trophy because his record
throughout the whole year was bet-
ter. Both are double Big Ten cham-
pions, but Haynie last summer won
the National A.A.U. 220-yard free-
style championship. He made the
Olympic team but was left off the
boat at the last minute because of
a little matter of the swimming com-
mittee being a bit in arrears as to
finances.. Kirar has no American
records in the books, while Haynie is
American (and world) record holder
in the 300-meter and 150-yard in-
dividual medley swims and over the
250-yard free-style distance. How-
ever, I look to Kirar to take the honor
next season when he breaks Johnny
Weismuller's 100-yard free-style rec-
ord of 51 seconds. Of course, there
is Charlie Hutter of Harvard to con-
tend with. Hutter, only a junior,
swam the 100 in 52 flat and the 220
in 2:10.8 in beating Yale, and really
gave Haynie the closest run for the
"outstanding" performer of the year.
But Tom's ability to swim the quar-
ter as well as the above two events
and his prowess in the individual
medley cinched the honor for the
Michigan sophomore.
* * *
Hatt Takes A Bath.. ..
COACH MATT MANN took an in-
voluntary bath in Minnesota's
pool at the hands of his victorious
squad Saturday night-fully clothed.
The Wolverine swimmers heard an
ugly rumor that memrpers of other
Big Ten teams were planning to
throw Matt in the pool, and accord-
ingly warned him to remove his
watches from his person. But when
the meet was over the ominous group
that surrounded the Michigan coach
turned out to be his own team. "Have
you your watches on, Coachie," back-
stroker Fred Cody grinned. "No," re-
plied Matt. Then- whoosh --and
Matt was headed for the water,
carrying diver Ben Grady with him.
He swam out grinning.
Hot Potato, Benny ...
WE THOUGHT Ben Grady "had"
Jim Patterson when he finished
ahead of the Ohio State diver in the
preliminaries of the Big Ten cham-
pionship event. And Benny was de-
terminedly confident, too. But the
finals turned out differently and Pat-
terson won again. Ben felt pretty
badly about that, but he didn't say
much. He didn't say much when Jim
took the Collegiate low-board crown
Friday night. The Yonkers,, N. Y.
senior who aspires to be a secondary-
school administrator did his talking
off his favorite high board Saturday
night and brought home his first in-
tercollegiate championship. Hot po-
tato, Benny, you had it coming your
way.
Rookie Is Star
As Bees Beat
Cardinals, 4-2
ST. PETERSBURG, Fla., March 29.
-(A )-Errors-more than they got
hits-sent the St. Louis Cardinals
down to defeat again today as the
Boston Bees took a 4 to 2 decision in

an exhibition baseball game here.
Jim Turner, late of the American
Association, who finished, on the
mound for the Bees, won the ball
game in the last of the eighth with
a homer, with one man on.
NEWARK ENDS DODGER' WINS
SEBRING, Fla., March 29.-(')-
Pounding Brooklyn's Roy Henshaw
for nine hits and five runs in the
first four innings, the Newark Bears
of the International League ended
the Dodgers' five game winning streak
today with a 5 to 3 victory.
The Bears, potent against Hen-
shaw, were stopped by MaxButcher,
who blanked them from the fifth in-
ning on with one hit.
TIGERS REST
LAKELAND, Fla., March 29.-(A'-
The Tigers rested today, but not on
their laurels.
After losing five of their eight ma-
jor league engagements in the Grape-
fruit League, Mickey Cochrane's crew
welcomed an open date on the spring
schedule to prepare for tomorrow's
game with the Phillies.
ENATORS WTIN. 4-2

H o me -Ho me Voted Most Outstanding College Swimmer Wrestlers Win

Ace Southpaws Refute Old Idea;

Series Planned
For'38 And'39
Arrangements Completed
Prior To Yale's Defeat
By Harvard Tankers
By GEORGE J. ANDROS
(Daily Sports Editor)
Coach Matt Mann's Varsity swim-
ming team will meet Yale in two home
and home meets in 1938 and 1939, it
was announced yesterday. Tentative
dates have been set for Feb. 12, 1938
in the Yale Pool at New Haven, and
Feb. 11, 1939 for the Intramural Pool
here. W
The scheduling of the pair of meets
came after years of insistent pleas to
Yale athletic authorities by Coach
Matt Mann and Athletic Director
Fielding H. Yost and unofficial ti-
rades at the Eli by The Daily and
other newspapers of the Detroit area.
Yale Has 15-Year Streak
Contrary to published reports, Yale
had reached an agreement with Di-
rector Yost before its string of 163
consecutive dual-meet victories was
ended by Harvard on March 13 in
Cambridge.
The winning streak of Coach Bob
Kiputh's team extended through 15
seasons and included a 44-19 victory
over Michigan during the 1929-30
season. Only on this occasion have
the two teams met.
Four Wolverines To Graduate
Despite the fact that Coach Matt
Mann will lose four stars from this
year's squad in Co-Captains Jack
Kasley and Frank Barnard, Fred
Cody and Ben Grady, the power in-
herent in present junior and sopho-.
more members of the Varsity and
the outstanding collection of fresh-
men who will be eligible next season
are enough to make Michigan a heavy
favorite over the Eli at this early
date.
Seven Sports
Listed On I-M
Outdoor Card
Immediately after vacation, the
Intramural spring outdoor sports
program will get under way. Frater-
nity, Independent, and All-Campus
championships will be decided in
seven events; baseball, golf, tennis,
horseshoes, archery, Sigma Delta Psi,
and a baseball field meet.
Most popular of these is the All-
Campus tennis meet, open to any-
one on the campus who feels an urge
to swing a tennfs racket. Champion-
ships will be awarded in both singles
and doubles. There is also a fra-
ternity team crown to be awarded.
All entries for the tennis meet must
be in by April 21st.,
The entry list for the horseshoe
tournament will be closed April 19th;
all other meets will be held after May
1st. Entry blanks for all sports are
posted on the main bulletin board
in the Intramural building. An en-
trance fee of ten cents, which helps
to pay for the medals and prizes,
is charged for each sport entered.
The fraternity and All-Campus
spring track meets will be held at
the same time on Wednesday night
at the Yost Field House. All entries
must be in by noon today. Individual
as well as team prizes will be award-
ed.
COLLEGE BASEBALL
Michigan State 8, Newberry (S.C.)
:2.

Three Crowns

In Final Meet'
Big League hawkshaws, in their
eternal quest for baseball talent,ar
Three Michigan wrestlers, one a constantly emoang te ai
member of the freshman squad, an- southpaw pitchers with control. The
bushes are amply filled with left-
nexed titles this week-end at the handers, but whether the balls they
State Amateur Tournament held at throw will end up in the press box
the Roulo School in Dearborn. Fri- or take two bounces before reaching
day and Saturday. the plate is a matter of extreme un-
Dick Tasch and Jim Lincoln, com- cert y.
peting in the 165-pound and heavy- Yet, despite this dearth of capable
weight classes respectively, were the wrong-side hurlers, Coach Ray Fish-
Varsity men to win crowns, while er has a pair, ranking one-two in his
Don Nichols was the yearling winner hurling corps, who are notably pro-
at 175 pounds. Harold Nichols, bro- ficient at finding the plate when they
ther of Don and regular Michigan uncork a choice pitch. They are
#145 pounder, lost his bout in a close John Gee and Herman Fishman, the
.:;"":.: duel. Varsity mutt-and-jeff duo.
*:Tasch registered a fall over Dave Neither Gee nor Fishman has yet
Platz of the Michigan State varsity been victimized by the baseball wag
to take his bout with ease. Don Nich- who taunts a wild pitcher with, "Put
>Iols decisioned Johnny Tysa of Dear- a ring in his nose," indicating, of
born, and Lincoln defeated Dale course, some uncontrollable Zulu.
.:Stevenson of the Michigan State Var- Fishman turned out to be the
sity...I "find" of last season's Conference
Harold Nichols loss was at the campaign, turning in four wins as
hands of the very capable Bill Combs against no losses. He had the best
n former state high school champion os earned run average, .84. Outside the
Oklahoma, who had made an impres- Big Ten he chalked up four wins,
sive bow here in January in the Mich- too. Control is definitely present in
ore free-styler from Detroit was igan-Dearborn dual meet. that brand of pitching
wimmer" by the National College Another Michigan representative,
er he had won both the 220-yard Bill Barnes of the yearling squad, lo4! TYPEWRITERS
National Collegiate meet at Min- a 112 pound fracas to Bill Courtright FOUNTAIN PENS
plaque won by Michigan's 400-yard of Ann Arbor High School in the Student 'uppli:s
curtain raiser of the program. Dear-U
born won the team title with the I
Wolverines, who sent only three Var- D Mr
CRONIN PACES RED SOX sity representatives, second. 314 SOUTH STATE STREET
SARASOTA, Fla., March 29.-(R)-__
Manager Joe Cronin, who is planning AWARD
to take over the Red Sox's shortstopASH A15
position, knocked in the first two runs Now -at
with a double today when his regu-
lars defeated the scrubs, 3-2 in a six-, "Time Square G un C lub"
inning practice game.

Tom Haynie, Michigan sophom
voted the "outstanding collegiate s
Swimming Coaches Association afte
and 440-yard championships in the
neapolis. He is shown here with the
relay team, on which he also swam,
Looking 'Em Over
C.A.G._______
There's always something wrong
with even the best pitchers . . . Just'
when Burt Smith was beginning to
stack up as a certainty for one of
the starting hurling jobs, the boys in
the batting cages found out that he
is "giving away" his pitches
Burt holds his fingers in different po-
sitions on his fast ball and half
speeder' and by watching him closely
you can call the pitch as he is wind-
ing up . . The fault isn't as serious
as it might seem, however, because
by the time the season starts Coach
Ray Fisher will have taught him how
to disguise the different pitches.
It looked like old home week
Saturday down at the Field
House . . . Johnny Gee was
throwing them over the plate
while Fred Asbeck, alumnus and
former major league hurler, and
Whitey Wistert took their turns
at bat with the rest of the squad
. . . Whitey, you know, played
with Nashville in the Southern
Association last year and batted
over .380 for the season . . . He
really pasted a couple of the
pitches but portsider Gee crossed
him up on his last trip to the
plate ... Whitey is now the prop-
erty of Columbus but has decided
to continue his law studies here
and forego baseball at least un-
til June.
Danny Smick, who followed his
first base rival Bill Lane in batting
practice yesterday, caught one of Al
August's pitches on the nose and
sent it back on a line at the freshman
hurler . Al turned his head and
ducked instinctively and the ball
caught him in the middle of the back,
HEY JOE -
Have you seen the "University of
Michigan" stationery at Rider's?
They have a 24-sheet package
with envelopes, in cellophane, 25c.

i

I

T. PONG
TENNIS RACKETS
3-Speed English Bicycles
712 E. Washington Ph. 979.3

i

JUST OFF STATE on WILLIAM STREET
"The Recreation with a Bang"
We now give you FOUR SHOTS
to obliterate the S-spot

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11

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I _ __ ___ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ _ _.,

Janet Gaynor says:
"Leading artists of the screen

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Spring Clothes of

Quality and 'Distinction

11

n independent survey was made recently
among professional men and women - lawyers,
doctors, lecturers, scientists, etc. Of those who said
they smoke cigarettes, more than 87% stated they
personally prefer a light smoke.
Miss Gaynor verifies the wisdom of this pref-
erence, and so do other leading artists of the radio,
stage, screen and opera. Their voices are their

9\tl eton
SPRING MODELS
$10
The WARWICK
A chestnut brown cordo-
van wing tip brogue . .. that

The ALGONQUIN
Brown Cresco Calf Blucher
Oxford . . . with hand* sewn
Algonquin seam .. that give
the Nettleton the maximum
amount of comfort. With
Spring here and more walk-
ing to do . . . choose the
Algonquin.
The BUCKMINSTER
An imported brown Glas-
gow grain plain toe Blucher
Oxford . . . with heavy natu-
. ,. - .-' - - -

fortunes. That's why so many of

them 'smoke

Luckies. You, too, can have the throat protection
of Luckies -a light smoke, free of certain harsh
irritants removed by the exclusive process ;It's THE FINEST TOBACCOS-
Toasted". Luckies are gentle on the throat. "THE CREAM OF THE CROP"

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