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May 14, 1937 - Image 15

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-05-14

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MAY 14, 1937

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIFTEEN

a

i t/ a i .D L-i 1 ;a S A L A

MichiganAthletic

Teams

Have Good Record For

Past

Year

Titles Taken
By Swimmers
During Season
Track Squad Holds Indoor
Crown ;Mamen, Cagers
Mae Good Showings
By STEWART FITCH
Despite a rather disastrous foot-
ball season, Michigan can boast of
a very successful athletic year. Wol-
verine teams have met with success
in state, conference and intersec-
tional contests.
So far this year Varsity teams have
chalked up one National and three
Big Ten championships as well as
gaining a second and a third against
Conference competition.
Fall To Spartans
The football team with a number
of "promising sophomore" received
its first major setback when the
Spartans of Michigan State had a
field day at the expense of the Wol-
verires. Then followed stinging de-
feats by Indiana and Minnesota, the
Gopher game being lost by a 26-0
score.
The squad seemed to be on the
up-swing a week later, as they hum-
bled the Columbia Lions by a 13-0
score. The following week the Illini
came to town and in spite of the fact
that the Wolverines outgained them
by 170 yards, the Zuppkemen came
out on the long end of a 9-6 total.
The remainder of the season re-
sulted in two more losses for the
wearers of the blue and gold. By
dropping a 27-7 game to the Quakers
from Pennsylvania, the Wolverines
lost the hold on Eastern teams that
they had had for year in intersec-
tional competition. In the final tilt
of the season, Michigan looked bet-
ter than any other game of the sea-
son, although going down to a 9-0
defeat at the hands of the powerful
Northwestern eleven.
Cagers To Coast
The Varsity cagers with John Gee
at the helm and "Jake" Townsend,
Michigan's only all-Conference play-
er pacing the squad, took to the road
during the Christmas vacation. After
splitting two games with the powerful
Washington
Michigan got off to a bad start
against Big Ten competition when
they dropped the opener to the Boil-
ermakers from Purdue by a 37-26
score.
The season's highlights came when
Cappon's men broke loose before
9,000 howling fans Feb. 23 at Yost
Field House and completely sub-
merged the Purdue quintet 31-16.
With the season fast drawing to a
close and with Michigan a favorite
to finish at least in a tie for first
place in the conference standings,
the Wolverines tackled the strong
Indiana team whom they had de-
feated previously by a 55-31 score.
It was a different story this time. On
March 1 the Indians blasted Michi-
gan from the title race by squeezing
out a 31-27 win..
So, with Minnesota and' Illinois
deadlocked for the first place posi-
tion in the Western Conference,
Michigan had to be contented with
the next best third place.
Pucksters Take Crown
Coach Eddie Lowrey's little band
of pucksters again proved to the
sports world that it isn't necessary
to have a large squad to have a first
rate hockey club. The little squad
that never had more than a few
replacements on the sidelines fought
its way through all kinds of compe-
tition to a very successfull season,
winning the mythical state title and
tying for the Big Ten crown with
Minnesota.
After dropping the opener with

Brantford A.C., the Varsity went on
to defeat Western Ontario and Sar-
nia.
Then came the first series with
Minnesota. Led by Vic Heyliger, the
Michigan sextet banged home eight
goals paststhe surprisedhWilkinson
to win 8-1.
In the second series with the Go-
phers played at Minneapolis, the'
Minnesota team again took the open-
er 3-1, but fell before a powerful
Michigan attack on the next day
losing by a 3-2 score and splitting
the conference title with the Wolver-
ines. The Varsity ended the season
(Continued on Page 16)

Top U.S. Tank Coach

Matt Mann through his excel-
lc:-,t coaching has brought more
title3 to the University than any
other man. The most recent ac-
quisitions of his swimming team
includes the Big Ten and National
Collegiate titles.
What Happens
To Michigan 's
Great Athletes
By PHIL NEWMAN
One of the questions in everyone's
minds is what becomes of a great
athlete. From this question springs
many queries such as do they follow
their sport as a vocation and how
successful are they. The following is
a collection of Michigan's greatest
athletes and what they are now do-
ing.
It is very fitting that the nine-
letter men, people who were versatile
enough to win letters in three sports
for three consecutive years, should be
considered first. Two of them, Harry
Kipke and Benny Oosterbaan have
stayed at Michigan in coaching ca-
Russ Oliver, the most recent nine
letter man is coaching at Culver,
while Norm Daniels, who will be re-'
membered for his splendid basketball
playing is connected with the Wes-
leyan University Athletic Department.
Heston And Schultz
Next on our list come some of the
All-Americans, and heading these is
Willie Heston who was the forerunner
of them all. Both his sons, Willie and
Jack played football for Michigan. He
is now in the real estate business in
Detroit. Germany Schultz, who was
the first of Michigan's great centers,
is selling insurance in the same city.-
Skipping a number of years, we
come to Ernie Vick, another center,
who is with the Libby-Owens-Ford
Glass Company in Detroit. The grid-
iron claims him now and then, for
occasionally he officiates at football
games.
Benny Friedman, famous for his
passing, and considered by experts to
be the greatest quarterback football
has ever known, has turned his ability
to money. He played pro football
for several years and is now coach
at New York University. Another
great quarterback, 'Harry Newman,
found the call of the gridiron too
strong to resist, and is playing pro
football for the New York Giants.
Charles Bernard, the latest of the
centers, has severed his connection
with the sport, and works for the
Ford Motor Company in Dearborn.
In The Majors
Two of Michigan's baseball play-
ers have achieved great recognition
after leaving school. The name of
George Sisler is as familiar to the
big leagues as it is here. He is now
retired from the active game and
owns a string of sporting goods stores
in St. Louis. Pete Appleton is al-
ways a potential menace to the De-
troit Tigers for he is. a pitcher for
the Cleveland Indians.
Two of the negro track stars will
never be forgotten, Eddie Tolan, at
one time the fastest human being
in the world, and Willis Ward, who
was as versatile as he was good. To-
lan's pinnacle of fame was reached
in the 1932 Olympics when he won
two titles. He now is working in the
State Capitol in Lansing. Ward is
studying to be a lawyer and working
at the same time.
paities.

How Things To Come' Came Out
By RAY GOODMAN evitably . . . the west coast trip was f "unabashed by his Olympic fortunes
AUTHO!' S NOT]: 1 d,:n-'t know whe- a success (everyone had a good time came back to prove his true worth
ther college is really worthwhile or not. including Manager Hubey Bristol who off the blocks on the 60-yard 'dash"
It seems to me that with four years acquired the non de plume, "Brains," . . . Dave Hunn returned to scenes of
cf college the average person ought to ,
bs able to do a little predicting with at for his brilliant piece of managing) former triumphs .
leas fair success. I tried it at the . . . but then came a blind spot con-
b ginnino of the school year in an fror QI
ttle labeled "Things to Come" and cerning an affair at Purdue . . . the iimon1 en . .
I'm disillusioned. How, I wonder, only thing that the Wolverines beat And now its the baseball season-.
sAuld cne man be wrong about so many in the Conference opener at Lafay- Kim Williams returned (Oh, I'm not
tig.After all there is such a thing
a law of averages. Evidently the ette, Ind. were their chests . . . Young psychic, just lucky) . . . Burt Smith
Se with me is aI eagle oni a p and Malaska went crazy in the clos- is doing a bit of bolstering with his
i oh,, of o even a hole in one. A gen-
umming up results in the follow- ing minutes of the game alright (they pitching (lucky again) . . . They're
ing. always do you know), but Purdue's still the 'Gas House Gang" (Well,
speed failed to, fail against Mich- they are too, Fred DeLano said so in
appened - . igan's height ... but I said that Mich- his stories in The Michigan Daily)
To show my good faith in the be- igan would beat Wisconsin, North- . . Herm Fishman's line of gab is
ginning I admit I predicted seven western and Chicago (twice) and sure still more disconcerting than curves
wins for the football team and dodged enough the Varsity did and half-speeders . . . Can't tell yet
the issue on the eighth game . . . But Slipped aAd . . . whether I was smart or just patriotic
that wasn't bad . . . After all I had when I predicted a repeat in the title
picked the Yankees to beat the Giants Then I slipped again on the stub- race.
in the Series and they did so . . Iborn Buckeyes . . . Still Coach Cap- And as far as the other sports are
was due for relapse ...Still that was pon wore the predicted smile and new concerned . . . Wrestling picked up
hardly a relapse.BMore of a general haircut (even if it was cut a bit close in attention value . . .Less saidbabout
breakdown... But I did get some around the edges) despite the realiza- w hat I said about hockey, the better.
things concerning the Michigan grid- tion that the sophomores, with two I was off . . . but the pucksters
ders correct . . . I said (along with 50 outstanding exceptions (I was right weren't . . . The golf team seems to be
million other Americans) that the about the number of sophomores, but on a par with former golf teams, with
Wolverines had a suicide schedule wrong on their names, which I didn't an occasional five on standard four
(and was it a killing) . .. I said that mention-in print anyway) had little holes . . . Bill Barclay, Allen Saun-
Columbia would fade "before the on- to offer . . . Indiana drew the ex- ders, Jack Emery are doing mighty
slaught of the Varsity backs despite pected 9,000 . . and lost . . . at this well though . . . . What the tennis
the brilliant coaching of the Lion's again, came Purdue once more - - team will do is still a problem .
Lou Little" (a "brilliant" piece of pre- but this time the predictions look Both for the tennis team and the rest
dicting) . . . that the Wolverines good . . . Mobs did fill Yost Field of us.
would find trouble galore against House . . . Piggy Lambert was color-
Don Heap and the Northwestern ful and threatening on one bench ... Not So Bad ...
Wildcats ("galore" was the word for and Cappon did wait quietly, almost ' But it was a nice year . . . So con-
it) ... lonely, on the other . . . there was ventional . . . So true to form . .
But I wasn't always right . . . Wit- tightness in the air . . . there was en- Really, I never saw so many things
ness these bits of Verbatim . . . Bach- thusiasm with evey go come out unexpectedly ...Why, they
man's Al Agett, Steve Sebo, and Milt subsiding into erratic silence . . (Ng- even changed the number of weeks in
Lanhardt fighting desperately to stop ice how many times I was right-ie the semester and the date of gradua-
the Wolverines (they didn't fight des- a row too) . . . Michigan did surge tion , . . Two of the only events I
perately) . . . Capt. Matt Patanelli ahead . . . there was that long wait didn't predict and even if I had tried
leading a determined 'Varsity eleven for the gun ... then came Ohio State I would have been wrong about them
to its signal victory over Michigan again and the predicted victory this . . . Oh well ....
to tssigalvicor ovr ichga ;time . . . (You notice how often I'm __
State . . . It was a signal alright .. t ny . . . andwten
Harry Cherry, I.U. sub halfback, slic- right now don't you) . . . and ten
ing through tackle for Indiana's long- came that Indiana mob and the real-
est run of the day (and still no one Jzation that more criminals tIhan
but myself has every heard of Harry John Dillinger was born in the Ho6-
Cherry) . . . Bierman's pony backs sier state
encountering trouble with the Wol- What Now . . .
verine line (whoever heard of Bier-
man's pony backs encountering The track season has been kind
trouble with any line) . . . though it has had its bad days . .
Charlie Hoyt's trackmen got its crack
I ~ T-he Natators - . at Indiana's distance crew, Wiscon-
But the natators proved that every- sin's 'pole vaulters, but not Jesse
body gets a break now and then . . Owens, in the indoor Conference inetfor '
I said they'd win their eighth Na- and won. . . Big Bill Watson won the V
tional Collegiate title in 11 years and shot-put title . . . Singing Sam Stoller,
they did . . . Yes, andI said that
they'd take the Big Ten like Grant
took Richmond . . . and I told you
that Tom Haynie was plenty good He Uliig lo
at the long distances too . . . And I1
also told you that Ed Kirar, Walt
Tomski and Bill Farnsworth would BEAUTIFY
shove Iowa's Ray Walters to an ig-
nominious oblivion in the dashes... ANN ARBOR
George Andros did a bit of suggesting
. In fact he practically wrote the

-_1937 Wolverine Honor Roll-
MATT PATANELLI ... Football RILL WATSON .. Track
CEDRIC SWEET ......Footthall f BOB OSGOOD..........Trark
JOE RINALDI .........Football STAN BIRLESON ... Tra k
JOHN TOWNSEND Basketball SAbM STOLLER Track
JOHN GEE.........Basketball Vic HEYLiGER ....... Hakey
JACK KASLEY ......Swimming G IE JA ME S........... HM)key
TOM HAYNIE . Swimming F RANK VSSELL . Wrestling
ED KIRAR Swimming laRI: D: 'LAS ... Wrt
KIM WILLIAMS . Baseball .G
STEVE URICEK . Baseball a NDERS . . . . Golf
HERM FISHMAN .Baseball MILLER S !hERWOOD . Tennis
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[ BEACH SUITS
e and spectator sports

f

swimming predictions . . . But he was
just mirroring my thoughts . . . More
or less . . . "We" missed in a few
places . . . For instance Jack Kasley
didn't break his world's breaststroke
record (Nobody at Michigan likes you.
Jimmy Higgins) . . . Ben Grady, de-
spite his national title, found it too
much for one person to carry on off
the diving board where four had left
off . . . But "we" were right about
Fred Cody "thrashing on his back
again after a year's absence' (boy, did
he thrash) . . . Just mirroring my
thoughts, that's all Andros was do-
ing . . . Well thank God for the swim-
ming team . . . And thank you Matt
Mann.
Foul Shots . .
And thank God for the basketball
team . . . As long as I'm thanking,
thank you Mr. Cappon, and you Mr.
Townsend, and you too Gee . . . here
was another spot where 'my predic-
tions did a little rebounding .. . and
I wrote these all by myself too . . . I
was right about Michigan Normal ...
Ypsi succumbed to the inevitable in-

31
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