UNDAY, E. 20, 19 TH E MICHIGAN DAILY
.... 38 N'WESTERN
.. . . 35 NDIANA. . .
. . 52 ILLINOIS .....
. 41 OHIO STATE . .
. . 46 ARMY ...
NEBRASKA ... 39 PENN ........351 DETROIT
LOYOLA (Chi.) 38 YALE ........32 DE PAUL
. . ...36
Worst Def eat
In Ten Years,
G dc-Bye Title
'.--'By IRVIN LISAGOR
In The Mail Bag .. .
Dear Mr. Lisagor:
Now that major relief is on the
way lets start dusting off some
of the minor deficiencies in the
school's athletic administration.
One obvious fault to anyone hav-
ing attended another Big Ten
school is the lack of initiative
shown here in showing Mr. Fan a
For instance, at basketball
games we sit thru the halftime
rest period in bored silence or
perhaps try to be amused at the
tossing of pennies at visiting
substitute cagers. At other
schools something is done to fill
this lapse. They stage wrestling
or boxing matches, gymnastic ex-
hibitions, and even ping pong. Its
a good chance to advertise the
restkof the athletic program. At
'hockey games some good figure
skating would help take the chill
off the two rest periods.
Another suggestion is also in
order at the field house. Why not
have a permanent public address
system? One is needed for track
and wrestling, and would come in
"andy for basketball. Maybe the
NO SMOKING rule could then
be more effectively enforced..
There is much else to be done,
but these are starters which 1
for one would like to see brought
about thru advocacy in your
column. They would cost but
little, and would be generally ap-
preciated I am sure. How about
; Uitile action?
John Carow, '37.
Dear Mr. Carow:
Now that Mr. Yost has disposed
of .the football situation, perhaps
yoir constructive suggestions will rate
the. attention they certainly de-
serve, At both Evanston and Colum-
bus the fans are treated to a be-
tween-the-halves fare of fencing or
wrestling. Other schools, we are told,
pror'ote some sort of exhibition to
amuse their fan during intermis-
sion,. Of course, we are not aware of
the effects the recession has had on
the athletic purse, but, as you say, a
fencing or figure skating display
would cost little, and Michigian
might well launch a goodwill cam-
paign as an antidote to its recent
attack of acidosis.
Dear Mr. Lisagor:
I read in a Chicago newspaper
where Bill De Correvont planned
to come to Michigan, but because
of the football blow-up, decided
against it. Is that true? Also, the
same story said that Don Siegel,
Ralph Heikkinen and Jack
Brennan had droppled out of
school, lacking Coach Kipke's
advice and solicitations. Will
you kindly deny or affirm this?
The story of De Correvont's inten-
tions came from a Michigan alumnus.
Bill himself probably knew nothing
of it, and we suspect Northwestern
was his first and final choice. Don
Siegel and Ralph Heikkinen are still
in the University, and Brennan is in
Chicago seeking funds to re-enter,'
according to late advices. The only
gridder we know who made an exit
this semester was Dutch Vandewa-
ter, and to his eternal credit he did it
quietly and with good grace. He con-
fided only in intimates and didn't
strike up a martyred pose. Financial
difficulties were probably Dutch's
reasons for leaving, and we sincerely
trust he finds ways and means of re-
turning in the fall. Dutch's brand
rates high n anyone's boor.
At Pittsburgh: Carnegie Tech 47
At Cambridge: Harvard 36; Co-
Danner, Tasch And
Nichols Pin Foes;
Suffers Sole Loss
Totals ... ..
. . 12 5
BETHLEHEM, Pa., Feb. 19.-~~)--
Michigan's wrestling team continued
its invasion of Pennsylvania tonight
with an easy 27 to 3 victory over Le-
The defeat was the worst Lehigh
has suffered in 10 years. Sterngold's
yictory in the heavyweight bout was
the Engineers' only win.
Fresh from a 36 to 0 victory over
Temple the night before, the visitors
from the Big Ten had little trouble
against the Engineers.
John Speicher, a native from near-
by Reading, Pa., started things off
witha decision over Walter Allen in
the 118-pound division. The victory
was in the nature of a "home town"
victory for Speicher.
After Paul Cameron, Earl Thomas
and Harold Nichols had similarly
won the decision in the next three
bouts, Harland Danner scored the
first fall of the match, pinning Gus
Hagerman, of Lehigh in 6:35 with a
body scissors and double bar arm.
Dick Tasch and Don Nichols fol-!
lowed suit by throwing Curtis Ford
and Eliott Small to make Michigan's
Sterngold, who starred for Lehigh
on the gridiron, started his heavy-
weight match with Tim Hird deter-
mined to win. The two struggled allI
over the mat before Sterngold won,
the decision, saving some prestige for
118-lbs.---John Speicher. Michigan,
referee'decision over Walter Allen.
126-lbs.-Pa-ul Camheron, Michigan,
referee's decision over Frank Burnett.
135-lbs. - Earl Thomas, Michigan,
referee's decision over Harry Masem.
145-lbs.-Harold Nichols. Michigan.
referee's decision over Hugh Ferry.
155-lbs.- Harland Danner, Mich-
igan, pinned Gus Hagerman in 6:35
with. body scissors and a double bar
165-lbs.-Dick Tasch, Michigan,I
threw Curtis Ford in 8:57 with head
lock and chancery.
175-lbs.---Don Nichols, Michigazm
threw Elliott Small with chancery
and inside crotch in 7:20.
Heavyweight: Myron Sterngold, Le-
high, won referee's decision over Tim
Referee: Austin Bishop, Penn.
Former Cage Captain
Lured Back By '19s'
A combination of '19s' brought
Dr. Ralph Rychener, president of the
University of Michigan Club of Mem-
phis, Tenn., to Ann Arbor for the
Mchigan-Minnesota Basketball gameI
Dr. Rychener was captain of the
Michigan basketball team 19 years
ago when it played Minnesota to win
the BigTen champonship on Feb. 19,
Townsend, f ..
Thomas, f ...
Wood. f ......
Rae, c ......
Sinick, c ....
Beebe, g ......
Dobson, g ....
Fishman, g ..
Trosko, g .. .
Half time score: Minnesota 16,
Personal fouls-Addington 2, Spear
4, Maki 3, Kundla, Manly 2. Beebe,
Thomas 3, Smick, Trosko, Wood. Free
throws. missed-Kundla, Rolek, Ad-
dington. Beebe, Rae 2, Smick,
Referee-Dick Bray (Xavier) ; Um-
pire-George Higgins (Minneapolis).
Wolverines Suffer Fourth
Loss In Five Confere ncl
Starts; 6 Ties ni Gaue
(Continued from age t
back with a basket and foul and
Capt. Johnny Kundla added a set-
Smack Allen Scores Lone
Goal An d Receives Head
Iijiiry From Killeran
LONDON, Ont., Feb. 19.--(Cana-
dian Press)--The University of West-
ern Ontario defeated the University of
Michigan 2-1 tonight in an overtime
International Intercollegiate hockey
Edwin Allen gave Michigan a tem-
porary lead when he shot the puck
into the net at 14:53 in the first pe-
riod. Jack Stewart tied the score
:or Western after 14 minutes and 24
seconds of the second period when he
registered on McNaughton's pass. The
third stanza was scoreless.
At 1:14 in the overtime session
Gunn scored Western's winning goal
on a pass by McNaughton.
Killeran, Western defenseman,
cdrew a major penalty in the second
period when he hit Allen on the head
with his stick. It took five stitches
to close the scalp wound.
Coach Erie Pettinger's Londoners
put up a great battle against Coach
Eddie Lowy's Wolverines. The vic-
tory wds Western's fourth consecutive
one in eight days.
Chica go Whips
Raroons Win First Start
In 34Bg T4 lo Gamcs
Ohio Downs Va
(Continued from Page 1)
the spacious Buckeye Natatorium and
riendered. continuous partisan cheers
for the winning club. They saw Ohio
win the medley relay; watched Mich-
igan tie the score with a first in
the 220-yard free-style swim.
Patnik, Patterson Take Diving
They went wild when Al Patnik and'
Jim Paterson, Ohio's great diving
twins gave flawless performances to
win first and second in that event,
and knot the count at 18 all after
Michigan had taken a seven-point
lead by virtue of first and second in
the fifty-yard sprint.
Quayle's unexpected first in the
100-yard race over Kirar was followed
by blasts of cheers. Harry Rieke put
Michigan back in the running with a
second in the back-stroke, but the
fans went at it again when Higgins
and McKee gave the Ohio cause eight
points in the breast stroke.
Fred Brandt assured his coach,
teammates and everyone that Ohio
would win by tying Ed Hutchens in
the 440-yard race. The pair matched
stroke for stroke throughout the early
stages of the race; Brandt pulled away
to a two-yard advantage but Hutch-
300-Yard Medley Relay: Won by
Ohio State (Neunzig, McKee, Quayle).
220-Yard Free-Style': Won by Hay-
nie, Michigan; second, Johnson, Ohio
State; third, Hutchens, Michigan.
50-Yard Free-Style: Wonby Kirar,
Michigan; second, Tomski, Michigan;
third, Sabol, Ohio State. Time, 23.3.
Diving: Won by Patnik, Ohio State;
second, Patterson. Ohio State; third,
Wolin, Michigan. Winner's points,
100-Yard Free-Style: Won by
Quayle, Ohio State; second, Kirar,
, 0 f
r it third m rmski, MichiL
rs~150hr hly S i m r ~ 5 ack-Stroke: Won by
Neunzig, Ohio State; second, R ekt,
ens caught up and the two swam into Michigan; third, Rennaker, Ohio
the finish line all even. State, Time, 1:41.2.
Mann Thankful For Defeat 200-Yard Breast-Stroke: Won b7
The Buckeye relay team, however, McKee, Ohio State; second, Higgins
climaxed the meet with its r.ecord per- Ohio State; third, Haigh, MichigV
formance in the last event.. Time, 2:30.8.
Although he was hoping for a vic- 440-Yard Free-Style: Won by H'.
tory, Michigan mentor Matt Mann iie, Michigan; second, tie betwek
was thankful for the defeat. I Hutchens of Michigan and Brandt o
"It is no shame for anyone to lose Ohio State. Time, 5:08.2.
to a great team," he said, "and be- 400-Yard Free-Style Relay. Won by
sides, the pressure which has been Ohio State. (Johnson, Sabol, Quayle
dogging us for so long has been lifted. Neunzig). Time, 3:32.2.
We can go ahead now and work with- -
out that terrific burden."
up. Still Townsend fought, adding
a baketand fol, ut AdintonChicago University, basketball door
dropped in a dogshot on the tail end miat of the igTen, rose up here
of a nice screen play, and it was 25 toitonight to defeat Iowa, 38 to 35, in.its
22. first Conference tritunph in 34 starts.
Snick Shows Fight With th exception of the first min-
Dan Smick, Rae's replacement and ute of play, the Iawkeyes were never
a real scrapper during his brief ten- ahead, and the score at the half was
ure, sank a foul and so did Town- i2 to 18 in favor of the Maroons.
send, but Marty Rolek nullified this Chicago's victory was due to the
with a neat dribble and set-up. It was I consistent shotmaking of the entire
29 to 24 and less than two minutes team with Fred Mullins leading the
to go. way with 12 points.
Townsend, in desperation, left the Mullins scored five baskets and two
congested backcourt to sink along, Ifree throws. He was only one point
and the Wolverines were shy but ahead of his rtmnniun m ate, Bob Cas-
three points,, sels at the other forward position
Smick was fouled and hoping to who had five baskets and one charity
additkowisted ofaond pupnselytoss for eleven points and a tie for
add two instead of one rosely runuer-up honors with. Nile Kinnick
missed. But the ever alert Gophers f Iowa.
sensing the move, got possession of B wa y dl( to the efforts of
the ball. The final seconds saw the
game turn into a near football fiasco "innkk that Iowa was able to re-
as the locals in frenzy tried to take mnaizn in the game at all. The Hawk-
away the ball from the reezingd a eyes were good for only 11 field goals
away the during the entire contest, and Kin-
nmrs. nick scored five of them.
Wisconsin's Badgers, who lhanded
the Wolverines their first Con ference I
loss over a month ago, invade the SUNDAY DINNER
Field House tomorrow night. Led by l; TOF(OKN
two high scoring forwards, Gorge with HOME COOKING
Rooney and Howard Powell, the 1i5 a R al Treat!
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