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March 03, 1938 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-03-03

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_0

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Ohio State

Powerhouse

Sgubmerges Michigan Again,

46-38

..

Win In Relay
Cinches Meet
For Buckeyes
Two Records Surpassed;
Kirar, Haynie Take Two
First Places Apiece
(Continued from Page 1)
touted and highly favored Jim Pat--
terson in the dive event. Al Patnik
gAve his usual flawless performance
to capture the top position.
Michigan's hopes, carried to great
heights by the unexpected points in
the diving event, sky-rocketed to the
ceiling after the next eventin which
Ed Kirar churned the I-M waters for
his 100-yard victory, the first he has
won over Ohio's Billy Quayle.
With the score 38 to 34, at this
point Michigan needed a first and a
third in the quarter mile race and a
victory in the free-style relay race to
win. Tom Haynie loafed along to get
the 440 first, but David Holmes was
beaten by Ohio's entrants, and the
best Michigan could get was a tie for
its efforts. But Ohio State's relay
team settled the issue with its meet-
winning victory in that race .'
Too Much To Buck1
300-yard medley relay: Won by
Ohio State, (Neunzig, McKee and
Quayle), Time, 3:03.1.
220-yard free-style: Won by Hay-
nie, Michigan; second, Johnson,
Ohio State; third, Hutchens, Michi-
gan. Time 2:16.0.
50-yard free-style: Won by Kirar;
second, Tomski, Michigan; third, Sa-
bol, Ohio State. Time, 0:23.5.
Diving: Won by Patnik, Ohio State;
second, Benham, Michigan; third,
Wolin, Michigan. Winner's Points,
431.9.
100-yard free-style: Kirar, Michi-
gan; second, Quayle, Ohio State;
third, Tomski, Michigan. Time, 0:25.5.
150-back-stroke: Won by Neunzig,
Ohio State, second, Woodling, Ohio
State; third, Rieke, Michigan. Time,
1:41.3.
200-yard breast-stroke: Won by
Higgins, Ohio State; second, McKee,
Ohio State; third, Haigh, Michigan.
Time, 2:31.2.
440-yard free-style: Won by Hay-
nie, Michigan; second, Brandt, Ohio
State; third, Howard, Ohio State.
Time, 5:14.3.
400 yard relay: Won by Ohio State,
(Sabol, Johnson, Quayle, Neunzig).
Time, 3:33.6.
Ifs, Ands, Buts,
Still Dominant
In Cage Race'
The ifs, ands, and buts that have
more or less permeated the Confer-
ence cage race this year may still play
an important part in the final stand-
ings.
Purdue, now in first place, will win
the title, if they beat Northwestern
'Saturday or if Michigan downs the
Wildcats on Monday. The Wildcats
can cop a share of the crown if they
win both of the contests. Minnesota
will share provided they beat Wiscon-
sin and Northwestern sinks Purdue.
"If Ohio State beats Chicago and
Northwestern drops two, the two
schools will finish tied for third. On
the other hand, if the Purple split and
the Buckeyes win, the latter will take
fourth.
But should the Ohio men drop their
contest to the Maroons, they will end
up in a tie for fourth with one, two
or three other teams. Michigan and

Wisconsin will share in it if they
down Northwestern and Minnesota
respectively. Iowa will automatically
share by virtue of a final .500 stand-
ing.

£ me
i'r ' ,

Michigan Tech
EasilyDefeats
Puck Crew, 6-2

BRIclk Swim Stars Admit They'd
Like To Trim Wolverines Again

Tom Haynie pulled anotherI
"iron man" stunt yesterday when
he won the 220 and 440-yard grinds
then anchored the 400-yard free-
style relay only 10 minutes after
the tiring 440. His teammates
failed to provide him with a lead,
however, and he fell before the
fresh power of Bill Neunzig.
Illinois Relays
Attract Squad
Of 22_Hoytmen
Stiff Competition Expected
As Seven Other Big Ten
Schools Enter Teams
Coach Charlie Hoyt yesterday post-
ed the names of the 22-man track
squad which will leave Friday for
the Illinois Relays Saturday at
Champaign. Also entered in the
Champaign affair will be seven other
Big Ten schools, Wisconsin and Iowa
being the only absentees as they en-
gage in a dual meet on the same
night.J
Established in 1917, and discontin-
ued in 1931, the Relays classic stage
a "comeback" this year with an army
of crack performers entered from
more than 30 schools in the 10 open
events and eight relays. Te relay
races are divided into college and
university classes while the open
events are undivided.
Most unusual of the relays will be
the 320 yard "shuttle" hurdle event
in which four timber toppers each do
80 yards of high barriers. Each in-
dividual runs in the opposite direc-
tion of his predecessor who touches
him off in an adjacent lane.
Charlie Hoyt's pair of classy hurd-
lers, Gedeon and Kelley when aug-
mented by Kutsche and Olmsted are
given a better than even chance to
annex the "shuttles" where their
chief opposition will be Illinois led by
Robinson, and Brunton.
The men who will make the trip.
follow: Elmer Gedeon, Stan Kelley,
Bill Aigler, Ross Faulkner, Harvey
Clarke, Bill Buchanan, Waldo Ab-
bot, Tom Jester, Harold Davidson,
Doug Hayes, Ralph Schwarzkopf,
Dye Hogan, Norm Purucker, Jack
Kinsey, Joe Rogers, Carl Culver, Bill
Kutsche, Sherman Olmsted, Jim
Kingsley, Dave Cushing, Bill Wat-
son and Wes Allen. Manager Bill
Burke and trainer Steve Bronson
will also travel with the Wolverines.
The team will lay over at Chicago
Friday night and proceed to Cham-
paign for the Relays Saturday morn-
ing.
CORRECTION
Jim Hull, Ohio State forward, in-
creased his standing in the list of
first 10 scorers in the Conference,
when he added 10 points to his total
against Northwestern Monday night,
to bring his 11-game total to 124. His
score was erroneously listed in the
Daily yesterday as 127 for 10 games.
REVOLTA PACES FIELD
Johnny Revolta, of Evanston, Ill.,
turned in a card of 35-34-69 to lead
the field in the opening round of the
annual St. Petersburg Open golf tour-
nament today.

Victors Tally Three Goals
As Spike James Serves
SlashingPenalty
HOUGHTON, March 2. -(AP)-Play-
ing their best game of the season,
Michigan Tech's Engineers defeated
University of Michigan, 6-2, tonight
in the last of a four-game hockey
series. The Wolverines won the first
three games.
Tech applied the power play to
score two goals in less than two min-
utes after the last period opened,
with Fabello of Michigan in the pen-
alty box at the time.
Midway of the period, Goalie
James of Michigan was benched for
slashing Pekkala with his stick, and
Tech scored three goals while a
Michigan defenseman was guarding
the net. The Wolverines also scored
their two goals in the last period.
The Lineups And Summary
Michigan Pps. Mich. Tech
E. James ........ g ...... Gustafson
Smith ...........d ...........Alvord
Simpson.........d ....... McIntyre
Cook..........c......McCarthy
G. James ........f ........... Stack
Fabello .......... f ........ Pekkala
Michigan spares: Doran, C. Chase,
Hillberg, Chadwick.
Michigan Tech spares: Villeneuve,

By BETSY ANDERSON
"It was a good meet and I'm glad
we won," was the way Al Patnik,
Ohio State's star diver and holder
of the National AAU high and low
board title, stated it, and that seemed
to be the general consensus of the
whole team.
The greatest ambition of the team
for some time has been to defeat
Michigan and they're hoping to do it
three more times-the Conference
meet in Chicago, the National AAU
at Columbus, and the National Col-
legiates to be held at Rutgers Univer-
sity, Bill Neunzig, holder of both
the short-course Collegiate and Big
Ten records in the 150-yard back-
stroke, explained.
Meet Too Close
"The meet was too close to make
us feel good," he continued, and
Johnny Higgins, Olympic breast-
stroker and winner of yesterday's l
race supplemented this statement by
adding that he thought that it was
not only exciting butgalso surprising.
All three plan to try out for the
Olympics in 1940 and in the mean-
time take in most of the American
meets as Neunzig is only a junior
and the other two are still sopho-
mores.
Both Neunzig and Higgins are
physical education majors and the
dark-haired, good-looking breast-
stroker claims that his greatest am-
bition is to have a coaching job like
Matt Mann's-and he paid tribute
to the Wolverine coach by calling
him one of the greatest in the game.
Higgins has been one of ex-captain
Jack Kasley's most persistent com-
petitors for years and followed him
to the Olympics two years ago. Al-
though Kasley held the record times,
Higgins often wound up ahead in
competition.
Likes Michigan Meets
The blue-eyed Tarzan-like back-
stroker said that the team enjoyed

swimming Michigan especially well
because of the personal contacts and
the close rivalry between the two col-
leges. And he claimed that his big-.
gest swimming thrill came from win-
ning the Big Ten and National Col-
legiates his sophomore year.
Al Patnik, whose greatest ambition
is to make as big a success in business
as he has in swimming was com-
pared to Michigan's former star diver
and Olympic winner, Dick Degener,
by one of the diving judges, Mr. C. F.
Pinkston of the Detroit Athletic Club,
a former Olympic winner himself.
Pinkston pointed out the similarity
in the build and form of the two.
Elward Named
Purdue Coach
Ailing Kizer Asks To Be
Relieved From Duty
LAFAYETTE, Ind., March 2.-(W)-
Mal Elward, into whose hands Pur-
due University's football fortunes fell
last year after illness laid low Head!
Coach Noble E. Kizer, today was ap-
pointed head coach of the Boiler-
makers.
The appointment was announced
by President Edward C. Elliott, who
said Kizer, now convalescing at Tuc-
son, Ariz., had asked to be relieved as
coach. Kizer, who is expected to re-
turn here Sept. 1, will continue as
athletic director.
Elward, a teammate of the late
Knute Rockne at Notre Dame, is rat-
ed in coaching circles as one of the
game's keenest technicians.
Elward's 1937 Purdue eleven tied
with Northwestern, Michigan and
Wisconsin for fourth place in the Big
Ten conference with a percentage of
.500, winning two games, losing two
and tying one in the conference..

Cougars Beat
Hiawathas, 2-1
For Puck Title !
The Intramural Independent hock-
ey championship was decided last
night when the Cougars outskated
and outplayed their opponents, thek
Hiawatha Club, to win 2-1.{
The game was one of the hardest'
fought of this year's tilts, and the
outcome was in doubt till the final
whistle was blown. By this victory,
the Cougars earned the right to meet
the winner of tonight's battle be-
tween Phi Psi and Chi Psi next week
for the all campus title.
In the first period, the play see-,
sawed, neither side being able to
break through the others' strong de-
fenses. The Hiawatha Club opened
the scoring in the second frame, and
to Tom Fagen went the credit for
their only goal.
It was in the third period when the
Cougars began to find their mark,
and both their goals were scored by
Norm Anderson on passes from
Charles Samuelson, the second being
netted two minutes before the final
gun.
The two scorers, Norm Anderson
and Tom Fagen turned in the eve-
ning's best performances,

I-i Sports
Bud Seislowicz was awarded the
gold medal, as the individual winner
of the All-Campus skating meet, held
yesterday at the Coliseum, scoring a
total of 10 points. Behind him were
Mal Blaisdell with eight points and
Henry Van Veen with seven.
Here Are The Results:
100 yards: Won by Van Veen;
second, Dunn.
220 yards: Won by Kloepel;
° second, Cietsen.
44d yaris: Won by Blaisdell;
second, Cietsen.
880 yards: Won by Seislowicz;
sepond, Blaisdell.
Mile: Won by Seislowicz; sec-
ond, C. Stern.
I NDIV IDUAL 5
Y 146
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WM. AMSTUTZ PHONE 8946
Read The DailyClassifieds

Walsh, J. Hascall, Briden.
First Period
Scoring: None. Penalty:
Boarding.
Second Period
Scoring: None. Penalty:
illegal checking.
Third Period
Scoring : McCarthy 1:30;

Stormy.
Weather!

Alvord,
Fabello,
Pekkala

1:45; G. James 4:00; McCarthy,
(Stack) 10:30; McCarthy 10:40; Vil-;
leneuve 11:30; Walsh (Villeneuve)l
15:40; Cook 19:55. Penalties: Pek-.
kala, fighting; E. James, fighting;
Stack, fighting; Smith, fighting.
Referee: Al Jacobson, Marquette.
Siegel Scores
Double Victory
To Gain Crown
Scoring 2 impressive knockouts vic-
tories at Kalamazoo Tuesday night,
Don Siegel, Michigan's star football
tackle and top-notch fighter, cap-
tured the state amateur heavyweight
crown in the second annual "Tourna-
ment of Champions."
After deciding not to enter the
recent Golden Gloves tourney, Siegel
came out of his voluntary retirement
with a bang making short work of
his two opponents, Denny Martin of
Jackson and Lloyd Fish of Kalama-
zoo.
Martin never stood a show against
the towering gridder. He failed to
land a punch during the opening
round while Siegel hit his opponent
at will, dropping him to the canvass
with a short right to the head near
the close of the round. Martin cGuld
not answer the bell for the second
round.
Fish, victor in his opening bout
carried the fight to Siegel in the op-
ening round of Don's second battle
but met his Waterloo in the next
stanza. Siegel came back to floor
Fish twice with wicked rights and af-
ter the latter made the mistake of
trying a haymaker, Don finished him
with a right cross to the jaw and the
referee didn't bother to count him
out.

_.1

MEN'S

. .-a
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Craventted
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Reversibles $19.50 to $29.50

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III

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PLEAT
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