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December 14, 1938 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-12-14

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Land Of Milk And Honey-
MATT MANN is singing about the
warm breezes, deep sea fishing
trips, dog races, a 50 meter pool, sun-
burn, and palm trees. He's 1,500
miles away from this frigid com-
munity, basking in sunny Florida, the
land that Steve Hannigan made fa-
mous by planting chorus girls and
growing pictures.'
"Well, it won't be long now,"
chortles Matt. "We're leaving
Friday, and just lead me to that
Mann and his crew of 25 swimmers
are Florida bound for their fourth
annual trip. They'll head for Fort
Lauderdale, a warm sun, palm trees
-boys, it's got me.
They "travel by automobile, these
fortunate sun-seekers, with three
days allotted to drive there nd a
day and a half to return. Wy the

Psi U And Phi Delts, Tie For Fraternity Mat Cown
Houses Tally Out To Stop Trir Ii h Sextet Defeats John Gee's Broken Nose Gave Patty Berg Is First
16 Points EachK In Annual AP Poll
6 W. Reserve,34; Captain Beebe His Big Chance A _ P
P_____ _ NEW YORK, Dec. 13-(IP--Polling
To ph t Tie f A t C1ev1andBTO almost as many votes as she has
At C l e adl By TOM PHARES the old system in high school and foralotsmnyvessshhs
T ars a on Mhiohr an's sith thrhyhors in oado freckles, young Patty Berg of Minne-
. E w......a~J *V~**8tL P F Lfl'


"Coming back we're broke," ex-
plains Matt, "so we don't waste
'any stops."
At Fort Lauderdale they'll encamp
at the Amphitrite, a unique hotel in
the lagoon. The Amphitrite is a
former battle ship which was used
to guard New York harbor during
the war. After the mass mania was
over they sent the boat to Fort Lau-
derdale. It was towed into the la-
goon, a superstructure was built up-
on it, and it became a first class
* "And we get special rates,"
adds Matt.
;Don't start thinking that our bene-
ficient athletic associaion is pro-
viding this trip. Gentlemen, you don't
know our athletic association. Each
swimmer pays his own way and the
Christmas rendezvous costs him ex-
actly 40 simoleins. Try that on your
travel agency some time.
;The boys arent making this magni-'
ficent excursion for ordinary pur-
poses. You don't have to be a swim-
mer to do that. In Florida, all you
have to do is be a man, and you are
immediately a superman. The fem-
inies outnumber the masculines con-
- Matt Mann and Co. are embarking
on a training trip. They'll swim in
a superb 50 meter pool at Fort Lau-
derdale, and that's an important
aspect of the trip. You see the Olyin-
pic pool is 50 meters, and this gives
the natators an opportunity to time
themhselves under the type of condi-
tions they've, been dreaming about-
Olyppic conditions.
What beneficial effects does the
trip have?
"Well," sighs Matt, brushing a
aoth off his swimming trunks,
"there are many. Its' a great
conditioner. The boys get out
there in that sun, and It does
things for them. Then, too, it
gives us a line on certain of our
competitors. There are 300 swim-
mers and 50 coaches at Fort
Lauderdale during Christmas,
and the ones we don't see, we
hear about.
"It gives the' boys a look at some
of the best swimmers in the c untry.
They go down there thinking these
newspaper stars are unbeatable but
they find out they're only swimmers.
"The coaches have a lot of meet-
ings and talk things over. We take
the boys down to Miami and show
them around-dog races, golf tourna-
ments, horse races, and other things.
The coaches have a big deep sea
fishing trip, and if they don't want to
a o, they can Pend one of the boys."
-The entire Mann family will make
the trip, as always, and there'll be a
fleet of cars trailing them down. Prof.
Elmore Pettyjohn will drive down a
few of the boys, Prof. Waldo Abbott
and family will be in line, Bill Cor-
stock, son of the ex-governor, will
hold one of the wheels as will Bill
Holmes, Jim Welch's dad, and Matt
GIFTS from
Staeb & Day's4
are appreciated
Silk Ties . $1.00 and $1.50
Wool Ties .. $1.00 and $1.50
Manhattan Shirts.. $2., $2.50
Silk Robes .. $10.50 to $18.50
Flannel Robes .. $7.50, $7.85
'Beacon Robes .. $6.50, $8.50
Hanson Gloves $2.50, $6.50 1
Mallory Hats $4. and $5.
Interwoven Hose
Silks . . 35c to 75c

Chi Psi Finishes In Third
Place With 15 Points;
Olds Wins Main Bout
Phi Delta Theta, defending chan-
pions, and Psi Upsilon, third last year,
each amassed a total of 16 points to
tie for chainpionship honors in the
finals of the Interfraternity Wrest-
ling Tournament held last night in
Yost Field House.
Chi Psi, finishing second last year,
was nosed out of this spot but ended
up in the show position one point be-
hind the leaders. Zeta Beta Tau came
next with a total of 12 tallies.
Olds Pins McKay
Going into the final event Psi U's
hopes for a share of the title depend-
ed on a victory by Fred Olds The
varsity gridder responded in noble
fashion by pinning Neil McKay of
Chi Psi after three minutes of the
main bout.
On Monday night Ralph Loeff of
Zeta Beta Tau won a decision over
Cy Rudolph of Sigma Alpha Mu in
the 118 pound class. Also at that time
in the 175 pound division Tom Root
pinned Russ Pratt of Sigma Phi Epsi-
lon in an overtime period.
Phil Whittemore, retained his 125
pound championship for the third
straight year when he defeated Jack
Cohen of Zeta Beta Tau. At 135
pounds Kirk Martin of Chi Psi had
little trouble in pinning Art Schoen-
berg of Zeta Beta Tau.r
Chapman Wins Hard Bout g
In the most exciting bout of thes
evening Jack Chapman of Psi Ub
staved off a final drive of Sam Root,
a Phi Delt, to come out with a nar-a
row victory. The 155 pound class sawt
two D.U. brothers fight it out in ann
expected dull battle with Henry
Sherman defeating Al Andrews. S
Joe Kennicott also made it threeF
years without a defeat when he
downed Don Young of Phi Delta The-
ta in a close decision at 165 pounds.e
Because they were defending
champions from last year Phi Delta
will retain possession of the cup, Earls
Riskey Intramural Director an-s
nounced at the conclusion of theG


Ray Courtright
Shows Quintet
Irish Of f ense
Michigan will play Notre Dame to-
morrow night. but yesterday the Irish
quintet visited the Field House in
spirit if not in the flesh. Coach Ben-
nie Oosterbaan's third team, directed
by scout Ray Courtright, imperson-
ated the South Bend boys and gave
the Varsity a look at the attack they
must face in some 36 hours.
With the roles of forwards Sadow-
ski and Riska being played by Bob
Palmer and Freddie Trosko, the Notre
Dame offense broke through for a
few scores but found the going rath-
er tough.
Badgers Defeat Irish
The boys hope they can do the
same thing tomorrow and are taking
some consolation from the fact that
Wisconsin managed to stop the Irish
last Saturday by a 45-39 score. Coach
Ray Courtright, who scouted that
game, is not so optimistic however.
"Notre Dame got off to a bad start
or they would have beaten Wiscon-
sin," he asserts. "They have a very
good team."
"Although he wasn't in the best
condition, I don't think I've seen a
better guard than Brown." He was-
referring to Earl Brown, captain of
the team, a Benton Harbor product
and All-American performer.
"Riska and Sadowski are fine play-
ers," he went on. "It ought to be a
swell game."
Strong Defense Needed
The fact that the tight Wisconsin
defense turned the tide of victory
their way indicates that Michigan
may profit by the same advantage.
In the Michigan State game, the
Wolverine defense was especially good
and if it can smother the Irish for-
wards tomorrow Coach Oosterbaan
might ring up victory number two.
In a fast 30 minute scrimmage yes-
terday, Capt. Leo Beebe led the regu-
lars to a 40 to 29 triumph over the

Cooke Makes Single Tally
As Hillberg Gets Two;
James Stars In Net
CLEVELAND, O., Dec. 13 -(IP)-
The University of Michigan hockey1
team, a Co-champion in the Big Ten
last season defeated Western Reserve1
University's Red Cats of the Ohio-
Penn Intercollegiate League 3 to 1 in
an intersectional game at the Cleve-1
land Arena here tonight. A near
capacity crowd of 7,500 was on hand
for the contest.
Les Hilberg, captain and defense-
man, was the big noise for the Wol-
verines, scoring two of his team's
goals and getting an assist on the
Reserve played a great defensive
game to hold the Wolverines scoreless
in the opening period. Chadwick and
Everett Doran featured with some
pretty stick work.
,Hillberg Scores
Soon after the second session got
under way Les Hilberg broke loose and
the Wolverines scored twice. Midway
in the period Hillberg made a solo
dash from the center of the ice and
feinting goalie Bill Berkeley out of
position, shoved in the rubber for the
first score of the game. The time 5:36.
Five minutes later Les Hillberg, Al
Chadwick and George Cooke swept
up the ice from the Wolverine de-
fense zone, Hillberg passing to Chad-
wick who passed to Cooke in front of
the goal and the latter made a beau-
tiful shot for the second marker of;
the game. The time was 10:31.
Hillberg Again
Hillberg scored again in- the open-
ing minutes of the third period. Tak-
ing the puck off the boards about
forty yards out, he skated around two
Red Cat defense men and driving at
an angle whipped home a lightning
shot past Bill Berkeley, who was
caught cold. The time was 3:27.
A few minutes later the Red Cats
caught the men of Michigan napping
and three of them swept up to the
Michigan goal. James made a great
save stopping Forward's bid but Polit-
zer hammered the rebound over the
prostrate goalie for Reserve's only
score. The time was 6:27.
Les Hillberg, George Cooke and
goalie Spike James stood out for
Michigan, the latter making several
stops that bordered on the sensa-
Bud Forward did best for Reserve.
third string squad which was appar-
ently out for blood. Leo chalked up 14
points, scoring seven times on short
shots and passing accurately. Eddie
Thomas had 12 at the other guard
position and Jim Rae connected for
For the opposition, big Al Kelso
was the standout, scoring 12 points,
twice as many as George Ruehle his
nearest competitor.
The game was a rough and tumble
affair with both sides fighting for
the ball from the start. Little Charley
Pink was on the floor at least a half
dozen times.
The second team of Mike Sofiak,
Herb Brogan, John Nicholson, Milo
Sukup and Russ Dobson took on the
fourth string outfit to wind up the

ball team made a trip to the west
coast during Christmas vacation and
met the University of Washington in
a three game series. Center John Gee
suffered a broken nose in the first
contest and to fill his place, Coach
Cappon shifted guard Matt Patanelli
to the pivot post.
That gave a raw rookie sophomore
by the name of Beebe his first real
shot at big time basketball. "I was
scared to death," he admits now, "but
those two games were my greatest
thrill. We won both in overtime."
Now A Captain
Today Leo Beebe is captain of the
Michigan team, a fine guard, a good
shot, a hard fighter, and above all'a
great guy. Last season he played
more than any Wolverine except
John Townsend and was third in
-coring ranking behind Townsend and
renter Jim Rae.
With his ultimate aim for a coach-'
ing job always in the back of his
mind, "Beeb" is a keen student of
the game and it's interesting to hear
his reactions to the new Michigan
style of attack after having played

"I like the fast break offense for
two reasons." he says. "In the first
place, it is flexible and gives the
boys more of a chance to show what
they can do. Take a fellow like Eddie
Thomas, he's fast, and he was some-
what bound by the old set play sys-
tem. Also, it makes it tougher for
an opposing team scout to get much
information except on the work of
the individual players.
"Bennie is doing a good job with the
team. One thing I like, and perhaps
you've noticed it, is that he doesn't
try to tell us just what to do every
time we get the ball. He lets us think
for ourselves. In the State game we
just worked the ball down the floor
and watched for an opening to pass.
It may have produced, some sloppy
ball handling but it also produced
some baskets.
Bennie Worried
"You know," he grinned, "That's
the first time I ever saw Bennie ner-
vous. Before that game, he couldn't
even eat. He sure wanted to win that
"How far will this team go, Leo?"
he was asked.
"They'll go just as far as the ma-
terial develops," came the reply.
"Some of us are about as good as
we'll ever be but we are all still some,,

The Tabulation
Patty Berg, golf .........45
Helen Wills Moody, tennis 10
Kath. R. Thompson, swim. 4
Alice Marble, tennis....... 5
Helen Jacobs, tennis .... 0
Sonja Henie, skating .... 1
Mrs. Lela Hall, trapshooting 1
Mildred Babe Didrikson, all-
around........... ...0

English Boot and Shoe Maker
Our new repair department, the
best in the city. Prices are right.
438 South State and Factory on
South Forest Avenue.

apolis today was chosen the outstand-
ing woman athlete of the year by
45 of the 67 sports writers participat-
ing in the eighth annual Associated
Press poll.
Miss Berg, who climaxed a brilliant
golf campaign by winning the Na-
tional Championship, drew four times
as many first-place votes to pile up
164 points to 58 each for Helen Wills
Moody and Mrs. Katherine Rawls

tT. Pt




ueserves }
Berkeley I

Hillberg RD Forward 'what crude. We'll get more polish as
Doran C Grabner time goes on though.
Cooke RW Young "Jim Rae is getting to be a great
Chadwick LW Carroll player, Danny Smick is better, so is
Michigan spares-Samuelson, Tob- Eddie, Charley Pink is coming and all
in, Lovett, Stodden, Ross. the sophomores are due to improve.
Reserve spares-Voss, Gilson, Kelly, There's an awful lot of first class
Schaut, Hillshafter, Zeit, Politzer. material down there."
By Periods Of course, you don't want to talk
First period-No scoring. Penalties, to a married man without hearing
Kuhele. about his wife. Leo married Miss Lor-
Second period-1, Iichigan, Hill- raire Boekeloo last Aug. 20.
berg (unassisted) 5:36. 2, Michigan, "That was on a Saturday," he re-
Cooke (Chadwick, Hillberg) 10:31. lates, and the next day I played with
Penalties, Calvert, Kuehle. a Dearborn amateur ball team for
Third period--3, Michigan, Hill- the city title. We won, and I scored
berg, (unassisted) 3:27. 4, Reserves, four of the six runs not to mention
Politizer, (Forward) 6:27. Penalties, hitting two doubles and a triple. Boy,
none. was I happy!"

Wardrobe and Steamer Trunks,
Gladstones, Overnites, Fitted
Cases, Golf Rolls, Bill Folds,

Summaries By Weight Classes
118: Loeff, Z.B.T.; decision over
Rudolph, S.A.M.
125: Whittemore, Psi U; decision
over Cohen, Z B.T.
135: Martin, Chi Psi; pinned
Schoenberg, Z.B.T.; 2:50.
145: Chapman, Psi U.; decision over
S. Root, Phi Delt.
155: Sherman, D.U.; decision over
Andrews, D.U.
165: Kennicott, Chi Psi; decision
over Young, Phi Delt.
175: T. Root, Phi Delt; pinned
Pratt, Sigma Phi Epsilon; (overtime).
Unlimited: Olds, Psi U; pinned Mc-
Kay, Chi Psi; 3:24.
Daily: 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. (Activi-
ties must stop at 5:30 p.m.)
Swimming pool: open from 3 to
5:30 p.m.
Building closed: Dec. 18, 25, 26,
Jan. 1, 2.
Intramural Department.


' ,f
I c




The greatest compliment you
can pay is to give a, good book-
It is a tribue to mind and cul-
ture, a personal gift which can
be inscribed and cherished for-


r-~ a
" i

X. .
A COMPACT BAR equipped with easy roi[-
ing casters for a quick hide-away. Con-
structed of tempered Masonite, covered in Every convenience featured! Note
Tuf-Tex leatherette in your choice of six the large three-shelf steel drawer
colors! Thirty two assorted glasses and which holds over 60 bottles . . . the
many gadgets are included. The linoleum two large drawers for glassware and
top and footboard are available in black, gadgets . . . the chrome towel bar
red, blue, or brown. The size is -46 inches and sliding wood work-board. The
long, 421 inches high and 20 inches wide. chairs ride inside.

A Zipper Billfold and Key Case
will certainly please that "hard-
to-please" man on your gift list.
The durable soft leathers will give
excellent service and satisfaction.
$2.00 up

A BRIEF CASE of top grain leath-
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gestion that cannot be passed up.
$1.50 up

* Books of All
" Stationery
* Fountain Pens
* Mechanical I


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TOILET SETS, in fine leathers,
fitted with quality accessories.


ZiDfer opening.

$2.50 up.




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