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January 17, 1939 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-01-17

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

JAN. 11, bJ) THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PACE

PRESS
PASSES
- By BUD BENJAMIN -
A Real Rivalry...
THE CURRENT issue of "News-
week" magazine offers an unus-
ually timely piece on college hockey
with . special attention afforded to
that arch rivalry of the ice-Michi-
gan versus Minnesota.
This week finds the Gopher and
Wolverine sextets meeting on Thurs-
day and Saturday nights at the Coli-
seum. Behind the gamesis a tradi-
tion of intense competition that has
made the meeting one of the most fa-
vored events on the sports program.
Elucidates "Newsweek":

isconsin
Harmon Stars
In Rough Tilt'I C4
With 14 PointsIs

EdgesOutMieh
ingyress Boxing Prog,
oph Stars In Defeat Siegel Clashes To
Wit h Detroiter
In Main Bout
Independent Men To Use
1 Proceeds To Establish

"Last season's tie for supre-r
macy between Michigan and1
Minnesota is a typical result of1
Western Conference competition.'
The great disparity in size be-
tween the Minneapolis and Ann
Arbor rinks gives the home team
a great advantage. Then, too,
rivalry is so bitter that most ref-
erees are forced to favor the local
sextet slightly. For these two rea-
sons Michigan usually wins in
Ann Arbor, and Minnesota sweeps
the Minneapolis games, resulting
in a Big Ten draw.
"Feeling runs high in nearly
all these Wolverine-Gopher con-
tests;- one notable fight in Ann
Arbor some seven years ago found
spectators, coaches, managers,
and even the highly partisan
gentlemen' of the press trading
fisticuffs. At the height of this
shambles, two rival press serv-
Ices cooperated-the Associated
Press representative reached out
of the ice-side press box, grabbed
a Minnesota player, and held him
while the United Press slugged
him. During these stirring mom-
ents the hockey expert of The
Michigan Daily, campus newspa-
per, danced helplessly about on
the second row seats and shouted
'Kill him!' 'Kill him!' as a result
of this affray and others, Field-
ing 'H. Yost (Hurry-Up) Tost,
Michigan's director of athletics,
issued an extremely unpopular
edict: no fighting or no hockey.
It was grudgingly observed."
0--
DESPITE this seven year old warn-
ing, however, Michigan-Minne-
sota hockey games have been notably
marked by the bitterest kind of riv-
alry.
As a matter of policy this depart-
ment wishes to state and advise as
follows:'
I Would advise the local A and
UP correspondents to enlist aid
before tackling Mr. Mariucci. A
combination, perhaps, of the
aforementioned two; the Free
Press, the Chicago Daily News,
the Ann Arbor News, The Wind-
sor Star, the Detroit Times, The
London Times, and the Berliner
Zeitungen could handle the job.
The Michigan Daily's hockey
"expert" will be glad, as always,
to participate to the full extent
of his vocal capabilities from row
two. A stickler for tradition and
convention, he will nevertheless
mix up his "Kill 'Ims" with a few
choice morsels of unprintable
nature. Odds bodkins
6-
JAMES W. SKINNER of Ann Arbor,
, a member of the high school all-
American swimming squad, who now
attends Exter Academy set a new
world and Aierican record in the 100
yard breast-stroke Saturday in the
Payne Whitney Pool at New Haven.
His time for the distance, 1:02.1,
smashed Johnny Higgins' mark of
March 22, 1935. Swimming for Provi-
dence Central High School, Higgins
stroked the distance in 1:03.8 in a
20 yard pool. The Payne Whitney
pool is 25 yards in length.
Jack Kasley holds the record in
short course pools, churning 100 yards
in 1:02.7 at Indianapolis on Feb. 15,
1936
According to swimming coach Matt
Mann, Skinner will enroll at Michi-
gan "unless one of those eastern
schools snatches him away."
P ukien Seelk
Gopher Scalp
Wolverines To Be At Full
Strength For Series i

With their 4 to 0 victory over Illi-
nois last Saturday evening a thing of
the past, Coach Eddie Lowrey and his
Wolverine sextet went through a hard
90 minute practice session last night
in preparation for their two game
stand this week against the Gophers
of Minnesota.
Despite the fact that the Wolverines
took a considerable amount of bounc-
,.,nnvnss , fnt +h 1 1 Tili n-1 1 lp v

Back Injury Keeps Rae
On Bench; Andy Smith
Paces Badger Five
(Continued from Page 1)
led for the first time in the game 20
to 18.
The second half had the crowd of
4,100 roaring all the way. With Har-
mon and Charley Pink leading the
Wolverines against Smith and for-
ward Dave Dupee the lead see-sawed
back and forth. witli neither team
pulling ahead more than three points
at any time.
Pink tied the score as he dribbled
half the length of the floor to put in
a left-handed shot before being
hurled against the end of the court by
Gallagher's foul. Fouls grew more
frequent as the battle waxed hot.
Dan Smick and Badger Johnny Gal-
lagher were banished with four per-
sonals before the total of 26 for the
night was complete.
Dobson Provides Spark
Reserve Russ Dobson replaced
Smick and served as a temporary shot
in the arm for the Wolverines by scor-
ing twice, the first on a sensational
overhead hook shot and the second
on a slick corner shot. The 29-26
lead gained thereby was soon evap-
orated however as Dupee scored two
goals and Smith a goal and free
throw. It went to 32 all, then 34, 36,
and finally 28 but there the bubble
burst and Wisconsin moved out to
their final 42-39 advantage. They
stalled throughout the final minute. ,
Although they had a. spghtly bet-
ter shot percentage last night than
they did against Minnesota Satur-
day, Oosterbaan's boys were still de-
cidedly off in their sharpshooting.
They sunk 12 out of 68 shots as
against 7 out of 61 Saturday. The
Badgers made 17 out of 53 after
dropping only 16 out of 240 in their
first three Big Ten games.
'I thought both teams played ,a
good game," Wisconsin's Coach Har-
old Foster remarked after the game.
"Michigan should beat Iowa and I
think they have a better offense than
has Chicago."
Wolverines Lack Speed

.'" .hJXli
.!e: w..

Sophomore Tom Harmon paced
both squads with 14 points last
night as Wisconsin edged out a vic-
tory over the Wolverines.

11

O .S.U. Boasts'
Strong Ar ray
Of Swimmers'
Buckeyes Out To Avenge
Loss Of Nationals
To Michigan
By MEL FINEBERG
Ohio State University's Aational
A Al fT±- C .qrv, c.-.....%r ham I

The Wolverinesdidnt snow A.U. and Big en swimm n
much speed as did the supposedly pions come to Ann Arbor Friday seek-
slow Badger quintet who surprised ing revenge for the Qnly blot on its
even themselves several times as they 1938 record-the loss of the National
pulled some fast breaks. They usual- Collegiate championship to Michigan.
ly adhere to the set play type of of- Last June, at the end of the most
fense. Michigan defensive lapses gave successful swimming season in Buck-
them the opportunities for the breaks eye history, prospects looked bright
on several occasions however and for the 1939 season. Only diver Jim
they made the most of them. Patterson was graduating and this
Sidelights on the game: Capt. Leo would leave no holes in Ohio's chances
Beebe was downhearted over his for Patterson had been superseded by
slump which has now held him to Al Patnik, a sophomore sensation
two baskets in. two games . . . He who was undefeated.
Was hot in practice all last week. Neunzig Called To Altar
Coach Bennie Oosterbaan praised But then Bill Neunzig, ace back-
Tom Harmon. "He showed a lot of stroker and free-styler was married,
poise for a sophomore," said Bennie.left school and went to Honolulu. And
pisjed for a poe," said heBenie with the pronouncement of the "I
in street clothes and nobody is sure do" the Buckeye edge over Michigan
how lotg he'll be out. "Until the next disappeared. Neunzig captured the
semester," is Bennie's estimate back-stroke m both dual meets
How about that couple in the balcony against the Wolverines, stayed on his
who had the overhead light turned sback to pace the Buckeye medley re-
lay to two wins, and then swam on
they could play bridge between the free-style relay which was also a
halves? 'he game was conducted the e-ter.
byeegnyofcil.Jh3hm double winner.
by emergency officials. John Thom- CThen Ed Sabol, a sprinter, left the
as and Nick Kearns who were to have water forthe boards of Broadway and
worked were laid up with pneumonia let nther gaing hole in the fre-

I

and ptomaine respectively.
BOX SCORE
Wisconsin (42) G F T
Dupee, F .................3 2 8
Anderson, F ..............0 1 1
,Bell,C.................2 1 5
Weigandt, G0..............1 0 2
Rundel, G .................2 x 2 6
Smith,F................6 1 13
Gallagher, G...............1 1 3
Schwartz, G .. .. . ..2 0 4
Totals ...............17 8 42

Michigan (39) G
Harmon, F ...............5
Pink,F......... .........3
Smick, C .................1
Beebe, G ..................1
Thomas, G .............. .1
Sofiak, F .............. ..0
Dobson, C..... ...........2

F
4,
3
0
2
3
1
0

T
14
9
2
4
5
1
4!

style relay which was the margin of
Buckeye victory in both meets.
But the rest of the Ohio State
squad reads like an honor roll of
swimming.
Clark Aids Patnik
Reinforcements, in the person of
Earl Clark, arrived to aid Al Patnik
in the dive. If Patnik has any trouble
with the new required dives, Clark
may become the Buckeye mainstay.
Johnny Higgins and Al McKee loom
strong in the breast-stroke. Higgins,
a powerhouse in the water, was a
member of the 1936 Olympic team
and though ill early last year, recup-
erated in time to take a second and
first in the two dual meets. McKee,
took turns with his teammate, won
the first meet and was runner up in
the second.
In the sprints, Coach Mike Peppe
,has Billy Quayle returning. Quayle
was good enough last year to whip
Ed Kirar of the Wolverines in the
100-yard free-style in the time of
:52.5, .3 seconds faster than the Big
Ten record held by Kirar. Capt. Bob
Johnson, who took second in the 220-
free-style to Tom Haynie, has been
concentrating on the sprints.
-jt

i

Totals ................13 13 39
Half Time Score: Wisconsin 20;
Michigan 18.
Free Throws Missed: Bell 3,
Schwartz 1, Harmon 3, Pink 2.
Referee: Bana Shandler (Butler);
Umpire: Stanley Freeze, (Indianapo-
lis).

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