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March 14, 1941 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-03-14

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F~R UM x, M AtSrUi 11, 941

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Puckmen Drop

Third Consecutive Contest To Illinois, 4-2

Two Illini Stars Don't Play;
Loud's Goal-Tending Cheered!
Ross, Goldsmith Make Goals For Varsity;
Sterle Again Sparks Opponents' Attack,

Galles

Elected Captain

Of Wrestling Team

Ernie Lonbardi Ends Holdout Siege

(Continued from Page 1) iround the goal an
:nto the other corn
since Chet Ziemba, burly Illinois cap- The game was
tam, was unable to play due to a aight penalties be
serious ankle injury which he sus- them on Illinois. O
tained in a scrub basketball game them to take bad
Wednesd y. Priestley also gave a the evening.
good account of himself, racking up
one goal and one assist in additionI
to playing stellar hockey on defense. Ah 1Getti
Norbert Sterle, sensational sopho-
more center for Illinois, once again THE LI
turned in a great performance, mak- ILLINOIS
ing one goal and one assist. The I Killen C
flashy Eveleth, Minn., pivot man ! Priestley1
stick-handled his way through the OwenI
entire Michigan, team time after time, Kopel C
and would have scored two or three Gannon M
more times had it not been for the Jaworek N
great work of Loud. In the first Michigan spares
period, with Owen out of the game on Fife, Bahrych. Ill
a tripping penalty, Sterle ragged the Lotzer.
puck for over a minute without SUMM
another player laying a stick on the # First'
disc. 1-Illinois; Priestl
Michigan's tallies were both unas- 2-Illinois; Owen
sisted efforts, one by Charley Ross, 1--Michigan; Ross
the other by Paul Goldsmith. The Penalties: Owen
latter's came with but 52 seconds to Second
play. No scoring.
Ross scored in the first period, Penalties: Fife,
after the home club had tallied twice, Third
when he fired a shot at goalie Ray 3-Illinois; Owen
Killen and then skated in to bati the 4-Illinois; Sterle
puck into the netting. I Penalties: Gillis
The goal scored by Goldsmith was -Kope.
perhaps the prettiest offensive effort
of the evening. The lanky junior I Tank fThai
center feinted Killen off his feet at
the left side of the net; then skated 1
_-- .P Car el'e

d slipped the puck
mer.
very clean, only
ing called, five of
'wen drew three of
d-man honors forI

ng Closer!

1

don wirtehafter's
DAIL Y
0OUBLE
Decker Hates Jari ...
1)ON'T MENTION the Chino-Jap-
anese war to Charley Decker.
That is precisely one situation that
Michigan's ace pole vaulter doesn't
want to hear about.
It seems that ever since they
started battling in the Far East,
bamboo pole exports from that sec-
to" of the world have dropped off
- zverely. As a result, the Wolverine
tra-kr n are having difficulties
F ecuring the poles they want when
Sthey want them.
Before the Conference indoor meet-
last weekend, Decker was tearing his
hair out trying to find a pole that
suited his requirements. Wolverine
grders were being cancelled right and
left by the merchants. Shipments

Keen Awards
Seven Matmen
VarsityLetters
Galles, Paddy, Courtright,
Weidig, Deane, Barnett,
aup Receive Emblems
(Continued from Page 1)
yesterday, Keen also announced the
Varsity letter winners. The recipients
were as follows: Tom Weidig, Ray
Deane, Herb Barnett, John Paup, Art
Paddy; Bill Courtright, and Galles.
Emil Lockwood received a secondary
award.
Two of the letter winners are sen-
iors-Weidig and Paup. Paddy, al-
though he will be eligible next year,
has a low draft number and his re-
turn appears improbable. Deane,
Barnett and Courtright are soph&
mores. Barnett is a transfer and has
only one more year of competition
left.

NEUPS
MICHIGAN
G Loud
D Gillis
D Stodden
C Heddle
W Lovett
W , Collins
: Goldsmith, Ross,
inois spare: Sterle,
ARIES
'eriod
ey (Sterle), 3:30.
(unassisted), 7:14.
s (unassisted). 12:
Z.
Period
Owen (2).
Period
(Priestley), 7:19.
(unassisted), 19:08
, Collins, Gannon,

Varsity Infield
Pleases Coach
Outfielders And Pitchers
Are Fisher's Problem
Ray Fisher, may be longing for a
pitcher, and bhe may be a little liuz-
zled about a third outfielder for his
Wolverine baseball team, but he cer-
tainly isn't losing any sleep over his
infield.
Fisher has them two deep this
year, and his starting infield will
probably be an all-veteran affair.
Centering around Capt. Bill Step-
pon at second, first-sacker George
Reuhle, shortstop Mike Sofiak and
third baseman Bud Chamberlain are
all working in the Field House nets
preparing to take over their old jobs.
With this to work on as a starter,
the Michigan coach can call on John-
ny Erpelding, reserve last year, and
three promising sophomores to fill
any holes that may arise and keep
the letter-winners fighting for their
places. The three second-year men
are Duane Pagel, first-baseman, and
Wayne Christenson, second baseman'
both from Flint, and Al Waterstgne,
short stop from Detroit.
The back-stopping chores will again
be handled by the capable George
Harms, regular on the club that fin-
ished fifth in the Conference last
spring, with grid captain Bob West-
fall and sophomore Dick Wakefield
;he ,chief candidates for the relief
position.
.Don Holman and Davie Nelson, vet-
erans, are back to solve two-thirds
of Fiher's garden problem, and the
third job in the outfield will remain
open until the squad goes outsidie.
omore Boxer,
7w n _ _ t

Ernie Lombardi (left), Cincinnati Reds catcher who has been hold-
ing out, reported to thc club's spring training camp at Tampa, Fla.,
after signing his 1941 contract. The deal he made with the Reds' gen-
eral manager, Warren C. Giles, reputedly calls for $18,000-plus-bonus.
Edciie Joost (rif ht), who is billed to play shortstop this year, talked to
the big catcher as he unpacked.

i
i
I
i
I
1
"

:. ..

were late, and in general, there was Paddy has been undefeated in two
nothing in sight that satisfied Deck- years of dual meet competition. Last
er's demands. year he won his only tussle, and
As a last resort, two days before swept through eight others this year.
the meet, he took one of the old He placed second in the Conference
poles and decided to make it over Meet last week, being defeated in the
for himself. First he sawed it from finals by Indiana's former Big Ten
16 feet to 13. When that was fin- Champ, Angelo Lazzara.
ished, he carefully sawed and filed Courtright and Barnett both be-
off the joints, a job that took over came members of the team at the be-
an hour alone. He then proceeded ginning of the second semester and'
todiligently remove theenda went on to take second places in the
wire it back the way he thought Conference Meet. Deane, in his first
best. There was still one more job. year, won four matches and lost two.
This pole was covered with black aup, on the other hand, lost only
tape, and black hurts Charley's one match out of six this year.
eyes, So he pulled it off, and be-
gan resurfacing the bamboo with
S tt last all was complete. Charley TOlh e Fimasle, Soph
tried the pole a few times, smiled .T

ns Meet:

i
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And Prew Will Furnish Swim Duel

Bruins Clinch Puck Title
NEW YORK, March 13.-(9")A Two of the "hottest" items in
great Boston Bruins hockey team to- 'swimming will meet Saturday night
night clinched the National Hockey when Charley Barker and Bill Prew
League championship for the third match strokes in the return battle
straight *year by defeating the New between Michigan and Wayne in De-,
York Americans 8 to 3 in a one- troit.
sided game. Prew set to the Sports Building pool
The Bruins will open at home afire three weeks ago when he swam
March 20 against the Toronto Maple a sensational 51.6 100-yard race as
Leafs in Series "A" of the Stanley the Tartars dropped a 51-33 decision
CuD playoffs. to the Wolverines, while Charley
Wolverine Trackmen Pu
On Block With Indiana's
By HAL WILSON to stop the Wolverines from winning
They say that lightning never their eighth straight Conference
strikes twice in the same spot. But crovwn, 44 to 33%. What's more, they
Indiana's puissant trackmen are go- vowed that the worst was yet to come
ing to do everything in their power for the Michigan spikemen; with a
to direct another bolt at the Mich- spirit of bloody vengeance in their
igan squa4 in the Butler Relays to- eye, as the dime thrillers say, the
morrow at Indianapolis. Hoosiers vehemently declared they
Last week a small crew of crimson- were "really going to pour it on at,
shirted Hoosiers put on an amazing Butler." ,
display of endurance and versatility Another seven-year Michigan win-
ning streak will go on the firing line
before the onslaught of these same
Hoosiers tomorrow. There will be 22
'Custom-Made Covert other schools sending an army of
SLACKS $7.00 j 325 cinder representatives to the col-
orful carnival also, including potent
squads from Notre Dame, Central
RICHMAN Collegiate champion, Pittsburgh and
Ohio State, but it still stacks up as at
'BROTHERS two-team race.
Ideal from the viewpoint of the
1209-A S. University Indiana crew is the fact that four
H W McCOMB university relay events will be in-
cluded on the program, for the Hoos-
Phone 8633 iers overwhelming distance strength
which counted so heavily in the Con-

blazed his way to two Big Ten titles and getting there awfully fast and.
at Iowa City last weekend in new if he doesn't surprise Barker and
long course records. Prew he'll come mighty close, whilef
They will be entered in both the Lumsden, national champ in the 50
50 and 100 yard races along with a yard sprint, consistently turns in fine
couple of other fellows-namely Gus ( races.
Sharemet and Guy Lumsden, which Whereas in the last meet betweenE
all adds up to quite a battle when the two schools interest centered
the gun barks for the sprints at around the distance events with;
Northwestern High School pool. Wayne's captain Andy Clark in the
Sharemet is hitting his peak form limelight, this dual affair will find1
those short races stealing the show
,although Jack Patten, Blake Thax-f
SB u tle T tl ter and Clark should make things1
~B a,,ler interesting in the 220 and 440 events.<
It promises to be a closer meet
than the 51-33 struggle of a few
Bid F yoreUd weeks back, for Matt Mann will be
minus several of his stars including
--Jchn Sharemet, still recovering from
ference victory will be just as val- a cold, and Jim Welsh, Clark's con-'
uable to them at Butler. queror in the quarter-mile.]
In three of the relay events, Crim- The Tartars are likely to pick upt
son quartets will be definitely fav- several additional points but not,
ored, while the fourth, the mile re- enough to make it too close for com-;
lay, is rated almost a tossup with fort.
the experts giving Michigan a very --
slight nod over the Indiana and Roki St I F i
Notre Dame foursomes.IookiesStrInFina
With sophomore Fred Wilt, Paul Tiger Intra-Squad Gamej
Kendall, Wayne Tolliver, CampbellM
Kane, Marc Jenkins, Roy Cochrane LAKELAND, Fla., March 13.-P)-
and the rest of Indiana's rolling stock Two rookies belted home runs andf
in excellent condition, the Hoosiers another came up with the finest1
anticipate relatively little trouble in pitching performance of the day asi
the medley and four mile relays. In the Detroit Tigers participated to-
the two-mile, however, Michigan is day in their final intra-squad game
planning to send forth a formidable before the start of the exhibition
quartet which should push the Crim- schedule Saturday with the Cleve-
son Outfielders Bob Patrick and Ned
In the individual events, Capt. Don Harris, both battling for jobs with
Canham will defend his high jump the American League champion s hit
crown if his leg injury, which is still for the circuit in the game won by
in doubtful shape, will permit. Char- Coach Bing Miller's recruits, 8 to 5.
lie Decker is slated to perform in Leslie Mueller, one-time Illinois
the pole vault, Bob Hook in the shot schoolboy strikeout artist up from
put, Frank McCarthy and Jeff Hall Beaumont, yielded two hits and one
in the hurdles, and Al Thomas and Al run for three innings and was the
Piel in the sprint. winning pitcher.
The 22-man squad which departs Three other clouts, all clearing the
at 1:15 p.m. today comprises: left field wall, were contributed by
Piel, Thomas, Bob Ufer, Hall, Mc- Rowdy Richard Bartell and Dutch
Carthy; Bob Barnard, John Kautz, Meyer for the recruits and by big
Howard Egert, Bill Ackerman, Herb Rudy York for the regulars. Harris
Leake, John Purdue, Karl Wisner, was required to run out his homer on.
Canham, Decker, Bob Segula, Wilbert a drive that traveled 429 feet and
Wedenoja, Hook, Tommy Lawton, bounded off the right field wall.
Warren Breidenbach, Wes Allen, Bill Given a chance in left field with
Dobson, and Dave Matthews. the regulars, Walter (Hoot) Evers,
former Illinois collegian, clouted a
triple and a single for his team's
! ! FRESHMEN !! batting honors.
Do you want to be a sparkplug
for your school? Come to the fresh-
man cheerleading tryouts meet-
ing at 5 p.m. tomorrow in Room
305 of the Michigan Union.
R. C. Keetch
Head Cheerleader1

broadly, and handed it to equipment
man Hank Hatch. for safe keeping
until the team left on the following
day.

1Is 'Uncrowned'i Mate Chlampion,

The
happy
to the

next morning, a whistling,
Charley Decker whirled down
Field House to get one last

look at his self-made product.
There it was, neatly tucked away
in Hank's own private room. Decker-
pulled it down, glanced at it once
and let a loud, shrill scream.
The warm room temperature had
cracked the bamboo in two.
JACK BARRY, Wolverine pitching
ace last spring, will report to the
Reading (Pa.) training camp near
Durham, N.C. within the next few
days . . . A farm team of the Brook-
lyn Dodgers, Reading is a member of !
the Class B Inter-State League .
The DU's held their annual fat men's
race at the Field House yesterday
with slender George Webb, all 200
pounds of him, copping first honors
by trudging three laps in 9:02.3, a new
fat man's record for the distance
Latest reports say that two of
the bounding huskies were still com-
pleting the second lap as this paper
goes to press.
INGENIOUS Ken Doherty has
found a solution to the javelin prac-
tice difficulties . . . They've al-
ways had troubles worrying about
spearing somebody with the long
pointed pole . . . Ali, but never
again . . . Doherty has tied a bed
spring onto the tip . . . and it just
bounces now. One of the most
promising of the discus throwers
working out these days is grid end
Phil Sharpe. . . The husky Lake-
wood, Ohio, lad who used to play
rugby in England, tried the event
out for the first time three weeks
ago, and already Doherty calls him
"one of my best prospects."
SPORTS STAFF TRYOUTS
, All eligible second semester
freshmen or first semester sopho-
mores who have, or who wish to,
sign up for the sports staff, should
report at 7 p.m. Tuesday at the
Michigan Daily.
-Norm Miller
mvery 1lc

By HOE SELTZER
Tom Flake-an uncrowned cham-
pion.
A sophomore on this campus, Tom
holds the unique distinction of hav-
ing won a Golden Gloves title with-
out stepping into the ring.
A month ago he entered this year's
Golden Gloves tournament in Jack-
son, after having won the Ann Arbor
novice 175-pound title last year.
Shortly before his first two sched-
uled fights his adversaries contracted
sudden cases of chilblains and house-
maid's knee, respectively; and on the
night of the finals the examining
physician refused to permit his op-
ponent to fight. Thus Tommy Flake,
untouched by human hands, was
crowned light-heavyweight Golden
Gloves champion of Jackson,
Tom Was Worried.
By the time he got to Grand Rapids
to compete in the statet.tournament,
Tom was actually worried lest he
be soft through lack of practice, un-
able to last three fast rounds. Hence
he felt cheered no end when he de-
cisioned his first man without draw-
ing a deep breath.
In the semi-finals the next night
they matched him against a very
rough, bull-like Mexican lad named
Tores, who was the prohibitive fa-
vorite to take the 175-pound title.
And when Torres got Tommy against
the ropes early in the initial stanza
his stock went even higher with the
fans. In fact he remained the peo-
ple's choice until that precise mo-
I,

ment toward the end of the round
when Flake drilled a left hook smack
onto his button. At the count of nine
Torres the Bull came up from smell-
ing the flowers long enough for Tom-
my to dynamite him with one more
left smash and down he went for
keeps. It took his handlers ten full
minutes to recall him to this world.
Flake Stuns Fans
fAnd then, having stunned the spec-
tators with his one-round homicide
of their pride and joy, Flake fought
again that night, this time for the
championship.
The first two rounds he took in
the proverbial walk, so completely did
he outclass his opponent. But then,
with only two short minutes sep-
arating him and official recognition
t as the best amateur light-heavy-
weight in the state of Michigan, he
walked square into a right hand: shot
that dumped him on the canvas. He
took a full nine count to rest up-
no need to get overanxious with two
out of three rounds already salted
away. And then he roared back into
his foe so savagely that he all but
won that round too, despite the
knockdown.
Tom Loses Decision
But they gave the other guy -the
decision-and Tommy's title. So that
it was he who went to Chicago to
fight in tpe Tournament of Cham-
pions, while Tom Flake, whose only
mistake in three bouts was to walk
into one right hand punch, returned
quietly to Ann Arbor-a champion in
all but name.

.,.,...

BRXDAHMS

t

... for yourself how,
good beer really y
can be-drink
Berghof f. ';

CONCERTO NO. 2 IN B-FLAT MAJOR
with
VLADIMIR HOROWITZ
ARTURO TOSCANINI
and the
NBC SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
SIX 12" RECORDS in Album - $6.50
WAGNER
SELECTIONS FROM SIX WAGNERIAN OPERAS
MELCHIOR - FLAGSTAD - PHILADELPHIA ORCHESTER
SAN FRANCISCO SYMPHONY - VICTOR SYMPHONY
FIVE 12" RECORDS in Album - $5.50
B EETHOVEN
SYMPHONY NO. 7 IN A-MAJOR
TOSCANINI - PHILHARMONIC SYMPHONY OF N.Y.

CORRECTION

Prices in our ad of Wednes-
day, March 12 should have
read as follows:
Oxford Cloth Shirts
nt u nnl~

Folded Note-Reg. Letter-Novelty
Michigan Heading-Color Borders

VA

I

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