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January 09, 1944 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-01-09

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Columbia Line Coach Ask.
Pro Football Enurance
BUFFALO, N.Y., Jan. 8.-VP-)--Sam
Ceidovano, football line coach at Co-
lu.mbia University, has filled an appli-
cation for a Buffalo franchise in
the, National1 Professional Football
League.
"Whether or not the League oper-
ates next fall, I would like to get the
franchise now so as to lay the
groundwork and have everything
ready to start in a big way when the
war is -over," Cordovano, whose home
is in Buffalo, said* today.
Uernschmeye~r in Navy
MILWAUKEE, Jan. 8.-R)---Bob
(Ilunchy) Hoernschmeyer, frosh left
hal1fback 'who starred with Indiana
On. the gridiron last fall, was sworn
in#o the Navy here today.

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Michigan Places in Six
Championship Eet
Church Wmins Freestyle; Wolverines Take
Relay, Breaststroke, Distance Tests

Wolverines Score -Tihree
Falls To Clinch Match
By IRANK MANTIHO
Miciga's ree, ut otetialypinned Captain Joe Story of Ohio
strong wrestling team, lived up to all Sae h ufrd a dsoae
advncenotces asthe reistredshoulder in this encounter with Cur-

TAKING IT EASY
Ili'ED ) ZALENSKI
Dai1l, .porks Editor

4

By JIM L.EWY Western Michigan; third, Siebold,' an impressing 24- victory over the
Buckeyes at Ohio State.
The University of Michigan dorm- Jackson H. S. Time 1:06. Bob Reichert, Michigan 121 pouni-f
nated the 1944 edition of the Michi-. 100 Yard Backstroke--Won by Mil- der, got the Wolverines off to a flying ;
Tan AAU swimming and diving, ler, Detroit Boys Club; second, Cooley, Mtart as he won a decision over Can-
championships tonight, by placing in Michigan; third, McCarthy, Michi- tarelli of Ohio in the first match of
every event. gan. Time 1:05.4. the day, but Ewart of Ohio erased
As expected, Mert Church, who 200 Yard Relay--Won by Michigan this deficit when hie scored a fall over
placed second in the 1943 National (Church, Fries, Corp'; Pulakus) ; sec- Dick Freeman of Michigan in the
Collegiates, won the 50-yard free- ond, Michigan (team No. 2) ; third, 128 pound division.
style race in the time of 23.9 seconds. Western Michigan. Time 1:35.8. Lowell Oberly again put his squad
The majority of his competition was Dvn-o yHr.KokA;in~ the scoring column when he won
furnshe by wo f hs temmaessecond, St. John, Pontiac H. S.; third, a decision over Bill Payne of the I
Achilles Pulakus and Chuck Fries, Cazier, ps Central H. S. Buckeyes at 136 pounds, but Demnora
who finished together in a dead heatofOiketheBcsntetik
immediately behind him. Heinle 50 Yard Freestyle Handicap-Wo -of Ohio betl thaBucksin erc
Kiesler of the Wolverine swimming men--Won by Neky, Kronk Athletic Chip Warrick, Michigan's candidate.
squad,Wer finished Mca ahead ollg Will ofiand Club; Tieond, Upthegrove, Ann Ar- MichiganMaTh Scoresan Thre le Falls te
Tack Siebold of Jackson High School 25 Yard Handicap-Won by Koop- sewed up the meet with the Buckeyes,
in 1:05.4 in the 100-yard breaststroke pin; second, Branchi. Time 11.6. astescrdheetaitfls
event. 25 Yard Freestyle (Boys under 15) over the startled Ohioans. George
Slaw Backstroke Event -Won by, Ryon, Roosevelt H. S., Yp- Curtis, Michigan's 155 pounder, star-i
The 100-yard backstroke event was silanti. ted this barrage of falls, when he
won in unusually slow time. Don
Miller of the Detroit Athletic Club Paddock'sTrc Sh e To ai
niosed out Will Cooley and John Mc-Tr c Sh e To ai
Carthy of the University 'of Michigan *''
in 1:05.4. This was considerably be-
hind the time recorded in last year's
meet. The University of Michigan's
number one team, composed ft1

Hugh Wilson got the Wolver-
ines their second successive fall of
the day when he pinned Lonjak of
Ohio at 165 pounds. Jim Galles, for-
mer 175 pound Conference champion
at Michigan, dem'onstrated his old
prowess, as he scored the third and
last fall of the match for the Wol-
verines.
Johnny Greene Wins Last Decision
#Johnny Greene finished the suc-

Off th~e Ieaten Path .. .
QHOC.K treatmnents, the most brutal
medical curative so far cv:, d
have proven successful in brin~ginm
sanity back to hual fjxoc
when all other dirks had fili,(_. io-
peated shocks ove r a i gpi-riodt of
time have proven to be the olyciire
f or schizophrenia in the idvda

ONIAL lxll ,

cessful invasion of Ohio State with a' The efficiency of the shock cur i
decision over Gerace of Ohio in the asserting itself. And its pos. iilitie%
heavyweight division, adding three appear limitless.
more points to the steam roller total!
amassed by Michigan. Origin~ally. the shode tre atmnent
This was the first test of the cur- was reserved for individualls suf'-
rent campaign for the Maize and fering with mental aiim n.ts. ut,
Blue grapplers, and they showed up the Saturday Evelnig ost c*axne,
very nicely. The victory cu..lminated up with a revelation in its New
weeks of intensive practice for the Year's edition. "Bec'ause (xerw ny
squad, and the pre-game tension that is mentally ill, it does not follow
hovered over them due to such a that her restoration to hefl t h cani
long period of inaction, was broken be achieved through swec- rea,on-
when the team came through with ableness, subsidies, kindliness or
their win over their traditional rivals preachments about the Ten Comn-
in "Ohio Town." man~dments or the Atlantic Char-
First Glimpse Is a Good One ter."
Coach Ray Courtright's statement And Mr. Murphy, the editorial
before the game that "I think the writer, has done a brilliant job of
squad will give a good account of it- diagnosing Germany's illness as mass

After the shocks from the ;air, pro-
viding; they fail to accomplish a
comlilete cuare, will come shocks on
the -round from the east, west atnd
soittlit, and maybe fromn every othe-r
direction. It's a ease of cure or kill.
Wha ,t, has all thi; to do -%ith
spw't? ndolubtedily, You are won-
dering why five paragraphs have
be'en given over to ,t discussion of
shod: treatment-s. Mr. Murphy has
show n us that Germany is being
cured by shock. Why can't shock, in
a much milder form, be used for,
ri ldr forms of mental unsteadiness
as in the cases of coaches, teams,
dayers, crowds, etc.?
SUTPPO014'we Mie :a.hypiothetical
ease. Imagine a coach with all
kinds of material to mould a>
chaixirshp tamor gust a good
one. P : ias the knowledge, both
theoretical and ijractical, but -not
the ability to put it over and have
it soaked up effectively. The result
is mediocre or losing teams. When
all rather, cures fail, then it's time
to use the shocik tr"eatmaent.
Shock treatments, to be sure, have
been utsed in the past. How many
inst'ances: can you recall of coaches
being, fired, players fined or sus-
perni,'d, teams criticized. But none
of r'hese treatments were recogfli: ced
as ;uch ad conseqluently, their e;f-
ctiv :-s:° was nio tly lost. The moarc
se? is tine _ailme-nt, the ?pore often
the .: oc1l must be applied. And it
must be applied wit i full knowledge,
that it is a treatment which is dall-
gerous and brutal.
Just lhink of the possibiitic -
'What is there to preveiut the mild
shock treatment from being suv.-
cessful? It's easy to imaine a
coach, team or player suffering
f rom some mild form of -mental
ailment, espexiaally durin.g a bal
losing streak, a slump or a, case of
ill luck. Of course, the shoeck's
strength has to be in ,proportion to
the seriousness of the _ailmen~t.

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Church, Fries, Ace Cory and Pulakus
easily won the 200-yard relay chamn-
rqonship in a fast 'time of 1:35.8.1
They proved that the Wolverine
swimming squad will provide tough
competition for their opponents tht I
year.
The Michigan AAUJ diving chamn-
pionship was won by Morton Hurd of
the Kronk. Athletic Club with a total
of 221.3 points.
Maloney Wins 440
1Concluding the championship ev-
ents was the 440-yard freestyle race
{which was won by Maloney of the
IUniversity of Michigan in 5:03.5.
Matt Mann Jr., talented son of the
Wolverine swimming coach, placedI
second, and John McCarthy of the
Maize and Blue was third.
Many other events supported the
championship races to fill, out the
evening's card. The 25-yard freestyle
race for boys of 15 years of age or
under, was won by Bob Ryan of
'Roosevelt High School in 13 seconds
flat.
Following this race was a 50-yard
freestyle handicap swim for women.
Ann Neky of the Kronk Athletic Club
won over M. Upthegrove of Ann Ar-
bor in 32.3. Completing the civilian.
evnswas aI25-yard handicap event!
with the medal going to Len Koppini.'
A highlight of the evening was a
100-yard Navy relay race. Each team
was composed of four men and the
£mtire race was close. and highly con-
tested.
Coach Matt Mann took up the dare
that a' Navy man issued him by
spending 20 minutes in the pool be-
tween events. He "learned how to
swim" with the assistance of his pool
assistant and swimming team. Not1
only did Matt prove that he is per-1
fectly at home in the water, but pro-It
vided the crowd with the evening'sj
humor.Ir
B~y their impressive showing to-
night, the swimmers of the Wolverine#
squad proved that they had the mak-
ings of another championship team.

,,

self," was more than fulfilled, arnd fsychosis.{ The his tory of Gr-many %
the Michigan fans got their first ?crackup, he says, is the sV-r,, of meiii
._liipse of their highly touted team whose reach exceeded tergap
:.n action, which proved to be quite a whose ambitions transcenAd-d their
favorable glimpse. capabilities. But, yo -Llask, -,herc do
By this sparkling triumph, Michi- the shock treatment. come in?
igan has established itself as one of HRAYi led eevn h
the powers in the midwest, and the ~R AYi led e~vu b
final score of their match with. Ohio'~ first of its shock treatnents_ --
;3hould serve as a warning to all op- from the air.. These shock- cures, as
ponents that the Wolverines will have used by doctors, are the most brutal
to be reckoned with in the Conference "uratives devised. If i t k s ;-er
this year. carutality and horror to mket 1,
Thi vctryovr hi Sat'sma- ;hock effective, the AlicS fa om
Thisvicoryove Ohi Stte' ma e answer. Try to imaapie 3,000
mlen, along with the basketeers' winl anes swarming overhead. and drop-
over the highly favored fIllni, thethsasofon o dth
pingthuadoftn ofda-
hockey team's victory over Sarnia, dealing destruction.
and the impressive showing of the
natators in the AAU swimming meet, We don't gloat over the destrue-
brought one of the most successful tion of German cities, people, civ-
arid colorful sports week-ends in the ilization. Not only is it a military
history of the ,school to a close. necessity, but a pscolgei e.
Those Boilermakers Will Be Tough
LAFAYETTE, Ind., Jan. 8.-(A1-hirdue's fast-breaking fir;ile rmrs cl
annexed their second :Big' Ten basketball triumph in two clayss thy
shelled Indiana, fi2 to 43, tonight.
A crowd of 8,000 watched Ward Lambert's speed merchants collar thle
visitors after an opening three-point splurge by the Hoosiers and romp to
victory under wraps. It was 38 to 18 for Purdue at thc intermission.
c Sharpshooting Bill Lodle, sophomore forward who overcame a schol-
astic deficiency in time to start the contest, paced the winners'. at tack with
22 points on eight field goals and six free throws.
Only at the outset of the second half, with four Purdue regulars resting
on the sidelines, did the Hoosiers threaten. Led by Samitmy Young, they
cut Purdue's lead to 45 to 33 about midway mh the period. At that juncture
Lambert sent back his starting combination and Purdue took over from
there.

.. May Riieweler, worker at the California Shipbuilding yards at Los
Angeles, holds a pair of track shoes worn by the° late Charlie Paddock,
famous sprinter once known as "the world's fastest human," which: will
sail in a special glass case on the S.S. Charles Paddock (background),
Liberty ship now being outfitted. Paddock recently lost his life in an
air crash in Alaska.

Diamond's Oldest Feted
PITSBURGH, Jan. 8.-W(IP)-Three
of the diamond's oldest personalities
-Honus Wagner, Connie Mack, and
xJolhn K. 'Tener--w il be honored by
)Ithe Pittsburgh. chapter of the Base-
ball. Writers Association at a dinner
here February 20th.
The dinner, a, war casualty in 1943,
is being pegged on Wagner's '70th
birthday. T'hat isn't until February
'24 but the =writers, because of' their
traditional Monday dinner date, will
rope the Flying Dutchiman four ~days
earlier.

Keep warm ...
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Summaries
50 Yard Freestyle-Won by Church,
Michigan; second, tie between Fries
aind Pulakus, both of Michigan. Time:
23.9.
440 Yard Freestyle-Won by Mal-
oney, Michigan; second, Mann, Uni-
versity H. S.; third, McCarthy, Mich-
igan.. Time 5:03.5.
100 Yard Breaststroke -- Won by
Kessler, Michigan; second, Briggs,

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Toronto, Montreal Score
Decisive Hockey Wins
MONTREAL, Jan. 8. - ()") - The
Montreal Canadiens held their 11-
point lead in the top slot of the Na-
tional Hockey League stanidings by
trouncing the virtually defenseless
New York Rangers 8-2 here tonight.
Toe Blake and Mike McMahon paced
the Canadiens' attack with two goals
apiece while Gerry Heffernan, Phil
Watson, Maurice Richard and Ray
Getliffe were the other Canadiens
goal getters.
Ab De Marco and Jack McDonald
tallied for the Blue Shirts.
Phil Watson scored the opening
counter of the game while the Rang-
ers were short handed, Bryan Hextall
being in the penalty box. Watson
finished off a play that was started
by Ray Getleffe and Murph Cham-
berlain. Defenseman Mike McMa-
hon added two other markers in the
second frame to increase the Cana-
diens' lead to 3-0.
TORONTO, Jan. 8.-/P--Subject-
ing Goalie Bert Gardiner to withering
fire throughout, the Toronto Maple
Leafs tonight routed. the Boston
Bruins, 12-3, to pull two points ahead
of their beaten rival' in the battle
for the National Hockey League's
second place.
Harvey Jackson opened the scoring
for Boston at 5:20 of the first period,
but the Leafs struck back for three
goals before the session ended and
the outcome never was in, doubt.

Hullets To Join
Rfed Wings for
Chicago Game
DETROIT, Jan. 8.--{A'}-Defense-
man William (Flash) Hollett chang-
ed his mind today about leaving the
National Hockey League and will join
the Detroit Red Wings tomorrow
night against the Chicago Black-

JON

hawks.
Hollett, who left for his home at
Clarkston, Ont., after the Boston
Bruins had traded him to Detroit
for Martin (Pat) Egan, told Manager
Jack Adams of the Red Wings by tel-
ephone that he had reached an agree-
ment with Boston on what he said
were some grievances.
Egan played with Detroit "on loan"
Thursday in New York but left today
to join Boston in Toronto.
Hollett won't be the only newcomer
in tomorrow's lineups at Olympia
Stadium. Chicago is choosing this
occasion to unveil its once-discarded
goal-tender, Mike Karakas, who was
purchased yesterday from Providence
of the American League.
Nine seasons ago Karakas won the
Calder Trophy at the National
League's most promising rookie, but
after three more seasons Chicago got
rid of him. To bring him back, the
Hawks sent Goalie Hec Highton, for-
ward Gordon Buttry and $10,008 to
Providence.

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