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December 04, 1931 - Image 7

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-12-04

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4, 1931

r-T-H-E MICHIGAN DAILY

y.H a"aM aCHa iaN - l fl TT

\1590 451 'G, 9OA C H
UNDERFIRE AGAIN
Resignation of Thistlethwaite
and Crisler Demanded by
University Alumni.
(Continued from Page 6)
dismissal, although the post-season
Victory over Ohio State may silence
some of them. The Gopher record
this year is slightly better than
Wisconisin's. winning three and
losing two in the Big Ten. The most
prominent man who has been men-
tioned as his possible successor is
Coach Bernie Bierman, Tulane1
mentor, and a product of Minne-
sota. Bierman has made an envi-
able record at Tulane since he went
there as head football coach in
1927, climaxing it this year bya
going through the season so far
wthout a defeat.
However,the calm Bierman, who
never gives "inspirational" talks to
his players, remains mute on the
subject of a possible change. If
Bierman does leave Tulane, reports
are current that Chick Meehan of
New York University will succeed
him. However this report is given
little foundation as Tulane does not
feel that they can pay Meehan any
$17,500 per year like he draws at
N.Y.U. Bierman is aid $8,000.
Stagg Will Probably Stay.
Repots are also' current that
Coach Alonzo Stagg,' Chicago's
"Grand Old Man will not be head
/coach of 'the Maroops next year.
But Stagg aeims to be a fixture at
Chicago and probably no action willl
be taken agabist him. Any change
will probably' be of his own voi-
illinois this year experienced its
worst season since Bob Zuppke as-
sumed the coaching job, losing
every Big Ten game Howver, Bob
Zuppke had a team of inexperi-
enced sophomores and next year
they may develop into an excellent
.Machine. The versatile coach, who
is a writer, amateur artist, and
author of a comic stip, will prob-
aly direct the destinies of the
Illini next year.
MicRigan Qppus Season
Wit4 OQrtime Tw, 3-3
(Conti uedl from Page 6)
son drovethae uck ast Toiplkins
and again tied the match.
In the overtime Michigan scored
first when Reid hooked a shot home
from behnd the net. There wasr
considerable argument about the
shot but it was allowed. Haley camel
back when gobson scored unassist-
ed in one o to m best -individa& ef='
forts of the season's opener. When
he started doWn, the ice there was!
but 10 seconds remaining and wheni
the shot gt through Thompkins
3ust 2 seconds were left of the over-
time period.
Sindles, reserve of last season,
showed up well on the front line.
The teamwork of the Michigan sex-
tet was better than at this time
lAst year and the game Saturday
night plus the two games next week
Will give the youngsters much need-
ed experience.
L A 3 SUQED
NOTICE
ST SHOE SHINE in town. San-
fords. Sundays, evenings. 121
E. Ann, 514 E. William. 261c
FOR SALE

FOR SALE-Man's 18 inch leather
lined, $25 cowhide bag, $9. Brus-
sels rug, 9 by 12, $12 overdraped.
23843. 296
REPOSSESSED CARS-Buy from
finance company for balance
due. 311 W. Huron. Phone 22001
235
FOR SALE-Very cheap. A slightly
worn high grade dress suit. Size
39 or 40. Max Krutsch, tailor. 121
Liberty. 302
FOR SALE-$100 dental instru-
ment cabinet, $15. Antique furni-
ture, spinning wheel, glass ware,
bottles, coverlets. 2122 D o r s e t
Road. 301
PEA PEBBLES
PHONE 7112, Killins Grav ?C.
294G
FOR SALE-$100 Fur Coat-Bear
pelt with Coonskin collar, $35.
See at 1319 S. University. 303
WANTED
WANTED-Student laundry. Also
bedding. Reasonable prices. Soft
water. Call for and deliver.
Family Washings. Phone 707-F-
31. -53c
FOR SALE OR RENT-440 Highland
Rd. Prof. Gingerich, on account
of poor health, being compelled
to go west, authorizes us to sell

Detroit Alumni Club
Will Fete Gridders
at Annual Gathering
Michigan's championship football
team will be the guests of the 'Uni-
versity of Michigan Club of Detroit
at their annual football bust, which
will be held in the Statler hotel, on
Saturday, Dec. 12. The club is com-
posed of Michigan alumni now re-
siding in Detroit,
As an annual feature gold rings
will be presented to the senior
lettermen on the squad. Gold foot-
balls, symbolic of Michigan's tie for
the Big Ten championship, will be
presented to the letter winners at
the same time.
The men who will receive the '1
rings are: Captain Roy Hudson,
Norman Daniels, Maynard Morri-
son, William Hewitt, Stanley Hozer,
Omer Lajeunesse, Howard Auer,
Tom Samuels, Leslie Douglass, Jay
Sikkenga, and Fielding H. Yost, Jr.

SAMMY SQUIRT: YO HO AND A DEADMAN'S

CHEST

By Lich

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Rice Lauds Record
of Great Michigan
Eleven on Defense

'MENTORS TO IETS
I CHICAGO TODYi

Louis Cardinals Send Andy High to Reds
as Major League Clubs Rebuild for 19321

STATE -NAMEIS T j fO
Monnett, Ebiowitz Elected to
Lead 1932 Spartan Foot-
ball Eleven.
EAST LANSING, Dec. 3-(A")-The
Michigan State College football let-
termen honored two of their num-
ber with the co-captaincy of the
1932 team yesterday afternoon. Rob-
ert C. Monnett, Buclkyrus, 0., and
Abe Eliowitz, Detroit, were named
joint leaders of next year's eleven.
Monnett and Eliowitz have Jeen
regulars for two years, and this
season won many laurels .for their
backfield feats. Monnett has played
r gular at left halfback for two
seasons, while Eliowitz played full-
back this fall after having shared a
halfback and fullback berth on the
1930 team.
Eliowitz came in for additional
honors when a Lansing merchant
announcing his committee, made up
of former Spartan stars, newspaper-
men and fans, had named Lliwitz
as the winner of the most valuable
player award. This is a watch.
known as the Governor of Michigan
Trophy. Xt will be presented at the
annual football banquet Dec. 12.
Eliowitz, a graduate of Western
High School in Detroit, played in
ey ryga1e. 1-e starredas a pu.nt-
er and forward passer and called
signals for the team. He was sec-
ond to Monnett in scoring, having
made 90 points during the season.

By Fred A. HuberI
Following close on the heels of

(Continued from Page 6)
in the country.
In one of his most recent articles
that appear for a. chain of papers
over the entire United States,
Grantland Rice devoted considera-
ole space to an appreciation of the
Wolvericns'famazing record for 1931,
whn they held theiropponents to
21, first downs (six of them~ by rush-
in;g), 161 yar-ds gained fjrom scrim-
i ,and from passin, in the
last six games of the Michigan sea-
son.
In speaking of the fine record
turned in by the Wolverines
during the past season Rice
say, "For many, many years,
Michigan tcams have played
great defensive ball, but there
has never been a team like this
one in recent football history in
Ann Arbor." In lauding the
work of M~orrison at center he
says, "Morrison was to Michi-
gan in this defensive power
what Ben Ticknor was to Har-
vard a year ago." Inasmuch as
Ticknor was picked on Rice's
all-American team that is high
praise for the Wolverine pivot

the announcement that George

wutmafnueu irom rage (;) "Mooney" Gibson had been named
lem already has become critical atF manager of the Pittsburgh Pirates
Wisconsin and Iowa. At Iowa, Dr. came a number of changes among
E. H. Lauer, director of athletics, the major league clubs.
has announced that the Hawkeye
program for next year must be con-- Chiefanmong these wias phedeal
progam ext earmustbe on-made by the World Champions, St.
ducted along lines of strictest econ- Louis Cardinals and the Cincin-
omS ate Senator Bernard Gettelmanati Reds. Andy High, veteran
Stat SeatorBerard ettlm j utility infielder, was sold by the
of Milwaukee, has figured out thatR BirdsteOhioslubyh
the University of Wisconsin's touch-RdBistoheOoclbHg,
downs came at the price of $5,454 a notably weak hitter, has always
in the recent season, and has asked been a tower of strength defensive-
: why they should cost so much. The ly. He has been a stormy petrel to
hydteys shuld cost somuch. Te- the Cardinals, being signed to the
Badgers finished the football sea- St. Louis farm at Rochester last
son with an athletic department season but refusing to report. Af-
deficit of more than $70,000 and ter much dickering he was retained
their program probably will be on the St. Louis roster and filled in
trimmed. capably as a reserve.
There may also be announce- Cullop Sent to Columbus.
ments of changes in football coach- By the terms of the deal Nick
es- Cullop, Cincinnati outfielder, will
be sent to the Columbus team of
man, the American Association, another
Morrison deserves every good farm of the Cardinals. Cullop was
word that has been spoken about the leading home run hitter of the
him during this, and previous, foot- A. A. cirduit in 1930, but failed to
bail campaigns. Although he spe- flash any form last year in the ma-
cializes on the defensive side of the jors.
game, he will take rank with the' Two other changes were an-
list of Michigan's great centers of nounced by Cincinnati. Clyde Beck,
the past. extra infielder, obtained by the

waiver route from the Chicago Cubs
in the middle of last season, was
sent to.St. Paul. Ed Strelecki, pit-
cher, formerly of the St. Louis
Browns, accompanied Beck. Stre-
lecki piled up a promising record
with Milwaukee in 1930 but devel-
oped a sore arm on his return to
the majors and has been of littlel
value since.
Jolley to Be Catcher.
Announcement was made by the.
management of the Chicago White'
Sox that Smead Jolley, slugging
outfielder, would be tried out as a,
catcher next year. Jolley came upo
from San Francisco as a member'
of the famous outfield with Roy
Johnson, now with Detroit and
Earl Averill of the Cleveland In-
dians. Jolley piled up a good hit-
ting record with the Sox in 1930.
He broke his ankle last season and
saw very little service, although he
did compile a record as the best
pinch hitter in the circuit. He is
a notably weak fielder but as the
Sox need a slugging catcher he may
fill the bill very acceptably..
Detroit has bought outfielder Ken
Strong from Toronto. Strong, for-
mer football star at N. Y. U. hit
.345 last year for the Maple Leafs
and is expected to add some much
needed punch to the Tiger outfield.

BS TLTEM
DRISFOR GAM
(Continued from Page 6)
various methods of penetrating
It is evident from the use of tli
defensive system against the -fir
ten men of the varsity that Kala
mazoo intends to use that type
defense in the coming game. A
methods of cracking it were studie
but the most effective seemed to b

by a long string of quick pas
causing tnem to shift. When
opening appeared, the varsity mi
went through fast for a tally. E
land, Weiss, Daniels, Ricketts a
Williamson comprised the first,
fensive group, and their work "
fairly smooth.
The offensive scrimmage conclu
ed yesterday's heavy work for
varsity, and the players withdr
for a foul-shooting session. T
second ten went through. a regt
twenty minute scrimmage, in wh
the outstanding players were Ba:
Renner and Lindsey. Barta, a sop
omore forward, possesses -amaz
speed but seems to lack the poa
which would make him a f
stringer.

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