_______ THE MICHICAN DAILY 1
Jagers to Meet Mt.
nion, Syracuse Over
HAVE NO REST
in Eastern Journey
VILL PLAY HEREI
rd Mt. Union Game
By Sheldon C. Fullerton
xistmas holidays, welcome as
are to the average run of stu-
s mean little or nothing to
bers of the Wolverine basket-
:uintet, who will be called upon
lay two more games before
o> starts again in January. To-e
'ow night, in the first of these
contests, the Maize and Blue
rs will stack up against Mt.
in College, of Alliance, cham-
s of the Ohio Conference last
Will Play Syracuse.
the Saturday before resump-
of classes, Jan. 2, the Wolv-
;quintet will journey eastward
ckle the powerful Syracuse
gation in the last
practice clash be-1
fore the opening
of the , regular
° Western Confer-
. ence season with
Wisconsin, Jan. 9.
Mt. Union, the
team that will in-,
vade Yost Field
.House on Satur-
day night, boasts
VEIAND of practically the
team that represented them
eason, when they were stopped
once throughout the entire
After capturing the Ohio Con-
ce title, the Mounts were fore-
1ow to Wooster in the final7
of the year, after beating
. earlier in the season.
iit. Union is Strong.
a lettermen are back on the
it Union team this year, but1
nine of them will be brought
nn Arbor. .Among the main-
* on the Mount team are Lee
es, Ohio's leading football
r for the past season, Leloy'
r, an all-Ohio end, and Jimmy
d, veteran cage star, all of
a will bear watching by th
erines. M t.]
o n will be'
ng its second r:'
in as many - :
s, as they .
.e Michigan *
et that will ,*.
e Mt. Union ,
is expected . .,
the same as <
one .that met S°iAW
igan . t at e
last Saturday. DeForest, Eve-
and Hank Weiss will share the
ard duties, although Bob Fe-
eye for the basket as shown
he spartan game will entitle
to chnsiderable recognition as
rter at one of the two forward
Daniels Will Start.
rTM Daniels, who was replaced
rarner .during a large part of
Michigan State fray, will start
ame at center. During the last
of the game against the East
ing aggregation Daniels found
basket with more regularity
he did earlier in the game,
should prove stronger on the
(Continued on Page 7)
AssooaWed Press Photo
John F. "Chick",Meehan, who re-
cently withdrew as head football
coach at New YorksUniversity, and
returned to his duties as vice-pres-
ident of a contracting firm. He an-
nounced his determination never to
coach the grid sport "on a big time
MI C'HIGSAN TANKMEIN
Swimmers to Leave on Eastern
Trip This Morning; Have
Ten Wolverine swimmers are
scheduled to leave at 11:30 this
morning for Cleveland where they
will meet the Y. M. C. A. team of
that city tonight in the first tank
meet 'on an Eastern trip which will
bring them into competition with
four strong opponents. This is the
second meet on the pre-Conference
schedule of the Wolves who took
over the Toledo Y natators last
Saturday, 52 to 19, contrary to the
score previously announced.
The swimmers who will accom-
pany Coach Matt Mann include
Capt. Robert Miller, Frank Fenske,
Don Marcus, Louis Lemak, Richard
Degener, Taylor Drysdale, James
Cristy, Frank Kennedy, John Sch-
meiler, and Ivan Smith.
Saturday night will find the
Michigan team in Pittsburgh for
a meet with the Pitt Athletic Club.
New York University's squad of
tank stars will oppose the Wolver-
ine swimmers Dec. 21 with the New
York Athletic Club closing the pre-
holiday trip with a meet Dec. 22.
Hildebrand Wins on Fall From
Bauss in Feature Battle
By John S. Townsend
Upwards of 200 persons were on
hand to see the eight bouts on the
card of the University Wrestling
championships held last night in
the big gym of the Intramural
Practically every available seat
was taken and the rest had to be
content with standing room. Last
night was the first time that a
wrestling program has ever beenl
offered to the public on such al
large scale outside of the Varsity
meets. Every grappler on the card
was a member of the student body
and every match was of champion-
Hildebrand Throws Bauss.
In the final bout of the evening
which proved to be the feature
match, Willard Hildebrand, a fresh-
man from Saginaw, threw Harvey
Bauss in the 175-pound class. Hil-
debrand held the advantage over
his opponent throughout the match
up to the time when he threw him
,in 7:43. The grapplers started off
with a bang and Hildebrand got the
better grip and tossed Bauss. right
over his head, almost getting a fall
in less than a minute, but Bauss
proved too strong and came out of
it, and then made for the edge of
the ring. This bout was the most
exciting one of the evening and
alone was worth the price of ad-
Heavyweight Match Exciting.
The two heavyweights put on a
real fast bout for men of their size,
with both Spoden and Conover bat-
tling on fairly even terms for the
greater part of the match. After be-
ing forced through the ropes by
Conover, Spoden came back to win
by a fall with the bout at the half-
.Hilton Ponto had a tough job on
his hands in handling Duxbury in
the 165-pound match before throw-
ing him in 6:09. Ponto held the ad-
vantage throughout the bout with
Duxbury putting up a determined
fight to keep from being pinned,
but Ponto finally put it on his op-
(Continued on Page 7)
tni~s Al lRBi-Te-n
ST. LOUIS CARDINALS SURPRISE
ASRAT ,FANS BY SUIDDEN
XoWA -Ak.WA-JJL4VA ILC IA-d AL A 36L I
6.0 our 1 L.Y v A.OF .vA-JL 11
He witt at End Is Only Player Trade Involving Grimes, Wilson
Representing Mwihgan- Teachout, Upsets Dope.
The Daily Northwestern, student By Fred A. Huber
newspaper of the University of I Much discu sion has been arous-
Northwestern, announced its selec- ed by the recent surprise deal, in
tion yesterday for anl all-confer-a which the St. Louis Cardinals trad-
ed Burleigh Grimes to the Chicago
ence team of the season of 1931. Cubs for Lewis "Hack" Wilson anti
Four Northwestern players, Rent- Arthur Teachout, a left-handed
ner, Riley, Marvil, and Evans, gain_ pitcher.y
The Cardinals, as is well remem-
ed berths on the mythical eleveni bered, flashed to an upsetting win in
while Michigan was represented the World Series last fall, and at
only by Bill Hewitt on the first the time it appeared that the Red'
team. He was placed at right end. Bird team could stand without any
Miller, of Purdue, was placed by the material changes, ready to be a
first class title defender in 1932.
Daily Northwestern at center. Two Then things happened.
other Purdue players were given Andy High was sent to the Cin-
positions, while Minnesota placed cinnati Reds in the first deal. High i
two men. Ohio State was repre- had served capably as a utility in-I
sented by Cramer. The reason giv- fielder throughout the last cam-1
en by the Daily Northwestern for paign. He filled in at third base
the placing of Hewitt at a flank mostly, being noted as a fine field-
post rather than at fullback was er, but a rather weak batsman. The
because "at that post he displayed Cardinals tried to release High to
real power and defensive ability." their farnm at Rochester a year ago
The complete team:
Moss, Purdue . ..............LE. TROJAN CONTEST
Riley, N'w'st'n ................ L.T. WORRIES TULANE
Munn, Minn. ...............L.G. _
Miller, Purdue .............C.
Evan, N''st' R GScouts .for Green Wave Report
Evans, N w'st'n . ... . . .. .. ... . . R.G. ,P.
Marvil, N'w'st'n .. . ... ... T. on New Year's Day Rivals.
Cramer, O. S. U.... .......Q.B. NEW ORLEANS, Dec.,17.-())-
Purvis, Purdue ................L.H. Coach Bernie Bierman is whirling
Rentner, N'w'st'n ............ H his whistle-cord a little faster than
Manders, Minn . .......... . ....F.B. usual as Tulane's Green Wave drills
for the Rose Bowl game with
Red Grange Sets High Southern California New Year's
Ground Gaintng Mark That's the only outward show 'of
emotion in the Wave ranks follow-
CHICAGO, Dec. 17.-(AP)-Old No. ing the one-point-a-minute score
77- otherwitse Bedl Grange ran gtill set by the9Californianc il thp am
but Little Andy rebelled and as a
result was retained. He saw service
in the last World Series in a reserve
capacity. His release was expected.
The man the Cards received in
trade was Cullop, an outfielder, who
was immediately notified to report
to Columbus, American Association
farm of the St. Louis interests.
Wilson in Slump.
But the need for the Grimes-Wil-
son deal was not at first obvious.
The excellent pitching of the vet-
eran Burleigh in the last series will
go down in baseball annals. Wil-
son's performance with the Cubs
last season certainly does not need
to be spoken of. He was a veritable.
bad boy in every sense of the word.
After leading the National League
in batting in 1930, his average fell
off greatly, his fielding, never a
strong point with Hack, was none
too good, and worst of all, he was
an avowed trouble maker. He quar-
reled with the manager, Rogers
Hornsby, he encouraged the other
boys to break training and all in all
was no credit to the team. Horns-
by is indeed glad to be rid of him.
Grimes May be Through.
The next question is why Grimes
was traded. He' had finished his
best pitching days and although he
did heroic work in the last -series
it was extremely hard on his arm
and he may never reach full season
Still another moot point is just
why the Cardinals need another
outfielder. Martin, the ambitious
hero of the series, Hafey, League
hitting champion in 1931, and Wat-
kins and Roettger form a capable
set of gardeners. Wilson, will re-
ceive a chance to break into the
regular lineup, however, according.
to Manager Gabby Street, of the
:PURDUE AND ILLINI
Boilermaker Quintet Will Meet
Pitt in Feature Game;
Illinois at Miami.
With Michigan playing the last
pre-holiday game here Saturday
night, most of the other conference
quintets are also engaging in prac-
tice games that will help to keep
them in trim for the opening of
the Big Ten schedule in January.
Purdue and Illinois are the two
teams that have games tonight. In
the feature game Purdue will at-
tempt to maintain their string of
pre-season victories against thy
strong Pittsburgh five. So far on
their western trip, the Pitt quintet
has split even with Western Con-
ference foes, losing to Wisconsin by,
a one-point margin and winning
from Indiana Wednesday night in
an overtime thriller by a 29 to 24
score. Pitt will have plenty of op-
position from Ward Lambert's boys,
as Purdue showed their strength
Tuesday night by crushing Notre
Dame 34 to 24. Last Saturday night,
Purdue scored more than 50 points
in winning from Wa$hington Uni-
versity of St. Louis. Both teams are
strong, but Purdue seens to have
Illinois journeys to Oxford, Ohio,
to assist in the dedication of the
new field house of Miami Univer-
sity. The Illini will present' the
same line-up that overwhelmed St.
Louis last Saturday.
Saturday night, Northwestern,
last year's conference champions,
meets Washington University, the
same team that Purdue ran- wild
over a week ago. The Wildcats
should have little trouble with the
Continued on Page 7)
S , g inoW1VXc 71G1 , U i l.1I
get around on a foot ball field.
Grange, the famous "Galloping
Ghost" of the 1923-24-25 Illinois
teams, led the Chicago Bears of the
National Professional League in
grourfd gaining with an average of
5.3 yards a try for the recent sea-
son. Grange lugged the ball 114
times for a total of 604 yards.
Max Schmeling, world's heavy-
weight boxing champion, plans to
sail for this country December 29
for an extended exhibition tour.
He also plans to defend his title
this winter, either in Miami or Los
pu"y El 1d1211 ~ n i.iltle game
with Georgia. The score was 60 to
Tulane's coach-scouts returned
with these comments:
Lester Lautenschlaeger: "We ex-
pected to see power plays mostly.
What we saw was a series of lat-
erals, spinners, reverses, etc., which
went on behind a line Georgia was
not able to penetrate once."
Ted Cox, who becomes head
coach when Bierman goes to Min-
nesota early next year: "On de-
fense, the Trojan line charged as-
tonishingly fast and low, and on
offense-well, it was just scientific
sa + - J
At Corbett's the
Battle Cry is
MORE GIFTS PER
- 141,11 J
a EN AVANT
Burr, Patterson & Auld Co.
Manusa tuiin 6.0t+nt y aw a "
Detroit, Michigasn & Walerville, Ontario
For your convenience A
Ann Arbor Store A
603 Church St. A
FRANK 0CAKES Mgr.
We can't remember when you
could remember so many men for
so few dollars.
Neckwear ' . .. $1.00-91.50
Interwoven Socks 25c-$1.00
Glover Pajamas $1.50-45.00
HAPPY NEW YEAR
TO YOU ALL
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Woolens of entirely new Fabrics "NOT
A SHOP-WORN NUMBER IN THE
ENTIRE ASSORTMENT" and The
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Over One Hundred Fifty
With extra trousers
Keep this in mind while on your
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Serving University Men for over thirty
Book end ash receiver,
Creator of ti, famous Fisher
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The result is a striking group
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Each is useful and uniquely
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:1 1 ,nii r sho o, ororrder of
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Hats .. $3.50-$5.00
Shirt and Shorts,
Per Set ... .$1.00-$1.95
Book end ash receiver
or candle stand, $18-
Walk a Few Steps
N £o - n ~~