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December 04, 1932 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-12-04

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Auti '.

Michigan

THE MICHIGAN DAILY t~~ji:.

Cage

Team

To

Meet

Western State In Opener

Monda)

Western St ate's
Squad Expected
To Give Battle
Ladk Of Michigan Subs
May Prove To Be The
Deciding Factor
HlitoppersStrong
Visitors' Squad From Last
Year Is Intact And Will
Offer Stiff Opposition
Michigan's varsity basketball squad
will inaugurate the home season
Monday night, when they face West-
ern State Teacher's College at 7:30
p. m. in Yost Field House.
The Hilltoppers will bring a strong
quintet to Ann Arbor, the team that
held the Wolverines to a 33 to 27
victory a year ago being intact.
Lack Substitutes
Another hazard lies in the fact
that with the Rose Bowl game in the
offering a number of football players
who plan to bid for places on the
Maize-and-Blue court squad have at-
tended only a few practices, and the
Michigan substitutes are not as ex-
perienced at this time as in former
years.
Captain De Eveland and Johnny
Allen are slated to start at the for-
ward positions for the Wolves. Ed
Garner will be at center and Ray
Altenhof and Bob Petrie should get
the call at the guard positions.
The visitors will be led by Cap-
tain Pete Hanna, an Ann Arbor boy.
The probable lineup:
Michigan Western State
Eveland (c) ....LF.........Pugno
Allen .........RF.....(c) Hanna
Garner.........C.........Perigo
PetrieL.................Leiphan
Altenhof......RG. (c) Den Herder
Coaches Ask
Faculty To
Change Rule
,Recommend One Po s t
Season Game For Big
Ten Titlest.
By JOHN THOMAS
Big Ten Coaches recommended to
the Faculty representatives that the
Conference team that wins the title
should be allowed one post-season
game. The passage of this amend-
ment rests entirely upon the faculty
men who did not give the Rose Bowl
committee a guarantee that Mich-
igan would be allowed to play this
year.
This legislation will alter the exist-
ing "Wall-Around-China" rule that
prohibits a football game after the
Saturday before Thanksgiving. The
existing rule has kept the Western
Conference within itself and has kept
the rest of the country in ignorance
as to the real abilities of a Confer-
ence eleven.
If this recommendation passes it
win insure that the unsatisfactory
situation such as Michigan was in
this season, will not be repeated in
future years. It was just this sort of
permission that the Wolverines need-
ed to go to the Coast this year.
The proposed recommendation
would not place any undue emphasis,
upon football whiciL vas the reason,
for the existing provision, but would
allow the best team in the Confer-
ence a chance to prove their abilities
against the best team from other sec-I

tions of the country.
Coach Fielding H. Yost, before he1
left for Chicago last Thursday, said
that it was only a matter of time
before the anti-post-season rule1
would be lifted. He indicated that it
prohibited the Conference from gain-t
ing its just laurels on the gridiron,
especially national recognition.
THREE HOCKEY REGULARS t
Three members of Michigan's
hockey team this year were regulars k
in last year's sextet.

Hilltop Pivot Man

Flashy Guard

The 1932 A. P. All-America Team

Pos. Player College
END .........PAUL MOSS ................ Purdue ........
TACKLE .... JOSEPH JAMES KURTH . . .. Notre Dame .. .
GUARD ... . MILTON F. SUMMERFELT . . Army ..........
CENTER .... LAWRENCE ELY............ Nebraska .......
GUARD ... . JOHN HOWARD VAUGHT . . Texas Christian.
TACKLE . . . . ERNEST F. SMITH .........So. California . .
END ........ JOSE MARTINEZ-ZORRILLA Cornell ........
Q. BACK . . .. HARRY NEWMAN .......... Michigan ......
BACK .......WARREN HELLER .......... Pittsburgh .....
BACK ...... JAMES HITCHCOCK ........ Auburn .......
BACK ...... DONALD ZIMMERMAN .....Tulane ........

Age
.24
.25
.24
.21
.23
.23
.19
.23
.22
.21
.20

Height
6:02
6:011%2
6:00
6:01
6:00
6:02
5:11
5:07
6:00
5:10
5:10

Weight
185
204
181
197
194
215
164
175
170
165
190

Home
Terre Haute, Ind.
Madison, Wis.
Chicago
Grand Island, Neb.
Fort Worth, Tex.
Los Angeles
Mexico City
Detroit
Steelton, Pa.
Union Springs, Ala.
Lake Charles, La.

Second Team
Richard King, Army ........
Edward Krause, Notre Dame
Robert Smith, Colgate.....
Clarence Gracey, Vanderbilt . .
Joseph Gailus, Ohio State ..
Fred Crawford, Duke ........
Joseph Skladany, Pittsburgh
Clifford Montgomery, Columbi
Harrison Stafford, Texas ....
George Sander, Washington St
Bart J. Viviano, Cornell ......

Position
.................. . End ....... .
................. . Tackle ........
.Guard ........
.Center ........
................. . G uard ........
............. ..... Tackle ........
................ ... End .........
a ...............Q. Back ....,..
. ...... ............ Back... .......
tate ............... Back .........
,. ................. . B ack .........

Third Team
..... . .... . ...David Nisbet, Washington
......... Raymond Brown, So. California
..............William Corbus, Stanford
..............Charles Bernard, Michigan
............Mike Steponovich, St. Mary's
.Howard Colehower, Pennsylvania
..................Frank Meadow, Brown
................... Felix Vidal, Army
..............Beattie Feathers, Tennessee
.................John Crickard, Harvard
...................Duane Purvis, Purdue

Hockey Squad
Improved By
Week's Work
Revenge for three defeats of the
three-game series played by them
against the Chatham outfit last year
will be the keynote of Michigan's ef-
fort in the second game of the sea-
son to be played in the Varsity Coli-
seum here Tuesday night. The fix-
ture promises plenty of fast action
and good hockey.
Last Tuesday the Wolverines over-
came the White Stars of Detroit, a
sextet undoubtedly superior to the
local machine in several respects, in-
cluding teamwork and skating. This
superiority was partly due to the fact
that it was the season's debut for the
Wolves.
Coach Eddie Lowrey has been
working his rinkmen hard all week,
and noticeable improvement is the
result. One of the chief Michigan
faults of last week was slow skating.
Practice is overcoming this, and the
Maize and Blue seems likely to play a
much more organized game this
week.
Johnny Sherf, fast sophomore left
wing, is fast overcoming the handi-
cap of shifting from his usual play-
ing position on the right side of the
offense, and indications point to the
fact that his game will be greatly
improved.
Jewell, another sophomore who
holds down the difficult position in
front of the net for the Wolverines,
stopped plenty of rubber last Tues-
day night against the aggressive A.
C. six. In fact, he made forty-two
clean stops and went through some
fancy gymnastics in doing it. The
only objection to his game there was
that he held the puck too long after
these stops on several occasions.
With a referee particular on the
subject, this might have called for
several face-offs in front of the goal,
and this fault should be overcome
for safety's sake in the next game.
, .I

By ALAN GOULD
(Associated Press Sports Editor)
NEW YORK, Dec. 3.-(/P)-The
All-America for 1932, compiled by
The Associated Press for the eighth
straight year since the death of its
original arbiter, Walter Camp, pre-
sents an entirely new set of stars for
the intercollegiate gridiron's galaxy
of fame.
No member of the first eleven ever
has had his name put on the first
string group of this consensus before
and none can repeat in 1933. The
honor roll is composed entirely of
seniors, a seasoned group that has
been through the fire of three var-
sity campaigns and satisfied the na-
tion's experts as to their consistent
class.
Colorful members of last year's
honor roll such as "Catfish" Smith
and Jerry Dalrymple, Barry Wood
and Marchie Schwartz, left big gaps
to be filled and the field of argu-
ment wide open. The only 1931 hold-
over, "Pug" Rentner of Northwestern
passed from consideration because of
injuries.
In the final analysis of this emer-
gency, the Middle West again con-
tributed heavily to the 1932 first All-
America eleven, placing four of its

stars, as compared with three each
for the South and East, one for thei
Pacific Coast. The All-America squad7
of 33 showed: East, 12; Middle West,j
8; South, including Texas, 7; Pacific
Coast, 6.
The most versatile backfield se-I
lected in years, consisting of Harry
Newman of Michigan, Don Zimmer- <
man of Tulane, Jim Hitchcock of
Auburn and Warren Heller of Pitts-
burgh, works imaginatively behind a
line that stresses speed, ranginess I
and experience. ;
Six of the seven forwards are six-
footers, averaging close to 200 pounds,
each. The youngest and lightest, Jose
Martinez-Zorrilla of Cornell, is one
of the fieriest, most aggressive wing-
men developed in recent years as{
well as the first Mexican boy ever to
gain All-America football fame.
On the victory side of the ledger,
the All-America forces inevitably in-
clude Harry Newman, the consistent-
ly brilliant field general of Mich-
igan's unbeaten Big Ten champions.
The choice of Lawrence Ely of Ne-
braska over "Pete" Gracey of Van-
derbilt for the all-important post of
center developed another hot argu-
ment. Ely's greater durability over
the season's stretch gave him the

edge but both revealed unusual abil-I
ity to diagnose plays and spill them.
Bernard of Michigan had many sup-
porters.
Michigan has had many great
quarterbacks, including Benny Fried-
man, but it is doubtful if any ever
showed the ability to come through
so consistently in the pinches as
Harry Newman. If he didn't pass for
the winning touchdown he ran
through a broken field for it. If he
did neither of those stunts he kicked
a field goal for the deciding points.
Newman's performances, over the
whole season, outclassed the work of
even such fine players as Montgom-
ery of Columbia, Vidal of Army,
Chase of Brown. His only real rival,
Orville Mohler of Southern Cali-
fornia, was put out of the running
by the doctor's orders.
Three Michigan men rated hon-
orable mention on the Associated
Press All-American. Williamson and
Petoskey, ends were included in the
honored ones of this position while
Wistert drew considerable praise as a
tackle and ranked in his position.
Monnett and Eliowitz of Michigan
State were given honorable mention
as backs.

One of the best guards on the
Western State cage squad this season
is Ben Laeven who comes from South
High at Grand Rapids. This is his
second year on the squad and he is in
much better form than last year.

Army Downs
By 20To 0
In Annual

Navy
Score
Classic

I I ,...,...-
Bill Perigo, regarded as one of the
best centers in his home state of In-
diana, is another of the men who will
see action against Michigan. This is
Perigo's second year on the Hilltop
Varsity.
From the
PRESS BOX
By John Thomas
"IN RESPONSE to "Fair Play's"
criticism of the hockey team, al-
low me to present a few facts. In
the firsu place the team was playing
its first match of the year, after
practicing only two weeks, and Gab-
ler, the defensive strength of the
team was out of the lineup and the
team was "on the spot" without an
adequate defense.
"As for the Michigan style of
play, it worked in the first game and
it always has worked against sup-
posedly superior teams just as it
worked against the White Star ag-
gregation. It produces goals and
plenty of thrills and spills for the
crowd-why change?
"The criticism of the game was not
only malicious, but untrue. If Artz
was offside when the winning goal
was scored, it was because he was
sitting on the bench in the Mich-
igan box at that time.
"Also the writer declared that the
penalty against Crossman was legal
when the truth is that it was not,
and the Athletic Administration en-
gages the services of a referee to
settle any differences of opinion that
might arise.
"In short the criticism sounded like
the raving of a Northwestern Uni-
versity football fan at a Michigan
game.
"Sherf played his first game with
the team and did well considering his
lack of experience with the team. In
the next game he will demonstrate
better co-operation.
"While Michigan is not the Chi-
cago Blackhawks, the team has the
best players on it this year that
Michigan has ever had. And the
team will be the best Michigan has
put on the ice since the last glacier."
"(Yours for Just Criticism)"
"KINDLY EXCUSE my unexpected
reappearance in your column,
but "Fairer Play's" letter makes me
desire to explain my stand in criti-

FRANKLIN FIELD, Philadelphia,
Dec. 3.-(P)-Army defeated Navy in
the Service classic here this after-
noon.
Beneath a sun that beat through
the haze with the effect of mid-sum-
mer heat, sending temperatures soar-
ing to around 60 degrees, the great-
est crowd in the history of Franklin
Field, close to 79,000, poured into the
stands today.
The Cadets took the lead in the
second quarter. After a powerful
drive from mid-field in which they
got one flist down, Buckler passed to
Kopesak for a first down on Navy's
12. Three more plunges put the ball
on the three-yard line, from which
Vidal carried it over. Buckler kicked
the extra point.
In the last chapter a long pass
Buckler to Frentzel, received on
Navy's five-yard line, accounted for
the second score. Frentzel was in
the clear when he caught the pass
and crossed the goal-line. Buckler
missed the kick. Another seven-
point score late in the same quarter
completed the Army total.,

cism of certain points of the Mich-
igan-White Star hockey game last
ITuesday.
"My criticism of the lack of Mich-
igan offense was in their failure to
use a three-man attack regularly.
My reference tothe goal made by
Crossman in the third period being
illegal because of an offside, was on
the grounds that the man of the at-
tacking side making the shot, has to
be the nearest member of his team to
the goal he is shooting at. I admit
error in quoting Artz as being off-
side. It was the Michigan left wing,
and according to the Daily of Wed-
nesday morning, Artz was playing
the position at that time.
"It appeared to me that Sherf
slashed at the players, rather than
at their sticks, which is a matter of
personal interpretation. The fact
that no protests were received about
Reid is not a complete indication of
clean hockey. From where I sat
Wright's check of Captain Crossman
appeared legal. A member of the
Daily sport staff advised me that it
was. However, "Fairer Play"'appears
to have been better situated than
myself to see the play and again may
be perfectly right."
" (Fair Play) "
** * .
" DEAR MR. THOMAS: I heer you
get lots of letters from peeple.
Huh. I think maybee you lyke to
print some so I tink I write you, too
and maybee get letter in print, too.
Huh;
"I tink your fine sputs writer. My
brudder (nom de plume) he no lika
your stuff. I would lika to be able
to read-then maybe I no likka it,
either.
"Anyway, you are better than
notheing, i think, dunt u? Maybe you
T Y P E W R I T E R 8
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Sold ented DE mge4 Repired
Large choice stock.Th, eA
0. D.MORRILL,
314 S. S tot St., Ann Arbor.

Palmer Scores Twice
In Title Grid Contest
Scoring twice on forward passes,
Charles Palmer, playing fullback for
the Trojans, led his teammates to a
12-0 victory over the Untouchables
to win the touch football Intramural
championship.
In the third quarter a long for-
ward pass was heaved down to him,
was knocked down, but Palmer
caught it before .it touched the
ground, taking it down to the one-
yard marker. On the next play he
went over for the touchdown, on an-
other completed pass.
The second score came in the last
quarter. The Untouchables, backed
up under the goal posts on their 10-
yard line, tried) a lateral-forward
pass. Palmer intercepted it, and car-
ried it around for the other six points
of the victory.

Wrestlers Hold First
Inter-Squad Workout
Featuring a preliminary match be-
tween squad members, the wrestling
team worked out yesterday afternoon.
Art Mosier defeated Ed Wilson in
the chief bout. Both lettermen
wrestled .well, but Mosier's greater
speed offset his opponents weight ad-
vantage. Carroll Sweet threw Sey-
mour Rubin in 2 minutes. John
Spoden threw Ran Bradley in 4
minutes, and Fred Harlow pinned
R. H. Gove in 6 minutes.
In the other matches Landwehr
decisively defeated Paine; Captain
Blair Thomas won from Harrod,
Odessef beat Parker, and Fiero drew
with McElwain.
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