That Ice Battle..---
* * *
"BY JOVE," REMARKED THE
KITCHENER COACH last night
to happy Ed Lowrey of Michigan,
"that's a phenomenal goalie you've
got there!" This as the lights were
going out in the Varsity Arena and
the Wolverine mentor together with
the tired stragglers from both hockey
teams were pulling the Eliza stuff
and crossing the ice. The Maize and
Blue outfit had just won a hockey
game, a 2-1 battle that was a hockey
The Canadian mentor had certain-
ly hit on something obvious. Jack
Jewell put on the most dazzling ex-
hibition of goal-tending, with no ex-
ception for Tompkins' brilliancy, that
has been seen in that Arena. The
lad saw enough hot rubber last night
to be working in a vulcanizing shop;
not only saw it, but stopped it.
"That was the best hockey game
'I've seen yere," said Fielding H. Yost
to Coach Lowrey. He was the first
of a steady stream of fans to step
up after the contest and congratu-
late the coach. Lowrey himself was
not exactly down in the mouth about
Jewell came out of the net time
after time to capture the puck with
three, four, and five Kitchener play-
ers clustered like a swarm of Egyp-
tian locustsndown in the Michigan
offense zone. They pushed one
through in the first period that just
couldn't be stopped as a pile-up to
the right of the net distracted the
Michigan goalie's attention and a
short pass to the left netted a score
from the lengthy range of a yard.
But Jewell robbed them of plenty.
NOT THAT CHAPMAN AND LAR-
RY DAVID looked like a couple
of muggs either; those Canadian
Dutchmen from Kitchener could
skate. Clever people on the ice, these
Flying Dutchmen. Jewell saved 37
times to the opposition's 16.
Artz came through in the second
period to whiz a lengthy one into
the net that took an upper corner so
fast that Voll, the Kitchener goalie,
protested it. He didn't even see it
before it bounded out.
Then with five minutes to play,
a tired John Sherf battered his way
through two clawing defense men
and went down the center alley to
feint Voll out of the way and score
the winning goal.
The less said about the last five
minutes the better. Jewell was be-
seiged despite the efforts of his team-
mates. It was a desperate stand and
a penalty on Larry David did not
aid matters any. The seconds of
play crawled across the illuminated
dial of the playing-time clock. Some-
one must have put chewing-gum into
the works. But the final gun did ar-
rive, and it was sweet music. There
was a spontaneous roar from the
crowd. Ah, wotta game, wotta game!
By A Late Rally
(Continued from Page 1)
on defense for Michigan, and Tommy
Stewart replaced Artz capably.
Michigan Position Kitchener
Jewell ........Goal........... Voll
G. David (c) . R.F..... Ledderman
Slierf , ..... . LF..........,Kuntz
Artz ...........,C...... ... . Roth
L. David ......R.D........... Zuch
Chapman .. . ...L.D......... McKie
Michigan spares: Stewart, McAch-
Kitchener spares: Heller, Kamp-
man, Fellbaum, Vrooman, White.
First period-Scoring: Kitchener;
Kuntz (Kampman) 11:15.
Penalties - Michigan: Sherf (2),
McAcheron; Kitchener: Kampman.
Second Period-Scoring: Michi-
gan: Artz, 6:10. Penalties - Michi-
gan: Stewart; Kitchener: McKie
(double penalty with Stewart), Le-'
Third period - Scoring: Michigan;
Sherf, 12:25. Penalties: Michigan:
Sherf, David (2); Kitchener: McKie.
All freshman boxers report this
afternoon at 3:15 in Boxing
Room, Waterman Gymnasium.
Vernon Larson, Coach.
With New Cage
Allen's Shift From Center
To Forward Results In
Tessmer At Guard
Wolverines Prepare For
Game With Badger Five
At Madison Saturday
After two months of juggling his
players around, Coach Franklin Cap-
pon has finally struck upon what he
considers a winning cage combin-
When asked for his reaction to the
complete reversal of form the Wol-
verines exhibited in handily defeat-
ing the Chicago Maroons here, 34-18
last night, he pronounced himself
In reply to the question of what
men he thought outstanding he said,
"It wasn't any individual. I was
pleased with the starting combin-
ation and the way they came through.
They looked good."
Had Shifted Lineup
For the Maroons, Coach Cappon
shifted his starting line-up. The most
radical of the changes was Fred
Allen's shift from center to forward.
Playing his first game at that pos-
ition the lanky senior garnered five
fields goals and a free throw for high
This change made it possible for
Johnny Jablonski, rangy sophomore,
to take over the center position. He
showed up well offensively, bagging
eight points, and was a. strength on
Tomagno, another sophomore, was
in the other forward position. Zit
Tessmer, whose form has improved
immensely in the last few games, was
at one guard, and Capt. Petoskey at
The shift of Allen to forward solved
one of Coach Cappon's most import-
ant problems. At the pivot position,
Allen and Jablonski were almost on
a par. Both possessed height, a Wol-
verine rarity this year, yet both
couldn't play at the same time.
Jablonski Good On Defense
By moving Allen to a forward posi-
tion this difficulty was removed and
the team strengthened by the addi-
tion of another tall player. Jablonski,
although not tall enough to get the
jump regularly, is one of Cappon's
best defensive players.
If Allen can accustom himself to
his new position Michigan may yet
develop a winning team. Tomagno
would still have to beat out Al Plum-
mer, last year's veteran, who is far
from out of the running. And Tess-
mer has Oliver to contend with.
Cappon featured his Monday night
starting lineup in last night's drill.
He plans practices today and to-
morrow in further preparation for
the Wisconsin game S a t u r d a y
night. The Wolverines will depart
for Madison Friday for the Badger
Ten events are listed for the pro-
gram of the Open Handicap swim-
ming meet which will take place in
the Intramural pool Friday evening,
according to Matt Mann, Varsity
swimming coach, and master of cere-
monies for the exhibition. The meet
will start at 8 p. m., the admission
charge being 25 cents for adults and
15 cents for children.
Members of the Varsity and fresh-
men swimming teams, as well as
those who are ineligible for the first
semester, will be seen in action for
the first time this season. Only Dick
Degener, intercollegiate fancy diving
champion and winner of third place
in the 1932 Olympics, will be missing
at the meet. Coach Mann will, how-
ever, present a troupe of first class
divers in Ned Diefendorf, Fred Feh-
senfeld, and Derland Johnston.
Dick McLeish, breast-stroker, will
probably be unable to compete due
to a strained ankle which he suf-
fered in Detroit last week.
On Saturday morning, the high
school swimming coaches of the state
will be guests at a demonstration by
Coach Mann and the Varsity and
freshman swimmers. Any individual
interested in interscholastic swim-
ming is welcome to attend the dem-
Tennis Dispute To Be Settled Tonight
-Associated Press Photo
Big Bill Tilden, National professional tennis champion, and Ells-
worth Vines, former amateur champion, will begin a series of matches
tonight at Madison Square Gardens, New York. All disputes over the
supremacy of one over the other as amateur stars will be settled
this week in the professional role.
Experts figure that Tilden's experience and all-around good play
will give him the series. Vines suffered a lean season last year. But a
long rest may see him returning to form. Vines, well-rested, will have
an ace to play-youth.
Material On Frosh Cage Squad
Of Potential Varsity Calibre
By JOEL NEWMAN
You can never tell about a Michi-
gan basketball team. Not until the
season is past the half-way mark is
it safe to make predictions about
the outcome of any game.
Wolverine court fans have become
so accustomed to the ups and downs
of the squad that an upset is no
longer a thing to wonder at. The ma-
terial that comes up to the Varsity
( from the freshman squad each year
has been usually widely ballyhooed.
Yet ordinarily the new varsity has
no room for so-called "stars." By
the beginning of the Conference
schedule, the first five will be com-
posed of veterans and perhaps a
few of the unheralded sophomores.
At this time it is appropriate that
something be said about the present
frosh team. Here is the surprising
feature. Though the entire squad is
naturally above the average in gen-
eral ability, it would be extremely
difficult for mentor Ray Fisher to se-
lect two or three men who are so
outstanding that they overshadow
the remainder of the group.
In the two months or so that the
basketballers have been meeting for
practice, they have engaged the Var-
sity in three games. Surprisingly, all
of them were low-scored and most
astonishing is the fact that the frosh]
actually managed to eke out a vic-
tory over the regulars.
The boys are at present drilling
daily on the pass and block system
more commonly known to Michigan
fans as the Cappon system. Though
it differs radically from the set bas-
ketball most of them know, they are
fast becoming accustomed to its pe-
What can the 1935 Varsity expect
in the new additions to the squad?
Coach Iisher usually sends three
complete teams against the Varsity.
Solomon and Meyers start at the for-
ward posts, Reek, and Jennings line-
up at the guards, and Castle holds
down the tap position.
Solomon, with some experience and!
an uncanny overhead shot, and Mey-I
ers, who is also a dependable shot,
have given the regular guards a great
deal of trouble and have succeeded
in coming through with their quota
of points in every game played thus
far. Castle gives Allen and Jablon-
sky a tough battle for the tap and
on the floor, while Jennings and
Reek can be depended upon to hold
the forwards in check.
Savitch, Drewes; Patanelli, King,
and Fisher take the court next and
they too give Cappon's men a vigor-
ous fight. One does not see a roll-
ing up of points as is usual at an
ordinary frosh-regular game; instead
the spectator is treated to an ex-
hibition of the court game that is
very much like a scheduled setto.
There is one member of the squad,
named Gee, who lacks basketball
ability but who commands respect as
a potential centre. Coach Fisher has
improved his timing considerably but
as yet he can not get off his feet. He
could possibly reach a height of ten
and a half feet on the tap if he had
more confidence in himself.
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