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December 05, 1934 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-12-05

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

- -v--- P IAGI-E !t!!mEK

Pucksters Open Season

With

Victor ver Essex Frontiers

Heyliger And
Sherf Star In
Winning, 6-2

*

The Navy Waited 13 Years For This Moment

Renner Drops No. 63
To Break His jinx

STAR*
flhI CT

betv

I

Veteran Forward Scovs0
Four Goals; Sophomore *- ART CARSTENS-4
Opens Scoring THEY TELL A STORY about Ted'
(Continued From Page 1) Petoskey, erstwhile All-Confer-{
David carried the puck across the ence end for Michigan in the national
red line and passed to Heyliger, who championship days and now a mem-
buried it in the corner of the net. ber of the Michigan coaching staff
Three minutes later Sherf flashed in the fall and an outfielder for the
between Vogan and Bois and beat Cincinnati Reds during the baseball
Goalie Mayo with a hard, low shot. season.
As though determined not to be out- Petoskey had proved a sensation in
done, Berryman, who is not as fast his first year at end on the Michigan
a skater and flashy a stick-handler grid team and, with the season over,
as his mates in the forward wall, he was out gunning for a letter in
scored on a pass from Sherf four one of the winter sports.
minutes later. He had done a little skating when
With two minutes left in the period, a kid, winning some cups in such
five Essex players skated across Mich- endeavor. So he reported to Coach
igan's red line to hurl a barrage of Eddie Lowrey as a prospect for the
shots at Jewell. George David suffer- hockey team. But Lowrey, so the
ed a deep cut over the left eye in the story goes, thought Petoskey as a
melee around the Michigan goal, but hockey player would make a better
the Frontiersmen failed to score. basketball player.
The Canadians took the offensive So he went to Coach Cappy Cappon
in the final period only to see Sherf and reported for basketball. But Cap-
steal the puck, outsmart a lone de- pon thought as a basketball player he
fense man and beat Mayo with an would make a better wrestler.
easy shot from close in. Midway in Petoskey, so the legend says, went
the period Pepper Minto grabbed the to Coach Cliff Keen. But Keen told
puck out of a milling crowd around him that as "a wrestler he would make
the Michigan goal and shot it past a better football player.
Jewell, for the Frontiers' first score. He showed them though. He madeE
He scored again four minutes later the basketball team in his last two
when the Frontiers put on another years and was captain for the final
fierce drive with David in the penalty year of his athletic career.
box. A moment later Minto, himself,*
was relegated to the sidelines for trip- A WINNING SPIRIT may be pres-
ping and Sherf took advantage of it ent on a losing team. If you're
to score his third unassisted goal, skeptical, take the example of George
giving Michigan a 5 to 2 lead. Not Bolas, who alternated with Ferris
yet satisfied he captured the puck Jennings at quarterback on Mich-
and 20 seconds later, worked it down I igan's losingest eleven during the sea-
the right side of the ice and fooled son just ended.
Mayo with a sizzling shot into the Bolas injured his right knee in an
corner of the net. automobile accident in Chicago last'
LINEUPS August. Physicians ordered him not
to play football during the coming
Michigan Pos. Essex Fron. season, but he disregarded theirj

j Bill R nner. Michigan football cap- to a
tain-elect, has declared thumbs down'
on his old je.sey, No. 61 He refuses Ass
to v oar this uarticular number an- rela
other fall because he believes it to
be a first rate jinx. not only to him-
self but to any one who wears it.
Wearing jersey 63, Renner has suf-
fered injuries throughout his college
career sufficient to keep him out of....
almoct two complete grid campaigns.
Only till recently, however, did it
occur to him that the jersey might be '
a hoodoo. He lent 63 to Bud Hanshue,
reserve tackle. for practice one afteir -
noon, and Bud, before practice was
over, was carried off the field.
Renner then reaucsted a new jersey.
And Harry Kipke issued orders for
the destruction of jersey 63.
S TAWOUD I vE PiITY, Calif..
Dec. 4. -A'- A Sanford-Minnesota
i ooi i ac durIng the regular 1935
on was; p1p: ed in the Stanford
Daily, university newspaper here
today.

U. OF D., SPARTANS BREAK
EAST LANSING, Dec. 4. -(AUP) - The traditional athletic rivalry
ween the University of Detroit and Michigan State College came
temporary close today.
Suspension of the University of Detroit from the North Central
ociation of Colleges and Secondary Schools led to the break in
tionships.

{ , :
I. , ?

E I G H T Y- S I X T H Y E A R
ON THE MICHIGAN CAMPUS

This picture sl
goal Saturday whic
since 1921. The s^
both teams was st
of Franklin Field.
Cage Squ
Capp4

-Associated Press Photo
hows Slade Cutter, Navy tackle, kicking the field
h gave the Middies their first victory over the Army
ore of the game was 3-0. The running attack of
opped by the sea of mud which made a, quagmire
ad Drills On Offense;
on Seeks Scoring Punch
_

Coach Cappon yesterday put the Patanelli and Jennings, two of the
Michigan basketball squad through a gridders who reported for their first
lengthy offensive drill in an effort practice Monday, replaced Plummer
to give the Varsity the scoring punch and Rudness. Hill, Meyers, Joslin,
which they have lacked both this Teitelbaum, and Evans made up the
year and last. second squad.
Only thirteen men were used with Russ Oliver, fullback on the fo t-
five working at each end of the floor ball team and letter winner on the
against two freshmen teams. The first 1932 and 1933 cage teams, made his
team was composed of Jablonski and first appearance on the floor and
Ford at forwards, Gee at center, and worked out with the second five.
Capt. Plummer and Rudness at the Slow ball handling and erratic

n S TS and
N o " v'ait till after
C'ir;ranmas.
WJ/ LJ K1 PE W ST EPS
u N) D S VEi lOL L /RS
YOUNG MEN'S SIOP
116 Easit Lberty Street

Those Who Have Millionaire's Tastes
Bit a Student's Allowance - - -
find a
CHESTERFI ELD
O"VERCOAT
ndispensable !
No smarter coat is available. The trim
lines and soft smoothness of the fabrics
give the double-breasted Chesterfield an
especial appeal to those who desire a well
turned out appearance always. Over eve-
ning clothes, in the city, on Sundays and
general evening wear, this coat stamps its
weerer as a man of tastes and refinement.
$25 $35 $45 $60
-er_

Jewel.............. ..M. ... ...... . ayo
David ..........RD...........Bois!
MacCollum .....LD......... Vogant
Heyliger...... C .........Ralston
Berryman ...... RW ........ Minto
Sherf .......... LW .......... Boyd
Michigan spares - McEachern,I
Courtis.
Essex Frontiers spares - Slattery,I
Simard, Newman, Jolicoer.
Referee --Percy Traub, Detroit.
First period - Scoring: none. Pen-
alties: Bois (tripping), Boyd (charg-
ing).
Second period - scoring: Heyliger
(David) 9:21. Sherf 12:18. Berryman
(Sherf) 18:05. Penalties -None.
Third period - scoring: Sherf 7:28.
Minto (Vogan) 10:09. Minto 14:52.
Sherf 16:47. Sherf 17:20. Penalties-
David (interference); Minto (trip-
ping).
Fatalities On

warnings and reported to Kipke at guard positions. Late in the practice shooting continued to mar the Var-
the opening of practice. Knowing that s - - ---_ - ity's play. The forwards failed to
the coaches would forbid him to play make their shots good, and the two
if they - were aware of his injury, he !nter rate. nitvguards did most of the scoring.
kept it hidden. '1 Lack of speed continued to hamper
During the first scrimmage of the: T Johnny Gee at center. At guard,
year, the same one which took Bill irestlers T o George Rudness gave the impression
Renner out for the season, Bolas in- that he will retain a regular posi-
jured his left ankle and was out for M e Tonight Lon.
a month. He now had enough wounds__
to incapacitate two ordinary men, but ELEVEN TO GRADUATE
no sooner was he able to walk with Fraternity wrestlers from more The University of Detroit football
only a slight limp, than he was down than 20 houses will meet in a series team will lose eleven of this year's
at Ferry Field in uniform, of mat battles at 7 p.m. today as the squad by graduation. Seven of the
pr eliminaries of the Interfraternity' players are regulars.
wrestling tourney get under way in ---
1 ) the Intramural Building.
All winners will compete twice in
order to make it possible to deter-
IS P IR T S mine the champions in the various
_I divisions Thursday evening, the sec-
ond night of tcompetition.
Four games were played in the first 30-Second Time Advantage
series of the Intramural basketball Preliminary bouts will be of five
tournament yesterday at Barbour minutes duration with a time advan-
gymnasium. League Zone 7 defeated tage of 30 seconds necessary for ad-
Alpha Omicron Pi, 26-2; Kappa Delta n n
and Martha Cook mediately after the conclusion of the
won from Alpha semi-finals, which are scheduled to
Delta Pi, 23-13. begin at 7:30 p.m., the time will be
The game sched- extended to eight minutes and the
hed game sc ed- time advantage necessary for deci-
Leage Zoe 8signs to 45 seconds.
League Zoane 8 Each fraternity, in order to earn
was not played. entrance points, must enter at least
Matches sched- two men.
uled for today Weighing-In Today
are, Kappa Kap- All contestants are required to
pa Gamma vs. weigh in between 3 and 5 p.m. today.
Sorosis; A1 p h a either at Waterman Gym or at the
Chi Omega vs. Intramural Building. Three pounds

s TAT F

vai aas

fi..E eta

qI

Gridiron Show
DropIn 1934
NEW YORK, Dec. 4 -(P)- Foot-
ball fatalities continued to show a
decline this year from the high mark
of 1931, when the tragic death of
Cadet Dick Sheridan, West Point
end, shocked the country and led to
rule changes and closer supervision
by colleges and high schools over
America's national fall sport.
The fourth annual survey by the
Associated Press, made in collabora-
tion with Prof. Floyd R. Easterwood,
of New York University, and the Na-
tional Bureau of Casualty and Surety
Underwriters, shows 26 deaths this
fall attributable to football as com-
pared to 50 in 1931, 38 in 1932, and
36 last year.
They are segregated as follows:
college 1, high school 16, sandlot 6,
and club 3.
The college death toll is a decrease
from 8 in 1931, 2 in 1932 and 2 in
1933. High school fatalities increased
from 14 three years ago, 8 in 1932,
and 11 last year. Sandlot deaths from
10 in 1931, 8 in 1932, and 5 in 1933
and club from 2 in 1931, 5 in 1932, and
2 in 1933.

71/

'I

Miss Hartwig Alpha Xi Delta;
Delta Delta Delta
and Zeta Tau Alpha vs. Alpha Gam-
ma Delta.
Miss Marie Hartwig is in chargej
of the fencing matches which will)
begin at 4:00 p.m. today in Waterman
gymnasium. Instruction will be given
by Dr. George A. May. Elizabeth Bell,
'36, is the student in charge of the1
sport. Any women who are interested
are asked to report at this time,
dressed for play,

overweight is allowed in order to spare
the boys, not engaged in extensive
training, the taxing strain of making
too low a weight.
The bouts will be in charge of Var-
E sity Coach Cliff Keen, and members
of the Varsity wrestling squad will
referee. A larger turn out than last
year is anticipated when fifty fratters
I climbed through the ropes to take part
in a successful tournament which was
won for the second straight year by
Tau Delta Phi.

In the manufacture
of Granger Rough Cut Pipe
Tobacco the Wellman Proc-
ess is used.
The Wellman Process is dif-
ferent from any other process
or method and we believe it
gives more enjoyment to pipe
smokers.
... it gives the tobacco an ex-
tra flavor and aroma
.,. it makes the tobacco act
right in a pipe - burn
slower and smoke cooler
Y 4. it makes the tobacco milder
... it leaves a clean dry ash
- no soggy residue or heel
in the pipe bowl
w r - _! -1*=-- - --*

"0O5

SBECAUk
Hamilton started a new
mode in small watch design
with the Alcott (above).
We are featuring this stun-
ning round -faced model
during the Christmas sea.

Cold Weather Always
Colts For Formal Dress
T has always been an old custom to
strug-le into stiff bosom shirts or
slide into soft gowns around this time
of the year. Formal dress affairs are
usually most enjoyable providing that
your tail coat o your gown is correct
and above ali immaculate. We have
a1i' Ss ;ivy Petrt care to forums in
clirn g and pressing them for we
reAlize the inortance they play in
making the dance an enjoyable one. If
yoZre planning on attending the Grid-
iron Dance Satiurday and glide to
Herbie Kay's music, prepare your for-
mais by calling 6868 and have them

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