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December 16, 1934 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-12-16

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

MR 16, 1934 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

r .y. , r _ r-.,

Varsity Cagers
Defeat M.S.C.

Tean, 31 To;

25

Gee's Play At Center Is
Feature As Wolverines
Lead Throughout
(Continued from Page 1)
his brilliant pivot shots within the
foul circle.
Gee also fed the ball consistently
to his teammates on quick breaks
and blocks, and controlled the tip-
off to give the ball to the Wolverines.
Although displaying the lack of polish
which observers have generally held
lis greatest drawback, Gree's play
gave credit to Coach Cappon's con-
sistent efforts to develop the big
sophomore.
George Rudness furnished several
of the thrills of the game with his
flashy defensive work, twice cutting
in to take the ball away from a Spar-
tan dribbler, once taking the ball the
length of the floor after such a re-
covery to make An easy goal.
The victory was the first for the
Wolverines over State in two years
and extended their record for the
season to three wins. Michigan will
meet Western State Wednesday night
at Kalamazoo.

* *
*"4TA DU T ByART
CARSTENS
THE END of the farcical major- ments. They alleviate neither of
league meetings this week in New what I believe are the two major
York gives me an opportunity to caUses of baseball's financial ill-
ruminate about what I've seen, and ncss today. These causes:
heard.'
the crux of the whole situation ap- 1. Major-league franchises are be-
parently lies in the fact that most ing kept in cities unable to support
major-league club owners are losing them. St. Louis is the most notorious
money, particularly those of the Na- such city, but attendance figures in
tional League. This is undoubtedly Philadelphia, for instance, are prob-
the most serious problem baseball has ably anything but encouraging.
to face, and the battle of the con- . _T__

uey'sTeam Wins
From Oregon, 14-13
BATON ROUGE, La., Dec. 15 -0P)
- Snapping back with scoring thrusts
after being outclassed for nearly half
the game, Louisiana State Univer-
sity's gridmen overcame a two-touch-
down lead today to shade Oregon 14
~to 13.
The accurate extra-point kicking of
";Ernie Seago, plus an Oregon decision
that put misjudged faith in a pass
instead of a kick for conversion, ac-
counted for Louisiana's triumph.
Oregon led the southerners, 13 to 0,
at the half.

EVENTS OF THE WEEK
Basketball
Wednesday. Western S t a t e
Teachers College, at Kalamazoo.
Hockey
Wednesday, 8 p.m., McMaster
University (Hamilton, Ont.,) at theI
Coliseum.j
Wrestling
Wednesday, 3:30 p.m. (prelim-
?naries) and Thursday, 4:00 p.m.
(finals) All-Campus Meet at the
intramural Building.j
Ray Morrison, grid coach at S.M.U.,
has been offered the post at his alma
mater, Vanderbilt, it was learned yes-
terday.

HEWITT ON ALL-PRO TEAM
Two members of the Detroit Lions
professional football team, five New
York Giants and four Chicago Bears
were named on the all-pro team of
the Associated Press, announced yes-
terday. Bill Hewitt, former Wolverine
star playing with the Bears was
named at an end.
Winter Means a Heavy Coat.
Have Last Year's Altered
and Cleaned at
John's Tailor Shop j
Ann Arbor's Popular Tailor"
609 Packard

servative club owners and the younger
and more radical ones is not solving
it in the least but only creating other
problems which, although admittedly
less serious, are highly disrupting.
The club-owners aren't losing
morey because they can't hold
deg races in their parks, or be-
cause they can't play games at
night. Perhaps some wouldn't
lose as much with dog-racing and
night baseball, but still I can't
believe the adoption of any new
policies such as these are es-
sential to prevent the financial
failure of baseball. Certainly they
are not constructive improve-

,HE OBVIOUS REMEDY for this is
the territorial reallocation of
franchises. Time should take care of
this in some measure, for most ob-
servers agree that major-league base-
ball on the West Coast -in Los An-
geles and San Francisco -will come
with improved and speedier trans-
portation facilities.
2. A large percentage of major-
league box office'talent is being wast-
ed.
Cincinnati and Pittsburgh fans
have no opportunity to see the Ruths.
Gehringers; and Werbers of the Amer-
ican League, and Detroit, Cleveland,
and Washington fans see nothing of
the Warnekes, Waners, and Bergers
of the National League. Moreover,
there would be a gre4ly increased in-
terest in New York if Brooklyn and
the Giants should meet the Yankees,
in Boston if the Braves and Red Sox
should meet, and in every city which
supports two major-league teams.
The scheduling of one home-
and-home series between every
every National-League team might
well bring in the receipts that
mean the difference between pro-
fit and loss.

GR EENE'.5

CLEANERS

BOX SCORE

Michigan
Jablonski, f .....
Tamagno, f. . .
Joslin, f .......
Ford, f ..........

. .

.
.

..0

. . .
. . .

Meyers, f...........o
Gee, c ...............6
Patanelli, c.. ......0
Plummer, g ..........2
Rieck, g .............. 0
Rudness, g ...........1
Evans, g ..............0
Totals ..........13
State FG
Irizzo, f ..............3
. eck, f ..............1
White, f............. 0
Rolen, f ..............0
Vaydik, c ............1
Scholtz, c,........... 0
Rogers, c............1
Herrick, g ............3

G FT PF TP
2 3 2
S0 0 0
0 0 8
0 0 0
o 1 0
1 3 13
0 1 0'
0 0 4
0 0 0
2 0 4i
0 0 0
5 8 31{

FT
1
0
0
0
1
0
0
1
0
2
0
5

PF
1
0
0
0
4
0
2
2
1
10

TP
7
2
0
0
3
0
2
7
4
0
25,

Stoller, Aikens
Are VieIor
In Time Trials
A nip-and-tuck race between Sam
Stoller and Chester Barnes in the
60-yard-dash featured the first time
trials of the season held by Coach
Charlie Hoyt's trackmen yesterday
in the Field House.
Stoller, a sensational sophomore,
who has been timed in :06.2, and
Barnes both won their heats and
were pitted against each other in
the final heat. Stoller sprinted away
to an early lead, but Barnes finished
so strong that light between the two
was barely perceptible as they broke
the tape. The time was very fast.
In the half-mile trias, Frank Ai-
kens; sophomore, took the lead at the
start, and finished several yards,
ahead of Lewis Kaufman and Ed De-
vine, who finished second and third
respectively.
Four heats were run off in the
quarter-mile with Stan Birleson, Har-
vey Patton, and Howard Davidson, I
running the fastest races. Of the
three, Birleson was the most power-
ful.

CAMPUS TRAVEL BUREAU
Vacation
Specia Fares
to all points
Tickets and Information
at
CHUBB'S 12-8 P.M.
Phone 5672
(2-3450 after 8 P.M.)

11

_1

I

DeHorn, g.
Rouse, g ...
Smith, g .

.0
.1
.0

Totals ..........10

fuck Team Loses
In Overtime,

3-2

CAMPUS TRAVEL BUREAU

(Continued from Page 1)
portunities to steal the puck and race
down upon the undefended goalie.
In both cases his shots floated in waist
high for easy saves.
After pulling the game out of the
fire Sadlier came back in the over-
time period to score the winning goal
on a pass from Al Stevens. Mich-
igan's forwards were too tired to
make any dangerous offensive threat.
LINEUPS
Michigan Pos. Chatham
Jewell.........G........Peardon
David ..........RD ........ Sadlier
MacCollum.....LD.........Heath
Heyliger .......C..........Hales
Berryman ......R W...... Stoddard
herf.........LW.......Dawson
Michigan spares - Courtis, Me-
Eachern.
Chatham spares - A. Stevens, W.
Stevens, Wilson, Burry, Piefer, Tay-
Referee -Percy Traub, Detroit.
First period - Scoring: Sherf 17:03.
Penalties:, none.
Second period- -Scoring: Sherf
6:04. Penalties: MacCollum (board-
ing), Sadlier (boarding).
Third period - Scoring: Dawson
12:41. Sadlier 14:15. Penalties:
Heyliger (tripping).
Overtime period --- Scoring: A.
Stevens (Sadlier) 4:50. Penalty
Burry (tripping).
t II
TIES
\ OU CAN be sure to
find just what he
wants from our varied se-
lection of Rep Silks, Bou-
cles, Wools. Also silk and
wool knits.

SAVE TIME
Travel esper Hour
Airlines furnish this thrilling means of
transportation. Reservations made for
all scheduled airlines through . . . ,
Ann Arbor Air Service
Branch Of ices at
THE PARROT 10-11; 2-4; 6:30-8 THE UNION 12-1; 4:30-6
Evenings, Call 7739
i~ a

Come Back In January V
Clean Wardrobe Ready
Be Delivered To You

I

-1 1

The

Greene's, realizing the inconvenience of taking dirty
clothes home with you and the hazard of fire and theft
by leaving your clothes in your room, have initiated
a plan whereby your clothes are picked up before you
leave. They are Cleaned and Pressed while you are
away and delivered to you after January 7th.
MINOR REPAIRS, STORAGE AND INSURANCE
WHILE YOU ARE GONE---ALL DONE
WITHOUT EXTRA COST

Thing To Give

I

GOLF,
SKATES

0

GREENE'S ADDED SERVICE TO ALL CUSTOMERS
Besides our regular force in the cleaning plant we retain at all times a
skilled tailor and a proficient dressmaker to alter, remodel and repair
your Suits, Coats and Dresses.

s^ ad
:' .., i

TENNIS
SKItS
Badminton

___

11

PING PONG

GREENE'S
CLEA/NERS 8' DYERS
IICROCLEP

Everything For The Sport Enthusiast
Indoor or Out.

iN

C

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