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November 30, 1935 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-11-30

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

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1935

TiHE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE T

Keen Forced
To Delay Meet
With N.Y.A.C.
Team To Grapple Penn,
Franklin And Marshall
On Eastern Trip
The wrestling meet with the New
York Athletic Club has been post-
poned until January 3 according to an
announcement by Coach Cliff Keen.
Keen said that the postponement was
made to give his Varsity grapplers
more time in which to get into shape.
The match, which will be held at
New York, was originally scheduled
for December 21.
In order that the team may make
a good showing before many of Mich-
igan alumni residing in New York,
Keen has been working his proteges
hard since the close of the grid sea-
son. Since Murell Thrush, coach of
the New York team, was a former
Michigan wrestler on the '28 team,
Keen hopes that the boys will look
good before his protege.
Despite an ankle injury suffered in
the early minutes of the Minnesota
football game, "Tiny" Wright has
been practicing hard to be ready for
the meet. Frank Bissell, who held
down a Varsity guard berth, has also
been working out to get into shape.
The New York engagement opens
the Eastern invasion which includes
dual meets with Franklin and Mar-
shall and Pennsylvania on January
17 and 18 respectively. The Wolver-
ine grapplers are out to break Penn's
record of not having lost a dual meet
for the past two years. Following the
Eastern trip, the matmen will return
to inaugurate the conference season.
The dates of the various meets have
not been set but the Wolverines will
oppose Northwestern, Chicago, andi
Ohio State and Indiana.
Army-Navy Tilt
Features Close
Of Grid Season'
NEW YORK, Nov. 29. - (P) -The
1935 collegiate football season, alter-
nately marked by heart-throbs and
headaches, form-reversals and snow-
storms, comes to a smashing climax1
tomorrow in the East and South.
The farewell to November's bois-1
terous campaign sparkles with the
customary.glamour of the Army-Navyi
classic at Philadelphia, where a bril-
liant battle for service supremacy
looms for the benefit of a sellout1
crowd of 80,000. It also features
crowning tests for three of the four
surviving major teams with spotless
records, a handful of traditional
games, and the probable answers toI
outstanding post-season problems.(
Texas Christian and Southern1
Methodist, each with ten-game win-
ning streaks and eyes on the RoseI
Bowl, collide 'at Fort Worth before
40,000 onlookers in a struggle that
promises to reverberate from Coast
to Coast. Southwest football has at-1
tracted more National attention thanf
ever before and this Saturday's gamel
hits the peak, with the winner likelyt
to get Stanford's invitation to play I

Minnesota's Sophomore 'Touchdown Triplets'

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Puckmen May
Play Canadians,
In First Game'

Townsend, Six Foot
Four Inch Cager,
Dubbed 'Little John'
The "Robin Hood" influence has1

OLD STORY TO 01110 U.

GRID STAR INJURED

ATIHENS. O., Nov. 29. - ') - Al- I LEXINGTON, Ky., Nov. 29.- t)-
though Ohio University is one of 0te e conition of cei Tade, Univer-
few unbeaten and tuntied terams this 5ity of Tennessee's star: center, who
season, i's nothing new to the Bob-wacrtalyijednthTnes
Ssee-Kentucky football game here yes-
terday, was described as "still serious
I nhon ten s sOE n ri n n n B kfl ' R - 1 1.,4

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E
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made itself felt in Yost Field House C n r c t l f u fz s
Forward Line Announced; and from the ranks of the Michigan eye Conference title four times.
basketball squad has risen another_____
Smith, Simpson Fight "Little John" reminiscent of the Little
For Defense Position John of the famous old English folk-
tale.
still confronted with the problem 'Coach Cappon, forced by a double
of scheduling a suitable opponent for repition of names unintentionally S A
his opening game, Coach Eddie Low- hit on the alias of the legendary giant
rey announced yesterday that he of Sherwood Forest as a means of dif-
would try io arrange two games for trentiating between John Town-
his hockey squad next week. Con- send, sophomore cage star, and other liI I I
tracts with Western Ontario, Cha- members of the 'Varsity five. iAT A Mo
tham and London have proved prom- When the squad began scrimmag-
ising but the Canadian teams seem to ing some weeks ago Cappon found

S ut slightly improved at Good Sam-
aritan hospital today.

1936

[ Sl' IN QIJALITY

IST

REASONABLE

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PRICE ?

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21that,_
remember rather clearly the defeats that "John" brought both John
which the Wolverines handed them in Townsend and John Gee, six foot
the past. eight inch center, to attention, while
With the personnel of the team "Townsend" called not only John but
Withoe peronnl of he gtam I ~lyo his brother Earl, who holds down
narrowed downl to 12 men, nightly I
workouts have been the order, and the Icneof the forward posts on the first
squad is rapidly rounding into shape. Now, despite his six foot four inches
The starting forward line will con- and 220-pounds, John Townsend is
sist of Vic Heyliger at center ice, known as "Little John" on the basket-
flanked by Johnny Fabello and Dick 'ball floor. The new name avoids de-
Berryman. Jack Merrill and Dickalay for the Wolverine mentor and
Fones will be available for relief duty. y confusion for the Varsity.
The fight for the defense position, s
vacated by the loss of Red McCollum,

Come In Today and Hear Them Yourself.
Pu rch ase adi eece

Phone 8696 EXPERT REPAIR SERVICE

331 South Main

-Associated Press Photo.
The exciting runs which marked every Minnesota advance down
the field were contributed largely by these three outstanding sophomore
stars, Rudy Gmitro, Clarence "Tuffy" Thompson, and Andy Uram. Since
high school days Uram and Gmitro have starred together in the back-
field thus forming an invincible combination. Against Michigan Thomp-
son carried the ball 17 times for an average ground gainage of 5 yards.
Uram and Gmitro bucked the line to gain 187 yards and 49 yards
respectively.

F

FBIT K~EISLER

Seven Ex-Wolverine Pucksters
Still FollowingCareers On Icel
By FRED BUESSER 1 correct ruling had been made by the
Seven former members of Michigan 1referee.
hockey. teams aren't spending their During a great part of the contest
time after college developing that Tool Shop played with only four men
fat, bloated, salesman-like look, and on the ice. George David spent a
preparing to tell their respective off- great deal of his time in fisticuffs
spring how they "used to play for and both verbal and physical misun-
Michigan." Instead, six of the best derstandings with the officials. At
skaters Coach Eddie Lowrey has ever one time George go so mad he climbed
turned out are still playing a rough into a box and traded swats with a
and tough brand of hockey in the too vociferous spectator. Out of a
Michigan-Ontario puck league. A sixty minute hockey game played be-
seventh - Johnny Sherf ---- has made tween Tool Shop and Muskegon a
goo&on the first line of the Detroit week ago, "Bad Boy" George spent
Olympics, a team which is at present 26 minutes cooling his heels in the
firmly entrenched in first place in the penalty box.
International League.-
Tompkins Manager, Coach i. Eb
Guarding the nets for Tool Shop in
Detroit is none other than Johnny For Hocke Team
Jewell, Michigan goalie last year.
Protecting him is Ted Chapman, de-
fenseman of several years ago, and Last night Coach Lowrey officially
right winger George David, captain announced that Dick Griggs would be
of the Wolverines in 1934. eligible for the Varsity hockey team
The Tool Shop team is managed this semester. Griggs was shy three
by Jack Tompkins, Michigan's All- honor points for his eligibility, but
American goalie of several years past, due to a correction in the University
and also coach of the Wayne Uni- office these points have been restored.
versity hockey team. Griggs prepped at the Taft School
Keith Crossman and Emmy Reid, at Watertown, Conn., where he played
perhaps the most famous passing right wing on the first team. Last
combination ever to play western col- winter he was one of the most prom-
lege hockey, are still together, operat- ising players on the freshman squad.
ing at center and wing respectively Lowrey stated that Griggs will play
for Ford Holzbaugh in the Michigan- right wing on the second line and will
Ontario league. see action in the preliminary games.
David In "Bad Boy" Role 1
When Ford clashed with Tool Shop
last week former associations were BRINGS YALE LUCK
forgotten as frequent fist fights and Yale's football team believes it can-
police intervention several times in- not lose when Stew Scott, one of
terrupted the game. At one point the Coach Ducky Pond's scouts, is on the
whole Tool Shop team left the ice sidelines and wears a particular neck-

has narrowed down between BertE
Smith and Bob Simpson, with Smith
apparently more likely to get the
starting call at present. Fritz Rad-
ford, another candidate expected to
make a bid for a place on the team,
has been handicapped by a trick knee.
Irving Shalek and Gordon Bedford
are still battling it out for the goalie's
job, but Shalek has displayed better
form in the nets. He has an ex-
ceptionally good eye and uses his
hands well, but is still a little slow
with his feet. In the opinion of
Johnny Jewell, "Shalek will develop
into a very good goal guard," and
should master the art of 'kicking 'em
out' without much difficulty. He has
natural grace and ability and handles
himself well in the cage.
CASEY NOT QUITTING
BOSTON, Nov. 29.-(A')-Head
Coach Eddie Casey and the manage-
ment of the Boston Redskins said to-
day that a report that Casey would be
"definitely through" with the local
National Professional Football League
team after Sunday's closing game
with the Pittsburgh Pirates, was "pure
guess work."
Dennis Shea, Redskins secretary,
said that Casey had a two-year con-
tract with the club.

BRIDGES IS A FATHER
NASHVILLE, Tenn., Nov. 30. - (A)
-Tommy Bridges, pitching star of
the World Champion Detroit Tigers,
proudly discussed with friends today
an assortment of new curves - the
baby curves of a young daughter born
Tuesday night. The young lady, who
weighed six and one-half pounds at
birth, has been named Evelyn Davis
Bridges.
Coege Cab

7000

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Choral Union Tickets - -,$1.00 -$1.50 -$2.00

1204 SOUTH UNIVERSITY

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11,

at Pasadena New Year's Day.

and refused to continue play until a

1 tie.

II 205 East Liberty

SOME FACTS ABOUT FATHER HUBBARD
He is in greater demand than any other lecturer.
He has appeared before such organizations as the
National Geographic Society, the New York Town
Hall Series and the Brooklyn Institute of Arts as many
as eight times.
His motion pictures depict thrilling scenes of Arctic Ex-
ploration.
He takes you into the craters of live volcanoes -
He shows you the birth of icebergs.
He opened his present tour before an audience of 4,000
people.

; .

--'- - ~-

AN OVERCOAT has to be the Real
Thing to fill the bill in an old-fash-
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soft, but able to take a lot of punish-
ment over a long period of time.

Join Our
*Christmnas
Club

Don't Fail To Hear

The Glacier Priest"

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in his motion picture lecture

We offer these Overcoats
at Reasonable Prices.
2000--$37-50

NOW OPEN

11

"A Voyage Into
The Ice Inferno"

Ann Arbor Savings Bank

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HILL AUDITORIUM

CONLIN & WETHERBEE

WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER4, 8:15 P.M.

118 East Washington Street

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Admissions 75c & 50c

Tickets at Wahr's

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For A Good Time

Tonight--

TA"l

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