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December 08, 1935 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-12-08

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

PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY sU

'NDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1935

Will Allow Coachinv.

By

Professional

Gridders

i4

[I . 1

it

I

Box Score

-Varsity Cagers John Gee, No Longer Problem
Defeat Normal Player, Proves To Be Real Asset

'The HOT
STOVE
By BILL REED

Michigan (37)
J. Townsend, f
Jablonski, f, c
E. Townsend, f
Fishman, f ..

11

Michigan Teams Drawn
VERY athletic squad has at least
At Chicago Meeting one - the fellow who is probably
the hardest worker on the roster and
CHICAGO, Dec. 7. - (P) - Profes- yet a fellow who has never receivd
sional football players, barred from prominent recognition through bad
coaching the sport in the Western luck in the form of injuries or com-
Conference for more than 10 years, plete eclipse by other stars.
were restored to good standing by the So it is that the Michigan track
faculty athletic committee of the Big squad has Davey Barnes, the hardest
Ten today. working man on the team, and a real
The action will permit Red Grange, sprinter on the side.
Illinois' "galloping ghost," or any Davey Barnes' story is entirely one
other of the many Big Ten stars who of hard work, but hard work which
turned to the pro game, to accept went for nothing last year when an
coaching positions in the Conference. injury forced him out of competition
Such men were barred early in the for the entire season and for scant
last decade, the rule stating that only recognition two years ago when he
those professional players who were was on the squad with Willis Ward
out of the commercialized brand of and Bob Lamb.
the game before 1923 should be elig- Coming to Michigan as a fresh-
ible for coaching jobs. man from Cranbrook School,
The committee also reaffirmed its Barnes was far from a promising
rule against players' use of their sprinter, his best marks being
names or photographs for advertising :06.6 in the 60-yard dash indoors
purposes, and for the third time and :10.4 in the hundred.
voted down the' "modified training Phenomenal improvement resulted
table proposal made by the football from hard work as a sophomore, and
coaches." as a result Barnes went to the Con-
ference indoor meet, survived his two
elimination heats, and went to the
Michigan athletic coaches returned finals, but ran sixth with five men
sro th BigTen coachess' meetngplacing, of whom Ward and Lamb
yesterday with tentative schedules paig fwo adadLm
in their possession, subject to final were the first two.
revision and approval by University Last year Barnes saw a big season
athletic authorities. and began early in the fall, one of
Schedules for indoor and outdoor the first to begin heavy training. And
track, swimming, wrestling, golf and the work showed a real result, for by
baseball were drawn up. the first meet he had run the sixty in
The coaches expressed themselves :06.2, enough to win the Conference
as generallysaetisedwith temeet any year previously and the ac-
seeralyswasfed, wiTtrakcepted worlds record for the event.
schedules as now planned, as Track But in th first Conference dual
etacivCharsm oets a rhore fo hree meet, with Ohio State, hard luck
struck again ad a severely
indoor season, two with Conference strained leg muscle put him out of
opponents. srie e ucepthmoto
both indoor and outdoor compe-
tition.
This year, however, Barnes began
-M Sports his fourth year of hard work, start-
r sing his training as early as previously,
and with the indoor season under way
Theta Chi, winner of the frater- now teams with Singing Sam Stoller
nity intramural all-sports trophyir to make the strongest pair of sprint-
nitymtrmura al-spots roph iners in the Conference.
1933-3 and fourth last year, is once esicheChfreHse.
again; heading the list of scorers in Coach Charlie Hoyt is one of
the standings to date. Its closest Barnes' biggest boosters, not only be-
rivhls, arenDntUpion;ae. ischs cause he is the epitome of Hoyt's
rivals are Delta Upsilon, which has training methods in bringing medi-
raised its position 21 places over its ocre talent to point-winning calibre,
standing at the end of last season, but because it is impossible to keep
and Pi Lambda Phi, second-place from admiring determination as
winner in the 1934-35 competition. Barnes has demonstrated it.
At the time the standings were MICHIGAN high school coaches
compiled, team champions had only v. and officials present at the bas-
been decided in two events, speed- ketball game last night which fol-
ball vwhich was won by Theta Chi, lowed their annual rules meeting,
and cross-country in which Phi Kappa saw one answer to their queries about
Psi emerged the victor. The follow- pivot play under the three-second
ing sports have reached the semi- rule which prohibits an offensive
finals and will add to the scores of player from staying in his free-throw
the teams still remaining in competi- area longer than that period.
tion: water polo-Theta Chi vs. Psi - The answer, however briefly
Upsilon and Sigma Chi vs. Trigon; demonstrated, was in the person
swimming -Phi Kappa Tau vs. Psi of John Townsend, the most out-
Upsilon and Sigma Chi. vs. Trigon; standing pivot player ever to play
handball -Phi Beta Delta meets the for Michigan.
winner of the match between Alpha Townsend's play showed that
Kappa Lambda and Alpha Omega; the ruling does not necessarily
volleyball - Kappa Nu meets the win- eliminate the function of a good
ner of the match between Phi Beta pivot player, even though he be
Delta and Sigma Phi Epsilon. forced to keep out of the lane,
The standing of the first ten teams as he directed his team's offense
are as follows: with his brilliant passing.
1. Theta Chi - 362 points. And perhaps the most impressive
2. Delta Upsilon - 308. feature of Townsend's play, aside
3. Pi Lambda Phi - 293. from his passing, was his ability to
4. Tau Kappa Epsilon - 262. unconsciously locate himself, moving
5. Kappa Nu -- 236. outside the lane without taking his
6. Alpha Kappa Lambda - 233. concentration from the game.
7. Psi Upsilon - 227.
8. Phi Kappa Psi -- 220. BASKETBALL
9. Phi Gamma Delta - 214. Depaul 45, Chicago 25.
10. Kappa Sigma - 203. 1 Cornell (Ia.) 23, Minnesota 35.
Phi Beta Delta, defending cham- Notre Dame 58, James Milliken 30.
pion in interfraternity handball and Boston College 31, St. Mary's 16.
volleyball, is making a determined Western State 32, Hamline, Minne-
bid to retain its titles. apolis 24.
I _ __- - - _--771i

Gee, c....
Lane, c........
Castle, c.......
Rudness, g
Meyers, g ......
Slavin, g ......
Ritchie, g ......
Tamagno, g ..
Evans, g ....... .
Brewer, g......
Barclay, g ......
Totals ......
Michigan Normal
*Hanneman, f .

G F
1 0
1 3
1 2
1 0
0 0
{)00
1 2
1 0
0 0
0 0
3 1
0 0
1 0
......... 1 1

1 2
05i
1 41
0 2
0 6$
00
1 0
1 4
2 2
0 0
0 0
0 7'
0 0
0 2
0 3
6 37
P TP
3 5
0 0
1 4
0 0
1 4
0 0
3 0
2 2
1 2I
0 0

Tower, f ...
Wendt, f
Bernard, f
Rukamp, c
Zachar, c
Moroz, c ...
Good, g ...
Wenger, g
Place, g .. .

P TY

.13 11
(17) G F
. . ... . ..1 3
. .. ...0 0
2 0
0 0
2 0
0 0
0 0
1 0
1 0
0 0

l

Totals ............7-3 11 17
*Capt. Hanneman given credit for
Jablonski's goal at wrong basket.
Referee, Kobs (Hamlin); Umpire,
Powers (Detroit).
Scone at half: Michigan 27, Normal
17.
Yearing Glove
Show (arded
For This Week
An all-star card has been sched-
uled for the annual freshman boxing
show to be held at 4:00 p.m Dec.
11 in the Waterman gym. The boxers,
entered range from 114 to 155 pounds.
"Everyone of the fellows can really
box," said Coach Vern Larson, a,
former featherweight fighter.
Beginning with the 114 pound class
Richard Waldermeyer opposes Maur-
ice Simon, 125; Richard Siewers
meets Leo Kayser, 135; Hugh Mc-
Cormick will trade punches with .H.
Ban Wolf and Bob Gere will battle
Dick Perry, 140. Harold Freedman
faces Donald Richardson, 145; Lyvio
Debouis, Massachusetts state champ,
wil ltry to stop Ben Leopold and at
155 Robert Trowell tangles with Don
Harper.
A decision will be rendered at the
end of each bout and a winner de-
clared. John Johnstone of the Var-
sity coaching staff, will referee the
bouts. The judges are Mel Kramer
and Elmer Cousineau. Richard L.
Shook will do the announcing. A large
crowd is expected to witness the show.
FOOTBALL SCORES
Maryland 22, Western Md. 7
Florida 22, N. C. 0
West Kentucky 13, Center 7
Miss. Teachers 12, Union 6
Texas Tech 7, Okla. City U. 7
Southern Methodist 24, Texas A.
and M. 0
Texas Christian 10; Santa Clara 6
Washington 6, Southern Cal. 2
College of Pacific 19, San Diego 7

By 37-17 Score,
First Five Piles Up Big
Lead In Early Part Of
Opening Period
(Continued from Page 1)
Louis Wenger, former Ann Arbor
High star, made Normal's first bas-
ket. Two more counters by Gee, and
Tamagno and two fouls each by Rud-
ness and Gee brought the score up
to 21 to 2 when Cappon replaced the
entire first team with a reserve quin-
tet. The Varsity scored its 21 points
in approximately 10 minutes and
maintained a perfect free throw rec-
ord, connecting seven times in as
many attempts.
Two long shots by Captain Hanne-
man and Walter Good completed the
Ypsilanti scoring for the first half
while the reserves made six points
on two baskets by Jablonski and
Herm Fishman and a pair of free
throws by Jablonski. The score when
the gun sounded to end the first half,
was 27 to 6.
Coach Cappon started his first
stringers in the second period, but
was forced to substitute at the end
of two minutes of play when John
Gee suffered a knee injury while
fighting for the ball under the Mich-
igan basket. The hurt was not ser-
iots and will not prevent the Varsity
(center from practicing next week.
Play in the second half was dull
and saw the first five of the Varsity
in action for only two minutes.- The
Hurons picked up 11 points, two of
which came on the Jablonski "boner,"
while the Wolverine reservesa scored
but 10.
Manny Slavin and Earl Meyers were
especially unfortunate in their shoot-
ing, when time and time again shots
rallied around the rim of the basket
only to again drop into play without
making a score.
BOWLING TEAM WINS
The University bowling team,
selected by the Union, last night
defcated the University of Toledo
team by taking two out of three
games.

vastly improved Michigan cage team,
but also an even more improved Gee.
The game, wiiich was the first at
home this season, brought back recol-
lections of last year's Michigan Nor-
mal game- when Gee made his first
appearance in Yost Field House. The
crowd that saw that game watched
an awkward giant, unused to the
game of basketball, try to play the
difficult pivot post which he was at
the time unfitted for.
Last night, however, there was not
a single note of derision or criticism,
but instead only praise. Showing co-
ordination and even some polish,
John dominated the center jump,
passed like a veteran, took the ball
off the backboard with ease, and
scored two pivot shots inside of four
minutes.
When he reported for his first cage
practice his freshman year, he knew
practically nothing about the game.
Coach Ray Fisher worked on him,
taught him to pivot, pass, and guard.
John worked hard and made great
strides. He had not finished growing
and had real difficulty mastering the
essentials of the game.

--- - -- m
.______
---

John Gee, Michigan's six foot nine
inch center ,is really deserving of the
name - a basketball player. This
fact was clearly demonstrated to the

Last night's performance gave cage
fans a good idea of what the finished
product will look like. More exper-
ience should inprove him and by his
senior year observers believe that he
should be one of Michigan's outstand-
ing basketball players.

Last year was the real trial. Spec-
tators, not understanding all of his
handicaps ,made fun of him and only
real determination kept him at his

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