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December 15, 1935 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-12-15

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Jockey Sextet Takes 5-4 Win From London A. C. In 01

pener

Captain David
Suffers Injury;
Heyliger Stars
Brilliant Center Registers
Every Michigan Marker
Hard-Fought Tilt
(Continued from Page 1)
don defense to burn home a drive in
1:55. Play was all in the London
half of the ice throughout the first
period as both David and Heyliger
missed from close in before Heyliger
on a brilliant solo dash crossed up
the London rear guard and drove the
puck between Bennett's pads for the
second score of the game.
Heyliger scored again near the end
of the period when he sifted through
the defense and was spilled. Lying
prone on the ice Vic flipped the puck
backwards and over Goalie Bennett's
shoulder for the third counter of the
period.
London broke into the scoring at
the very start of the second period
when Arbour, Canadian defenseman,
beat Low ,with a shot from twenty
feet out, after a melee in front of
the Michigan goal.
Arbour was penalized for blocking
in center ice and a moment later
Heyliger skated the whole length of
the rink to round the defense and
beat Bennett with a well-placed shot
in the upper left hand corner of the
net.
Play Nasty Hockey
London was playing nasty hockey
as they slashed continually and car-
ried high sticks, the result of which
were bad cuts to both Berryman and
Smith.
Jack Merrill stick-handled past the
defense and passed to Heyliger who
caught the upper right hand corner
of the cage with a hard drive in 10:58
to make the score 5-1.
With Captain David forced out of
the game, Lowrey shifted Berryman
to defense and put Jack Merrill in at
wing.
The third period was a Michigan
nightmare as the tired Wolverines
watched London come back to carry
the play to them and score three
goals. Armstrong started the parade
when he cashed in on a solo effort in
7:01. Arbour made it 5-3 when he
took McKay's pass and rammed it
home in 11:50, and Armstrong fol-
lowed almost immediately with the
fourth and last London score in 12:20.
Michigan rallied for the remainder of
the period to withstand the sallies
of the desperate Londoners who
dropped their first game in five starts.
NOW IT'S ORANGES
Vanderbilt and Catholic University
will be the opponents in the annual
Orange Bowl game at Miami New
Year's Day.
t~I

I
t

Scores Five Goals

Vic Heyliger almost single-hand-
edly led the Wolverine sextet to
victory over the London A.C. last
night at the Coliseum by scoring
all five of the Varsity's goals be-
sides playing an outstanding de-
fensive game. His poke-checking
did much to keep the London of-
fensive bottled up.
Box Score

Existing Marks Mean
Nothing To Swimmers
Existing records are fast be-
coming meaningless to Coach
Matt Mann's swimmers. Aside
from the four world records
smashed by Jack Kasley and the
yearling sprint relay quartet, the
National Collegiate free-style rec-
ord for 50 yards held by Chuck
Flachmann of Illinois at 23 sec-
onds flat took a beating Friday
night.
Ed. Kirar did :22.9 in the handi-
cap event at that distance, and Bill
Farnsworth, like Kirar a first-year
man, did :23.0. The Conference
record is :23.4.
Distance Men
Star In First
Cinder Trials
Sophomore Fink Leads
Milers; Ben Starr Wins
880 From Paul Gorman
That Michigan will have a strong
team entered in defense of its Big
Ten indoor track title was indicated
yesterday in the squad's first official
time trials of the season. Great
strength in the distance events and
brilliant showings by quarter mile
entries coupled with the fine showing
of Ben Starr in the half-mile attested
to that fact.
In the mile run, Ray Fink ran
ahead of Clayton Brelsford, Confer-
ence champion, who was in turn
trailed by Walter Stone and Bill
Staehle who are nominally two-mil-
ers. Coach Hoyt announced that he
will run the distance men again to
determine the entries for the mile
and two-mile events.
Ben Starr, who has returned to
school after a year's absence, led Paul
Gorihan to the tape in the 880-yard
run in the good time of 2:00.1. In
the quarter-mile run, Harvey Patton,
veteran member of the outdoor cham-
pionship relay team, and Steve Ma-
son, sophomore ace, both stepped the
distance in less than 52 seconds, ex-
cellent time for so early in the season.
A new freshman record in the half-
mile relay was established during the
yearling time trials which were held
coincidentally with those of the Var-
sity. The record-breaking quartet
was composed of Abbott, Clarke,

Leads Varsity Five

Michigan Five
Defeats State
Cagers, 35-24
Final Period Drive Brings
Victory Over Spartans;
Buysse Leads Scorers
Scores Five Goals
(Continued from Page 1)
sensational hook shots at the basket
and with their offensive plans upset
by the substitution of John Jablonski
for Gee as center, the Wolverines
started slowly and the first ten min-
utes of the game was marked by un-
steady play on their part and by cau-
tious basketball on the part of the
Spartans as they sought to work the
ball into Michigan's tight defense.
After the first ten mintues, how-
ever, the Michigan offense began to
steady itself as John Townsend as-
sumed the pivot position to direct the
play alone, but two blind hook shots
at the basket by Buysse gave the
Spartans an edge which was only ap-
proached near the end of the half
when Townsend scored with a one-
handed push from near the foul
circle.
Wolverines Open Up
With the Spartan defense concen-
trating on Townsend's pivot play, the
Michigan offense got under way in
the second half as the Wolverines be-
gan to score on tip-in shots from
beneath the basket following shots
opened by Townsend's passes from
the middle of the play.
A brilliant score by Earl Townsend
on John's bounce pass from out of
bounds, and a basket by Tamagno
after he had dribbled through the
entire State team added to the Mich-
igan total, as did four foul shots by
Rudness.
Michigan's defense was at its best
during the second half as Buysse was
held to two baskets, both unstoppable
blind shots while moving at full
speed to the side. Buysse was guard-
ed throughout the game by Earl
Townsend, who employed a blocking
style of defense as John Townsend,
playing opposite Howard Kraft in one
corner of the front court, dropped to
the center to check Buysse from the
rear.
Ron Garlock, junior guard, was the
defensive key of the Spartan machine
with his ball-hawk tactics.

i

I

I

By LESTER BRAUSER
Whether or not the Intramural
Sports Department will be successful
in bringing back the intense enthusi-
asm which existed in the past over
the annual All-Campus boxing shows
will be decided Tuesday night when
the department stages its first All-
Campus boxing show since the event
was dropped three years ago.
The glove shows of the past drew
hundreds of students to witness the
battles. The contestants, selected
from the best men participating in
the sport, put on fine exhibitions at
every show and never did the fans
leave the gym disappointed. The
engineers pulled for the representa-
tives of their school, and lits for their
men, the medical students cheered
their's, and the freshman clamoured
for their boys and as a result a great
spirit of competition characterized
the bouts.
It wasn't strange that the boys put
everything they had in their punches
when they invaded the ring, for their
reward was the honor afforded to a

Boxing Champion of the University of
Michigan besides being the hero of
their school.
But the aura around the sport lost
its appeal to the students 3 years ago
and the shows were discontinued. The
Intramural Department continued to
offer instructive courses in boxing but
very few students were inclined to
take advantage of the opportunity.
This year a rise in boxing interest
prompted officials to resume the show.
Twelve bouts are on the program for
Tuesday night - and all for the price
of fifteen cents. The class of the
Freshman and Intramural boxing
groups will provide the action.

All Campus Boxing Show Aims
At Revival Of Student Interest

A Timely Suggestion:
GIVE A
PHOTOGRAPH
as a GIFT this
CHRISTMAS

Michigan (35) G
J. Townsend f. ......3
E. Townsend f.......2
Meyers f............0
Jablonski c..........3
Patanelli c..........0
Rudness g..........2
Tamagno g..........3
13
Michigan State (24) G
Kraft f. ........... 4
Rolen f. ............0
Scholtz, f. .... ......0
Buysse c..............5
Wilkinson c. ........0
Garlock g. ..........1
Reck g . ............0
10

F
0
3
0
0
0
1
9
SF
0
1
0
1
1
0
4

P
2
2
0
1
1
1
1
7
P
3
1
1
4
0
3
1
13

TP
6
7
0
6
0
9
7
35
TP
8
1
0
11
1
3
0
24

GEORGE RUDNESS
HOCKEY SUMMARIES
Michigan London
Low G Bennett
David RD Arbour
Smith ' LD Little
Berryman LW Armstrong
Heyliger C Pook
Fabello RW Foskett
SPares: Michigan-Merrill, Simpson.
London -Rath, McKay, Hergott,
Snyder, Turnbull.
First Period
Scoring: Michigan, Heyliger, 1:55.
Michigan, Heyliger, 12:30. Michigan,
Heyliger, 17:25.
Penalties: London, Arbour, Rough-t
ing.
Second Period
Scoring: London, Arbour, 0:25.
Michigan, Heyliger, 2:50. Michigan,
Heyligee, 10:50.
Penalties: London, Arbour, Body
Checking in center ice.
Third Period
Scoring: London, Armstrong, 7:01.
London, Arbour (McKay) 11:50. Lon-
don, Armstrong, 12:20.

DUKE UNIVERSITY
SCHOOL OF MEDICINE
DURHAM, N. C.
Four terms of eleven weeks are given
each year. These may be taken con-
secutively (graduation in three years)
or three terms may be' taken each year.
(graduation in 4 years). The entrance
requirements are intelligence, charac-
ter and at least two years of college
work, including the subjects specified
for Grade A Medical Schools. Cata-
logues and application forms may be
obtained from the Dean.

Read The Want Ads

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Lincoln 25, Chicago 41.
Carleton 29, Minnesota 26.
Marquette 22, Wisconsin 35.
Pittsburgh 32, Iowa 22.
Purdue 28, DePaul 24.
FOOTBALL
U.C.L.A. 13, St. Mary's 7.

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