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December 19, 1935 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-12-19

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Crippled Hockey



With McMaster

Pair Replaces
Bob Simpson, Jack Merrill
To Start In Wolverines'
Second Game Of Year
Eddie Lowrey's Michigan hockey
team, revamped and handicapped by
the same injury jinxethat seemed to
pursue the Wolverine gridders
throughout the 1935 season, clashes
with McMaster University of Ham-
ilton at 8 p.m. on the Coliseum ice
The Varsity starting six will pre-
sent an entirely different lineup from
that which started against London
last Saturday. In place of Captain
Larry David, bulwark of the Wol-
verine defense, will be Bob Simpson,
Duluth sophomore who broke into
the London game for only a few min-
utes last week.
Fabello Injures Blood Vessel
The injury which Johnny Fabello
suffered in the same game and which
was pronounced a charley horse ear-
lier in the week, has developed com-
plications and a badly bruised blood
vessel will keep him out of tonight's
encounter. Fabello himself wants to
play, but Dr. Frank Lynam, team
physician, has advised against it and
Johnny will not get into the game,
Lowrey said.
In Fabello's berth on right wing
will be Jack Merrill, junior flanker
who played such an effective game
in the London encounter. Merrill will
team up with Vic (Concord Flash)
Heyliger and Dick Berrymn to make
up the Michigan forward line. Mer-
rill while not as good a stick handler
or skater as Fabello, is a better de-
fensive wing and is a smart enough
hockey player to make himself very
Low In Nets Again
Reed Low will start in the nets
again for the Wolverines.
Tonight should prove to be some-
thing of a test for Low, because with
two sophomore defensemen in front
of him, he will probably be called
upon to make some real saves.
Little is known of the strength
of the McMaster team this year.
Whether graduation has hit the team
which was stopped by Michigan last
season, 6-4, in a "bangup and drag
out" game, McMaster publicity fails
to state, but the team has had a suc-
cessful season to date and meets
Wayne University in another inter-
national collegiate hockey game at
Detroit Saturday night.
Two Spares To See Action
Lowrey will have Dick Griggs and
Fritz Radford available for relief duty
and will have to follow a plan of al-
ternating his wings and defensemen
to rest the team and keep it fairly
fresh throughout the game.
Lowrey hopes to get off to a quick
start against McMaster and then
coast through the latter stages of the
gane when the team begins to re-
tire. The game will start at 8 p.m.
and will mark the last appearance
of the hockey team until January 8.
Admission tonight is 35 cents for
students with coupon books and 75
cents for all others.
The Intramural Sports Building
officials have announced that the
building will be open for use dur-
ing the vacation period at the
folowing times: from 8:00 a.m. to
6:00 p.m. every week-day, Mon-
day to Saturday inclusive, except
Wednesday, Dec. 25, and Wed-
nesday, Jan. 1. The building will
not be open on Sunday.

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Varsity Left Wing

Dick Berryman, junior letterman
from Detroit, will be at his ac-
customed place at left wing when
the Varsity hockey team meets
McMaster University tonight.
Theta Chi Tops
Fraternities In
I-M Contests

Fall Sports Leaders'
One Team Victory;
Upsilon In Second


With all the fall sports finished and
individual championships decided,
Theta Chi still retains the top place
in the interfraternity intramural
standings although the Washtenaw
boy's only team victory was recorded
in speedball in which they upset
Delta Upsilon, the defending title-
The most recent championships to
be decided were in swimming, water
polo, and handball. Sigma Chi
emerged the winner in the swimming
finals by beating Psi Upsilon, last
year's victor, but the Psi U's came
back to retain their water polo crown.
Phi Beta Delta successfully defended
its handball championship by defeat-
ing Alpha Omega in the finals of the
Earlier in the year Phi Kappa Psi
captured the title in cross-country
with Theta Chi in second place, Delta
Upsilon nosed out Phi Kappa Psi
for the wrestling crown, and Kappa
Nu upset another of last season's
winners, Phi Beta Delta, in volleyball.
The revised standings show that the
only important gain was registered by
Psi Upsilon which jumped from sev-
enth to third in the standings.
1. Theta Chi-463
2. Delta Upsilon-408
3. Psi Upsilon--403.
4. Kappa Nu-382
5. Phi Gamma Delta-360
6. Pi Lambda Phi-356
7. Alpha Kappa Lambda-343
8. Alpha Omega-338
9. Phi Beta Delta-337
10. Tau Kappa Epsilon-334
Immediately following the Christ-
mas vacation period the winter sports
season will commence with contests
listed in interfraternity A and B bas-
ketball and bowling.
All-campus championships were de-
termined in but two of the fall sports,
crosscountry, which was won by
Muhlgrew, and squash, in which Wil-
liams emerged the victor. Other all-
campus activities will begin after the

Falls Feature
University Mat
Four Matches Terminate
Before Time Limit; Jim
Lincoln Captures Title
Although witnessed by a small
crowd, the 1935 All-University wrest-
ling show held last night in the In-
tramural Building, provided some fine
entertainment for grappling enthus-
iasts. In the eight bouts ranging
from the 118 to the heavyweight
class, University titles were won by
falls in the 125, 165, 175 and heavy-
weight divisions.
In the final match of the evening
James Lincoln, Varsity tackle, an-
nexed the heavyweight championship
by pinning Richard Burt in four
minutes.Early inathe bout Lincoln
gained the advantage by virtue of
a body slam and following a slight
neutral period managed to gain the
victory by a fall. Burt formerly
wrestled at Cornell University.
Brubaker Wins 125-Pound Title
The first fall of the exhibition was
registered in the 125-pound class by
Ferdinand Brubaker over Malcolm
Marks in 8:15. After gaining a four
minute advantage, Brubaker missed
an early pin when he allowed Marks
to escape from a scissors and half
nelson. However, Brubaker who
wrestled two years at Akron Uni-
versity applied the pressure and pin-
ned Marks shoulders to the mat with
a bar and chancery hold.
Paul Cameron, star prospect from
Cresco, Iowa, managed to win the
135-pound title from Robert Morgen-
roth by a 5:44 time advantage. Cam-
eron broke through Morgenroth's
four-minute period to gain his wide
The second pin of the show came
at 165 pounds when Frank Morgan,
sensational freshman, defeated Wil-
liam Lowell in the fast time of 1:20.
The match had hardly started when
Morgan ,combined a half nelson with
a crotch hold to down his opponent.
Tasch Throws Price In 4:10
Richard Tasch pinned Roger Price,
Varsity squad grappler, in 4:10 to win
the 175-pound championship medal.
Iu the second frame of the split
period bout, Tasch pinned Price again
in the latter's offensive four-minute
In the 145-pound division H. Taylor
won from Harry Slutsky on a 6:10
time advantage. The outcome of the
match was never really in doubt with
Taylor riding his man consistently.
The closest bout of the show saw
Edward Kellman manage to eke out
a victory over John Speicher by a
2:10 time advaantage. The advan-
tage changed ten times throughout
the match.
Louis Mascuruskus, member of the
Varsity squad, gained the 155-pound
championship with a 4:55 time ad-
vantage win over Danner Harland.
Mascuruskus had the upper hand al-
most all through the bout.
In tl'ie semi-finals, Harry Wright,
Varsity center on the grid team, de-
faulted to Burt.
In a recent Associated Press poll,
the Detroit Tigers were named the
outstanding team of the past year in
any sport.
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Vichigan Dominant On
Penn 'All-Op ponf~nt' .11
For the first time in two years,
Michigan has again dominated in
the selection of an all-st ar foot-
ball team. Players on the 1935
University of Pennsylvania team
named three Wolverines to places
on their "all-opponents" team.
Named to places were Captain
Bill Renner at halfback, John
Viergever at tackle, and Matt Pat-
anelli at end. Harry Wright was
named as a substitute tackle.
Viergever received 12 votes, the
second highest awarded a playerj
as Bob Train of Yale and Sneed
Schmidt of the Navy each re-
ceived 13. Renner was shifted
to a halfback as Jen Sandbach
of Princeton received a majority
of votes for quarterback.
Others named on the team in-
cluded Ritter, Princeton at tackle;
Zabriskie, Navy and Weller,
Princeton, at guards; Robershaw,
Navy at center; and Batten, Cor-
nell, halfback.

Beaten In Feature Go
Fighting in the second show in as
many nights two University cham-
pions ended up with a decision won
and a decision lost in last night's
Company K amateur glove show. Art
Downing, '38 scored a technical
knockout over Bill Wassen of the De-
troit Boys Club in the second round
of a main preliminary while Elmer
Cousineau '38 dropped a close decision
to Harry Moyer of Plymouth in the
final go of the card.
Eight hundred eager fans packed;
the telephone booth-like Armory to
witness the show, all in hopes of see-
ing a bit of action. They saw plenty.
From the opening bout of the evening,
featuring two scrappy juvenile per-
formers-Dick Austin, 9 years old
and Buddy Mazuca, 8, - to the main
bout, action in bucketfulls marked
the battles. Disregarding boxing
strategy the boys waded into one
another in each one of the ten bouts
from start to finish.
Meyer Outpoints Cousineau
In the feature attraction of the
evening, a five round middleweight
encounter, Moyer, Golden Gloves
champion of Plymouth, outpointed
Cousineau. Flashing a sharp right
cross, Moyer unrelentlessly slashed
away at the campus champion's face

Coach Ray Fisher's Wolverines will'
tour the Orient next summer bring
to mind the successful trips Fisher
and his charges took in 1929 and
Coach Fisher asserted last week
that there was little in the rumor but
that if he has a good team and does
receive an invitation to make a Jap-
anese tour Michigan's great record
there can be upheld.
Michigan Record Best
4 number of American college
baseball teams have toured Japan
in recent years as well as several pro-
fessional teams. Among the college
teams have been those from Illinois,
Harvard and Yale. Recently a team
of amateur stars, the pick of the
country, made the trip and won nine
out of 14 games. Michigan, however,
has the best record of any amateur
team to play in Japan, having won
11 to 15 on its last trip and 14 of
15 in 1929.
On the last invasion of the Orient
McNeal handled most of the pitching
with Patchin filling in for the odd
' games. The 1929 team was perhaps
the greatest Fisher has developed
with McAfee, Asbeck and Montague
the leading moundsmen. McAfee and
Montague both became major league
Lost To Waseda
That years the Wolverines played
three games in Canada and one in
Hawaii before meeting the fast Jap-

Downing Wins
In Company K
A Shs7b y QUfiI A 7

Cagers Leave j
For Christmas
Games Today'
12 Players Make Up Squad
Going To Cleveland; Gee,
Barclay Will Join Later
Coach Franklin Cappon named a
12-man squad which will leave for
Cleveland at 3:40 p.m. today, to meet
Mt. Union and Western Reserve in
the first half of the Christmas vaca-
tion road trip.
This squad is made up of Capt.
Chelso Tamagno, John and Earl
Townsend, John Jablonski, George
Rudness, Earl Meyers, Matt Pata-
nelli, Dick Evans, Don Brewer, Herm
Fishman, Manny Slavin, and Bill
Lane. John Gee, who will be re-
leased from the Health Servicebeither
today or tomorrow, and Bill Barclay
will join this squad on Dec. 26 when
the Varsity begins drills for Butler
and Toledo.
Cappon has named Jablonski as.
starting center in place of Gee Fri-
day night at Alliance, Ohio, however,
it is probable that Gee will be back
in the lineup for the Butler contest on
Jan. 2, according to the Wolverine
mentor, and in good condition for the
Conference opener against Indiana on
Jan. 6 when the big pivot man will en-
counter Fred "Reach" Fechtman, who
also tops the six foot nine inch mark.
The Varsity went through its final
scrimmage against Coach Ray Fish-
er's freshmen yesterday, scoring
heavily against the rangy yearling
quintet which was made up of Dick
Long, Bob DeWitt, John Nicholson,
Frank Shull, Jr., and Dan Smick.
Earl Townsend's long shots featured
the Varsity attack. In its second of
two sessions against the freshman,
the first five hit 10 out of 24 attempts.

Baseball Rumors Fly Despite
Talk Of Basketball Champions

I '!

maI1teurLI o9~ w By FRED I)ELANO
Not that this is exactly the time
to talk baseball-what with Mich-
Calpus Titleholders Gain igan's cage team title bound-but
Silit As ( ineau :in ! unfounded rumors to the effect that

and body, drawing blood from his ear;
which bothered Cousineau through-;
out the remainder of the scrap.
Cousineau effectively staved off the
Plymouth middleweight's concerted
attack, until the fourth round when
Moyer drove him back against the
ropes on several occasions to enable
him to gain the decision.
Downing-Wassen Bout Colorful
One of the most colorful bouts of
the evening was the main preliminary
featuring Downing and Wassen. The 1
all-campus light heavyweight champ
threw gloves from all angles most of
them landing on the Detroit boy's
chin. Cutting loose a long right hook
in the second frame Downing sent
Wassen to the canvas, from which he
arose to stagger about for a minute or
so until Referee Clarence Rosen called
a stop to the affair, awarding a tech-
nical K.O. to Downing.
Alan Smith Makes New
Frosh Broad Jump Mark
Alan Smith of Paw Paw established
a new freshman broad jump record
at the yearling time-trials yesterday
afternoon at Yost Field house with a
leap of 22 feet 11 inches. The old
mark was made by Clark Schell in
1933 at 22 feet 6 inches. Lambert
Kunkel trailed Smith with an effort
of 20 feet 712 inches.

anese who found the American game
as fascinating as have the fans in this
country. Meiji University which had
extended the invitation to Michigan
to make the trip was played first and
All entries for ice hockey must
be handed in to the Intramural
Department not later than 6:00
p.m. today. Play will commence
immediately following the vaca-
tion period.

Chicago $6.
N.Y. $19.90,
Only Authorized
Campus Agents
Hours: 12:30 - 7:30

Tel. 4151

Tel. 4636


i 0 ICI


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