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January 21, 1936 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-01-21

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TUESDAY, JANUARY 21, 1936

TIHE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wolverine Puck Six Beats

Ontario Aggies

In Ragged Game

Heyliger And
Smith Lead In
5 To 3_Victory'
Michigan Shows Effects
Of Gopher Series But
Prevails Easily
Fabello Scores Two'
Triumph Third Of Season
For Lowrey's Team In
Seven Contests

Varsity Cagers Nose Out Iowa In Overtime Battle, 31 To 27

1I"

I

...

(III

The HOT STOVE
By BILL REED --

J. Townsend's Death Of Dan McGugin Brings
Passing Again Sorrow To Michigan Coaches
SFeatures Gameli

FRESHMEN SWIMMERS
There will be a very important
meeting of the freshman swim-
ming squad at 5 p.m. today at the
Intramural pool.

I I i va-a a/ %,ajL v N-F "JLJL. iv I T! - -_ _ TT __ I

11

it

!' ' "

By FRED BUESSER
Michigan's Wolverine hockey team,
still showing the result of its week-
end tiff with the Gophers at Minne-
apolis, thoroughly outskated the On-
tario Agricultural College of Guelph
at the Coliseum last night to coast
through to an easy 5-3 victory in a'
game that was marked by some very
good and some extremely bad hockey.
While Michigan thoroughly out-
played the Ontario Agricultural Col-
lege team, they found it considerably
more difficult to cope with two or
three bald and greying old war horses
whom the Canadians must have
picked up along the way.
These grizzled veterans, together
with two or three good looking young-
sters, supplied all the Ontario spark,
and although the scoring was well
divided amongst the Canadians, their
counters were more the result of dame
fortune's whims than good hockey.
Body Cheeks Well
At times Michigan looked like a
great hockey club. Big Bert Smith
gave promise of turning into a de-
fenseman such as Michigan has not
seen in a long time as he teamed
up with Captain Larry David to keep
the invaders pretty well in check
throughout the game.
Smith gave a beaiiful exhibition
of body checking in the first period
as he twice set the bald headed Mr.
Burgur on his back-end to take away
a good deal of the old man's enthu-
siasm for soloing down the ice.
The Concord Flash distinguished
himself as per usual, collecting one
goal and four assists to bring his
scoring mark for the season so far
to 24 points.
The Wolverines wasted little time
in getting started as Flying Dick
Berryman back-handed a rebound
past Goalie Scott's shoulder after
less than four minutes of play.
Snipes Corner
Heyliger made it 2-0 several min-
utes later when he swept around the
defense and sniped the far corner
with a hard drive.
The Canadians tallied their first
counter of the game when Shalek
made a nice save from Brill only to
have Warner pick up the loose puck
and flip a shot over the goalie as he
lay prostrate on the ice.
Ferguson tied up the score at 2-
all on a pass from Vemehuk near the
middle of the second stanza, but Bur-
gur was penalized for body-checking
and Michigan put on the pressure.
Berryman, Fabello and Heyliger
teamed up to produce a score. Berry-
man drove home a deft shot which
caught Scott unaware, and a moment
later Heyliger passed to Fabello on
the right wing and Johnny blazed
the puck in from fifteen feet out.
Ready made it 4-3 for Ontario late
in the same period when he took a
pass from Carter and rammed the
puck between Shalek's pads as he
went to his knees.
The third period saw play quicgen
as both teams made frequent scoring
bids, but with the exception of Fa-
bello's goal in the first five minutes,
there was no further scoring.
Heyliger stick handled his way
down the ice and just as he hit the
defense, laid a beautiful pass on Fa-
bello' stick as the winger broke into
the clear from his right flank posi-
tion. Johnny made no mistake as
he rode in on Scott and outfoxed him
with a shot dead to the corner.
SUMMARIES
Michigan pos. Ontario
Shalek G Scott
Smith D Ferguson
David D Burgur
Heyliger C Vewehuk
Berryman W Sloan
Fabello W Warner
Spares, Michigan: Griggs, Merrill,
Simpson; Ontario: Thorbe, Walker,
Ready, Brill, Berkett, Clapp, Carter.
First Period, Scoring: Berryman
(Fabello, Heyliger) 3:45; Heyliger
7:02; Warner (Brill) 13:10.
Second Period, scoring: Ferguson
(Vemehuk) 13:00; Berryman (Hey-
liger, Fabello) 16:38; Fabello (Hey-

liger) 17:24; Ready (Carter, Thorbe)

"SO YOU'RE A SPORTS WRITER"
-this from the co-inhabitant of1
that modified leper colony in which
are confined persons with such in-
spired afflictions as mumps. "Well,
that's going to make it fine.
"You see, I'm quite a fan myself,
especially baseball. You know, the
American League's going some race
this year, Yawkey's millions against
Cochrane's Tigers. It'll be a strug-
gle."
"Oh yes," authoritatively, "but that
Tiger outfield will make a lot of dif-
ference this year. Wait'll you see
that old trio smacking the ball -
Fox, White and Goslin."
"White! Why he'll go on the block
with Simmons in there."
Oh yes, Simmons. Well, we'd show
this guy yet. "Maybe you're right,
but it'll be a cinch. Those Red Sox
haven't got a starting pitcher."
"Oh, I don't know about that. Far-
rell only led the league last year in
games won and Grove only led the
league in earned runs. Then all
they've got left is Marcum and Oster-
meuller and Rhodes. Why if they,
all come through they'll have a staff
like the Giants."
The Giants - there was our chance
for a thrust, but his eyebrows were
arching now. Anyway, let it go. "Say,
there's a team that won't slip again."
And the big thrust - this would floor
him, "with Ryan back in the infield
they'll have all the life they need.
Look what they would have done last
year if he hadn't got hurt." There!
"Ryan, hurt last year? Where do
you get that stuff? Why Ryan was
hurt before the World Series in 1933,
Net Team Defeats
Detroit A.C., 7 To 5
Coach Johnstone's tennis team de-
feated the Detroit Athletic Club, 7 to
5, in an exhibition match Sunday at
the Intramural Sports Building.
Singles
Kahn (M) df. Graun (D), 7-5, 6-3;
J. Hoxie (D), df. Sherwood (M), 3-6,
6-4, 8-6; Dean (M) df. Roseman (D)
6-3, 6-4; Levenson (M) df. Sandell
(D) 6-2, 4-6, 6-2; Robbel (D) df.
Verdier (M) 6-1, 7-9, 6-2; Edmonds
(M) df. Maxwell (D) 8-6, 6-1; Doeg
(D) df. Thom (M) 6-3, 6-3; Samuels
(M) df. Beyer (D) 6-3, 6-4.
Doubles
Robbel-Hoxie (D) df. Kahn-Sher-
wood (M) 6-4, 6-3; Dean-Verdier
(M) df. Maxwell-Beyer (D) 0-6, 6-4,
7-5; Edmonds-Thom (M) df. Graun-
Roseman (D) 6-2, 10-8; Doeg-San-
dell (D) Levenson-Samuels (M) 7-5,
6-4.

he's out on a platform now. Say, I
thought you said you were a sports
writer."
"Sports writer? Who, me?" Gulp,
gulp. "What ever made you think
that?"
* * *
AND so life is just one blush after
another for the regular conductor
of this column, as he returns after
the juniors on the staff have given a
real exhibition of sports writing while
taking over the column duties.
Special recognition must go to
George Andros, whose column on
a hypothetical Yale-Michigan swim-
ming meet ranks with the best pieces
ever to appear on this page, and to
Fred DeLano, whose columns on the
renewal of Michigan-Notre Dame,
athletic relationships have attracted
serious attention from many sources.
Oosterbaan Leads
Chicago Grid Fans'
All-Michigan Team
In a recent poll conducted by the
Chicago American its readers chose
an all-time all-star Michigan foot-
ball team, which included men who
played as far back as 1904. The Chi-
cago paper's readers nominated 55
different men as their choices for the
11 positions on the mythical team.
Bennie Oosterbaan, All-American
in 1925, 1926, and 1927 and member
of the present Wolverine coaching
staff polled the highest of votes, col-
lecting 960 out of a possible 1000.
Willie Heston was runner-up in the
count coming in for 930 tallies.
THE LINEUP

Sophomore Star Ties For
High Point Honors With

George Rudness By FRED DE LANO
That the death of Dan E. McGugin,
(Continued from Page 1 athletic director at Vanderbilt Uni-
versity and a member of Michigan's
for Tamagno to score on a long pass "point-a-minute" team of 1901, ended
from Rudness. the career of one of the best liked
Jake Townsend and George Rud- nmstaemninA rcnah-
ness led Michigan's scoring again with and most able men in American ath-
nine points apiece with Earl Town- letic circles is the belief of the Mich-
send close behind with four field agan coaching staff as expressed yes-
goals for eight points. Walsh madean terday by Franklin C. Cappon, assist-
five baskets to lead the Hawkeyes ant athletic director.
while Rosenthal, displaying a beau-.GuHY, brother-in-law of Field-
tiful dribbling game and a deceptive ing ta. Yost, died late Sunday of a
fak, ht fr furbasetsanda feeheart attack at the home of his law
fake, hit for four baskets and a fr partner in Nashville, Tenn. He was
long known as the dean of southern

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z

Former V anderbilt Coacn
Was On 'Point-A-Minute'
Team; Was Yost Kin

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Townsends Stand Out footbally coaches and developed at
Both Townsend brothers were out- Vanderbilt some of the nation's out-
standing, the only men on the Mich- j standing grid heroes. He had coached
igan squad to play up to their usual I for more than a quarter of a century
game. Jake gave thle spectators an- when he retired to take over the posi-
other lesson in passing, flipping blind tion of athletic director.
passes at seemingly impossible angles. was Star Lineman
Gee started slow, losing the open- He played tackle at Drake for two
ing tip-offs and getting lost under the years before coming here to study
basket, but showed his worth in the law. Under Coach Yost, McGugin
later stages of the game when his starred at guard for two years here
height gave Michigan every center and although the lightest man on the
jump and aided the Townsends on team he was one of the finest line-
the back-board play. men ever to play on a Wolverine
Johnny Barko, Iowa's heretofore eleven. The Michigan coach, best
high-scoring forward, failed to hit the man at McGugin's wedding in Nash-
basket for a field goal. Barko took ville, met the bride's sister, later
frequent long shots, but the cover married her, and the two coaches be-
was on for him. come brothers-in-law.
Michigan was outscored from the McGugin assisted Yost here in 1903
field, getting 10 field goals to the anthehen, as he often said, became
Hawkeyes' 11, but connected 11 times football coach at Vanderbilt by a
out of 16 attempts from the foul line fma lginoahree m n e it1 by4 a
while Iowa countered only five times Received Simultaneous Offers
in 10 attempts. He had written Vanderbilt for a po-
Take Early Lead sition but did not receive a reply for
Jake Townsend and Ken Suesens some time. Receiving a telegram
exchanged free throws to open thesoetm.Rcingaelrml1
scringhandreeihganwtpn tha5from Western Reserve one day offer-
scoring and Michigan went into a 5 ing a position he wired back imme-
to 1 lead as Jake followed in a long diately accepting. When he returned;
shot by Gee and pushed in a free _______________
throw that failed to drop by Earl
Townsend. An outside play, Town- Blood And Thunder
send to Townsend with Jake on the
throwing end, pushed the margin up League Swings Into
two more points. The game was five
minutes old before Schwartz made Action At Coliseum
Iowa's first field goal.
With Walsh and Rosenthal hitting,
Iowa tied up the score at 10 to 10 By AB CARLISLE
and both teams matched each score to The Blood and Thunder League is
leave the floor tied at 16 all. under way for another season of le-
Two more plays, Townsend to galized murder.
Townsend, gave Michigan a momen- Interfraternity Hockey started last
tary lead but the Hawkeyes, lead by Monday night with a battle between
Walsh, kept pace with theWolverines the Sigma Nus and Chi Phis. Sigma
and the score was 27 to 27 when Nu came out on top by the score of
the gun ending the second half sound- 11-0. From the opening face-off to the

o the Delta Upsilon fraternity houseL
telegram from Vanderbilt was there,
ffering him the position there.
He decided that if the telegram to
Western Reserve could be recalled he
ould go to Vanderbilt; otherwise
.e would take the Reserve position.
he telegram was caught three mm-
tes before delivery so he went to
landerbilt where he gained a national
eputation as a great leader and an
utstanding coach.
Director of Athletics and Mrs.
ielding Yost left Ann Arbor Monday
fternoon for Nashville to attend the
uneral services. -
Wrestlers Will
Open At Home
Saturday Night
Michigan State To Offer
Opposition; 'They Will
Pay,' Says Coach Keen
"Michigan State will have to pay
for it." That's the way wrestling
Coach Cliff Keen feels about the
Penn State's 19-11 victory and any-
one who was a spectator at yester-
day's drill wouldn't take long to
see that the Varsity felt the same
way.
Michigan will open the '36 home
season meeting their Spartan rivals
at 7:30 p.m. Saturday at the Yost
Field House. The Wolverines are
out to avenge the two beatings suf-
fered at the hands of Coach Fendley
Collins proteges.
For the benefit of the wrestling en-
thusiasts, Louis Mascuruskus default-
ed in the Penn State meet because of
an injured arm resulting from a body
slam. Mascuruskus may be out for
the rest of the year. Robert Mor-
genroth joined the crippled ranks
when Arnold Gross hurt his arm in
yesterday's practice session. Gross
is the most promising possibility for
Mascuruskus' 155-pound post, while
Dan Taylor, Ed Slocum, and Mal-
com Marks are battling for the 126-
pound assignment.
In a ten-minute match, Taylor and
Marks wrestled with neither gaining
a decided advantage. Arnold Price
and Jim Musick also engaged in a
lively bout with Price gaining a slight
decision.
Coach Keen spent part of the drill
correcting the mistakes made in the
two Eastern meets in addition to in-
structing his proteges in thwarting
the Spartan tricks.
While Coach Keen is searching for
a capable 155-pounder, his Spartan
rival Collins is trying to discover a
heavyweight competitor. Three inex-
perienced grid men, Walter Luecke,
Nelson Schrader and Fred Hunt are
competing for the job.
LLOYD WANER BETTER
OKLAHOMA CITY, Jan. 20.-Lloyd
Waner, Pittsburgh outfielder who is
ill with pneumonia, was reported im-
proved today at his home. The base-
ball star has been confined to bed
since Thursday but his condition
was not believed serious.

l

Position
E.-Beniie Oosterbaan, 1927
T.- Otto Pommerening, 1928
G.-Albert Benbrook, 1909 ..
C.- Adolph Schultz, 1907
G.- Edliff Slaughter, 1924 . .
T.-Francis Wistert, 1933 ...

Votes
....960
... .870
....780
....820
....840
... .850

E.- Stanfield Wells, 1910 ...... 790
Q.B.- Benny Friedman, 1926 . . .830
H.B.- Willie Heston, 1904.......930
H.B.- Harry Kipke, 1922 .......860
HONORABLE MENTION
Ends - Curt Redden, 740; Fred Pe-
toskey, 710; Willis Ward, 670; Neil
Snow, 670; Ivan Williamson.
Tackles -Tom Austin, 690; J. Mad-
dock, 710; Octy Graham; T. L. Ed-I
wards.
Guards - Dan McGugin, 680; H.
Auer, 660; E. Allmendinger, 720.
Centers - Charles Berna)'d, 790;
Ernie Vick, Jack Blott, 740.
Backs - Bill Hewitt, 770; Harry
Newman, 740; Herm Everhardus, 680;
Frank Steketee, 730; Jimmy Craig.

Keen Attributes Success Of
Oklahoma A. And M. To Coach

jed.
B
Michigan (31
E. Townsend
Meyers, f.
Jablonski, f
J. Townsend,
Gee, c ......
Tamagno, g.
Rudness, g ..

3OX SCORE
FG FT
f ......4 0
... .- . . ...0 0
. . .. . .. ...0 0
f, c . .. . ..2 5
.. .. . ... . .0 1
. . .. . ... ..2 0
. . .. .. . . ..2 5
. . .. ... . .10 11

P
1
0
1
1
2
0
3
8

Totals ..

By RICHARD LA MARCA
Why does Oklahoma A. and M.
year after year dominate the Na-
tional intercollegiate and National
A.A.U. wrestling tournaments? This
question is continually being asked by
wrestling enthusiasts throughout the
country.
In an attempt to solve this "insis-
tent inquiry," Cliff Keen, Varsity mat
coach, was asked what he thought
was responsible for Oklahoma A. and
M's. continued success since he, him-
self, is a graduate as well as a mem-
ber of Varsity grappling teams of '22,
'23 and '24 in addition to having won
the honor of being the first Cowboy
wrestler to go undefeated in three
years of competition.
Coach Keen answered: "Ed Gal-
lagher (Oklahoma A. and M. ring-
master), I would say, is mainly re-
sponsible because he not only created
interest in the sport which made it
the natural sport at Oklahoma A.
and M., but he also taught it thor-
oughly so that practically the whole
campus understands it."
Wrestling Very Popular
The Varsity mentor went on to cite
for another reason: "Due to Gal-
lagher's popularization of wrestling
at Oklahoma A. and M., about 300
high schools have adopted interschol-
astic wrestling with approximately
2,500 boys competing which means
there is plenty of fine material for
Oklahoma A. and M. as well as all
the other colleges in Oklahoma.
"I remember in the three years that
I was there we never lost a dual meet
and, of course, all of us, who had
wrestled together since our sopho-
more year, were and when gradua-
tion time came along thinking that
it was all over. Yet in the 1925-26

national meet Oklahoma A. and M.
won six out of the seven national
titles."
Whether Oklahoma A. and M. can
duplicate this feat this season re-
mains to be seen for the old "grad-
uation cycle" wiped out most of the
grappling stars who again annexed
the National intercollegiate and Na-
tional A.A.U. team titles last year.
Seven national champions will be
missing from the 1936squad. The
only remaining 1935 titlist is Lloyd
Ricks, light heavyweight.
In his two decades as coach, Gal-
lagher, who organized wrestling in
the Southwestern Conference back in
1918, led his teams through 16 unde-
feated seasons. Oklahoma A. and M.
squads chalked up, in the 16 years,
103 dual meet victories, four defeats
and two ties includingan unbroken
run of 73 wins between 1921 and
1932, their last beatings, previous to
the above string, being suffered at the
hands of Nebraska and Ames.
At present Oklahoma A. and M.
boasts an intact victory series of 25
since 1933. The only college team
to defeat the Cowboy aggregation
since 1921 is the University of Okla-
homa which is coached by Paul Keen,
brother of the Wolverine mentor.
Oklahoma managed to eke out a
"famous" 13-12 victory.

Iowa (27) FG
Schwartz, f ..........1
Rosenthal, f ..........4
Johnson, f ...........0
Barko, f ..............0
DeHeer, c . ...........0
W alsh, c ........ . 5
Drees, c .............. 0
Van Tsseldyk, g ......0
Suesens, g ............1
Buss, g ..............0
Totals ..........11
Score at half: Michigan

FT P
0 2
1 2
0 0
0 0
2 1
0 3
0 3
0 3
1 3
0 0
5 14
16, Iowa

TP
8
0
0
9)
1
4
9
31,
TP
2
9
0
0
2
10
0
0
3
0
271
16.1

closing whistle it was a free for all
with odds about even as to which
team would come out the victor.
Finally in a melee at the Chi Phi goal
someone luckily or unluckily kicked
the puck into the net.
That was the beginning. The Sig-
ma Nus and Chi Phis set the pace
for rough and tumble play on the ice
that so far has been followed re-
ligiously. Tuesday night a team called
the 38's cracked the shins of Kappa
Delta Rho for thirty minutes, finally
coming out with the lead in a 3-1
score and with various and divers
cuts and bruises.
Not to be outdone, in fact very
much determined to outdo the prede-
cessors Lambda Chi went on the ice
the next night with a gleam in their
eyes, Result - Lambda Chi 9, Wol-
verines 0. That was a hockey game
with the total of the hockey being
played thrown in on the side of the
winners.
The grind and roar of battle will
go on this week, and the week after.
It will even continue through Feb-
ruary and into March. May the
roughest and toughest and wildest
bunch come out on top.

I,

IL

I0

DAYS LEFT

Score at end of regulation game:
Michigan 27, Iowa 27.
Free throws missed: Michigan - E.
Townsend, J. Townsend 2, Gee, Rud-
ness. Iowa - Rosenthal, DeHeer 2,
Suesens.
Referee: Frank Lane (Cincinnati).

WL.i

OTHER SCORES
Minnesota 30, Northwestern
Indiana 26, Wisconsin 24.

29.

,--.--

STROH'S
PABST BLUE RIBBON
FRIAR'S ALE
At All Dealers
J. J. O'KANE, Dist. Dial 3500

ii lll

Suede & Wool _____
I A(oTC T-

,

L

18:13. Penalties:
body checking).
Third Period,
(Heyliger) 4:05.
Saves: 1
Scott 13
Shalek 3
Referee: Paddyl

Burger
Scoring:

(illegal
Fabello
Total
28
8

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Speaking on
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