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September 22, 1936 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-09-22

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

AY SEPT. 22, 1936

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE ELEVEN

~Y, SEPT. 22, 1936 PAGE ELEVEI~I
Annual Spri,.4rr{

Hockey Team
To Have Great
Reserve Corps
Barring Injuries, Tough1
And Rugged' Pucksters
Vill Have Rests
(Continued from Page 7)
hatiest part of the schedule still be-
fore them, last year's squad, or what
was left of it, took a hitch in their
belts and went on to scrap it out, fin-
ishing up with a .record of seven wins
in 16 games. But while they were
thus finishing under the .500 mark
for the season, Vie Heyliger, captain
elect, and Gib James, flashy Cana-
dian flanker,. teamed up to shatter
all previous Michigan scoring records.
James, making his second start as a
Wolverine, banged home ten goals
and was credited with an assist
against against St. Thomas of On-
tario, to capture the high scoring
mark for one game from Heyliger
and Johnny Sherf who had held it
the bulwark of offense and defense
jointly. Heyliger, who acted as both
from his center post, set a new sea-
son scoring record when he chalked
up 21 goals and 23 assists for a 44
point total.
David Is Gone
With this pair of goal getters back
on the job, Coach Eddie Lowrey will
have little need to worry about a
scoring combination, particularl
since Johnny Fabello, Dick Berryman
and Jack Merrill-all competent for-
wards will be available for flank duty.
Capt. Larry David, veteran de-
fenseman and one of the most color-
ful cross checkers ever to perform
here, is the only man that will be lost
to the team this season.
Smith 'and Bob Simpson, Duluth-

Puck Team Captain,

Vic Heyliger (above), captain-
clct, of the Michigan hockey team,
will lead a veteran squad on the ice
this winter when the Wolverines
will attempt to regain the Big Ten
title that they dropped to the Min-
nesota sextet last year.
All-Star Game
Opens Modern
Football Year
When football was merely in the
stage of development its season be-
gan at approximately the first of

Look For Great
Cage Team As
'Giants' Return
Gee, Townsend Will Be
Backbone Of Quintet;
Fine Reserve Material
By RAYMOND GOODMAN
With John Townseid and Capt.
John Gee, the two "giants" of last
year's third place Wolverine basket-
ball team, returning and a wealth of
reserve material at Coach Franklin
C. Cappon's disposal even the most
conservative cage observers are pre-
dicting a renaissance of Michigan
hardwood fortunes and suggesting
the possibility of a Big Ten title win-
ner.
In the 1935-36 campaign the Var-
sity turned in a record of 15 wins
against five losses. Eight victories
and no defeats were recorded during
the non-conference season while only
the co-champions, Indiana and Pur-
due, and Minnesota defeated the
Wolverines in Big Ten competition.
The champs tripped up Michigan
twice, while the Gopher five handed
Michigan an unexpected beating in
their second game after being sound-
ly trounced in their first meeting.
Townsends Are Outstanding
Outstanding for the Wolverines
were the Townsend brothers with the
greater emphasis on brother John,
who, though only a sophomore, was
an almost unanimous choice for the
center position on the All-Conference
team. His dazzling passes and work
on the backboards markednhimas
the finest basketball player in Mich-
igan history. In addition to his fine
teamwork the younger Townsend
scored 108 points to finish in sixth
place in the Conference scoring race.
Captain Gee, six foot nine inch
center, although he encountered dif-
ficulty because of illness at the be-
ginning of the season, showed in the
final games that the confidence of
Cappon has notbeen misplaced. He
has developed a left-handed hook
shot that is near unstoppable. His
activities on the back-board play al-
so showed improvement.
Missing from the lineup will be
Earl.Townsend, George Rudness, and
Capt. Chelso Tamagno. Cappon is
fortunate that his replacements are
not only capable as individuals, but
also in filling the empty holes.
Herm Fishman comes close to be-
ing a reproduction of Rudness. Both,
are small, fast on the pick-up, fine
short shots, and possessed with a "gas
house gang" spirit. Danny Smick, a'
member of last year's freshman team,
Manny Slavin, a junior, and Matt

The Incomparable John And A Backhand Flip

nnual S pr ing T rip
Scheduled For Nine
While most college baseball teams
content themselves with doing their
training all at home, Michigan's club
will again next spring tae is a"I
nual two weeks soutlher'n trip v'-I
be fore returning home will hav
traveled 2,000 miles teod li Pfvn
states.
Ohio Wesleyan, Marshall, Roanoke
Washington and Lee, William and
Mary, Virginia, Maryland and the
N\avv are the teams to be met in the
south.

googol

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Regulation

It was passes like there, a fake to the right and then an amazing
right-handcd hook pass frcm the left side back to the right, that made
John Townsend the cr-ly sophomore on the All-Conference basketball
E-quad. It's pass's like thefle that makes observers believe that the
Michigan cage team is headed tewards its first Big Ten hardwood title
in many a year. The picture shows Herm Fishman, junior guard, taking
Townsend's pass trailed by Don Brewer. Bill Lane, the gentleman in
white behind the Incomparable John, implies the difficulty of the pass
by his "lost" expression.

GYM QUITS

Six-Man Football Tried
In Arkansas Schools
TYRONA, Ark.,-(R)-Sixman
football played on an under size
gridiron is the answer of five
~srall Arkansas high schools to
le problem of injuries and limit-
ed material.
T iy have formed a league to
lac n2Copt. 18.
Win!' on Simmons, T y r a n o
o'(ach, explained the experiment:
"The fields will be 80 by 40 yards
and will permit a real wide open
gamC.'

I

SF30ES

Patanelli, grid captain, all have
height, an aggressive offensive style,
and endurance.
Long Is Candidate
Dick Long, another sophomore, Bill
Barclay, and Don Brewer will be
trying for the guard position vacated
by Tamagno. Long is outstanding for
just that which his name implies,
long shots. His clear-headed, effi-
cient defensive'style is reminiscent of
Tamagno.
Height will present no problem.
The team should average around six
foot three inches. The front line will

probably average six foot five inches.
Cappon's only difficulty here may be
that too much height may make his
Varsity unweildy. It was this sup-
pose "advantage" in height that lost
the Michigan five its crucial game
against Purdue in the season's finale,
However, additional speed this year
should probably eliminate this weak-
ness.
THE BABE TAKES A WALK
Babe Ruth was passed 2,036 times
while in the Major leagues.

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SWEAT SHIRTS

ATH-LETIC SUPPLIES

HANDBALL

SQUASH

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junior who performed so capably October and ran through Thanks-
throughout the latter part of last
season are expected to take over the giving. That times have changed is
rear guard.I proven by the fact that 75,000 people
Shalek In Goal witnessed a great game Sept. 1 in
Irwin Shalek will probably be back Chicago and fans will not consider
in the nets for the Wolverines, al- the season over until the New Year's
though Bud Woods, a freshman last 1 Day games are history.
year, displayed a good deal of talent., l-trcmiain s rfs
and it is understood that Bill Chase, All-Star combinations vs. profes-
who played goalie the latter half of sional teams are becoming popular,
the season two years ago, will return as early season attractions. This
to school.-j fall the Chicago spectacle resulted in
Just how Lowrey will arrange his a 7-7 tie between the Detroit Lions
forward lines is somewhat of a ques- a
fine O T i willf i and a college team selected by pop-

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be at center, flanked perhaps by
James and Fabello. Berryman and
Merrill will probbly skate on the
second line unless Lowrey should
shift the former to the defense. In
either event two sophomores, George
Cooke and Ted Ling will have to be
taken into consideration-

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SPQEtT SHOPS

ular vote.
The Chicago Bears lost a game to a
squad of collegians and also won one
this month while in New York the
Giants toppled the same team that
faced the Lions. Bill Renner, captain
of Michigan's 1935 eleven, was on the
latter all-star squad.

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