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December 04, 1936 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-12-04

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FRIDAY, DEC.4, 1936

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PlAGE 11 fE

Varsity Sextet Works Hard In PreparationFor Brantfo

rd A.C.

First Forward
Line Masters
Intricate Plays
Goalie's Post Still Wide
Open As Wood, Chase
Strive To Cinch Job
Continuing a policy of work, and
lots of it, Coach Eddie Lowery has
had his Varsity sextet more than
hustling this week, with scrimmage
each evening from six until eight
o'clock in preparation for this Sat-
urday's game with Brantford A.C.
And the squad is showing that this
work is not in vain, for play is
speeding up, the checks are packing
a lot of wallop and the passes are, for
the most part, going to the men in-
tended. Conditioning is rapidly be-
ing achieved, and by game time on
Saturday evening, the 15 men on
the roster should be capable of tear-
ing from one end of the rink to the
other in fine style.
Front Line Is Improving
In particular, the first line of Capt.
Heyliger, Gib James and Johnny
Fabello is rounding into shape very
nicely. This line should be an out-
standing combination this year, and
if the manner in which their intri-
cate passing plays have been work-
ing this week is any indication of
what they will do as the season pro-
gresses, enemy net minders are in for
some really interesting engagements.
On the second line, Cooke, Berry-
man and Merrill are coming along,
though somewhat slower than the
above mentioned first line. Jack
Merrill seems to be making the fast-
est improvement of the trio, having
his defensive game well in hand, be-
sides showing a lot of headwork on
the attack.
Goalie Position Still Open
Bill Wood seems to be moving
ahead of Bill Chase in the battle for
the net minding job. Chase is still
being puzzled by a hard drive from
close in front. On the other hand,
Wood is covering the net better at
each practice, and if he will just
speed up his clearing of the puck
away from in front once he has made
the stop, he should get along very
nicely.,
Undertaking the job of carrying
most of the defensive portion of the
Wolverine's system of play is a big
task, and an exacting one besides.
On Wednesday evening, Coach Low-
ery had Bob Simpson and Burt Smith
holding the fort without the aid of
their sticks, with the result that
they were following their men nice-
ly, and using their bodies to block
the opposition out of the play. Sat-
urday's game should find this pair a
vastly improved rearguard to what
they were against Chatham.
Michigan's guests for Saturday
evening should have everything that
it takes to make real hockey op-
position, for they are playing in one
of the toughest amateur league in
Canada, the senior Ontario Hockey
Association. With the Wolverine's
coming into their own, the contest
should furnish 60 minutes of high-
class hockey.
Double Headed
Racer Planned
By Ab Jenkins
SALT LAKE CITY, Dec. 5.--R)-A
king of the world's speedways de-
scribed today an automobile "with a
motor in each end" which he believes
will carry him to an all-time land
speed record.
"It will be faster by far than Sir

Malcolm Campbell's Bluebird," said
Ab Jenkins, speed expert who will
pilot the as yet unbuilt machine.
Campbell set a world measured
mile record of 301 miles an hour at
the Bonneville salt flats, 125 miles
west of here. "I shall attempt a new
record on the same eleven-mile
straightaway the Englishman used,"
Jenkins said.
"The new automobile will have a
maximum speed of not less than 350
miles an hour. It will develop 3,600
horsepower, compared to the Blue-
bird's 2,400, and will weigh only four
and a half tons, 1,000 pounds less
than the Bluebird.
"There will be two motors, one in
each end, and the car will have a
200-inch wheelbase and a four-wheel
drive. It is to be built at the Au-
burn auto plant in Auburn, Ind., and
should be ready for the salt flats by
next fall or, at the latest, by spring
of 1938."
Engineers who will help build the
car include Auggie Duesenberg, Rus-
sell Howe and Jim Robinson, all of
Auburn.

Seeks Guard Position

Walsh, Ypsi Cage Star,
Is Declared Ineligible
Jim Walsh, mainstay of the
Michigan State Normal cage team
which will tip off the basketball
season here Monday night, has
been declared ineligible, it was
learned last night.
Lou Wenger, a graduate of the
local high school, will move over
from his forward post to take
Walsh's place at center, while Ed

BolstersSecond Line

Only Three Minor Rules Will
Annoy Cage Fans This Season

Congestion Around CenterI
Jump Eliminated By New
RestrainingCircle
By RAY GOODMAN
Every spring the national basket-

E
c
i
1

Engle will take over Wenger's va-]. ball rules committee meets and every
Bated forward position. fall about this time the cage fans
have to accustom themselves to the
ar~ ohial .scho, andHiwere lmcm--changes that the committee inevitab- 1
ersofh s1934, tean whih sepm ly makes. This year's opening-game 1
hro ghothe1934 team hich swe t crowds, however, are fortunate for]
championshlip.they will be bothered by only three
__hampions___p._innovations, all of them rather unim-
>< } portant.
L a e Most noticed of the three is the
M ajor League l>$..b restraining circle that has been drawn
T a e....around the center-jump circle. The
Trad ers O nlhiek Berryman, senior hockey new circle is six feet in radius, close-.
I:l:Ther who was ineligible for com- ly resembling the restraining circle
Talk Big Deals petition last season, has returned that was introduced at the free-
to give added reserve strength to throw lane. The rule prevents any
Coach Lowrey's team. An excellent man from entering the circle un-;
skater and good shot, Berryman til the ball has been tossed up and
Brooklyn In Single Trade; bolsters the second front line, play- eliminates the usual fighting and
Sell Bordagaray, Jordan, ing at center. milling around during the toss-ups
-_ _--_ and incidentally is proving an aid to
Leonard To Cardinals teams with big centers.
I '1ec hanical Pacer Rule Should Prove Helpful
MONTREAL, Dec. 3.-( P)-Major l Because the circle gives the bigger
League slickers fought to a noisy 24- USed Io Increase teams an opportunity to use screen
I playsand double tips with corn-
hour draw today in their old skin , S pee parative ease plenty of scoring on
game of trying to get something for ,____tip-off formations can be looked for
next to nothing. during the coming season. The rule
Except for the sale by Brooklyn By STEWART FITCH should prove especially helpful to
of outfielder Stanley (Frenchy) Bor- ;Matt Mann's mechanical pacer Coach Cappy Cappon's Michigan five
which resembles very closely the elu- for with Capt. Johnny Gee jumping
dargaray, infielder Jim Jordan andI
EmilrLeonarddproh ive rabbit used in greyhound racing and Jake Townsend tipping the ball
Emil Leonard, promising pitcher has been doing double duty for the the Wolverines stand little chance of
from Atlanta, to the St. Louis Car- losing the ball this year.
dinals, not a deal of importance was last week.'iThis apparatus which lsn h alti er
revealed, n dm nauses a marker to travel from one A second change allows substitutes
end of the pool to the other is being to talk to their teammates immed-
The closest approach to a big deal chased by virtually every member of iately upon entering the game. In
was made by the New York Giants the swimming squad who is attempt- case the substitute goes in during a
and Chicago Cubs as the rival mag- in g to cut down his time in prepara- time-out period he need only to re-
nates held countless huddles and tion for the first meet of the season port to the officials before he can get
talked big talk. on December 11, when the squad into his team's huddle. This, it is
Giants Make Offer will compete among themselves. hoped, will eliminate the usual bick-
With Manager Bill Terry on the One of the most persistent of the ering and secretive signaling that has
scene, the Giants offered to trade marker chasers has been Tom Hay- always pervaded on the edges of the
catcher Gus Mancuso, pitcher Hal nie, jack of all trades among the basketball court.
Schumacher and outfielder Hank natators and master of almost any The third innovation merely allows
Leiber to the Cubs for outfielder task that he tackles. He is slated each team four time-out periods a
Frank Demaree, pitcher Bill Lee and to compete along with Fred Cody and game without penalty instead of
catcher Ken O'Dea. Harry Reike in the backstroke event. three.
- - - -- - _1 ---Last year Haynie took advantage of No action has been taken on the

Herm Fishman, regular pitcher
on the baseball squad last spring1
and a letterwinner on the Varsity
basketball team is expected to fill1
the guard position on the cage
squad vacated by George Rudness.
Fishman is a fast breaking player
whose style of play resembles that
of Rudness very much and should
work well on the receiving end of
Jake Townsend's passes.
Yearling Cage
Coaches Name
Regular Squad
15 To 20 Players Will Be
Retained; Resume Drill
On Next Tuesday
Having concluded the freshmen
basketball squad's drills against the
Varsity yesterday, Coach Franklin
Cappon and freshmen coaches Ray
Fisher and Ray Courtwright will post
today the list of first year men to be
retained on the squad for the re-
mainder of the season.
The list, which will be found on
the Waterman gym bulletin this af-
ternoon will contain between 15 and
20 names. These names were select-
ed by the coaches after watching all
the freshmen scrimmage against the
regulars.
With no practice slated for this
afternoon, the frosh selected will re-
sume practice starting Monday af-
ternoon at the Intramural building
and continue there throughout the
year. .
According to Coach Courtwright,
the boys as a whole looked much bet-
ter in the scrimmages than did last
year's yearling team up to the same
point.
Although the frosh knew no plays
and were easily blocked and screened
by the varsity players, a couple of
the teams showed up exceedingly well
and were able to keep regulars from
scoring for quite a while at different
phases of the games.
I Ugh Schools Call
Recruiting Unfair
LANSING, Dec. 3.-(P)-A report
denouncing overzealousness on the
part of colleges in recruiting athletes
from high schools was presented to
the Michigan High School Athletic
Association at its annual meeting
here Thursday.
The investigating committee, head-
ed by Dean Lloyd C. Emmons, of
Michigan State College, recommend-
ed the creation of a permanent body
to rule on instances of violation of
rules relative to granting scholar-
ships, college aid and other conces-
sions.
Any inducements offered athletes
by colleges, the report said, should
come from a specific faculty commit-
tee set up for that purpose.

elimination of the center jump1
though a lot has been writtenand
said on the subject. Last year the
jump was eliminated after a suc-
cessful free throw and most all of
the coaches expressed satisfaction'
but nothing more has been done.
Need Standardization Of Rules
The major need now, however, is
not any new rule but a standardiza-
tion of interpretation of the present
rules throughout the country. At the
present time a Mid-West and Eastern
team cannot play on an even basis
because of the differences in officiat-
ing in the two sections. All attempts,
however, to clear up the differences
have failed because both sides re-
fuse to give in.
The probability is that much at-
tention will be attracted to the of-
ficiating problem by wide interest in
the collegiate basketball games in
Madison Square Gardens which us-
ually find teams from different sec-
tions on the court and that something
will be done to settle the question
next spring.
Lambda Chi Is
Winner In I-M
Volleyball Tilt
Lambda Chi Alpha defeated Phi
Kappa Sigma, 2-0, yesterday to gar-
ner the championship of the first
flight in fraternity volleyball. Art
Tyler and Roy Neff stood out for the
winners, while Franklin Shull and
Bob Archer shone for Phi Kappa
Sigma.
Sigma Phi Epsilon's 2-0 win over
Psi Upsilon gave them an undisputed
title in the second flight. Pi Lambda
Phi defeated Phi Kappa Tau, 2-0, to
win in the third flight, while in the
fourth flight Theta Chi beat Phi
Sigma Delta, 2-1.
In fraternity handball. Alpha
Omega advanced to the semi-finals
of its bracket with a 3-0 victory over
Tau Kappa Epsilon. Pi Beta Delta
captured a semi-final position in the
other bracket winning over Kappa
Delta Rho 2-1.
Fraternity water polo and swim-
ming are both in the third round of
competition at present and will be
concluded before the Christmas holi-
days.
Independent volleyball and hand-
ball have started and will also be
concluded before the vacation. En-
tries for independent basketball are
still being accepted with competitior
due to start next week.
TO GO ON TOUR
Harry Cooper and Jimmy Thomp-
son, noted golfers, are going on tou
together next summer.
PREFERS HIGH MORALE
Head Coach Wes Fry, of Kansas
State, says: "If I had to make a
choice between technical perfectior
and fine morale, I'd take the foot-
ball player with fine morale ever
time."

Buckeye Grid
Team Attracts
Largest Gates
Attendance At Major Tilts
Shows Increase Of 15
Per Cent Over 1935
NEW YORK, Dec. 3.-(AP)-Attend-
ance and gate receipts at college
football games jumped approximate-
ly 15 pei cent this season over last,
an Associated Press survey today re-
vefled.
This was in line with the upward
swing of 1935 when attendance soared
10 per cent over 1934.
Biggest gains this year were made
in the South where incomplete re-
turns indicated a 32 per cent gain.
Accurate and incomplete information
on representative Eastern and Mid-
west games showed an 18 per cent
boost in the past and a 14 per cent
leap in the Midwest.
The Far West attendance was up
6 and the Southwest 5 per cent.
In these five sections, the survey
revealed that 4,829,000 persons at-
tended 217 games played by major
teams. Last year's figures showed
that 4,056,000 saw 210 games.
Ohio State, beaten in three close
games by Northwestern, Notre Dame
and Pitt, played before nearly 283,-
000 in five home games to lead the
country. California drew,.251,000 in
seven games, and Navy leading the
East, drew $246,000.
Minnesota attracted 244,700 fans
to five home games.
Dobie Shows
Gain In Fight
For Recovery
BOSTON, Dec. 3.-(UP)- Coach
(Gloomy Gil) Dobie, '37, believed to
have coached more winning teams in
his thirty-four year career than any
other mentor in college football his-
tory, appeared today to be winning
a game fight for life.
A slight improvement was reported
at City Hospital in the condition of
both Dobie, since last February head
coach at Boston College and his as-
sistant, Frank R. Murdoek, 25, of
Natrona Heights, Pa., both critically
injured early yesterday when their
automobile crashed into a rAilroad
overpass upright.
their condition was reported "fair,"
but doctors believed, they would re-
cover. They spent a "fairly com-
fortable" night.

i

The Cubs, their outfield aided by a two-second handicap given to Tay-
the purchase of Young Joe Marty for Drysdale, three time National
from San Francisco, offered Captain champion, and crashed through with
Elwood English and outfielder Tut a win in the 100-yard event. Ordi-'
Stainback in a flat swap for Leiber, narily Haynie wins his laurels in the
but Terry balked. A deal was all free style events, being National
but certain to be made with Leiber A.A.U. 220-yard champion, but is ex-
going to the Cubs. pected to push if not defeat Cody
The super spectacle, "the sale of and Reike in the backstroke swim.
Dizzy Dean," offered no new develop- Haynie is also entered in the 50- and
ments, with the Cincinnati Reds, New 100-yard free style sprints.
York Giants and Pittsburgh resting On the night of the meet the little
on their offers. It definitely was yellow tag which is the pacer will
Branch Rickey's next move and the be replaced with human pacers in the
vice-president of the Cardinals was persons of members of the Varsity
not doing much moving. swimming squad who will be striv-
No one was excited over the Brook- t starta k or e ea a few recordss
lyn-Cardinal deal, the opinion be- tstrofheean
ing it merely completed last year's e
deal whereby the Dodgers obtained MLeague
outfielder Johnny Winsett from the
Red Birds.,e n
Cards To Try Leonard
Both Bordagaray, who hit .315 forl
the Dodgers in 125 games, and Jor- ore Leeway
dan, who batted .234 in 115 games k
last season, may ultimately be ship-T-
ped to a Card farm. Leonard, how- MONTREAL, Dec. 3.-)-In an
ever, will be given a real trial by the effort to put scouting on a more
Cards, who are hard pressed for above-'board basis, the minor leagues

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Eastern Grid
League Likely
To Be Formed
NEW YORK, Dec. 3.-(YP)-For the
first time an Eastern football league
;is in sight.
Talked about for many years, it
has been taken out of the unofficial
conversational stage and made the
subject of concerted action by stu-
dent newspapers of the seven so-
called "Ivy Colleges."
Already bound in formal league
alliance in basketball, baseball and
track and field, indications today
were that this association would be
extended to football, if not next year,
then in the very near future.
While comment from the ruling
university powers was not forthcom-
ing, it was known that athletic rep-
resentatives of Princeton, Harvard,
Yale, Columbia, Dartmouth and
Pennsylvania have been invited to a
hunting party on the southern plan-
tation near Savanah, Ga., of James
Lynah, Cornell's athletic director, on
Dec. 15.
It would be surprising if advan-
tage of this opportunity for discus-
sing a football "Ivy League" were not
taken at that time.
For many years the East has suf-
fered from the lack of a league. It
has been difficult for sports writers
to publicize eastern football because
its thirty-odd "major" elevens have
not been connected in any formal
fashion. Briefly, it is impossible to
single out a champion of the East.

Fine Gifts for Men
from the
Gift Shop for Men

iol
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AFINE
MILTONS SUIT
or OVERCOAT

$1650

- $2250

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pitching talent.
As Baseball Commissioner Kene-
saw M. Landis sat in a hotel a few
blocks away with the decision in the
Bob Feller case under his hat, thet
minor leagues made a move to make
scouting a more expansive business.
By unanimous vote, the minors de-
cided to allow major or minor leaguej
representatives to recommend players
for signing to other clubs.
Under the new ruling, which un-
doubtedly will be ratified by the ma-
jors next week, any scout can recom-
mend a player to any club providing
he files full information with Com-
missioner Landis and Judge W. G.
Bramham, head of the Minor League
Association.
Commissoner Landis, parrying'
every request for his decision on the
Feller case with a promise to each
reporter that he wouldn't be scopped
on the news, seemed lonely as he
lolled around his hotel room. All hea
would talk about was fishing, golf{
and the recent presidential election.

today unanimously voted to allow any
major or minor league representative
to recommend players for signing to
other clubs.
Under the new ruling, which un-
doubtedly will be ratified by the ma-
jors at their meeting in New York
next week, any scout can recommend
a player to any club providing he files
full information with Commissioner
Kenesaw M. Landis and Judge W. G.
Bramham, president of the National
Association of Professional Baseball
Clubs.
The ruling is not expected to have
any effect on the celebrated Bob
Feller case. It merely means scouts
can recommend players to teams of
lower classification other than those
for which they are employed.
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