100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

December 12, 1936 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-12-12

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

SATURDAY, DEC. 12, 1936

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

'AGE THREE

SATURDAY, DEC. 12, 1938 PAGE THREE TilE MICHIGAN I)AILY

..F

CagersEngage Spartans

Tonight; Pucksters Face McMaster

Sectional Supremacy At Stake
In Rose Bowl Gridiron Classic,
By ROY HEATH the first tilt and the same Marines
When more than 80,000 fans battle fell to the Great Lakes Naval Stationf
their way into Pasadena's historic the next year.
Rose Bowl on New Year's Day to see I Ohio Trounced h
the champions of the Pacific Coast, Tn 191, Ohio State, the only Big
Washington University, play the Uni- Ten team to play in the Bowl, outside
of the Michigan-Stanford fiasco, was
versity of Pittsburgh, representing l trounced 28-0 by California for their1
the cream of Eastern football, they trouble. 1922 saw the first of three
will see more than just another Rose Rose Bowl ties as Washington and
Bowl game. Barring a deadlock, the Jefferson got a 0-0 draw with Cali-
winner of the classic will tip the fornia. Penn State could get only a
scales in favor of either the East or field goal to U.S.C.'s 14 points in 1923.
the West. The score at present 1924 saw Washington University
stands East 9, West 9 with only three battle a favored Navy eleven to the
ties in 22 games played. second Bowl tie with a score of 14-14.
The idea was started originally in The Irish of Notre Dame made their
1902 when Stanford invited Mr. only visit to Pasadena in all their suc-
Fielding Yost of Michigan to bring a cessful years in 1925 to trounce Stan-
few of his boys out to Pasadena ford 27-10. The most habitual East-
where they had a nice grandstand, ern representative to the Bowl, Ala-
,or a little post-season game of bama, started their successful career
"Ruger" to see who turned out the at the Rose Bowl with a 20-19 win
better footballers, California or some over Washington's Huskies in 1926.
place else. 'Bama went to the Bowl again in '27I
Wolverines Win but the best they could do was a 7-7
Stanford had some trouble con- draw with Stanford. Stanford had
vincing Michigan, led by one Willie better luck -in 1928 as she nosed out!
4-1-- :x7-4 --- Piftt 7-g_

He's 'Jake' At The Pivot

Heston, that the West was superior j
and when the boys from the East
ran up 49 points on the Indians in
the first half the lads from Palo Alto!
said it was "very unusual," packed
up their nose guards and handle bar
moustachios and let the matter drop.
in 1916 the Pacific Coast Confer-
ence revived the idea and invited
Brown University to meet the Coast
champions, Washington State Uni-
versity. Despite the services of Fritz
Pollard, Brown's great Negro All-
American, the Easterners were.
trimmed 14-0.
Beavers Take Penn
1917 saw a Pennsylvania team,
weakened by the loss of men who had
listened too long to the brass bands,
succumb to the Oregon Beavers by
the same score, 14-0.
Service teams composed largely of
ex-college stars played in the Bowl
in 1918, and '19. Camp Lewis fell
to a powerful Marine team, 19-7, in

Riegels Is "Goat"
Georgia Tech made two points and
were given six by Roy Riegels in his
famous "wrong way run" to "beat"
California 3-7 in 1929; and Pitt bit
the dust in 1930, 47-14, before the
passes of U.S.C. The Crimson Tide
returned again in 1931 to beatWash-
ington State 24-0. The next two
years. '32 and '33 were again U.S.C.
years as the Trojans fell on Tulane
21-12 and once more on hapless Pitt
35-0.
Stanford carried the Western ban-
ner for the next three years. In '34
they fell before the underdogs from
Columbia 7-0. In '35 Alabama re-
turned with "Dixie" Howell and Don
Hutson who dazzled the luckless In-
dians 29-13. Last year, in a game
which lacked a great deal of coming
up to pre-game expectation, saw the
Southern Methodist "Flying Circus"
lose 7-0.

John "Jake" Townsend, one of
the finest cagers ever to don a
Michigan uniform, will keep the
Spartans of Michigan State busy
tonight with his spectacular shot
making and passing ability. Town-
send, a junior, is playing his sec-
ond year on the Varsity.
ENTRIES CLOSE
Today marks the deadline for
entries in the Intramural basket-
ball, ice-hockey and bowling
tournaments. All fraternity and
independent team managers are
urgently advised to enter their
teams immediately.

Cappon' s Men
Seek Revenge.
For Grid Loss
State Offense To Provide
Varsity With Real Test;
Lineup Unchanged
By RAY GOODMAN
For years football has helped out
basketball; this year the cage game
will come to the aid of the gridiron.
Therefore with revenge in their
heart and suspicion of the guileless
Ben Van Alstyne in their mind, Mich-
igan's basketball team meets its first
real competition of their year to-
night when it takes the floor against
the Michigan State Spartans at Yost
Field House.
The opening tip-off will be at 7:30
p.m.. but the doors will open at about
6:45 p.m. in order to accommodate
the large crowd that is expected.
Are Inexperienced
Van Alstyne brings an inexper-
ienced squad led by Capt. Ronnie
Garlock, long a thorn in the side of
Michigan cage teams, which, despite
rumors to the contrary, should give
the Varsity sufficient opposition to
prove just how good a team Coach
Cappy Cappon has put together this
year.
The Spartans have always been
experts in the basketball maneuvers
that the Wolverines are weakest
against. They check closely in the
backcourt, the downfall of last year's
sluggish Michigan quintet. They
have plenty of speed and, although
they do not break fast as a rule, they
are quite capable of turning on the
heat
Gee's Height To Tell
As in the Michigan Normal game,
that the Varsity won 61' to 12, Michi-
gan's major advantage will be its bal-
anced height and speed and passing
ability. It's doubtful whether the
Spartans will be able to stand the
gaff on the backboard play or break
up the Wolverine tip-off formations.
Ben Dargush, the Michigan State
center, is only about six feet two
inches tall and hardly a match for
Capt. Johnny Gee's six feet nine
inches. State's other center; Walt
Nelson of the football team, is, like
Dargush, only a sophomore and as
yet has not acquainted himself well
enough with the Van Alstyne style
to warrant his starting.
The Spartans lineup with two
men in the back line, the two for-
wards on the side in the front and
the center on either side of the free
throw lane. At times the center will
drop back into the back line. Van
Alstyne's screen plays then work off
either of these formations featuring
plenty of cutting and short shots.
In Good Condition
All of the Michigan cagers are in
top condition with the exception of
Danny Smick, who suffered a recur-
rence of an old knee injury Tuesday
and has spent all week in the hos-
pital.
Cappon is starting the same five
that took the floor against Ypsilanti
Monday night. Jake Townsend with
his Houdini-like passing and ball-
hawking defensive tactics leads the
Varsity offense and defense. Gee will
be at pivot and jump center, Herm
Fishman and Ed Thomas at the cut-
ting positions in the back line, and
Matt Patanelli as the screening
guard.

Varsity Sextet-
Shows Victory
SpiritFor Tiltx
Game Set For 8:30 P.M.;t
Forward Lines Appearc
Greatly Improved
By GLEN PHELPS
Their spirits greatly nourishedi
after feasting on victory meat at thec
expense of the University of Western
Ontario Mustangs last Tuesday eve-
ning, Coach Eddie Lowrey's puck
chasers will take the ice at 8:30 p.m.
tonight against the hockey forces of
McMaster University from Hamilton,
Ont.
Starting time for the contest has
been moved back one half hour in
order to enable the hockey fans that
will be in the crowd attending the
Michigan State-Michigan basketball
game in the Yost Field House, to be
on hand for the opening face-off.
Won Last Year
Tonight's match marks the renewal
of an annual friendly rivalry that has
in the past been productive of some
very high class competition. Upon
their visit to Ann Arbor last winter,
the McMastcr sextet played really
bang-up hockey and emerged from
the contest on the long end of a
6-5 count over a valiant but leg-
weary Wolverine squad.
This year, however, finds condi-
tions somewhat changed for Coach
Lowrey has at his disposal two for-
ward lines that are showing more
power with each appearance. While
the first line of Capt. Heyliger, Gib
James and Johnny Fabello is rapidly
approaching mid-season form, the
second line of Jack Merrill, Dick
Berryman and George Cooke are
matching their speed with some very
nice headwork that is getting them
into scoring positions more each
game.
Defensemen Work Well
Back on the red line, where Burt
Smith and Bob Simpson have been
working like demons, things are de-
cidedly on the brighter side. This,
burly pair are perfecting a coordina-
tion in their efforts that will have
the attacking forwards guessing
when they leave the neutral zone. In
addition, their improvement has done
much to give Goalie Bill Wood the
confidence he so badly needed. Bill's
work is steadying down nicely, and
he is following the puck all the time
and not worrying about what might
happen. He was robbed of a shutout
against Western by one of those fluke
goals when George Cooke accidental
?y put the disk past him while he
was attempting to clear from a melee
of players in front of the cage.
On the McMaster squad that de-
feated the Wolverines here last year,
the outstanding performers were 'Cy'
Apps, and McAdam. Apps was a
member of the Canadian Olympic
field squad at Los Angeles in 1932,
specializing in the pole vault. His
ability as a hockey player, however,
attracted the interests of professional
scouts, and this fall Conny Smythe
of the Toronto Maple Leafs signed
Apps to a pro contract and the latter
has replaced Joe Primeau at center
on the famous "Kid line."
I-M Plans Drawn
For Winter Sports
Intramural officials anticipate in-

Southwest Conference
To Hear Subsidy Plan
DALLAS, Dec. 11. -(P)-Unim-
peachable sources said tonight a plan
for open subsidizing of athletes by
Southwest Conference schools would
be recommended at the executive ses-
sion of faculty representatives here
tomorrow.
A source which would not be quoted
said one of the seven Southwest Con-
ference schools had instructed its
representative to move for "out in the
open" subsidization.
PRE.SS
LANGLE=
By GEORGE J. ANDR .
(Daily sports Uditor
The Anchor Man
THIS is to introduce Ron Garlock,
7 the man who will do more run-
ning than any other player on the
floor when the Michigan basketball
team meets Michigan State in the
Field House tonight.
Ron will be doing a lot of running
because it is his job to hold the
State five together-and I'm afraid
the four sophomores who with him
make up the Spartan Varsity this
year will need more holding together
than either of the two previous teams
Garlock has been the steadying in-
fluence for.
And it's too bad that Ron has to
spend most of his time during the
game concentrating on thedother four
men on his team, because it spoils
his own game-and Garlock is a
sweet basketball player.
He was probably the best high
school player in the state when he
graduatedafromaHarry Kipke's and
my own alma mater, Lansing Central,
and he has been the outstanding man
cn the Spartan five for two years-
being high-point man last season.
But Garlock has not had the
chance during the past to show near-
ly as much of the potential ability
he possesses as he would have if he
were playing with a team on which
he would be a part of a five-man
machine-an even fifth and not
much more.

Kirar Breaks
World Record
At Swim Fest
(Continued from Page 1)
Hutchins and co-captain Frank Bar-
nard. At the end of the 100-yard
marker, Haynie was clocked at 56.5
seconds, better than any time turned
in the regular century dash.
Mavis Freeman, University co-ed
and Olympic swimmer last summer
swam to a dead heat in a 100-yard
event with Helena Tomski, former
American record holder. To break
the deadlock, the two mermaids
swam an extra 25 yards, Miss Tom-
ski winning by a very small margin.
Both swimmers exhibited marvelous
form in the event.
The three Dolphinettes of Toronto
topped of the program with an ex-
hibition of fancy swimming including
tandem swimming of the crawl, back
and breast strokes. The final act of
their repertoire, the ' spinning pin
wheel drew rounds of applause from
the gallery.
As an added attraction, Matt Mann
presented Bob Pirie, Canadian record
holder who swam an exhibition 100
yards.
STARS GRADUATE
The Fordham line, which through
the 1936 season has gained fame by
brilliant defensive performances,
loses three of its mainstays. They
are Leo Paquin, Vinny Lombardi and
Nat Pierce, who will graduate.
Unbeaten Santa Clara
Plays Texas Christian
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 11.--/P)-
The colorful Texas Christian Horned
Frogs and Santa Clara Broncos clash
here tomorrow in a game 40,000 foot-
ball fans will view as a "Battle of
the Bowls."
lSanta Clara, only undefeated, un-
tied major eleven in the country, will
' meet Louisiana State in the New Or-
lean's Sugar Bowl.
Texas Christian, twice defeated and
twice tied, is being considered as
Marquette's foe in the Cotton Bowl.
The battle is expected to surpass
in thrills and hard play the meetings
in 1934 and 1935-both won by the
Texans by field goals.
Sentiment locally favors the Bron-
cos at 10 to 6 odds.

..

i!

® -''_
" /' s
c C i C
,
o <>a<.,:...<.:>.:.

Just Between Us H
YES, you should have tipped the
scales the other way when you Relinin
were debating whether to come to Ladies' an
Michigan or stay home and go to Main St.,
State, Roni. Maybe you wouldn't
have been president of your class,
president of the student council, re-
cipient of the athlete's scholarship.
cup-and all the rest of the honors
that have been bestowed on you at
East Lansing. You wouldn't ha ve
met Lucy and Bachman would not
have called you a potential all-star
quarterback even before he saw you
in a football uniform; but you would
be having more fun at your first
love--basketball.
Michigan's team could use you,
Prince, and you could use the basket-
ball Jake Townsend and his mates
play. It's far too late now to regret Burr, Pc
it, but it might be worth thinking
about the next time there's a lull
in the Kelvinator business. Let's see
you go tonight, anyhow.

i. E. PH ILP
Tailor
g, Repairing & Altering
nd Gents' Suits and Coats
$25 up
over Cahow's Drug Store

FPiqTERNITY
JEWELRY

A chrome pipe rack that the
late Chic Sale might have called
a "four holer."

I

A modern cigarette case of metal
and enamel is smartly personal-
ized by three initials on its cover.
Traditionally smart is the pig-
skin, seal or morocco cigarette
case that is fairly flat and carries
twenty cigarettes.

Smoker's Delights
THE SMOKER is fair game for the gift giver.
Whether he favors cigars, cigarettes or pipes,
there are literally thousands of gifts, smart in
appearance and fascinating in their ingenuity that
will please him. If he smokes, your gift problem
is pretty well solved. Check his favorite form of
the weed and give him a generous supply of the
particular brand lie swears by, or give him some-
thing with which he can light, puff through o.
store it.

Probable Lineups: creased participation in their various
Michigan Michigan State activities as plans for the winter
Townsend .....F ........ Garlock sports program get fully under way.
Thomas .......F........ Osterink Basketball teams will swing into
Gee ........... C........ Dargush f action right after the holiday re-
Fishman ...... G ....... Carpenter cess, each squad playing a practice
Patanelli ......G.......Callaghan game during the first week. The
schedule, which will be drawn next
F a d week, is expected to start actual
Finai Bouts Etourney play the second week in Jan-
Mat uary.
All-Cam pus at"Approximately a total of 120 teams
are expected to enter the cage tourna-
ments, 60 in the fraternity Class A,
Tourney Today 30 in Class B and 30 in the Independ-
ent dviision. Chi Psi, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon and All-Stars are the de-
The final round of the all-campus fending champions in the respective
wrestling meet symbolic of the Uni- divisions.
versity championships will be held Ice-hockey and bowling also will
this afternoon at 3 p.m. in the Yost begin soon after the Christmas vaca-
Field House. tion.
Hal Wilson will battle Joe Robin-
son at 118 pounds, and Harold Rosen Southern Circuit
will meet Ed Kellman in the 126-
pound division to open the bill. Bob Bars Movie Scouting,
Johnson and Dick Springer, two can- TUSCALOOSA, Ala., Dec. 11.-OP)
didates for the Varsity will meet in -The Southeastern Conference
the 137-pound division. Harald Nich- barred movies for scouting and in-
ols and Louis Mascuruskus are the structional purposes today and vetoed
finalists at 147-pounds, while at 157- a proposal to require each member to
pounds Howard Ruppert will meet play at least five intra-league grid-
Harlan Danner. The latter match iron opponents each season.
should be nip and tuck all the way, The Conference representatives in
as both men are experienced and annual convention here likewise re-
clever wrestlers. fused to increase its present mem-
At 165-pounds, Frank Morgan, bership of 13 and turned down a pro-
sophomore Varsity grappler, will posal to allow four freshmen foot-
battle Paul Dow, a freshman candi- ball games instead of two.

AIR

"-BUS

INFORMATION

- TICKETS

Randall Travel Service

12 Nickels Arcade

Phone 6040

I

i
1

STEAlv1SHIP

.--
Watch For
The Christmas Issue
of
CONTEMPORARY
U.

You might choose either one of these
two tobacco pouches with impunity.
The top one is regimental striped silk
rep with an oiled silk interior, while
the other is of leather with talon
closure and is streamlined.

- --

date. Don Nichols, brother of the
aforementioned Harold and perhaps
the best prospect to enter the Uni-
versity this fall, will tackle Lilburn

t

9- ,NNE

REVERSIBLE COATS
Special $16.75

-_,,,,

I

:ii

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan