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January 10, 1937 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1937-01-10

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SUNDAY, JAM. 10, 19217

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE o

SUNDAY, JAN. 10, 1937 PAOE THREE

Michigan Grapplers

Vanquish Dearborn A thletic Club 28-8

Varsity Tallies
Five Falls To
Take Easy Win
Opponents Are Outclassed
As Matmen Make Initial1
Home Appearance
Danner Stands Out
By BUD BENJAMIN
There was action galore last night
at the Yost Field House as Mich-
igan's up-and-coming wrestlers de-
cisively defeated the Dearborn Ath-
letic Club 28-8.
Taking five of the eight matches
by falls, the Varsity came through in
grand style to win easily in their
initial home bow of the current sea-
son and served warning that they
will be ready for Lehigh and Frank-
lin and Marshall whom they meet
next week.
Speicher Wins By Fall
Johnny Speicher started off activ-
ities for the evening in the 118-
pound division by pinning George
Chang, his lanky Chinese opponent,
with a half nelson and a body press
in 4:37. Speicher dominated the
fight throughout and handled his op-
ponent with ease.
Dearborn came right back in the
126-pound bout to tie things up. John
Chosoff threw Ed Kellman of Mich-
igan with a headlock and a body press
in 8:16 to win the surprise decision
of the evening. Kellman had much
the best of the early part of the
bout and proved to be a real crowd
pleaser with his colorful and aggres-
sive tactics. With only two minutes
of fighting left, however, Chosoff
suddenly threw a headlock on Kell-
man and before the crowd or Kell-
man realized what had happened the
match was over.
Cameron Meets Schoolmate
Paul Cameron, who was not ex-
pected to wrestle due to illness, made
a surprise appearance in the 135-
pound bout and pinned his oppo-
nent Marvin Gustafson in 6:18 with
a body bridge. An interesting side-
light to this bout was the fact that
Cameron and Gustafson both are
Cresco, Iowa, boys and wrestled to-
gether in high school.
Cameron used a figure four and a
body scissors very effectively to
mount up a four-minute time ad-
vantage in the early part of the
match. Whenhis opponent retal-
iated and put a body scissors on him
later in the bout, Cameron bridged
back and pinned his opponent to
bring the match to an unexpected
and thrilling close.
Louis Mascruskus ran into a
tough opponent in the 145-pound di-
vision in Bill Combs, former high
school champ. of Oklahoma. Combs,
exceedingly fast and tricky, tied up
his opponent's legs and rode along
very easily to pile up an impres-
sive time advantage of 5:35 and a
victory.
Captain Frank Bissell ignored the
fact that his opponent, Flip Kay,
was an ex-weight lifter in the 155-
pound bout, pinning him easily in
3:34 with a bar arm and a half nel-
son. Frank was master of the sit-
uation throughout.
Frank Morgan threw Joe Berry,
Dearborn grappler who hails from far
off Arabia, in the 165-pound division
in 4:44. Morgan worked a wrist-lock
on his opponent after mounting up
an advantage with a body hold, and
followed this with a keylock which
ended the bout and gave Michigan
another fall..Y
Danner Pins Foe
Harland Danner of Michigan met
George Williams at 175 pounds and
the two put on the best bout of the
evening. The match started very
fast, and the men brought the crowd

to their feet, as first one and then
the other gained an advantage. Sev-
eral times it seemed as if one or the
other would be pinned, but each time
the hold was broken and action
started all over again.
Suddenly Danner clamped a wrist
lock on his opponent, followed it up
with a keylock and Williams was
through.
Forrest Jordan defeated Johnny
Tipa of Dearborn, mounting up a
time advantage of 6:55, in the heavy-
weight division.

Cagers Lose To Boilermakers; Hockey Team Defeats Sarnia

O

The PRESS ANGLE
By GEORGE J. ANDROS
He Got Nowhere Fast
JOHNNY MAULBETSCH, one of the greatest backfield men turned out
by Fielding Yost in his many years at the helm of Michigan athletics,
gained about 300 yards against Harvard in 1914 . . . Each time the Wol-
verines got within the shadow of the Crimson goal Quarterback Hughitt
signaled some other back to carry the ball . . . Harvard won, 7-0 . . . For
some time the issue of the lively ball has been up for discussion before
the baseball solons and recently they voted to deaden the horsehide . . . For
those of you who don't know, this will largely be done by simply winding the
pellet a little less tightly . . . It looks like the Ruthian fence busting era
is past its hey day.
There are at the present time eight Moores in the major leagues .
With one more they could have a complete team among themselves and we
understand that several new members of the clan will be trying out as
rookies in the training camps late next month . . . Rather a dirty trick
on the scribes, we'd say . . . Walter Gaddis, forward on the Iowa basketball
team, was a very nervous. man just before game time a few weeks ago
despite the fact that he was not even with the club . . . At the time his
teammates were swinging into action Gaddis was becoming a very proud
father of a husky baby boy.
Two Fighting Heats-i
THERE ARE NO GREATER fighting hearts anywhere than those of
Kimmy Williams and Neree Alix . . . Williams, captain of the 1937
baseball team, has been out of school since last February because of a
serious malady that kept him near death for weeks and only recently was
he able to leave his bed . . . A catcher, Kimmy formerly weighed 180 pounds
but dwindled away to 115 . . . He has gained 11 of them back and is deter-
mined to reenter Michigan next semester and lead the ball club to a Big
Ten title . . . Alix, a great two miler, broke his leg while running in this
event against California two years ago and to all appearances his track
career was finished . . . He spent weeks in a California hospital but still had
his heart set on being a great distance runner . . . Back in school, Neree is
working hard for Coach Hoyt and has apparently picked up where he left
off in April, 1935 . . . Michigan track opponents will see a lot of Neree's heels
this season.
The practical jokers on the Wolverine basketball squad will be the death
of Leo Beebe if they keep on . . . On the way home from Butler early this
week the tall sophomore climbed into his berth only to find that someone
had filled it with ice . . . Leo, a very serious individual, suspected Coach
Cappon of the deed . . . He then climbed out, took several pieces of the ice,
and decided that turn about is fair play headed for Cappy's berth . .
Just as he opened the curtains and was about to shove the chilly particles
between the coach's sheets who should saunter down the aisle but Coach
Franklin C. Cappon himself . . . "Why, Leo," said Cappy, "what's all this
about?" . . . Beebe, failing to find a proper answer, mumbled his way back
to his own berth and then spent a sleepless night worrying whether
Cappy would bounce him off the squad . . . The matter was laughingly
cleared up in the morning.--eLano.
Pro Gate Receipts Skyrocket As
'Ellie' Vines Falls Before Perry

Michigcan Falls
Before Purdue
Speed. 37-26

Boycott May
Stop Braddock-
Schmeling- Bout

Young Tallies 14 Points NEW YORK, Jan. 9.-(P)-The
To Remain Number One boycott of the James J. Braddock-
. Te SMax Schmeling heavyweight cham-
Bpionship fight picked up momentum

1

(Continued from Page 1)
connected for his "first field goal on a
tip-in and Fishman made a one-
handed shot from the foul circle.'
Anderson tied up the game from the
field.
Then Young dashed by Herm Fish-
man to put Purdue ahead. Anderson
hit from the field again and Gee
followed in to make the score 16 to
14 for Purdue at the half.
Fishman opened the second period
with a score from the field to tie up,
the game and Patanelli put the Var-
sity ahead with a freetthrow.kThen
Anderson went under the basket by
himself on a fast break and Downey
dropped a hook shot from the left
side of the floor as Michigan took
time out.
Then Purdue began its stalling
,tactics. Seward, the Boilermaker
center went to the back line and
slowed the game up but to no avail.
Gee took a pass from Patanelli and
went under to put the Wolverines
back in the lead. But that ended
Michigan's scoring for a long spell.
Young collected seven points and
Sines made one before Barclay finally
put the ball through the basket with
a one-handed shot. Then Sines,
Malaska, Young, and Hutt made
eight points to bring the Purdue total
to 37 points as Lambert and Cappon
substituted freely, but for different
reasons of course. Thomas ended the
scoring with a basket on a pass from
Long as the gun sounded.
All freshman boxers report at 4
p.m. tomorrow at boxing room,
Waterman Gym.
I-M Ice Hockey
And Basketball
Tourneys Open
Two annual I-M tournaments will
get underway Monday night imme-
diately following the Michigan-
Northwestern basketball game as
eight teams clash in the opening
round of the inter-fraternity basket-
ball tourney on the intramural courts
and Phi Kappa Tau tackles Alpha
Delta Phi's pucksters at the Coli-
seum in the initial ice hockey tilts.
The four basketball curtain-raisers
will match the following teams:
Delta Tau Delta vs. Phi Sigma Delta,
Phi Alpha Kappa vs. Alpha Rho Chi,
Sigma Phi vs. Kappa Nu, and Alpha
Sigma Phi vs. Phi Delta Phi. There
will be only the single ice hockey
game played Monday night.
COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Notre Dame 25; Butler 24.
Iowa 33; Northwestern 26.
Indiana 46; Chicago 26.
Ohio 39, N.Y.U. 32.
Illinois 31, Wisconsin 28.
LASH WINS IN 3,000
New York, Jan. 9. - (P) - In-
diana's Don Lash, America's premier
two miler, turned in a remarkable
exhibition over the flatboards to win
the 3,000 meter invitation run as the
Columbus Council of the Knights of
Columbus opened the indoor track
and field season in the 106th Infan-
try Armory tonight. Lash ran the
distance in 8:32.4.

today.
The Jewish war veterans of the
United States, 250,000 strong, threw
their support to the non-sectarian
anti-Nazi league, the A. F. of L. and
various Catholic and Protestant or-
ganizations seeking to stop the fight
from being held in this country.
Boycott Is Nation-Wide
Harry H. Schaeffer, commander-
in-chief of the veterans, announced
here he is notifying the 150 posts
throughout the country to withhold
support from the fight.
Although Madison Square Garden
and the 20th Century Sporting Club,
joint promoters of the fight, con-
tinued to withhold comment, belief
was general along Broadway that the
battle is doomed.
Jim May Not Fight
Joe Gould, manager of Braddock,
reiterated his statement that if the
boycott goes into effect he will not
permit Braddock to fight the Ger-
man.
"My job is to make money for Jim,"
he said. "We can't do it under con-
ditions like that."
If a Schmeling fight is definitely
out o fthe question, the New York
State Athletic Commission may des-
ignate Joe Louis the No. 1 challenger
and pave the way for a meeting be-
tween the negro and Braddock'and
a possible million dollar gate.
Max Replies
BERLIN, Jan. 9.-(P)-Appeals to
American fair play came from Max
Schmeling today when newshof a
movement to boycott the forthcom-
ing heavyweight championship fight
between Schmeling and Jimmy Brad-
dock reached Germany.
"I believe the American public
is too fair to be influenced by a polit-
ical campaign against a sportsman
like me who never went in for poli-
tics," Schmeling said.

Young Too Good
Purdue (37) rg ft pf t
Young, f.... ..........6 2 0 14
Anderson, f............3 2 3 8
Seward, c ..............0 0 2 0
Malaska, g.............1 0 1 2
Downey,g..............2 1 0 5
Zink, f .................0 00 0
Sines, f...............1 30 5
H utt, f .................1 1 0 3
Holloway, c .............0 0 1 0
Dean, g...............0 0 10
Mihal, g ................0 0 0 0
Totals............14 9 8 37
Michigan (26) fg ft pf t
Townsend, f ............1 3 2 5
Barclay, f ..............2 0 2 4
G ee, c .................4 1 0 9
Patanelli, g .............0 1 4 1
Fishman, g .............2 0 2 4
Thomas, f.............1 0 0 2
Smickf................ 0 0 0 0'
Jennings, f .............1 0 1 1
Beebe,g..............0 0 0 0
Long ..................0 0 0 0
Totals............10 6 11 25
Score at half, 16-14, Purdue.
Three In A Row
Michigan Pos Pt. Edward,
Wood..........G........Harris
Simpson ........D.........Clute
Smith .......... D ........ France
Heyliger........C......Manning
James .......... W.......Prudence
Fabello ......... W ........ Levan
Michigan Spares: Cooke, Merrill,
Ed Chase.
First period:
No scoring.
Penalty: L. Ruter (holding)
Simpson (illegal body check).
Second period:
Scoring: Manning 10:24.
Penalty: Heyliger (tripping)
Grant (tripping) France (high
stick).
Third period :
Scoring: Cooke (Heyliger) 12:45.
Penalty: Guttridge (tripping)
France, major (fighting), Hey-
liger, major (fighting), France,
10-minute misconduct penalty.
Overtime:
Scoring: James (Fabello and
Heyliger) 7:01.

Michigan Wins
2-1 Thrilling
Overtime Game
Heyliger And 'Red' France
Draw Major Penalties In
Last Period Brawl
(Continued from Page 1)
outstanding net minder that will be
seen here this season, smothered Fa-
bello's shot as he rode in close.
Bob Simpson dropped to the ice a
moment later when he caught a hard
shot from the stick of Red France
flush in the groin, but the hard-hit-
ting Duluth defenseman was able to
continue after receiving first aid.
The lone Pt. Edward score was de-
cidedly a fluke. Jack Manning let
go a shot from about 15 feet out that
Bill Wood. stopped. Both Wood and
Bert Smith attempted to clear the
puck as Manning came in after the
rebound and the disc dribbled into
the corner of the net.
Harris out-guessed Heyliger and
James when they broke into the clear
a moment later and a minute after
Heyliger broke through again. Red
France smacked the Beaver with his
stick and was promptly penalized.
Coach Eddie Lowrey sent out four
forwards but Harris was too good as
the Wolverines tried desperately to
knot the count.
A Michigan goal was called back
in the opening minutes of the third
stanza when Bill Guttridge spilled
James. Another four-man Michigan
attack failed when Goalie Harris out-
guessed George Cooke who was en-
tirely alone.
France an~d Heyliger staged their
fist fight with 14 minutes left and
as a result both teams played a man
short for the next five. Bill Wood
made another beautiful save when he
dove twenty feet out of his cage to
smother a bounding puck.
Johnny Fabello broke away with
the puck and circling the rugged Pt.
Edward defense, blazed a drive that
Harris just turned aside. Fabello
crashed into the boards and time was
called while he was helped to his
feet.
The Wolverines finally got to Har-
ris on a beautiful play by Heyliger
and Cooke. Vic slipped the Windsor
sophomore a pass out on the right
flank just as he hit the defense, and
George picked the far corner with a
terrific drive to tie up the game.
Bill Wood, performing like a vet-
eran, matched save for save with
the brilliant Sarnia goalie, and Mich-
igan's improved defense combination
that functioned perfectly all night
kept the Pt. Edward threats from
materializing during the overtime
period.
The first five minutes of the extra
stanza had elapsed and the cash cus-
tomers were settling down for a sec-
ond overtime when Heyliger let one
go from the red. line. The puck hit
the board in back of the cage and
Johnny Fabello, pouncing on it like
a cat, passed it out in front to Gib
James. The Ottawa star was wait-
ing, and with one sweep of his stick
slapped the rubber home for the win-
ning goal of the game.
PRINTING
LOW RATES - FINE WORK
Dial 2-1013 . . 308 North Main Street
Downtown,North of Main Post Office
The ATHENS PRESS
SEE US FIRST

Veteran, High Scoring Wildcat
Quintet Invades Wolverine Lair

By CARL GERSTACKER
With two matches already played
in the barnstorming tour ,#of Ells-
worth Vines, world's professional net
champion, and Fred Perry, late ruler
of the world's amateur tennis circles,
the prestige of last year's net pros
in general and 'Ellie' Vines in par-
ticular has dropped considerably.
Perry, one of the greatest match'
players of all time, is leading the
lanky Californian by a score of five
sets to one and seems to have no in-
tention of doing anything else but'
keep on winning.
Briton Upsets Dope
When the black-haired dynamic
Briton upset the dope bucket and the
Broadway betting experts by taking
four out of five sets from Vines in his
professional debut in New York city,
it was, as Californians would say,
"unusual" but at the same time it
was very good business.
Until Perry came along, Ellie had
had things all his way in the pro
tennis world and had run out of com-
petition and likewise big money gates.
The former world's No. 1 amateur
player, by his victory, proved that
Vines was not unbeatable and con-
sequently revived the waning interest
in pro net matches.
When Perry took two straight sets
from the lanky pro king in Cleveland

Friday, it was still good business for
the box office and the British star but
Fred's victory held in it an ominous
note for Mr. Vines.
Vines Losing Prestige
These matches mean bread and
butter to "Ellie." Unless he can
jcome out of the present tour with a
sizeable margin over Perry his days
is the No. 1 professional player and
box office attraction are over.
On Vines side, it must be said that
he has been weakened by illness and
seems to be in very poor physical
Shape. It is unfortunate for him that
she tour started at this time because
the moralaffect of the beatings that
he has taken may tell on him even
after he recovers physically.
Perry says that he is playing pro
tennis to support his wife-beautiful
Helen Vinson of picture fame-and
whatever his reasons are for entering
the professional field it is certain
that he is out to 'clean up,' and there-
fore will be hard to beat.
Ellie has the advantage in that he
is accustomed to the grind of a barn-
storming tour and should be betteri
able to stand up under the strain of
the 40 matches than the Briton; but
Perry is probably the greatest match
player in the tennis world today and
has fooled the experts many times
before.

By IRVING LISAGOR
Coach Dutch Lonborg will bring a
squad of seasoned cagers to the
Fieldhouse Monday night when his
Northwestern Wildcats tangle with
the Wolverines. In fact, Lonborg's
material is so replete that he has
five last year's lettermen gracing the
bench and only one newcomer in
starting lineup.
This plethora of reserves, along
with a high-scoring first team, has
made the Purple five a leading con-
tender for the Conference top spot.
They feature Mike McMichaels
(leave the "s" out) and Fred Trenkle,
two sharp-eyed veterans, at the for-
ward posts. Against Illinois last
week, both men netted eight baskets
apiece. Evanston critics claim that
McMichaels will be second to no one
in the Big Ten scoring race.
Vance Is Good
For his center, Lonborg can choose
between Jake Nagode, who laced 10
points against the Illini, and Jean
Smith. Both men were available last
year. Although Nagode occupied the
pivot job most of the 1935 season,
Smith pushed him back to the bench
in the early games this season. How-
ever, on the strength of his perform-
ance against Illinois, the Wildcat's
Jake is likely to be in the starting
five against Michigan.
The guard positions are ably

handled by Duke Vance, co-captain
of last year's quintet, and Bob
Voights, husky football tackle.
Voights is the only new man in the
Wildcat ranks, having pushed both
Babe Bender, also a gridder and regu-
lar on the '35 cage squad, and Guy
Mercer, another vet, out of the im-
mediate picture. Vance is general-
ly regarded as one of the most con-
sistent performers on Big Ten hard-
woods.
Cleo Diehl, who also played on the
Purple's championship eleven, is a
capable forward replacement and
does considerable alternating with
Trenkle. Tug Blume, co-captain
with Vance in '35, is another excep-
tionally able forward at Lonborg's
disposal.
Wildcats Defeated Once
Northwestern came through its
pre-conference schedule with only
one blemish on its slate, that against
Notre Dame in a game in which ob-
servers say the Purple were definitelyI
off. Previously, they had drubbed
the Irish decisively.

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