THE MICHIGAN DAILY
olverimes Play 2-2 Draw In Puck Opener
To Make Trip
To Windy City'
Coach Keen Names Squad
To Represent Michigan
In A.A.U. Tournament
Coach Cliff Keen yesterday name
nine wrestlers to represent Michigan
at the Midwest A.A.U. tournament in
Chicago this Friday, and Saturday
after the second and final day of
six-minute elimination matches has
Those who will make the trip are
Tom Weidig, sophomore who will
wrestle at 123 pounds, Andy Sawyer
and Carl Mosser at 134, Capt. Harold
Nichols at 145, Ralph Turner and
Frank Morgan at 158, Don Nichols
and Dick Tasch at 175, and Forrest
"Butch" Jordan in the heavyweight
Jordan Comes Through
Jordan came through with his third
pin in two days, but it took him all
of 10 minutes this time, as compared
to one minute in one match and 45
seconds in another on Monday. Tim
Hird, a veteran 180 pounder, fur-
nished the opposition yesterday and
held "Butch" off for nine minutes.
Dick Tasch, after losing a close
match to Don Nichols Monday, came
back to take a close and hard fought
battle with Manny Knobloch, a jun-
ior. Each man gained five points for
take-downs and escapes, but the fact
that Tasch did more riding gave 'him
the match, 8 to 5.
Morgan Nearly Loses
Ralph Turner, outweighing Johnny
Paup 160 to 148, found it tough go-
ing with the latter, but his greater
weight and strength finally enabled
him to pin the game Paup in the
In the final match, Rex Lardner
was almost on the verge of scoring a
win over Frank Morgan and thereby
earning the trip to Chicago, when
suddenly Frank staged a quick come-
back and pinned his man almost be-
fore Lardner knew it. A leg uproot
did the trick.
Cubs And Giants Arrange
Deal Involving 6 Players
CHICAGO, Dec. 6-(P)-The Chi-
cago Cubs today traded shortstop
Billy Jurges, catcher Ken O'Dea and
outfielder Frank Demaree to the New
York Giants for Hank Leiber, husky
outfielder, catcher Gus Mancuso asd
Dick Bartell, a shortstop.
The deal was completed by Manager
Gabby Hartnett with Bill Telrry,
manager of the Giants, at the minor
league baseball meeting at New
and a half. The two leading sopho-
more reserves, Herb Brogan and Mike
Sofiak, are both five eight. It's the
boys like these who will have to cope
with Michigan State's six footer
Saturday night. They will have tc
handle an Indiana squad whic
boasts 17 men of six feet or bette
out of 23 on the team.
So now Bennie is encouraging th
boys to shoot every time they get a
chance, break away for a solo das'
at the slightest opportunity, anc
above all, move a step faster thar
the opopsition on every breakaway
It's wide open basketball for Michi-
gan fans this season.
Entries for the Intramural inde-
pendent basketball season, sponsored
by Congress, will close on Dec. 12,
in order that the schedule may be
drawn up in time for play to begin
All undergraduate independents
who have not received a varsity bas-
ketball letter or are not at present
members of the varsity or freshman
squads are eligible for competition.
Two teams may be entered from'
each district but if only one team is
entered it must necessarily be an
All eligible independents interested
in participation should contact their
M.S.C. Coach May Use
Two Full Teams Tonight
EAST LANSING, Dec. 6.-W)-
Michigan State College basketball)
players, instead of easing up on the l
last day before their opening game, 1
hit a new fast pace today.
Coach Ben F. Van Alstyne had two
full teams at work at once on either
end of the court, indicating that suc-
cess may have crowned his dream of
having two almost equal teams to put
in play at will.
Although he has given little indi-
cation of who will start tomorrow
night against Kalamazoo, observers
picked a first team consisting of
Frank Shidler and George Falkowski
at forwards, Ben Dargush at center,
and Leo Callahan and Max Dalrymple
The night is young.
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For rates to points not shown below,
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I * ** * * * * * * * ***
Yeckley, a Penn State graduate in
1906, played four years of football
and captained the 1905 team.
"Ever since then," continues Diet-
rich, "he has been steering young
high school football' players to col-
lege. He probably has helped them
a bit financially, too, when he could."
In reply to the statement of a
Michigan man that he ought to be an
unofficial Wolverine alumnus, Yeck-
"I'm not interested in being an
unofficial alumnus. I am only
interested in seeing that these
boys get an education."
Yeckley stopped sending his boys
to Ohio State because, in his opin-
ion, they weren't getting a proper
break, He was especially inced at t'he
treatment accorded to Lorain's Pin-
cura who Schmidt made a stooge for
Tippy Dye, and who has gone ahead
to give a good account of himself in
pro circles. Other Lorain boys were
shuffled out of the Buckeye picture
which added to Yeckley's antipathy.
"Thus when a friendly Michigan
alumnus," continues the story, "asked
Yeckley to turn some of his players
to Ann Arbor, Yeckley was willing. He
became acquainted with Harry Kipke.
JUST RECEIVED -
These are Extra Trousers
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Suitings in Cheviot and
Worsted Materials - at
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PATTERNS in Checks--
Plaids - Stripes - 'Fancy
COLORS in Tan -
J Urnwn __rCrtmi-- Blue- c_ f
Big Fellows Gone.
No longer can Wolverine teams de-'
pend upon height to turn the tide.
Three years ago when John Gee, six
feet nine inches, teamed up with the
two Townsend brothers, John, six
four, and Earl, six five, Michigan con-
trolled 75 per cent of the backboard
rebounds. Then Coach Franklin
Cappon didn't have to worry par-
ticularly about getting the jump on
the opposition with a fast breaking
attack. He could wait until the op-
ponents shot and let his giants take
care of things under the basket.
Bennie Oosterbaan is faced with a
different proposition today. Although
he has two tall boys in Danny Smick
and Jim Rae, they are still not in the
"giant" category in basketball circles
and his reserves are tagged "medium
State Will Be Big
Regulars Charley Pink and Eddie
Thomas are in the short class. Char-
ley i, five eight and Eddie five ten
Hle Who Gives
RATES FOR THREE-MINUTE
ANN ARBOR to;,
As to Meyer, he needed no finan-
cial aid, being well off in that respect.
So that's the story of Ed Yeckley,
boys, with all the horrible details.
He's an alumnus of Penn State; an
unofficial alumnus nowhere. His
crime: providing a few lads with an
education. ''And the fact that they
happen to be football players makes
it just' too repulsive, doesn't it?
.... __ - - __ -
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