News

Annual Report Finds Harvard Kennedy School Faculty Remains Largely White, Male

News

Harvard Square Celebrates Oktoberfest

News

Harvard Corporation Members Donated Big to Democrats in 2020 Elections

News

City Council Candidates Propose Strategies for Supporting Low-Income Residents at Virtual Forum

News

FAS Dean Gay Hopes to Update Affiliates on Ethnic Studies Search by Semester’s End

Resignation of Stubbs as Hockey Coach Is Accepted by Sports Regulation Group

Hodder, Garrison, Ford, Others In Professional Hockey, to Be Considered

NO WRITER ATTRIBUTED

Joseph Stubbs '20 has resigned his post as head coach of the Varsity Hockey team, it was announced by William J. Bingham '16, Director of Athletics, last night. The Committee on the Regulation of Athletic Sports of which Bingham is chairman, accepted with regret the resignation, it was revealed.

No action has been taken by the Committee regarding Stubbs successor, but it is understood that the Committee will consider the matter at their May meeting. Looming as possibilities are Clark Hodder '25, this year's assistant coach, John Garrison 31, former Harvard and Olympic star, and George Ford '37, last year's captain.

In the professional rank the Committee will undoubtedly consider George Owen '23, Bruins' player and present coach at M. I. T. and Huge Harrington, present Olympics mentor. Since Dartmouth last year gave the post of head hockey coach to Eddy Jeremiah and Yale has this year named for the position Murray Murdock, both professional stars, the Committee is expected to look over Cooney Welland of the Bruins, Harvard assistant coach in 1932, Fred Hitchman of the Bruins a few years ago, and Bun Cook and Frank Boucher of the Rangers.

In the eleven years Stubbs has been head hockey coach at Harvard his teams have won 113 games as against 56 defeats. His best year was the 1936-37 season when the Crimson sextet won 14 out of 16 encounters, their only two losses coming at the hands of McGill. This year the team won seven games, lost teu, and tied two.

Want to keep up with breaking news? Subscribe to our email newsletter.

Tags