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January 12, 1921 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-01-12

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

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MJ.IHIGA1N DAILY

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W19THIR PUTS LID
ON -HOCKEY GAMES
Wisconsin and Waterston Games Are
Indefinitely Postponed Because
of Warm Weather
VARSITY SQUAD MADE UP
OF LAST YEAR'S VETERANS
Because of unprecedented weather
conditions, the hockey games, sched-
uled with the Waterstons, of Detroit,
for tonight and the University of Wis-
consin, Friday and Saturday nights,
have been indefinitely postponed. It
has been impossible to make ice at the
Coliseum since the early part of the
holidays and the existing surface is
useless for a hard game.
Wisconsin Meets Up State Team
Wisconsin is billed to meet the
Michigan College of Mines at Hough-
ton, Jan. 21 and 22. The Miners have
the advantage of several weeks of in-
tensive training,being on the ice for
several workouts before the Christmas
recess and since then have played sev-
eral practice contests with the Port-
age Lake and Calumet sextetes of the
.A. A. H. A. It is the claim of the
Copper country press that the students
have developed a remarkably fast
team, one that has held their more ex-
perienced opponents Ain a creditable
manner. Just what Wisconsin will be
able to do with M. C. M. is something
of a problem. The Cardinals have been
playing the game as a varsity sport
for several years and in that time
have met some of the best independent
and club teams of northern Wison-
sin , and Minnesota. The experience
gained in these battles and the confid-
ence that is the result of this experi-
ence makes the team formidable.
Michigan Veterans in Lineup
. It has been impossible to get a
line on the men that will take the
ice for Michigan in the first game.
Several veterans of last year's suc-
cesful team are in school and these
men are being counted upon heavily
to bedr the brunt of the first fe
games. The 1920 forward line is in-
tact and available for service in the
present campaign and in the six man
game, which has been almost univers-
ally adopted throughout the country,
is used here, the Maize and Blue will
be represented by a seasoned aggre-
gation of veterans., For this reason
Manager Fletcher has been unworried
by the lack of preliminary practice,
feeling that the veterans can be re-
pended upon to open the season with
a bang.
Detroit Teams to Fll In
There is but little chance of play-
ing any of the more important games
on the schedule until after examina-
tions, according to the hockey man-
agement. The match with the Detroit
Waterstons will be played just as soon
as the ice is in condition, but the
Wisconsin game Will have to be mov-
ed toward the end of the season. Sev-
eral Detroit independent teams that
have asked for games with the Wol-
verine outfit will be brought here to
fill the list, it is said.
M THE'S MEN FAILETO
MAKE BESTOF CHINCES
OFF NIGHT COUPLED WITH POOR1
TEAMWORK LOSES SECOND
CONFERENCE GAME

Inability to hit the basket when the
chances presented themselves and an
off night in general cost Michigan her
second Conference basketball game.
The team was obviously not up to
form and displayed none of the speed
and dash which has been shown In
previous games. Weiss in particular
was off form and repeatedly halted
the teamwork by not co-operating.
The whole team appeared nervous and
failed to score on many easy chances.
Indiana Has Fast Five
No credit can be taken from the In-
diana five, which was one of the fast-
est aggregations that has ever played
here. Michigan was outplayed by the
Hoosiers, but if the Wolverine fAve
had. exhibited the brand of basketball
it showed against Wisconsin, the final
score would have at least been much
closer.
Starting the season with two defeats
does not make the outlook encourag-
ing, but in view of the fact that the
season is young and that Michigan
has not as yet hit its stride there is

much room for hope. Championship
hopes could scarce be entertained for
a team which tied for last place last
year. Most encouraging is the im-
provement over previous teams. Mich-
igan is making a steady gain in
strength year by year and this sea-
son has a team which will cause any
of the fives trouble. The disappoint-
ing showing against Indiana, who
came here with a veteran team,
should not be taken as a criterion of
the season's prospects.
Ohio State Here Saturday
Saturday night Ohio State meets
the Wolverines at Waterman gymna-
sium and on Monday Iowa will be the
opponents of Mather's men. Ohio
State lost to Indiana by the same mar-
gin to which the - Wolverines suc-
sumbed. Iowa has met w'ith several.
reverses but has a fighting team. In
both of these contests Michigan will
be able to test her famous come-
back. "Duke" Dunne is training stead-
ily and the big fellow is acquiring an
eye for the basket. If Dunne can
round into form he may be used at
center in the next games.
Hloppe Greatest
Living Champion
(By Wally Elliott)
Twenty-five years ago Wille Hoppe
made his first billiard' shot. Today he
is the greatest billiard player in the
world, and is the youngest man ever
to have won an international' title.
His never nervous, always careful
playing has won for him in 25 years
of almost daily practice the most cov-
eted objective in the billiard world.
Peterson Accompanies Hoppe
Hoppe comes to Ann Arbor with his
travelling partner, Charles C. Peter-
son, for a series of exhibition match-
es on the afternoon and evening of
Jan. 18 in the reading room of the.
Union. His appearance is atreat that.
Michigan students will seldom see the
equal of in any form of activity and
nearly every man on the campus, bil-
liard player or no, will find that the
75 cent purchase price of a ticket is
money well spent. The coveted paste-
boards are'going fast according to the
committee in charge of the event, but,
(Continued on Page Eight)

Varsity divers are White and Hyde
with Schuchert and Corby or Mildner
doing the acrobatics for the first year
class. In the plunge for distance
Yerkes and Adams will coast for Coach
Drulard's team while Kearns is the
freshman mentor's lone representa-
Two Teams Are Evenly Matched for tive. The relay will be the hottest
Annual Swimming Meet tob fight of all if appearances are any
Held This Afternoon criterion. Captain Gilmore, Hyde,
Smith, and Schwartz or Hubbard will
CLOSEST COMPETITION IN go the distance for the Varsity and
EVERY EVENT IS EXPECTED Nixon, McNulty, Leonard, and Dunlop
I will swim for the class of '24.
Varsity and freshman swimming
teams will go on their marks at 3 G. JERO1WE,'23E, WINS ANNUAL
o'clock this afternoon for what, from FOUL SHOOTING CONTEST
the freshmen point of view, is the
swim classic of the year. As a matter Finals in the foul shooting contest
of fact it is the only dual swimming were held yesterday afternoon with
meet of any kind that is staged an- no change in the standing. Conse-
nually at Michigan, owing to the limit- quently G. Jerome, '23E, and W. Rice,
ed facilities of the "Y" pool. A com- '23, will be awarded the cups denot-
parison of entries shows that the meet ing first and second places in the con-
will, be of the closest. test.
Hyde and McNulty Favorites Jerome with 70 points and Rice with
In the 40 yard event, Hyde and 69 tallies set themselves in a class
Smith, of the Varsity, will oppose Mc- well above that of the other competi-
Nulty and Leonard, of '24. Two of the tors but which was inferior to the
places should go to the Varsity men, form shown by the winners of last
but opinions differ as to the favorite, year's basket-sinking affair. Last sea-
some picking Hyde, others McNulty. son's finals in the contest ended with
The 100 yard free style finds the same N. F. Lorah, '21, leading with 83
men opposing each other save that baskets out of 100 trys. C. F. Wells,
Schwartz will replace Smith for the '20, was second with 80 counts after
Varsity. The victory should be Hyde's his name. Third place was held down
with McNulty second. Third place is by this winter's winner of second
a toss-up. place, W. Rice, who made 71 good ones
A battle royal may be expected in out of his 100 attempts.
the 220 yard. Captain Gilmore and F
Hubbard will square off with two of Fraternity Basketball Schedule
the best distance men in school, both The schedule for this evening in the
thebes ditane in n shoo, bthfraternity basketball tourney is as
members of the first year class, Don follows: b:5keta Chi vs Ash
Nixon and Dunlop. Nixon will be follows: 8:45-Delta Chi vs. Alpha
remembered as the star of the inter- Beta Phi; Sigma Chi vs. Monks, Herm-
fraternity meet and later as tying itage vs. Sigma Nu; Trigon vs. Phi
Hubbard in the same event of the in- Rho Sigma. 9:15-Phi Omega vs. Phi'
terclass. Hubbard is only a slight fav- Sigma Kappa; Lambda Chi Alpha vs.
orite over the other entries. The 440 Xi Psi Phi; Kappa Nu vs. Sigma Phi
finds the same conditions with Hub- 'psilon; Kappa Beta Psi vs. Theta Xi.
bard and Searle opposing Nixon. ATTENTION
Back Stroke to be Close This evening is your last chance to
In the 150 back stroke, Porter and enroll in the advanced dancing class
Hyde, of the Varsity, face Nixon and for University men and women. The
Hawley or Babcock, of the freshmen, classes are conducted by Miss Moses
and in the 200 yard breast stroke the in Nickel's Arcade Dance Hall, 7:15 to
andin he 00 ar braststrke he8:15 P. M. Private lessons. Phone
yearlings will line Bowen and Aldrich 15454W.-Adv.
or Gleason on the mark againt Han-
son and Carnegie. It looks like a hot Use the advertising columns of The1
fight for first place with Carnegie the Michigan Daily to reach the best of
choice for third. Ann Arbor's buyers.-Adv.

TICKET NOTICE

Tickets for the Hoppe-Peter-
son exhibition match Jan. 18, are
selling fast, according to those
in charge of the arrangements.
It is expected that the remain-
ing tickets will be sold short-
ly, so that persons intending to
see the match should not delay
in procuring theirs. An admis-
sion of 75 cents will be charged.

The Shorthand class which was or-
ganized yesterday will have its first
meeting at 5 P. M. today,. at which
time regular hours will be decidedup-
on. Come up at that time if you are
interested. School of Shorthand, 711
N. Univ. Ave.-Adv.
See the Monkey Faced Owls at the
Poultry >Show. Seybold and Ess-
linger Bldg., Fourth Avenue.-Adv.
Patronize Daily advertisers.-Adv.
1

if

Day and Evening classes are being
organized at The School of Short-
hand. Classes in shorthand, type-
writing, bookkeeping and penmanship.
Enroll at once. 711 N. Univ. Ave.-Adv.
Poultry Show on from now until
Saturday evening. Finest in years.
Seybold and Esslinger Bldg. South
Fourth Avenue.-Adv.
Patronize Daily advertisers.-Adv.
ro
"THERE'S NOTHING TO DO
IN THIS OLE TOWN"
Have you ever said that when
you're tired of the movies, and
your, best girl is out of town,
and you feel sort of "unneces-
sary ?"'
Just note the address at the
bottom of this advertisement
and drop in here "just to look
around" and watch the players.
You'll soon find a partner for
a . game of "rotation" or
"straight" and forget all about
your lonesomeness.
This is a clean, decent place,
one which you'll enjoy visiting
regularly. Come in today.
HUSTON BROS.
Pocket and Carom Billiards.
'Cigars and Candles.
Soft Drinks and Light Lunches.
Cigarettes and Pipes.
"We Try to Treat You Right"
No. 2

You tell 'em, State Street,
They all take LIBERTY.
FELLOWS:-

I

Win

a
Silk
Shirt
by
writing
the
best
Ad
for

MEYER

I

- Tailor
Contest
closes

Saturday
10p.m.
Mail

copy
Single
Column
Ads-
and
Will be judged on
Uniqueness,
Originality
and
Selling Power

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Just
Her
A l l $ 7 (C
for Q

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to clean our racks- All
ing Men's Tweed and
inbone Suits at
HALF PRICE
- $75 and $80 Values Marked
ck Selling
$35.00
N. F. Allen. Co.
-the House of Kuppenheimer Clothes
MAIN STREET

CUSTOM
TAILORED
CLOTHES-

$25.00
$35.00
$45.00,
$55.00
$60.00

I

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HAND

TAILORED
TH RUOUT

CAPS
HATS

FURNISHINGS

for
GENTS

F Liberty

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