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January 08, 1922 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-01-08

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

6 ..

OCKY ENTHIS NTIO
ae to the fact that insufficient no-
has been given it has been decided
ntramural officials to hold entry
In fraternity and class hockey
i until Wednesday evening at 5:30
ck. The department is anxious to
a particularly large number of'
[es in both tournaments, as hock-
s an innovation on the intramural
ram.
ie ice is in excellent condition this
her, and the continuation of cold
her will bring complete success

to the tournaments. Both were orig-
inally planned for last winter but the
warm temperature brought about a
shortage of skating days and conse-
quent failure. Hockey enthusiasts
(Continued on Page Eight)

OHIO STATE A9ND CHIAOQITT
HERE MONDAY AND TUESDAY NI6T

INTRAMURAL NOTICE 1
The interclass bowling tourna-
ment will open on next Tuesday.
All entries must be turned in to
the Intramural office by Monday
night. All classes are eligibile to
enter as many teames as they
desire.

-,

7a

ORONA is the type-
C, writer you can fold up,
take with YOU, typewrite
anywhere.
It's the simplest, sturdiest,
handiest writing machine in
the world. Corona weighs
6Y2 lbs.,yet does the wcrk
of a big machine. Phone
rzow for a demonstration

ALL OF OUR PLUMBNG
6UPPLIE, -
ARE TH=E
CHOJIcEST
MERCHANDIS
PLUMBI NG of
CHARACTER
W Esell plumbing of char-
acter. Both'our fixtures
and our repair work live
up to the high ideals we had
when we first started business.
If there were any better plumb-
Ing supplies than those we dis-
play we would have them.
Don't forget our phone number.
Berenak
& MartinM

OR CALL ON

0. D. MORRILL*
17 NICKELS ARCADE
Other makes of typewriters taken in
exchange. 'typewriters of leading
makes bought, sold, rented, exchanged,
cleaned and repaired.

320 80. MAIN ST.,
Phone 2452

F

- _

OPENING OF OUR
INDOOR

Golf School

Teaching correct Grips, Stances and
Swings which are best adaptable to the
individual physique.
Advanced players can benefit by in-
vestigating our corrective method of
eliminating the slice and pull.

Two Fast Rivals Oppose Wolverines
in Opening of Conference
Tilts
MAIZE AND BLUE LOOKS GOOD
AGAINST SPEEDY AGGIE FIVE
Fresh from its hard fought victory
over M. A. C. on Friday night Mich-
igan's triumphant basketball team will
open the Big Ten season on Monday
evening when the fast-going court ag-
gregation of Ohio State university
pays a visit to Wolverine territory.
The Buckeyes, after suffering early
season defeats at the hands of Cin-
cinnati and Ohio Wesleyan, have
"ounded a team into shape that has
sincie met with nothing but overwhelm-
ing victory, and one that is already
looked upon as a real contender for
Conference honors.
Chicago on Tuesday
There will be no opportunity to rest
following the Ohio game, for on Tues-
day -Chicago sends her big Maroon
quintet to Ann Arbor to face the Wol-
verines in the second Big Ten battle
of the season. Chicago's team, built
around Romney, has not had any great
degree of success to date, but the Ma-
roons are a hard fighting bunch, and
the Wolverines, still weakened by the
absence of Miller, will not find vic-
tory coming easily.
By its victory over M. A. C. Friday
evening Michigan's five vindicated the
Wolverine supporters who had stoutly
maintained that crippled as Michigan
was Mather's men still carried suficli-
ent strength to overcome the best
Aggie quintet that has played on the
Varsity floor in recent years. In ad-'
dition to treating the spectators to a
bit of the most exciting basketball that
has been seen at Michigan since the
Northwestern game of 1919 the Varsity
clearly demonstrated that Coach
Mather has once more developed a
fighting basketball team with enough
punch to make it a potent factor in
the coming games.
Second Overtime Games
Incidentally the game was the sec-
ond overtime contest a Michigan five
has ever waged. The first one of these
extended battles was likewise played
with the Aggies but on theLansing
floor in the season of 1919. The Wol-
verines were returned winners in the
former contest by a two point margin
when a bit of brilliant work on the
oart of Joe Karpus earned the margin
for Michigan.
Michigan e x h i b i t e d potential
strength against M. A. C. which should
grow as the season progresses. Many
factors contributed to the closeness of
the game, chief among which were the
absence of Miller and the Inability of
the Wolverine free throw artists to
measure up to the record at their
kggle rival. Gilkey. In this depart-
ment the Wolverines appeared weak
but they should remedy this without
much difficulty before the season goes
far. Last year Michigan lost a chance
for the undisputed claim to the title
by allowing the Wisconsin five to win
a close game on the Waterman gym-
nasium floor whennTaylor, the Wiscon-
sin free throw man, was almost fault-
ess in his attempts, while Michigan
missed a number of chances.
Rea bu111ant
One of the brightest spots in the of-
fense was the success with which
Captain Rea was able to score his long
shots. The Michigan leader sent six of
his shots through the ring from near
the middle of the floor and was the
largest co. -ributor to Michigan's sue-
'ess. "Cappie" Cappon further demon-
strated his versatility by stepping into
the game at floor guard and holding
the highly touted Heasley, M. A. C.'s
high scorer in previous games, score-
less. Cappon's guarding was well nigh
nerfect and the gridiron star looks
like a fixture on the quintet although
there will be some interesting com-
petition when all of the men are again
in condition. It is hard to see just
what the final lineup will be.
Ely Excells
Ely measured up to his giant rival,

Foster, in every detail except size and
outplayed and outjumped the Aggie
tip-off man during the greater part of
the game. Ely's floor work was also
highly creditable although he gave the
Aggies a chance to score on technical-
ities several times when he was called
for a double dribble. Birks spilled
the Farmer's Attempts to score under
their basket and his close guarding
was a big factor in keeping the Ag-
gies field goals down to six. Reason,
who played during the greater part of
the game at forward, was much in
evidence. Rex aided the team work of
the Varsity but had some difficulty in
handling Cappon's passes which came
through the air at a speed little short
of that attributed to Walter Johnson.
Rdtson contributed one beautiful bas-
ket but failed to follow up all of Rea's
long shots.
Klpke Makes Appearance
In the closing minutes of the sec-
ond half Kipke was sent into the fray
with the hope of speeding up the play.
Harry was a whirlwind with his speed
but he has not been out long with the
team and as a consequence suffered
some from lack of practice with the
team. However, he played a sterling
game both offensively and defensively.
He scored two baskets, one of them
coming in the overtime period in which

Michigan cinched the game. With a
little more play with the team much
may be expected of "Kip."
One of the most gratifying features
of the contest was the way in which
the Wolverine five man defense suc-
ceeded in checking the speedy Aggie
scoring machine. It was fully ten
minutes before the Aggies had scored
a field goal and they were allowed
few chances during the entire first
period. In the second period M. A. C.
resorted to long shots but most of
rthem were frustrated by the Wolver-
Ines or went wild. Mather seems to
have again developed a powerful de-
fense.
Would Notify Students of Lossesr
Some of the business men of this
city have made the request that stu-
dents of the University write their tele-
phone numbers and their names in
their books in order that those who
leave their books in the different stores
may be easily and quickly notified.
The greatest depth yet Founded in
the ocean is off the island of Mindan-
ao, Philippine Islands, 32,088 feet.

MARCELLING MARCELLING
Special attention to curly hair.
Shampooing, Facial Massage, Manicur-
ing. Mrs. Florence Wilson-Diamittia.
340 So. State, over Cushing's Drug
Store. Phone 2939-M.-Adv.
Today's. Services in
Ann Arbor Churches,
First Methodist Church-Morning
services at 10:30 A. M. Rev. Stalker
will speak on "The Imagination and
Religion." At 7:30 P .M. the Wes-
leyan Guild will have President John
W. Laird, of Albion College as speak-
er. His subject will be "The Marks
of a Real Man."
Presbytereian Chureh-R e g u I a r
Communion Service at.10 :30 P. M.
Congregational Church - Morning
worship at 10:30. Dr. J .B. Silcox will
speak on "Daniel in Babylon."
Rev. F. P. Arthur will speak at the
Church of Christ on the subject "Does
the )World Need Saving?"
Sidney S. Robbins will speak at the
Unitarian Church on the subject "H.
Storn and Hope," with reference to
Mr. H. G. Wells's history of the world.
Dean Hugh Cabot will speakto the
young people at 6:30 P. M.
Zion Lutheran Church-Morning
worship at 10:30 when Rev Stellhorn
will speak on the subject "The Christ
Assuming his Office."
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church--
Holy Communion at.7:3 OA. M. At
10:30 A. M. Rev. Simpson Auhyah-
kaosa Brigham of St. Johns Church,
Walpole Island, Ontario, will deliver
the morning sermon.
First Baptist Church will hold morn-
Ing services at 10:30 A. M. and Guild
Devotional Meeting at 6:00 P. M.
Trinity Lutheran Church-Morning
worship at 10:30 A. M. and evening
services at 6:00 P. M.
St. Paul's Lutheran Church-Public
worship at 9:30 A. M., and 11:30 A.
M. with Bible study at 10:30 A. M.

c

Read Michigan Daily Ads and you
will buy wisely.-Adv.

Auto Accidents are
Sometimes Fatal

i

Skates

skates

MANIGERIAL TRYOUTS
NOTICE
A call for tryouts for assistant
intramural manager has been is-
sued. Sophomores desiring to try
out report to W. F. Elliott, daily
between 2:30 and 4:30 o'clock at
the Intramural office,, room 3,
Press building.

ENSIAN PHOTOS
Group photographs of campus
organizations and classes for the
1922 Michiganensian must be
f taken during the month of Jan-
uary. Sittings should be ar-
ranged at once.

i
..--~" ?

ONLY A FEW PAIR LEFT-ALL AT SPECIAL PRICES!4
Vises, Emery Cloth, Crocus Cloth, Flat and Half-Round'Files
for Dental Students, Electric Lamps and Bulbs for the Study
Room and Home, Electric Fixtures, Silk and Cotton Covered
Cord. Floor Wax, O'Cedar Oil.

I'

You cannot very well prevent
them from happening, but you
'AN carry a protective insurance
policy in our company. This
policy will cover loss of or
dlamage to your car, the other
car, injury to passengers or loss
of life, etc.
B U TLE R
INSURANCE
Pone 401.-
Q09 FIRST NATIONAL BAINK BLD(
Try a Daily Want Ad. It pays.-Adv

AUTO ACCESSORIES

NON-SKID CHAINS -- ALCOHOL FOR RADIATORS,
75 CENTS A GALLON

M. D. LARNED

SCHOOL IN
SON, A

CHARGE OF ANDREW ROBERT-
PROFESSIONAL OF 20 YEARS
EXERIENCE

STATE STREET HARDWARE

.....

Six Lessons ................$8.00
Single Lessons, each ..... .... .$1.50

II 1

1ii N. University Avenue Next to Arcade Theatre

vi

THIS
CLOSES
AT $ P.P. ADVERTISING -

THIS
CLOSES
AT 3 P.M.

.t

FOR SALE

FOR SALE-An Underwood Standard
Typewriter. Call 1170-M, afternoons.
75-1
FOR SALE - Fine seat for Kreisler
concert._Cal_1790-M. 75-1
FOR 'SALE - C Melody Conn Saxo-
phone. Silver finish and in fine con-
dition. 224 S. Thayer St. 1612-R.
71-21
FOR RENT
FOR RENT--Front suite, running wat-
er, well heated, near campus. 509
Thompson, 1668-W. 75-2
FOR RENT-One single room and
one suite--modern conveniences. 336
E._Washington._75-2
FOR RENT- Office space in Nickel's
Arcade. Inquire in Room 336 Nick-
el's Arcade. 73-21
MISCELLANEOUS
REWARD-For return of black smooth
cow-hide traveling bag. No ques-
tions asked. Chas. L. Madden, 901
E. Washington._2129-W. 72-4
LOCKSMITH-All kinds of door and
trunk keys. Phone 2498. Dell keel-
er. 71-6

WANTEDp
WANTED-An experienced dish-wash-
er for small club, at once. Must
have no 8 o'clock classes. Phone 530
or 1049-J. Inquire, 105 No. 14th
St. . 5-3
WANTED-Single room for 2nd se-
mester for desire male student. Jun-
ior on the campus. Call Vert, 921,
between 6 and 7 P. M. 75-3
WANTED-Clothes to dry clean. Work
guaranteed. Our auto will call.
Phone 2650-J. The Doe-Wah-Jack.
75-3
WANTED-Single room near campus
at once, by right student. Must be
pleasant. Call Chappell, 396. 75-1
LOST
LOST--In M. C. Station Saturday eve-
ning, a black pin seal hand bag, reg-
istration cards within. Reward.
Grace E. Jeffery. University Hos-
pital, 7 S. O. 74-2
LOST-Glass case containing glasses
and fountain pen between S. Wing
and N. S. Building. Please call Miss
Krom, 1657-W. 73-3
LOST-Sat. A. M., Silver Eversharp
pencil in Xmas box, between Health
Service and No. University. Finder
please call 904-J. 75-1

JANUARY REDUCTIONS
Your Choice of any OVERCOAT regardless
of original PRICE $39.50
20 Percent off on all Lined and Unlined GLOVES
25 Percent off on all SHEEP LINED and
LEATHER COATS
25 Percent off on all WOOL REEFERS
LADIES WOOL SPORT GLOVES. $2.50
Quality. $1.85
Do not forget that our OFFER of an EXTRA
PAIR of TROUSERS "FREE" with every TAIL-
ORED SUIT is still open and will continue until
JANUARY 14th
TINKER & COMPANY-
S. State St. at William St.

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