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December 09, 1925 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-12-09

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

PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDA

S Y, DECE I DER J, 1135
\ r

BARSS ARRNGES
HOCEYSCHEDULE
Wolverines To Play Ten Games, Eight
Of Which Will Be Played With
Wisconsin And Minnesota.
OPEN WITH M.S.C. HERE
Coach Barss, Varsity hockey coach,
has arranged a schedule for the Wol-
verines that calls for ten games, eight
of which will be played with two
Conference schools.
The Maize and Blue hockey team
will open its 1926 schedule Jan. 23,
meeting the Michigan State aggrega-
tion in the new ice arena here. The
following week the Michigan team will
journey to Lansing to play a return
engagement with the State school.
The opening Conference game will
be held here against the University
of Wisconsin, Feb. 12-13. Coach Barss
has arranged to have the Minnesota
team visit Ann Arbor the following
week, playing two games Feb. 19-20.
Michigan will make a long trip at
the close of the season to Wisconsin
and Minnesota, meeting the Badgers
at Madison Feb. 26-27, and the Goph-
ers at Minneapolis March 1-2.
The first four games have been ar-
ranged to be played in Ann Arbor in
order to allow for unfavorable weath-
er conditions which have caused the
postponement of the scheduled games
on several occasions in the past. The
northern states have favorable hockey
weather usually at the close of Febru-
ary and the first of March, consequent-,
{ ly Coach Barss has arranged his,
schedule accordingly.
Work on the ice arena here is be-
ing rushed, and will undoubtedly be
completed before the opening game.
The ice will depend on the weather
this winter, but it is planned to in-
stall an artificial ice plant next year.
COREL sAA*LISTS 2
CAGE GAES FOR 196
ITHACA, Dec. 8.-The varsity bas-
ketball schedule, containing 20 games,
was announced to-day by the Cornell
university athletic association. Of
this total ten contests are with Inter-
collegiate League teams.
The team is slated for games on the
Christmas vacation trip with Ohio
State, Pittsburgh, Buffalo and Roches-
ter, opening on Dec. 30 at Columbus,
0.
The complete schedule follows:
Dec. 13, Hobart at Geneva; 30, Ohio
State at Columbus; 31, Pittsburgh at
Pittsburgh. Jan. 1, Buffalo at Buffalo;
2, Rochester at Rochester; 6, Syracuse
at Ithaca; 9, Rochester at Othaca; 13,
Villa Nova at Ithaca; 16, Columbia at
New York; 20, Syracuse at Syracuse;
23, Princeton at Ithaca. Feb. 6, Penn-
sylvania at Ithaca; 9, St. Lawrence at
Ithaca; 13, Dartmouth at Hanover; 17,1
Columbia at Ithaca; 20, Pennsylvania
at Philadelphia; 21, Princeton at
Princeton. March 6, Yale at Ithaca; 10,
Dartmouth at Ithaca; 16, Yale at New
Haven.
TOLjEDO, 0. -Charles D. "Casey"
Stengel, veteran National league out-
fielder and president and manager of
the Worcester club of the Eastern
league last season, has been appointed
manager of the Toledo club of the
American association, Pres. Joseph D.
O'Brien, announced today. Stengel
will resign as head of the Worcester
club, O'Brien said.
WASHINGTON. - The Bell Tele-,
phone Co. of Pennsylvania today
asked the Interstate Commerce com-
mission to sell for $668,488 certain
of its properties in Erie and adjoin-
ing Pennsylvania cities to the Mu-

tual Telephone Co.
CHICAGO.-Chicago will play Flor-
ida in the opening game of the foot
ball season, Oct. 2, .here next year.
Maryland will play Chicago here the
following Saturday.
For every article for sale, there is1
h buyer. Reach him thru Classifieds.
MANAGERIAL TRYOUTS
Second semester freshmen and
sophomores wishing to try out
for assistant intramural manag-
er should report at once to the
S Intramural office.

4

THE PRESS BOX

A MTO BE
HELD. HERE DEC. 17

By Jacques O'Grady Oct. 30--Naty Baltimore, Md.
Coach Yost created quite a sensa-' Nov. fl-WVisensin here
tion at the annual football Bust held OV. at-0110 St-Me Volunitas, 0io
in Detroit Monday night when he an- Ni;. 2C-3iunnesota :wjnneaiohs
nounced that Michigan's 1926 grid.
schedule had been completed with the Clifford Keen, Michigan's recently
booking of a contest with Oklahoma acquired wrestling coach, is a former
A. and M. college. The game will i Oklahoma A. and M. athlete, playing
open the Wolverine season at Ferryj on the football eleven under Maul-
field on Oct. 2, with Michigan State betsch. Keen will assist with football
college playing the second game at next fall, although it is not yet known
Ann Arbor on Oct. 9. in just. what capacity.

Mann Gains Permission To Hold
Junior Championship An(I
Four Open Evens

Four

The contest with the Oklahoma
eleven will evoke considerable inter-
est among Michigan students andj
alumni as the head football coach at
the western school is none other than
John F. Maulbetsch, Michigan's great
fullback in 1914, 15 and 16. "llaulie,",
as the former star was known as an
undergraduate, first attracted nation-
wide interest when he smashed the
famous larvard line of 1914. to
pieces by his Iie~rce plunges.
Walter Vamp phaced Maul ibseb.
on his all-American team in that
year, but the fulfbaack also played
.great football the next two years,
leading tie eleven in his senior year.
With Michigan facing both Okla-
homa and Wisconsin Yost will have to
match wits with two former protegesl
next season. George Little, now at
Wisconsin, received his major league
coaching experience under Yost, and
Maulbetsch played under Yost, and it
will be interesting to see how the vet-
eran coach will fare.
Coach Yost stated yesterday that
there was little likelihood of Michiganl
arranging a football encounter with
Northwestern next year as the con-
tract withMinnesota has already been
signed. Many papers yesterday car-.
ried the story that Minnesota has
suggested a change to the Northwest-
ern officials whereby the Purple would
meet Indiana but once, and Michigan
would meet Minnesota but once, thus
making room for Northwestern on the
Wolverine slate. Coach Yost has not
been approached on the matter as yet.
The comleted 1926 schedule now
stands as follows:
Oct. 2-Oklahoma A. and N here
Oct. 9-Mich. State college here
Oct. 16-Minnesota here
Oct. 23-Illinois here'

The new - restling coach is in
dire need of some heavyweights on
the mat squad, and is makingi a
caref~tIl search of the campus for
mater.Wrestling is a new sport
here, I t is destined to take its
plaees i Qa jor sport before long-
iow 'e , ftir -students must nani-
fest greater spirit than has been
shownIin: the past if the sport is to
prosper.
Wrestling is one of the four sports
at Iowa that was self-supporting last
year. The Missouri Valley conference
recently made the sport a major one,
as the students have shown consider-
able interest, both in supplying ma-
terial and in attending the matches.
Tad Wieman, Varsity line coach,
has ordered all of the football line
candidates for next year to report to
the wrestling coach, and this action
should b olpster the depleted heavy-
weight ranks. But Coach Keen is
anxious to carry a large squad and
any students, regardless of weight,
who possess any desire to attempt the
sport are urged to see Coach Keen at
the field house any afternoon.
Hockey is another minor sport
that was launched with wrestling,
tennis, 'golf and swimufing four
years ago, when the new minor
sports program too effect, but
hockey has already won a high
place for itself in Michigan ath-
letics.
Coach Barss hastcalled a meeting
of candidates at the Union tonight,
and plans to startgtraining activities
next week, although actual work on
the new rink will not take place until
after the Christmas holidays. Al-
though the schedule has been an-
nounced, Coach Barss is still trying

VARSITY TEAM ENTERED
Coach Matt Mann, of the Varsity
swimming team, has secured the con-
sent of the Michigan A. A. U. to hold
four junior championship events and
four open events at a meet to be held,
here Dec. 17, at the Union pool.
The championship events will be 50
yard - free style and 150 yard back-
stroke for men and and 100 yards,
breaststroke and 100 yards back-
stroke for women. In the open events
there will be three handicap events
for men participants and an event for
women. The events open to men
swimmers are the 50 yard breast-
stroke, 220 yard free style, and the 25
yard free style. There will be low
board diving for women, each con-
testant exhibiting six dives of their,
own choosing.I
The meet will be run under the
rules of the Michigan Amateur Ath-1
letic union and all participants must
be registered and in good standing.!
The junior events will be open to all
those who have never won a junior
championship in these events, with the
winners being awarded championship
medals. In the open events, gold, sil-
ver, and bronze medals will be
awarded.
Coach Mann will probably enter thej
majority of his team in the meet, and
several freshmen and men not affiliated.
with the Varsity squad intend to enter
the meet unattached. As yet it is not
known just how stiff the outside com-
petition will be but ,Ae Detroit Ath-
letic club and Yacht clubs are ex-
pected' to enter their full teams and
invitations have been mailed to the
leading swimmers in the state not
affiliated with competing clubs urging
them to attend the meet here.
to book two games with Assumption

HOCKEY MEETING
All those interested in hockey
are urged to report at 7 o'-
clock tonight inrroom 304 of the
Union.
COACH BARSS.
BASKETBAL TININ
DRA'S EXPERIENCED MEND
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Dec. 8.- Of
the many athletic games participated
in by university men, which branch
of sports shows the greatest number
of experienced men?
From figures compiled by the indi-
ana university athletic department on
freshmen reporting for basketball and
football, basketball players have two
to one edge over football men.
Indiana university's athletic mate-
rial comes almost exclusively from the
Hoosier state. Few who make the
basketball teams reside outside of In-
diana. High schools in this state par-
ticipating in basketball number ap-
proximately 750 while only 88 take
part in football.
Of the 110 men who reported for
football last September, only 58 had
i ever played on a high school team.
Coach Max Lorber reports that of the
126 freshmen court candidates, every
one has had from two to four years'
experience on a high school team.
Several have been all-state selections.
Coach Lorber has found difficulty in
cutting his yearling basketball squad
down to a working number.
"Many of our court men have been
under good coaches and are familiar
with the fundamentals of basketball
and are in splendid shape for college
playing. They know how to train and
are more alert to the college'style of
play, than football candidates are; I
Ibelieve," says the Indiana freshman
mentor.
j Everyone of the 18 varsity men re-
maining on the Indiana university
basketball team hail from the state
of Indiana. On the gridiron squad this
fall were five men from out-of-state.
UTICA, N. Y.- Dick Harlow, foot

PRELIMS OF ERA TERNITY S WIM
MEET HELD, FINALS T HURSDA Y

Phi Kappa Psi and Beta Theta Pil
led the field in the five preliminary
and three final events held in the in-1
terfraternity swimming meet at the
Union pool yesterday. The finals will
be held Thursday.
Due to a lack of entries in three!
races, the 200 yard straight relay, the
150 yard medley relay, and the .220
yard free style, the finals were decided,
in a single heat. Phi Kappa Psi was
the winner in both relays, while Wag-'
ner, Phi Kappa Sigma, took first place
in the furlong.
Wagner, Phi Kappa Sigma, was thef
individual star of the meet with a first
in the 220 yard swim in the fast time
of 2:52 3-5, besides qualifying in the
100 yard free style.
Summaries-finals:
200 yard relay-Phi Kappa Psi, first;
Kappa Delta Rho, second; Phi Sigma
Delta, third; Phi Kappa, fourth. Time
1:56 1-5.
150 yard medley relay-Phi Kappa
Psi, first; Sigma Alpha Mu, second.
Time 1:55.
220 yard free style-Wagner, Phi

Kappa Sigma, first; Christy, Sigma
Phi, second; Staub, Kappa Delta Rho,
third; Phi Kappa Psi, fourth. Time
2:52 3-5.
Qualifiers for finals:
Back ;stroke-Orr, Phi Kappa Psi;
Lewy, Zeta Beta; Tau; Warrick, Beta
Theta Pi; Parker, Acacia.
Breast stroke-Knapp, Delta Upsi-
Ion; Minsel, Beta Theta Pi; Leonard,
Sigma Phi; Robinson, Sigma Alpha
Mu.
50 yard free style-Lloyd, Beta The-
ta Pi; Rogers, Phi Kappa Psi; Warn-
shuis, Sigma Phi; Burnham, Phi Kap-
pa Psi.
100 yard free style-Williams, Beta
Theta Pi; Shelt, Zeta Beta Tau; Wag-
ner, 'Phi Kappa Sigma; Wiener, Zeta
Beta Tau.
Diving-Lasser and Desenberg, Phi.
Sigma Delta; Warnshuis, Sig'ma Phi;
Richardson, Theta Chi; Orr, Phi Kap-
pa Psi; Warrick, Beta Theta Pi.
MARQUETTE. - W. H. Porter of
Lansing, has been elected chairman of
the State Prison commission.

r1

e Inc.

ALEXANDER has

a

Good Selection of
Slippers for your
Approval.

college, of Canada, one,. of the best ball coach at Colgate university since
hockey teams in coll giate circles. 1923, has signed a contract to coach
I the etr aydclee eleven,
MEMPHIS.-The Southern associa- according to word receivedherefromI
tion hereafter will award -a cash prize Baltimore. It is understood that he
of $500 to the player adjudged by the will report at Westminster, Md., where
eight official scorers as the most val- Western Maryland college is located,
uable to his team. next spring.

State Street

Oler Calkins'

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Real values.

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"That's a clean, neat,
intelligent piece of work"
THE professor continues, "Perhaps other papers
were equally intelligent, but theirmerit was
obscured by illegible penmanship. everybody
would learn to use a portable typewriter, it would
save your time and mine and relieve me from the
drudgery of reading longhand."
Neat, legible, typewritten manuscri p eeps fhe
"profs" in perfect "reading humor." A d perfect
"reading humor" tends to mean better marks. Then
too, a writing machine for your personal use is
helpful in compiling your notes, and in writing
those letters home.
The New Remington Portable is preferred ,by
students because it is the lightest, smallest, and
most compact of all standard keyboard portables.
.We Will gladly show you this machine and ex-
plain our easy payment plan.

Unlined, $1-50-$5

A fine assortment of socks in, both
plain and fancy styles.
$.75-$1.50

Price, complete
with case, $60

Geo. S. Register
604 E. )Iadison St.
Ann Arbor, Mich.
Student Representative

The Mayer-Schairer
112 S. Main St.
Anti Arbor, Mich.

THE REMINGTON
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A Complete Line of Canadian Auto Skates.

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