THE MICHIGAN DAILY
' . ,
9CAME CALLE of
Ojpening Game Tonight Called Off In-
definitely Because of Poor
Ice Conditions .
MEET M.S.C. SATURDAY
Tonight's hockey game with Mar-
quette, which was slbted to open the
season for the Wolverine ice team,
has been definitely called off as a
result of the poor condition of the ice
at the Coliseum. The opening game
will be played with Michigan State
at 7:30 o'clock Saturday night at the
A cold wave has been predicted and
it is a4mostiPeertain that the hockey
sextette will be able to get underway
on Saturday night. The Marquette
game w I ba drheduled in the near
future for some iate after the exam-
ination, Plans are now being
discusse r gard to the use of the
artifliial ice at Windsor when tl na-
tural ice in Ann Arbor is not fit for
A large crw' i" expected to turn
out for t e opeing game as there is
no conflict with the Varsity court
team which will be idle that night.
Michigan is at a great disadvantage
in being forced to depend upon the
regularityof the -natural-ice. Minne-
sota and Marquette are two rivals,
who hav artificial ice at their dis-
For the past three nights the ice has
been so poor that the hockey squad
has practiced at the field house. The
practices have been short workouts
solely for the purpose of keeping the
team exercising. Coach Barss has
been giving blackboard talks in addi-
tion, explaining particular defense
formations and offensive tactics.
Coach;: John Kobs .at -Michigan State .
boasts a strong ice team this season
including ten veterans. - The Iansing
aggregation has been- practicing for
the past three weeks and are repre-
sented by one of the best .rink teams
the Green and White have ever known.
Captain Moore has been showing up
well in practice as have Hauptli, e-
ler and Taylor, four of the mainstays
of the sextette. The State men are
especially anxious to defeat Michigan
on Saturday night so as to gain en-
trance into the new hockey league
which is being considered at the Uni-
versity of Minnesota.
IWA TO MEET PURPLE
'AIsD BUCKYES ON ROAD
IOWA CITY, Ia., Jan. 20.-One night
stands on the home court are all that
the first part of the Big Ten schedule
allows the University of Iowa basket-
-ball team. After breaking even on
a two-game trip ten days back, the
quintet cheered up the home onlook-
ers by beating the highly-rated In-
diana five last Saturday.
Now the schedule will again allow
the Hawkeyes to broaden themselves
by travel and incidentally to strength-
en, their second place position, rise
into the lead--or drop into the lower'
regions of the standing. The sche-
dule takes them into the East for a
game at Ohio State on Saturday, then
reversing to the westward to meet
Northwestern at Evanston on Monday.
Tenacious playing, the kind that
builds up. a 14d then clamps on a
strong defense while sustaining the
scoring power beat Indiana, 29 to 22.'
The lHawkeyes were never trailing
and twice during the game had a ten-
Good floor work gave the Iowans
twenty more shots than the Hoosiers
had and allowed them to score twice
as many .baskets. Gordon "iefty"
Phillips, J,1e reserve forward who
scored thirtewia points in the Chicago
and Michigan games although he
played scarcely forty minutes was in
the Indiana game a trifle more than
one half and made four baskets. He
may oust either Van Deusen or .Har-,
rison since neither of the so-called
regulars are scoring well as yet.
Ohio State, champions of 1925 have
two veterans back, Cunningham, giant
center and Captain Seiffer, guard.
Like Iowa, the team has won two of
three games and is tied for second
with the Hawkeyes so the coming bat-
tle will take on the usual "crucial"
DETROIT.-At a conference be-
tween the Detroit baseball commission
and the Detroit amateur baseball fed-
eration officials today, plans for the
consolidation of all amateur sport un-
der one central governing body will
be discussed. This is to be the first
of a series of confeiences on the sub-
MT. PLEASANT. - Two brothers
will vie agaiist each other for honors
Chicago swims 'NAVAL AGEMY TO
Here Saturday E' .
When Chicago comes here Saturday:
to meet Michigan in a dual swimming
meet it will mark the first anniver-
sary of Matt Mann's appearance In
the Western Conference as a swim-
ming coach, and it will also be just a
year since Michigan won her first dual,
swimming meet, although 'Michigan
placed second in the Conference cham-
pionships in 1924.
Since Michigan's first dual victory
Matt Mann's proteges have defeated
Wisconsin twice, and Indiana twice,
which gives Michigan a total of five
victories and no defeats, since Coach
Mann assumed the leadership here..
Chicago is not regarded as a strong
opponent in that Captain Dorf, the'
best -fancy diver in the Conference,
and Harkins, who placed well in the
breast stroke in the Conference meet
last year, have both graduated along
with a number of other veterans who
could be relied upon for places in
the dual. meets last year.
Chicago's hopes will be built around
Captain Noyes, a good dashman who
was named on Tom Robinson's all
Conference team in . the 40 and 100
yard events last year, Diamond, a
veteran breast stroke man, and Green-
burg, a veteran distance performer.
Fellinger, in the fancy dive, Mydgal,
and Florez in the breast stroke, are
sophomores who have shown promise
of developing into stars in the early
season's meets and may be counted
on to push the Michigan entries for
the first and second places in their
Yesterday's practice session was de-
voted chiefly to improving the swim-
mers' form and speed in making
FRATERNITY AG. GAMES
P.STPO l TILL FEu.
Competition in the interfraternity
basketball league will be postponed
during the weeks of Jan. 25 and Feb.
5 on account of examinations. The
regular schedule will be run off start-
ing Monday, Feb. 8, at which time the
third round will be completed and
the fourth round begun.
The results of the games played
Tuesday night follow: Theta Kappa
Nu 19, Delta Sigma Phi . 16; Sigma
Delta Kappa 8, Alpha Kappa Lambda
4; Tau Epsilon Phi 12, Phi Kappa 7;
Theta Chi 19, Sigma Chi 11; Chi Phi
15, Theta Kappa Psi 10; Theta Xi 15,
Omicron 9; Phi Kappa Tau 27, Tri-
angles 2; Phi Beta Delta 17, Phi Delta
Epsilon 1; Sigma Alpha Mu 21, Delta
Phi 12; Phi Lambda Kappa 17, Sigma
Phi Epsilon 6; Lambda Chi Alpha 17,
Phi Delta Theta 9; Alpha Chi Sigma
22, Acacia 9, Beta Theta Pi 2, Gamma
Sigma 0 (forfeit); Tleta Delta Chi 2,
Nu Sigma Nu 0 (forfeit).
Drive Is Launched ;By Officers And
Students To Raise Footill -
TO CHOOSE COACH SOON
ANNAPOLIS, Jan. 20.-Determina-
tion among officers attached to the
Naval Academy and throughout the:
service that the standard of football
at that institution must be raised, is
being indicated in a number of direc-
tions. Promptly after the close of theI
season Lieut. Commander William A.
Richardson, assistant director of ath-
letics, was assigned to the duty of tak-
ing care of the preliminary work that;
can be done now, and he will act in
this capacity until a coach is appointed.
Up to the present time the work has.
consisted of assembling prospective
members of the squad of next year and
talking Ao them about fundamentals,
principles of football, specific plays
and the rules of the game. Later, it
is hoped to provide some means of
drilling the candidates in passing and.
other phases of football.
Extreme care is being. taken in the.
selection of a football coach, and it
has been: determined that whoever is
selected must become a member of the
staff of instructors in physical train-
ing and remain at the Academy dur-
ing the entire school year. It is ex-
pected that he will carry out the line,
of work now being conducted by Lieut.
Commander Richardson. The matter
of recommending a coach is now in
the hands of a committee of officers.
It is believed that the matter will be
settled within a few days.
In addition to the head coach, it is
expected that there will be at least
one assistant, who will also be at the
Naval Academy the whole school year,
..and it is also planned that the other
assistants, who will be naval officers,
former members of the Academy team,
will be detailed to the Academy for
the season and have no other duties
except those connected with football.
The naval team next season will
play Princeton, Colgate, Michigan, the
Army and fourdother teams not much
below the standard of these four.
MEET 11FF OF OR-WAY
IOWA CITY, Ia., Jan. 20.-The
possibility of meeting Charles
Hoff, Norwegian holder of the
world's record in the pole vault
is spurring to his best efforts -1
Jack Boyles, the star IOwavault-
er, who will be the Hawkeye +
hope if the international compe-
tition becomes a reality.
Boyles, holder of the Iowa rec-
ord, placed in the indoor Con-
ference meet of 1924 but was in-
eligible last year. He has beau-
tiful vaulting form and will be
able to match the leaps of the
Norwegian star part of the way
up the standards.
PennPlan Ban ENERY WILL RETURN AS
O "Tram p" I NSTRUCTOR NEXTFALL
Aa1~ Harvey Emery, instructor in
iire tes ThereM2Eyns n
. 2? re j Michigan's four year course in
Physical education,- will return
E to Ann Arbor next fall to con-
rItb~EPIJn 0-Udr tinue his work after, a year
gr adua of the University pf penn- abroad. While a senior at
sylvan ~~want a ban P1?d 4n tite Princeton university -two years
"t p fabIiete-the maiwhe trans~ ago, Emery was captain of the
fes rd' inone coliege to another ind track team, a member of the;
conr te ~3-on -thletic teams.
Thli- fudent body today voted in fa- football team, and was voted the
vor of the non-migratory rule for all most alual to Prncton"
athletics. The referendum was taken from the graduating class.
at the suggestion of the Council of
Athletics to ascertain undergraduate
opinion as to the proposed rule, which
would prohibit athletes who have com-
peted on varsity team s of other insti- ( .I t n fr m r p e n i g e ' t o v - T R J N E i
tutions -from representing P3ennsyl.va-
nia in intercollegiate competition. tREN
Approximately 1,500 students voted I
on the question, and the percentage in Michigan bowlersgained a stp in
favor of the rule was about 9 to 5.
The proposed rule, as presented to the the Big Ten interfraternty tourna-
undergraduates, read: ment when Phi Sigma Delta fratern-
"No person shall represent the Uni- ity scored 2,506 points to take the
versity of Pennsylvania in any inter- lead in the race
collegiate contest,. either at home or Previous to this, Theta Kappa Phi
abroad, in a sport in which h -has I at Ohio State university had held the
represented on a varsity team another 'lead with a total of 2,488 points. At
institution from which he has trans- Ohio, Alpha Phi Delta then scored
ferred after the passage of ths rule." 2,524, while at Michigan Phi Sigma
The Council on Athletics is expected Kappa scored 2,4-89 points.
to act on the rule at its next meeting.
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ATLANTA, Ga., Jan. 20.-The fourth"
annual Southerni relay carnival willl
be held under the auspices of Georgia
Tech, in the big- rarit field stadium on
Saturday, April 10.
.The announcement was made this
week' W. A.. Alexander, head coach
and chairman of the gdames commit-
Georgia Tech instituted relay games
four years ago. From the start the.
games have attracted large and colir-
ful fields. Last year there were 25
colleges and 40 prep schools and high
schools represented. The University.
of Havana sent a team up to make it
an international event.
The first two years Tech staged the
games they were held on the same
date as the Penn relays.* Last year
the committee decided to hold theta'
a week earlier and this spring they
will be held two weeks earlier in
order that those winning here may
enter the Penn games if they so de-
sire. The committee believes that
many colledes from sections other
' i i11 11111EQ10t1i 16B @i
SOUTHERN RELAY GAMES TO BE
STAGED IN A TLANTA APRIL
than the South will also send
here on this date, taking adv
of the Easter holidays.
SAmple Earessing rooms., an
track, and.. a new stadium ha
I er University of Pittsburgh
star, and assistant coach to
Glen "Pop"' Warner~ at Lelaii
ford University, California, I
cepted terms by telegraph wi
letic officials of Washington a
ferson College to act as head
in football and basketball.
JACKSON.-The first ice c
-will - be staged in Jackson S
afternoon.. There will be 21
for men, women and children
distances of a half mile or
Winners will be given gold an
IRead the Want
Itt11l111t1Fitt-I tllllh~1 l i 'tI 11011
Oldest National Bank in Michigan
,ave You SeenOur
3 MORE MEN QUALIFY IN
FOUL THROWING TOURNEY
Eight men out of a field of 40
have qualified thus far in the all-
campus foul throwing tourna-
ment, this being an increase of
three men over last week's total
to reach the second round.
F. P. Moffett still leads the list
of qualifiers with 22 free throws
to his credit. Of this number,
19 were garnered successively.
The' latest qualifiers follow: L.
Braitman, 16, H. Seligson, 15, H.
This is the last week for pros-
pective entries to take the quali-
fying test, and all who desire to
enter the tournament are re-
quested to report at Waterman
gymnasium any afternoon this
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