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January 17, 1928 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-01-17

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

PAGE SIX

__. .,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, JANUARY 1 7, X 9 2 S

.PA.. E . SI.....TUESDAY,..... JANUARY.....17, .1928..

MICHIGAN TO

MEET GOPHER HOCKEY TEAM

TONIGHT

DETROIT TO; BE -SCENE
OF T"DCAME SEIEIIS
- --
Minnesota ill Send Veteran Lineup
Against Wolverine Pnckinen
Tonight And Tomorrow
AN UNCERTAIN LINEUP
Minnesota's hockey team, at pres-
ent a likely choice to represent the
United States in its class at the Olym-
pic games, will meet the Wolverine
sextet in two Conference games to-
night at the new Olymrpic arena in
Detroit. The games will start at 8:30.i
The University of Michigan band willI
be at the games, and advance reports
from Detroit point to a large attend-
ance of Michigan alumni on both oc-
casions.
Tht Gopher line-up, teeming with
the names of veteran hockey players
at the Minnesota institution, has for-
tunately been placed under the same
handicap as the Wolverines, neither
team having had regular practices on,
ice during the past week. The Minne-
sota squad was scheduled to meet
Michigan State college at East Lans-
ing last night.
While the Gophers remained idle fog
the last few days, Coach Eddie Lowry
was able to take his men into Detroit
over the week end and get in one good
practice session, opposing a senior
team from Windsor.
Canadians Win Scrimmage
The scrimmage ended 5 to 2 in fa-
vor of the Canadians. During the prac.
tice one thing definitely came to light
--that Coach, Lowrey is going to
slightly alter his line-up from the one
that took the ice: in the Wolverines'
opening game two weeks back.
Shea, a new man on the Michigan
squad, seems to have earned a firm
hold of one of the defense positions.
The problem before Coach Lowrey is
deciding who will be paired with Shea.
The most likely prospects for the job
are Waldron; a substitute of last year,
and Elliot and Joseph, sophomores.
Coach Lowrey's choice will not be
made known until tonight.
Haney And Jones To Start
Maney at center, Copeland, wing,
and Jones, goal tender, are the only
certain men to be in the Wolverine
line-up at the opening of the game
tonight. The second wing position is
still a toss-up between Hart, a North
Bay, Canada, boy who has impressed
the coach very favorably, and Mar-
shall, a reliable substitute at an.y po-
sition and a player of previous Con-
ference experience.
The complete list of Michigan sub-
stitutes who will be taken to Detroit
has not been announced, but it is
(Continued On Page Seven)

LONG LIST OF PLAYING MANAGERS TII FENCET[RT PR PARIJAQ( ( W(T|M i(|[
IN MAJOR LEAGUES IS DWINDLING | MOR [CONS FOR FIRST MATCH | |U GMAIH REI\GL [UPFOL
varsity fencrs under the tutelage

".' .5.":": i:?r:{; 1:ff:;:7::::::: ,:7[ :;:;; :y ,.37 P IE I EEE II ar
'':::. .*...< . ":S 1{ ' " YU *. rI E VI k/ N
~ EIS }L
--.'."."sU

A few years ago virtually half o
the major league clubs were led by
playing managers. The coming seascn
may see the list dwindle to one. Stan-
ley Harris will be back at second for
the Senators as probably the only
player-manager in the league. Roger

Peckinpaugh, new Cleveland pilot, an-
nounced that he will play only in
emergencies, and Ray Schalck, vet-
eran catcher of the Chicago White
Sox, may appear only at interials, if
If at all.

--------------------

lllillll l lnlnllli
THE
TIP-OFF-
By Herbert Vedder
illlllll llll IIIIIIII

AWK
,C
i l

MichiganII "B" TeaniI Will Meet )lount
Union And Alma On Gridiron
Next Fall
SEVEN GAMES ARRANGED
Two more games were added to the
schedule of the B football team ac-
cording to official announcement yes-
terday, and with the listing of the pair
of games with Mount Union and Alma
gridmen the program for the second
Varsity is now complete, calling for
seven contests only two which
will be played in Ann Arbor.
As the curtain raiser the squad
will journey to Alliance, 0., where
the Mount Union eleven will furnish
the opposition on Oct. 6. Recordsl
reveal that the meeting in the fall is
not unprecedented in the annals of
Michigan sport for the Rhinelanders
were formerly opponents of the Var-
sity squad about 12 years back.
Meets Ypsi Nori.al Oct. 13.
Ypsilanti Normal college follows on
the schedule for the B team, the game
to be played on Oct. 13 at Ypsilanti.
Ohio reserves will encounter the
second gridinen on the following Sat-
urday in the first home game. This
will be the first tilt in the Big Ten to
be played between second string Con-
ference squads.,
Wisconsin will receive the squad atJ
Madison on Oct. 27 in another game
of the same sort, after which the re-
serves will invade Kalamazoo where
they will do battle with an eleven
representing Western State Teachers'
college.
Alma Comes Here Nov. 10.
Alma college then journeys togAnn
Arbor for the only other home game,
this to be played on Nov. 10.
University of Toledo will play host
for the reserves in the final game of
the year..
NEW YORK CITY-A total of 20
recruits will be taken south by the
Yankees for spring training accord-
ing to Manager MUler Huggins. j
.COMPLETE B TEAM SCIIEDULE.
J Oct. 6, Mount Union at Al-J
liance, Ohio.
Oct. 13, MSC Normal at Yp-.
silanti.
Oct. 20, OSU reserves at Ann
Arbor.J
Oct. 27, Wisconsin reserves at
Madison.
Nov. 3, Western Teachers at i
J Kalamazoo.J
Nov. 10, Alma at Ann Arbor.
Nov. '17, Toledo at Toledo

of coaches Tuscon and Finney are
working out daily at the Waterman
gymnasium in preparation for the
first match which takes place shortly
after the opening of the second se-
mester. Among the promising candi-
dates who are pushing the first string
men hard for berths tre, Kenneth
Stolpman, who is adept at the foils
and won the freshmen tournament in
1926. He looks like a likely candidate
in this denartment of the sport.
Judson is showing up exceptionally
well with the epee and is assured a
berth upon the second team, if not on
the first. Coach Tuscon comes to Ann
Arbor from Detroit on Tuesday and
Saturday to put th men through their
paces, while Captain Finney takes
charge of the squad on the other
nights of the week.
Players who intend participating in
class B basktba 11, which begins on
February 8, will get the last oppor-
tunity to take the required physical
examination at the intramural office,
tonight, Wednesday, and Thursday of
this week. It is absolutely essential
that all 'en who intend to play to
fulfill the physical requirement as no
one who has not complied with this
rule will be allowed to play.
IHOOSIERS WILL OPPOSE
WEST VIRGINIA MATMEN
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Jan. 16-In-
diana university's wrestling team is
facing one of the strongest teams in
the country here Thursday night
when West Virginia invades Bloofn-
ington. The eastern squad has' been
a top notcher for several seasons and
although both universities have at-
tempted to schedule each other be-
.ore, this is the first time in several
years that the charts have permitted
the pair to clash.
Ccach Thom has been impressed
wil: the excellent work of Bill Most
ad . .Taylor. Moss is grappling in
the heavyweight division while Tay-
jor is representing Indiana in the
light heavyweight class. Taylor has
been a member of the squad for three
years but has not been a regular
member of the Varsity until this year.
I The presence of Wilson, ex--Big Ten
Ichamp, always kp. him in second
place until this season. The gradua.-
Lion of Wilson gve Taylor a chance
to make good and he has done it.
Moss's speed on the mat is unusual
for a big man. He has a unique way
Sof using his feet and at the same
tie keeling his arms free for a hold.
He was a member of Pat Page's foot-
ball ntachine last fall.

Two new men will be seen in the
lineup of the Wolverme wrestling
team when it meets the veteran West
Virginia aggregation in the second
dual meet of the season Saturday :n
the field house, acerding to a n an-
nouncement made yettorua, by -each
Keen.
Trials for the coming encounter
were held yesterday to determine
which of the candilates v i; repre-
sent Michigan against the easterners.
who are making a two meet invas en
of the Western Conference, meeting
Indiana as well as the Wolverines.
It was definitely announced before
the tryouts that Thomas, 125 pound
star, will not compete in the West.
Virginia, because Qf tme fact that he
is devoting all of his attention to
scholastic work. Kailes, an AMA and
Elliott, a member of la ,t year's fresh-
'ran team, were matched to determine
who should fill the vacancy, :ond the
latter was victorious.
Hewitt will again represent Michi-
gan in the 115 pound division, 'while
Captain Watson retained his 135
pound berth by winning from Dulude,

lULL 1ImillII Li ii II u ItIfl I LI1HIUni UI turt

all-campus champion who has been
pressing him closely for the position,
Sauer will again compete in his
weight, the 145 pound class.
It is unlikely that Warren, who
wrestled at 158 pounds in the last
meet, will be used against West 1i/-
ginia. In case he is not, Donahoe will
return to his regular division, instead
of competing in the light heavyweight
class, as he did against Ohio univer-
sity in the first meet of the season.
This arrangement necessitated a
series of trials among the 175 pound
andidates, with the result that Ha-
ger was returned winner over Fla-
jole and Carter, his leading rivals for
the berth. Hager was all-campus
champion in this weight last season
and finalist in this season's meet. He
also competed in the dual meet with
Michigan State last year.
George, who proved in the opening
meet of the season, that he has lost
none of the skill that characterized
his work when he was a member of
the Varsity team in 1925, will again
compete in the unlimited class.

Whatever the Wolverine quintet
does during the remainder of the year,
it certainly can be said that that team
came to life with a vengeance against
Indiana and played the fine ball of
which it is capable, displaying real
team work and a smooth combination.
And when Coach Veenker was
asked yesterday afternoon what
he had to say, he just said, "I'm
darn well pleased with the way
they did Saturday," and let it go at
that.
Veenker realize's as does everyone
else that the Hoosiers had a mighty
fine ball club and that any team which
beats them is extremely fortunate and
also good. Indiana could just as well
have been winner or loser Saturday.
Among the Hoosiers there were
two men who are outstanding
reasons for Indiana's having a
good team-Wells and Beckner.

Wells, it will be remembered, was
the little light-haired running
guard who wore a number 5 and
who was tracked by Captain Har-
rigan. Wells showed an un-
canny eye for the basket sinking
five in all and most of these from
long range.
Some spectators thought his
accuracy was luck rather than
ability, but this is far from the
fact. He has a sharp-shooter's
eye for the hoop from distant
points on the floor and one of the
Indiana supporters who sat next
to us in the Press Crows Nest got
into the annoying habit of saying
"two points" every time Wells got
the ball-but Harrigan had some-
thing to say about the number of
shots he got.

ale

this week only
WAGIIER&COT4PAH
Jor ften s Aince 1&4K

Art Beckner, the great forward
led the Conference in scoring
(Continued On Page Seven)

who
two

...............

Pre-Inventory Week
of
MASTEN
& CH ASE
CLOTHING SALE!
This means an opportunity to
buy our high-grade Kuppen-
heimer & Belmont Suits and
Overcoats at extraordinary low
prices.
SAVING FROM $10 TO $20 ON EACH
GARMENT
The cost of these Suits & Over-
coats has been disregarded to
dispose of them to make room
for new Spring goods.
All Seasonable goods reduced.

®
q f

/'
'1

r.
a

~7Ae ,cA5~op

for

formal
attire

The correct wing-collar
with long tabs and
new black dress tie,
plain or figured.

%V
THE turned down collar
and the pointed end tie
" one of the few new
things in evening wear-
tuxedos fifty-two dollars
and every correct accessory

New double-breasted waistcoat
models in either black
or white.
"Button-back shirt,
plain pique or
figured patterns.

,,, 0
,
1 . ,
' ,,
r ;

Combine your selection of formal accessories
from our showing and a new Tuxedo tailored
by Langrock and you will possess formal attire
both distinctive and correct.

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