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December 04, 1930 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-12-04

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

PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

TT RSDlAY DE E EBR 4, 1930

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IrnMCAA Y .-rlllll/I Y

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V eenker uts

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Bab * 'I L %.ILLad

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Ammomm igl teen

Me,-q&n

Coach Alters Lineup Slightly;
Shaw Is Outstanding
on White Team.

I . 1

flU VRR~I Tf rRf,

NOTRE DAME TO FACE TROJANS ON

SATURDAY

Before yesterday's piactice ses-
sion Coach George Veenker made
another cut in the squad, leaving
a total of 18 eligible men. With thef
dropping of the lesser lights from
the large group of cagers, the fol-
lowing players remain: Altenhoff,
Baldwin, Cox, Danielo, Downing,1
Eveland, Garner, Hudson, Manuel,
McDonald, O'Neill, Petrie, Ricketts,
Root, Shaw, Tessmer, Weiss, and
Williamson. Edwards and Heppes
will also be taken on the squad
when they become eligible.
The drill session was turned into
a serious scrimmage, the coach
using a slightly different lineup on
the Blue and White teams that
opposed each other. The only
change on the Blue quintet was the,
substitution of Captain Downing
for Shaw at one of the guard posts,
the latter taking a post on the
white team.
At the outset of the game both
teams experienced difficulty in
working up an offense that was
good enough to penetrate their
opponents' first line of defense, and
for several minutes there was no
scoring by either team, most of the
activity being confined to long
shots at the basket. Finally, the
blues worked up a fast breaking
attack that succeeded in running
through the whites.
Daniels, playing center for the
blue squad, took the lead and
dropped in several counters in
short order, adding a free throw
as well. Eveland and Weiss, blue
forwards, also did their bit in the
scoring each accounting for several
hoops. Altenhoff, - pairing up with
Downing, as the blue guards broke
through the White defense upon
occasion, but the principle difficulty
seemed in the fact that the op-
ponents succeeded in retaining the
ball a greater part of the time.
Ricketts, opposing Daniels at the
pivot post, succeeded in getting the
tipoff for the White and Shaw
showed flash and speed in taking
the ball through the Blue defense
with O'Neill as his running mate,
although Eveland and Weiss guard-
ed closely. Shaw's fast foot work,
(Continued on Page 7)

JOHN 2
BAKER- BRT : ,GARRETT
Gurd ~ TZARBEL5IDE
GiOrdM End
Mork v - y- -
Associated Press Photo
With a mythical national football championship hanging in the oa-alce, Knute Rockne will lead his
Notre Dame gridiron warriors against the University of Southern California Trojans next Saturday at Los
Angeles. Schwartz, hero of the Ramblers victory ove r Army, and Metzger, will be in the Notre Dame lineup,
while Arbelbide and Baker, end and guard respectively, will face the Irish.

art to be Delayed to Allow
tc A etw Snretn
Ir ketball G a e.
Ccach Eddie Lowrey will send hisj
charg esen the ice for the first time
when the Wolverines play the Uni-
versty of Western Ontario Decem-
bert 13, 8:30 P. MI.. r right after
the basket1l ame. The game
starts an hor later than usualru
that the fans need not miss either
of the sports chedued for that
Saturday night.
A game with Chatham fellow in'
close crder and the ,quad expects
to jcurn. to London December 28
to play Western Ontario again.
With one match with Harvard
scheduled January 2 at Buffalo
and a probable contest later in the
first week of January, the puck-
sters of Michigan will have had
plenty of chance to gain experi-
ence before they tackle their con-
ference opponents as defenders of
the Big Ten hockey championship.
Defense Play Stressed.
Considering the opposition in
store for his men Lowrey is spend-
ing much of the practice sessions
in defensive drills. The team is
looking good and is getting into
prime condition but they can use
the stiff workouts to their advant-
age. The same squad has been used
most of the time and Courtis, Reid,
Schlanderer, Sindle, and Crossman'
are the prospects for the front line
and they are all experienced men.
There is not much choice among
them but Courtis, Reid and Cross-
man appear to have a slight edge
for the posts.
Competition for the two defen-
sive positions is making things hum
around the Coliseum with Langen,
Hildner, Williams, and Grichar all
playing to edge out the others for
the first string choices. It is pos-
sible that last year's star will do a
lot of service on the bench, merely
because the new crop of skaters
seems to be that much better.
At least one of the veterans from
last season's conference leaders is
having no worries about his berth
on the varsity. Goalie Tompkins
is still flashing that consistent and
dependable style of warding off the
pucks that get through the defense
and threaten the net. If he has as
good support this year, Michigan's
opponents will have trouble in
scorig.

f _>
MICHIGAN PILOT
I
I
kU

Prospects
; d

WESTERN STATE COACH UNDECIDED
AS TO LINEUP FOR OPENING GAME

V~flSIT THINLD
PIULLl FO SASON

for Winning Cinder
Look Promising as

4

The Western State Teachers' Col-
lege court five will invade Ann Ar-
bor to meet the University of Mich-
igan cagers Saturday in the open-
ing game of the season.
Coach Buck Read of the Hilltop
court team is still undecided as to
the lineup of the Western Staters
for the opening contest. Four vet-
erans are back from last year's un-
defeated team, Co-Captain Warren
Byrum, forward; Co-Captain Paul
Grien, guard; Decker, guard; and
Althoff, forward. In Mackay, Over-
ton and Collins, Coach Read has
three reserves from last year, and
promising new material in Bedford
of South Bend, forward; Quiring,
Detroit, forward; Pugno, Detroit,
center; and Den Herder, Grand
Haven, forward.
Pugno seems a possibility at cen-
ter, although Byrum may be trans-
ferred to that post. If Byrum goes
to center, then Overton, Den Her-

der, Bedford and Quiring are all
possibilities. The probable starting
team against Michigan's 1930-31
court five, is expected to be Overton
or Den Herder and Althoff at the
forwards; Byrum at center, and
Grien and Decker, at the guards.
Playing a much harder schedule
than a year ago, and sustaining a
heavy loss in the graduation of
Otto Grien, star center, the Hill-
toppers have little hope of achiev-
ing the record of last year with an
undefeated season against teams of
four states. Visions are held of an-
other great season, however.
FOOTBALL NOTICE
All men receiving football
numerals from either the A
squad or B team will meet at
Renschlers studio at 12:45 today
for a picture.
Coach Courtright.

Indiana Gridders Add
Power to Cage Team
C(SIcrial to hI e D(III(
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Dec. 3.--
Work today for the Indiana univer-
sity net machine consisted of giv-
ing those just graduated from the
football squad a chance to develop
from a contact to a non-contact
style of play.
The s q u a d was strengthened
Monday when the ex-football play-
ers engaged in their first scrim-
mage of the season under direc-
I tion of Coach Everett Dean. Dauer
I was at guard, Zeller at forward,
Jasper at center, Dickey at center,
I Henry at guard, Oren at forward
and Edmonds at guard. Work for!
the remainder of the week will bel
on fundamentals and conditioning.
Indiana will need its entire squad
for the varsity and reserve double-
header with DePauw in the season
opener here ext Wednesday night,
Oct. 10.

Joe Downing,
Captain of the Wover:ne raset-y
ball team, who will be kept out of
Saturday's. game with an injury re-(
ceived early in the season last
year.
BADGERS OPEN ON
NEW CAGE FLOOR'
(Special to The Daily)
MADISON, Wis., Dec. 3.-Wis-
consin's New Field House is a hivef
of activity today as an extra forcel
of workmen hustles to complete
the laying of the vast maple floorl
upon which the Badger basketballE
team will play its games this sea-
son.
The building itself is completel
but the floor is being built--or
rather, laid, since it was built in
sections and brought to the build-
ing ready to put together.
When complete the floor will be
large enough for two complete
courts, which will run across the
building and thus permit Dr. Wal-
ter E. Meanwell, Wisconsin cage
coach, to have four team practice
simultaneously.

Sason Approaches.
Mihiran' crew of va]sit y thin-
Sads are beginning to settle down
in earnest for the approaching
Western Conference indoor season,
the makeup of which will be de-
termined ea the annual coaches'
meeting to be hold December 5 in
Chicago. While prospects for a suc-
ceseful Wolverine season are not
the brighest they are at least fair-
ly premising, and Hoyt is banking
heavily on his sophomore material
to furnish a winning team.
As is customary with Michigan
teams they are strong in the sprint
events with Tolan, Campbell, Smith,
and Murray making up a strong
set of dashmen. The Wolverines
are net so strong in the hurdles,
and unless the sophomcres can be
developed are not likely to cut
much of a swath in Big Ten cir-
cles.
Two veterans return in the 440-
yard run in the persons of Russell
and Mueller, and together with
Mosser, Allen, Cladding, and Noyes
should form a good group of quar-
ter milers. Crawford, T u r n e r,
Chase, and Ecknovitch comprise
the half mile aspirants, and, as
practically all of these men are
new, prospects cannot be correctly
adjudged as yet.
Wolfe and Howell in the mile,
and Austin in the two mile make
up Michigan's long distance run-
ners, and several more capable men
must be uncovered to support them
before Hoyt's charges will stand
much of a chance with the Confer-
ence schools.
Captain Pottle heads a list of
promising pole vaulters which also
includes Dougal, Reynolds, Hum-
phrey, and Kronfeldt. For the pres-
ent they are confining themselves
to trials of 11 feet or less, striving
to attain good form rather than
height. The high jumpers are like-
wise working on good form, and 'as
yet have not attempted to go high-
er than 5 feet, 8 inches. Clark and
Gafill, both sophomores, are out-
standing in this event.
Kline, Hitt, Boettler, Jackson, and
Kaminski a r e the outstanding
broad jumpers, but as yet are run-
ning and holding the actual work
on the jumping until later. Be-
(Continued on Page 7)

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Correct
Evenin :g Clo-thesa. 0-
One hundred seventy-five dollars
This complete ensemble of correct Evening Attire
consists of Full Dress and Chesterfield, properly styled
and perfect in detail as tailored by Langrock of New
Haven, a High Silk or Opera Hat and the following
accessories: Waistcoat, Gloves, Scarf, Dress Tie,
Suspenders, Silk Hose, Dress Stud Set and Key Chain.
This special offering is twenty-five dollars less than the
regular price of this merchandise.
The season's period of after six activities has begun.
This ensemble, correct in every detail, assures distin-
guished appearance unmistakably that of a gentleman.
We invite your inspection
a..

a f f
ie o, ine oes
in the heart of the season
With months of cold wet

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refif

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Because of higher tariff these are
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A8.95-10.95----$12.95
A limited number :4.95

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$10 heavy

shoes

Our complete
Choice of the

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To save lime, avoid waifing by shopping before noon

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