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February 26, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-02-26

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m the

Wolverines Are Favorites





Gopher Team Which Will Meet Wolves Here Thoiorrow

John Thomas


Allen May See
Action For The
Micliigan Team

Eddie Lowrey's Eye
Spring Football
Fastest Hockey Game
Sports Shots

Michigan 3, Minnesota 1

::: x i~s

be running into bad luck lately
as far as ladies and freshmen are
concerned. Down at the Arena the
other day, as he was strictly mind-
ing his own business looking over the
cash register behind the confection-
ery stand, a bolt out of the clear
heaven hit him in the left eye which
N. as covered by a pair of spectacles.
The glasses were broken and a
generous cut was spread over the eye.
When Eddie came to and inquired
as to the reason for his punishment,
he found out that a lady, or rather
a young woman, had been practicing
her golf in the place. She had been
putting, but tried a drive, and unin-
tentionally or not, slammed a golf
ball against Coach Eddie's cranium.
That was not all. That very eve-
ning, while Lowrey was practicing
with his freshman ice hockey squad
in a very fast and furious scrimmage,
one excited frosh crashed his stick
just above the white patch that
marked the experience earlier in the
day. Coach tried to be very gentle
about the matter and was gentle as
only Coach Ed Lowrey can be.
8. Before that date more than 70
men will be invited to participate in1
the early spring practices. For the{
first few weeks, only three drills a
week have been scheduled. These
fundamental drills.
This is the chance for the fresh-
men. During this period Coach Kipke
and his aids will watch their develop-
ment closely and if any of them show
enough for consideration, they will
be given special attention from the
coaching staff.
The biggest fight will be for the
vacant quarterback position. More
than 10 men are listed as possibilities
for this post, including Captain Stan
* * *

Dissension In Minnesota
Team's Ranks Seems To
Be All Ironed Out
Opening the last home stand of the
conference, the Wolverine basketball
team will encounter the Minnesota
Gophers tomorrow night in Yost
Victorious over the Gophers in the
previous meeting between the two
teams early this season, by a
score of 34 to 22, the Wolverines will
be out to repeat this win and make
more secure their position in the con-
ference standings.
Gopher Faults Fixed
Pre-season dope rated the Min-
nesota team as championship con-
tenders in the Big Ten, but their
showing has been far below expecta-
tions. Dissension among team mem-
bers early in the season resulted in
several losses, but these faults were
soon ironed out and although the
Gophers have experienced ,consider-
able difficulty in breaking into the
win column, they are determined to
list the Maize and Blue cagers as
their victims.
Victory for the Wolverines in the
last go with Minnesota was not as-
sured until the end of the fourth
period. The two quintets played on
even tefns till the Wolves staged a
brilliant last period drive that swept
them into a lead which the Gophers
were unable to overcome. Eveland,
Michigan's captain and right forward
led his team in this late rally, chalk-
ing up three field goals in less than
five minutes and totaling ten points
for the game.
Allen May Play
Coach Cappy Cappon will probably
start the same five that opened
against Purdue last night, with sev-
eral shifts being made in the left
forward position. Fred Allen, who
has participated in but few practices
during the past month because of a
bad cold, will undoubtably see action
in this position.
Uncertainty prevails in the Go-
pher camp as to the starting lineup.
Virgil Licht, who did not play against
Michigan in the last game because
of disagreements with certain mem-
bers of the team, has been reinstated
by Coach MacMillan and will start
the game at guard. Licht was the
star of the Gopher squad last year,
and was named on the majority of
all conference teams. He is an ex-
ceedingly fast and shifty player, and
since his return to the Minnesota
lineup has been a decided asset.
Robinson to Start
Brad Robinson, driving captain of
the Gophers, will hold down a for-
ward position. At present he is one
of the conference high scorers, aver-
aging eight points per game thus
far. The other forward will prob-
ably be O'Connor, a sophomore who
has given promise of becoming an
all conference man before his college
basketball career is terminated. At
center will be Wells Wright; Vernon
Anderson will play the other guard.
Dial 2-1013 40 years of knowing how!
206 North Main Downtown

Michigan Minnesota
JewellG......... ........Clausen
Chapman ...... L.......LaBatte
Reid ........... LW.........Russ
David ..........RW .........Gray
First Period: Scoring; Sherf 8:39.
Gray 18:35. Penalties; Gould (trip-
ping), Reid (tripping), Zeiske (trip-
Second Period: Penalties; Chap-
man (chopping), Reid (major) (Hit-
ting Zeiske on head with stick).
Third Period: Scoring; Crossman
9:23, Reid 15:20. Penalties; Gabler
(Bodying), Munns (holding), Sherf
chopping), Chapman (high sticks),
LaBatte (high stick), Zeike (trip-
ping). Referee Traub. Stops, Jewell,
29; Clausen 21.
SAN FRANCISCO. -W) - A f t e r
maintaining out of town spring train-
ing camps for the last 15 years, the
San Francisco Seals and Oakland
Acorns will warm up at home this
year for the Pacific Coast League
season. The clubs retrenched sharply
because of poor attendance last year.

Swimmers. Prove
Good In:Exhibition
Jim Cristy of the Wolverine swim-
ming team proved that his recording
smashing 4:57 for the quarter mile
in the Michigan State meet was not
a flash in the pan yesterday when
he negotiated the distance in five
minutes, well under the conference
record; during the second of Matt
Mann's open swim meets at the In-
tramural rool.
Other good performances were
turned in by Capt. Jonny Schmieler
and Louis Lemak.
Schmieler, who has been converted
to a backstroker since Drysdale's in-
eligibility proved his ability to take
care of himself in any company by
swimming the 100 yard event in 1:04
Lemak, who is about the most con-
sistent man on the squad turned ir
another superlative performance ir
his speciality, the breast-stroke
swimming a hundred yards in 1:07.
Besides the exhibition races by the
Varsity there were races for schildrer
of all ages from, mere toddlers up to
those of college age.

Biooest Game In History
Astounds The Authoriti

-Associated Press Photo
Capt. Brad Robinson (2) will lead his Gopher teammates in the Ann Arbor invasion Monday night,
hoping to revenge an earlier 34 to 22 Wolverine victory. Virgil Licht (6) is slated for the other forward posi-
tion. At center Wells Wright (3) will vie with Garner, Michigan star. Vernon Anderson (1), Jimmy O'Con-
nor (4) and Dave MacMillan 'will probably see' duty at guard positions.

Business knowledge, association
with assets and familiarity with fi-
nances, yesterday, accounted for the
astounding success of The Michigan
Daily Business Staff over the Sports
Staff in a hotly Contested game in
which the final score was 114 to 3.
In spite of the fact that Byron
Vedder, business manager, claimed
his team to be in rather poor condi-
tion, because of the bank holiday, he
proved to the crowd through his skill-
ful handling of the ball why he has
been dubbed by all prominent sports
writers as "Vedder the Venerable."
"Tornado Thomas" exhibited the
same style of quality in his playing
that is exhibited in his column-foul.
In an interview after the game, Mr.
Thomas said in regard to the cause
of his defeat that, "I don't know not-
.tin about nottin."
"American Beauty Aronson" after
being suspended from participation1
in the contest because of his profuse
misdemeanors, said "It was a good
clean game, but dey jis didn't appre-
ciate me."
tributed his ability for tossing so

many true ones to his attendance at
the training table in the League. The
rough house tactics of the game were
vociferously advocated by "Ladies'
Man Bursley."
Previous to the game the Sports
Staff said it was in the bag, so after
consulting Marjorie Western - they
went on to the floor to suffer one of
the most soul-searing defeats in the
history of sportsdom.
"Snarer Schnacke," accounts man-
ager, said he never played with so
many no-accounts, and Finn, who
fared particularly well, stated that
they were all fish to a Finn.
A particularly conspicuous griev-
ance was noted between Bagger Beg-
ley and Nemesis Neuman. The only
exceptionally. worth while playing
was exhibited by -L. Ross Bain, who
succumbed after the gane. Dr. Q.
Morley was summoned and stated the
reason for Bain's faint was "muscu-
lar stagnation" which had descended
from his brain.
All in all, the game was excep-
tional, and according to V. Petroleum
Nasby, Intramural Sports authority,
both teams should apply to the Re-
construction Finance Corporation for
aid. -Paid Advertisement.

HE FIRST Minnesota - Michigan
hockey match was one of the fast-
est ever seen on Arena ice. Even the
referee, Ivan Fox, asked for a clip-
ping of the cover of the game to put
in his scrapbook because" the' game
was the fastest that he had ever seep.
There were several highlights in the
first game that have passed notice so
far. After the game several Michigan
players had to have smelling salts be-
fore they could undress for a shower.
They were pooped. Although in the,
game that night the Gophers had an
edge on the Wolves, the visitors had
two complete front lines to alternate,
while Coach Lowrey had only one
man-John Sherf. Avon Artz was
used only two minutes as a relief.
We recollect something about par-
tiality of hockey officials at the time
of the Wolverine invasion of Minne-
apolis. No one, even the Gophers,
can complain about not getting a fair
deal at Michigan.
John Sherf's presence in the lineup
naveCoach Lowrey a lot of help, but
Johnny found himself bottled up onl
many occasions by Gray aiid Munns.
Russ of Minnesota turned in a nice
game, as did Munns.
Crossman and Reid wtre marked
men by the Gopher team. Whenever
either seemed to be in a scoring posi-
tion, two of the Minnesota team al-
ways covered them.
Scanlon, in goal for the visitors,
played a heady game particularly in
the thrilling third period. LaBatte of
Minnesota certainly had a strenu-
ous evening, but he could not keep
from roughing it up enough to find
himself in the penalty box in the last
For a close, hard, strenuous game,
the match was particularly void of
any evidence of hard feeling. Body
checking by both teams was hard
and effective.

Michigan Mat
STeam Bo ws To,

India11a, 29-3
Mosier, At 155 Pounds,
SCores Only Win For
Wolverine Squad"
Indiana's National Championship
wrestling team lived up to its repu-
tation yesterday by defeating the,
Michigan grapplers decisively, 29 to
3. More than 2,000 fans saw the Wol-
verines lose their first home meet of
year, and concluding the home sea-
Art Mosier secured the only Maize
and Blue victory when he won hand-
ily from Ray Neal in the 155-pound
match. Mosier had the upper hand
throughout and barely missed pin-
ning the Hoosier. His time advant-
age was 3 minutes.
Indiana Powerful
All of the other bouts went to the
invaders, four on falls and three on
time decisions. Jimmy Landrum put
up a good battler nefore succumbing
to Jim Bush. Bush's 9:30 time ad-
vantage does not indicate' the close-
ness of the match.
Captain Eddie Goings was held
down by Saul Freedman in the open-
ing minutes of the 145-pound bout]
but the Indiana leader secured his
fall at 6:48. Joe Oakley put up a
strong defense against Pat Devine,
understudy to Eddie Belshaw, Na-
tional Intercollegiate Champion in
1932, losing a 2:45 time decision.
In the 126-pound fight-Joe Cellini,
substituting for Co-Captain Hawkins,
scored a fall over Seymour Rubin,
State A. A. U. champion in 8:38. Ru-
bin, with a bandaged ear was hand-
k0apped by the gauze through the
earlier stages.
Ed Wilson bowed to Gillam, bril-
liant sophomore, on a 4:50 time de-
cision, while Bob Jones threw John-
ny Spoden in the heavyweight go in
4:50 and Louis Parker was pinned by
Dick Voliva in 6:53, in the 165-pound

hm ateDeath
Investioated At
nv 'Jackson Prison
JACKSON, Feb. 21.-P(A)-A post-
mortem examination and a chemical
analysis of the stomach content was
ordered today on the body of Cass
Cochrane, 35-year-old life inmate of
the Michigan State Prison, who was
found dead in a punishmnet cell
about 12:45 a. m.
Cochrane, according to Deupty
Warden Elmer Riley, of the old
prison, was employed as an elevator
operator. Last Monday he was dis-
covered apparently under the influ-
ence of liquor and was immediately
placed in a detention cell. Appar-
ently he had recovered from the ef-
fects of the drink, according to the
deupty warden.
Now it is believed that the drink
contained poison and an effort is be-
ing made to determine what it was
and where he obtained it. Cochrane's
elevator ran to the old prison hos-
pital, and it is believed he may have
obtained the potion he drank from
the hospital, not knowing it was
poisonous. Coroner John Pulling is
investigating the case and County
Chemist Pieter Keyzer is making the
chemical analysis.s e
Cochrane 'was sentenced from
Monroe County on April 14. 1922, to
serve a life term for murder.
Yesterday's windstorm failed to
fan the flames for any large number
of fires. The fire department reported
only one blaze, a chimney fire at 503
Fountain St.

Women's Basketball To
Commence Next Monday
Action in 'the round-robin tourna-
ment, preliminary -'to the play-offs
of the elimination rounds of the wo-
mens Intramural basketball tourney,
will start next Monday at Barbour
Two games are scheduled for the
first day's play: Zeta Tau Alpha vs.
League 'team No. 1, and Newberry No.
1 vs. Jordan. The games will be at
4 p. m.
Tuesday's schedule shows Kappa
Delta carded to meet Theta Phi Al-
pha and Mosher to play Newberry
No. 2 at 4 p. m., and at 5 p. m. So-
rosis No. 1 will play Alpha Delta Pi
while Kappa Alpha Theta engages
Delta Zeta.
Any teams desiring chances for
practice may reserve a time by get-
ting in touch with Miss Marie Hart-
wig at Barbour Gymnasium. The
hours open are 5 p. m. Monday af-
ternoon, and 7:30 p. m. Tuesday or
Wednesday evenings.
DES MOINES,Ia, Feb. 26-
Charles B. Hoyt, University of Michi-
gan track coach, was named today as
referee of the twenty-fourth annual
Drake Relays here April 28 and 29.


It's Modern


- - 4

The Barber




MA it

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; , r,
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"Most of us are. But we are meeting a pressed
condition with pressing. Yes sir - a suit cleaned
and pressed always give a neat appearance but now,
what's more it peps us up. Nothing like meeting
a holiday with a true holiday appearance."
Let us add our little message.
Be sure the cleaning is modern





Turtle-Neck Sweaters
Be properly attired when you ride.



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