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March 01, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-03-01

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

...r...
E

S

BOX

n Thomas

Poems Now
Band Comes Through
Cage Vs. Net
* * *
EAR JOHN THOMAS:
"The following poem (?) is a
e-lance writer's follow-up story on
tr little ditty* which you ran about
. Lowrey. The information about
. incident was obtained at great
L of life in Mr. Lowrey's den of
luity, the Arena.
--The one which started, "Ladies'
n Lowrey, Fell on the Ice"-etc."
"Lowrey taught hockey
To campus hot mamas.
Fell on his fanny;
Discouraged by Thomas.
Then he taught golf
To another fair maiden;
She packed a swing
With potency laden.
She hit the ball,
And it started to fly- .
Have you seen the plaster
Above Lowrey's eye?

Varsity Hockey
Team Will Meet
Marquette Here
Wolverines Look Forward
To Hard Struggle With
The Milwaukee Sextet
Reid Over Injuries
Teams Will Play In Two
Games; One Tomorrow,
One On Saturday

Comparative Records Forecast Mat Squad Will
CloseSwimming M4eetFriday Face Chicaro
Northwesern To Seek Re- Northwester,
11dIV 49 T, 26

i

vengeror o
Wolverine Victory

Fencing Team

'Lv I

Michigan Grapplers
Complete Dual
Season Saturday

-To
Meet

i

Two contests which should provide . .
hockey comparable to that shown
here in the games with Minnesota
over the week-end have been sched
uled for tomorrow and Saturday ,
nights. The Wolves will test the Dave Kennedy, outstanding Michi-
mettle of Marqu'ette after having re- gan distance swimmer, will probably
covered fully from the effects of the compete in three events, the 440, 220,
two Gopher contests. and 400 yard relay in the meet
The Milwaukee aggregation is against Northwestern to be held Fri-
slated to arrive today and hold prac- f day night in the Intramural Pool.
tice in the Varsity Arena here this He will seek to repeat a victory in
evening so that both tomorrow the 220 scored over Troup earlier in
night's fray and Saturday's contest the season.
should find them at full efficiency.
The Wisconsin team has a record T ,j W insI
which stamps them as a formidable Braden W Ins
opponent for Michigan. Michigan
Tech suffered two defeats at their 880 Trials And
lands while Michigan broke even
with the Miners. 'Ir . -L

Michigan swimmers will have to
better every one of the times they
made when they trimmed North-
western two weeks ago if they hope
to repeat their victory here Friday
night.
Northwestern swimming team,
when they overwhelmed the Illinois'
natators last Saturday night in a
dual meet, gave the Wolverines
plenty to think about, when they won
five events in times better than the
Wolverines had made at Evanston.
Horn, Lemak To Meet
Horn repeated his 2:31 for the 200
breast stroke, setting a mark for
Louis Lemak to shoot at if he intends
to gain revenge on Friday night.
Captain Highland swam a beautiful
100 in .52:4, bettering Bill Renner's
time of .54 for the distance. Renner
took the event at Evanston but
Highland's evident improvement has
Coach Matt Mann worried.
Captain Schmieler, Michigan's iron
horse paragon of versatility who will
swim in the backstroke event as well
as the two relays, will have the time
of his life trying to repeat his vic-
tory over Hahn who negotiated the
distance in 1:42 during the Illinois
meet.

Journeying to Chicago this week-
end for two meets in as many nights,
the Michigan wrestling team will'
wind up the dual meet season, con-
cluding a seven match schedule that
has been one of the most difficult in
Maize-and-Blue grappling history.
Northwestern will be met in Pat-
ton Gymnasium Friday night, and
Chicago at the Bartlett Gymnasium
on Saturday. Chicago has won three
meets this year, losing toNorthwest-
ern and tying Illinois. Illinois is also
the only team to have defeated the
Wildcats.

Turners, 12-5

Beats Detroit

. Thomas,
you've done.

,

This isn't much fun.
You discouraged hockey,
(It's quite safe, you know),
And drove him to golf,
Which is not nearly so.
Now if he goes blind
From the whack on his sighter,
He'll have to become
Another sports writer.
-C. B. C.
P. S. I guess I'm too late. I just
saw your Sunday column. But any-
way, the moral of the poem still
holds good!
RANTLAND RICE, Walter Win-
chell, Karl Seiffert, and now
even us. ,
THE, BAND CAME THROUGH
After Mr. Falcone's return from
his recent illness, the band snapped
out of their lethargy and proved the
one redeeming feature of the Minne-
sota basketball game. He had prom-
ised to split up the band into two
divisions of about 25 or 30 students
each, and shelve some of the "old war
horses" in favor of new tunes. s
But the important thing is that,
while these changes were slated for
the Indiana and Purdue games, Sat-
urday and next Monday, Falcone put
through temporary changes imme-
diately, without notice so to speak.
The playing at the Minnesota
game drew round after round of ap-
plause from the spectators which,
unless our memory errs, was the first
spontaneous appreciation that the
crowd had given the band this year.
But just wait until the Indiana and
Purdue games. The advancement
made for the Gopher game, Was only
a beginning step in the program that
is arranged for the next two games.
"THEY CALL it basketball, but I
call it love," sang one wit after
he left the Minnesota basketball
game last Monday night.
Michigan fans certainly received
an unfavorable comparison between
the two hockey matches with Minne-
sota and the last two home basket-
ball games with Chicago and Minne-
sota. The edge was all in favor of
the former. Thrills, speeding figures,
lucky shots, flashing uniforms, cool
crisp atmosphere (where they smoke
incidentally), were characteristics of
the ice matches.
The basketball games, on the other
hand, were slow, dragged out affairs,
with only seconds of speed and
thrills as compared with hockey's
minutes of them.
In the last game, Ed Garner, got
the jump at center, for one of the
few times this year, but even then his
toes were less than 12 inches off the
floor.
The three-second rule concerning
pivot shots has not been enforced
strictly in any game on Michigan's
floor this year, yet it was enforced
even less Monday night. Lifting of
the pivot foot, and carrying the ball
were frequent uncalled fortoffenses
made by, members of both teams.
Oliver is rated as a slow basket-
ball player. So we especially watched
him during the game to see if his
slowness really hurt his team. His
man did not get away for dog shots
and generally his lack of speed did
not hinder him or Michigan.

Team Arrives Today
Marquette also defeated the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin sextet in their
;wo games. Further information as
to their strength will be available
after their arrival today.
Michigan went through the bitter-
ness of three defeats from Minnesota
and came back on Saturday night
with a bang to end the Vikings' un-
broken string of 11 victories. The
Wolverines found themselves after.
the crushing defeat of 5-2 on Fri-
day night, although many expected
them. to break down and let the
Gophers sweep the series easily.
Sherf's period of ineligibility ap-
parently did nothing to aid his game,
and it may be expected that he will
return to first' semester form during
the contest, while Reid has sur-
mounted two injuries to improve with
each contest. Crossman is vastly im-
proved over first semester, and
David's game seems more effective in
each succeeding contest.:
Chapman, Gabler Strong
Chapman and Gabler put up a de-
fense which must be reckoned with.
The high score of the Friday game
may not be. ascribed to their ineffi-
ciency as defensemen, but rather to
hockey tactics which demand a con-
certed onslaught during the final
period by the teamdwhich is behind
despite the fact that asn'far as the
score is concerned, the move is dan-
gerous.
Jewell, in consequence, cannot be
blamed for his failure to protect the
goal without benefit of defensemen,
and the final period was merely un-
fortunate for the Wolves in that their
tactics in surrounding the opposing
} net were unsuccessful to an aston-
ishing degree.
With the Maize and Blue display-
ing the form they flashed Saturday
night, the outcome of the two con-
tests should not admit a great deal
of doubt, but with an off night simi-
lar to that of the second Wisconsin
game Marquette would be assured of
winning the contest.
Play-Offs Continue In
Round Robin Tourney
Play in the round-robin division of
the women's Intramural basketball
season continues with the following
schedule for the rest of the week:
Wednesday, 4 p. m.: Sigma Kappa
vs. Betsy Barbour, Chi Omega vs.
Kappa Kappa Gamma. At 5 p. m,:
Sorosis vs. Delta Delta Delta, and
League II vs. Martha Cook II. Thurs-
day at 4 p. in.: Delta Gamma vs.
Theta Phi Alpha, and Martha Cook
I vs. Phi Sigma Sigma. At 5 p. m.:'
Alpha Xi Delta vs. Alpha Chi Omega,
and Alpha Epsilon Phi vs. Alpha
Omicron Pi.

ethn n Tearn

Tom Ellerby Improving
As Wolves Prepare For
Illinois-0. S. U. Meet

s

Howard Braden won the half-mile
trials yesterday afternoon in the
time of 1:58.4 to garner a place on
the two-mile relay and assure for
himself a position on the squad which
will travel to Urbana Saturday for
the triangular meet with Illinois and
Ohio State.
Freeze followed Braden to the tape
in a race- in which Rod Howell, Baze-
ly and McManus also competed. The
time was much better than expected
and came as a surprise to Coach
Hoyt.
More good news is that Tom El-
lerby, -quarter-miler, who placed in
the Conference meet last year, is
showing'steady-improvement. A knee
injury kept him out.of the A. A. U.
meet last week. Indications are that
he will. be fourth man on Michigan's
mile relay team consisting of De-
baker, Allen, and Turner.
The- triangular meet Saturday is
something different in regard to the
number and kind of events. There
will be no 440 or 880 yard runs, as
the mile and two-mile relays make
it impossible. Events other than re-
lays are the pole vault, shot put,
high jump, 60-yard dash, and the
high and low hurdles, probably at 65
yards.
In order to show in the Conference
meet the following Saturday, Michi-
gan must take both of her opponents
into camp. Indiana, Michigan's out-
standing foe, has defeated both Illi-
nois and Ohio State by close to 20
points.

I

Seek Medley Mark
Michigan's time of 3:05 for the
medley relay, set by Schmieler, Le-
mak and Renner, appears to be good,
since the best that Horn, Highland
and Hahn could do was 3:06. With
Schmieler's backstroke improving
every day it is quite possible that
the Wolverine will clip seconds off
the dual meet mark in this event.
Dave Kennedy seems almost cer-
tain to retain his supremacy in the
220-yard free style event since his
2:21.9 easily tops Troup's best time
of 2:24. Schmieler has been forced
to desert his first love, the 220, to
replace Drysdale in the backstroke.
Relays Will Be Close
The 400-yard relay promises to
furnish the biggest thrill of the eve-
ning. In Marcus, Kamienski, Renner,
Kennedy, and Schmieler, Mann
should find a combination of four
men who can give the Wildcats
plenty of competition, although the
latter team swam the distance in
3:38 in their meet with Illini. The
Wolverines' time was 3:41 in the
Northwestern meet.
Mann announced yesterday that
reserved seat tickets for the meet will
go on sale today at Harry Tillotson's
office in the Administration Building.
Reserved seats will be 40 cents while
general admission is 25 cents.

Nine to Make Trip
Nine men will make the trip, leav-
ing Ann Arbor by automobile, Thurs-
day, and staying at the hotel Winde-
mere. The group will return on Sun-
day.
Captain Blair Thomas, fully recov-
ered from an attack of influenza
which has hampered his work
throughout the season, will make the
trip and will wrestle at least one
match at 135-pounds, his natural
weight.
With Thomas' return Joe Oakley
will drop back to his regular post at
126-pounds. Jimmy Landrum, 118,
Art Mosier, 155, Ed Wilson, 165, and
John Spoden, heavyweight, seem
sureties. The other two places at 145
and 175-pounds, remain doubtful.
Odevseff May Wrestle
Alex Odevseff may get his chance
at the heavier weight. Louis Parker,
essentially a 165-pounder, and Har-
vey Bauss, who have done the wres-
tling at 175-pounds, so far have
failed to win ca point.
A similar situation exists at 145
pounds. Don Lewis, Saul Freedman,
and Captain Blair Thomas, the latter
wrestling out of his class, have all
competed without a point being
scored. Lewis, Freedman, or Bill
Paine will get the call at 145 for the
two meets. The ninth man to be
taken will be Seymour Rubin, reserve
126 and 135-pounder. Rubin is State
A. A. U. titleholder in the former
group.

Winning its -fifth consecutive meet
of the year, the Michigan fencing
team beat the Detroit Turnverein
Fencing team Monday evening at
Detroit 12 to 5.
Despite the fact that Jimmy De-
Stefano, star sabre man of the squad
and one of the best in the state, was
not able to appear because of a bad
attack of influenza, his place was
ably taken by H. Maas, a foil man.
Captain Jerry Winig and H. Maas
were outstanding for the Wolverines
and Caswell appeared the most for
the Turners.
Winig Substitutes
To Winig goes the most praise for
his excellent showing. Although not
regularly used in the foils, he plug-
ging up the hole made by Sellar's
departure from the squad two weeks
ago, won two out of his three bouts
in the foils, and later won two epee
matches with little effort. Leverenz
was the outstanding man on the De-
troit squad, winning two of his three
foil contests and his only sabre
match. Meyer, of the Wolverines kept
up the good fencing that has charac-
terized him all season, and won all
three of his foil bouts.
Nahrgang Wins Two
Wally Buhl made his second ap-
pearance of the year and showed
vast improvement over his showing
last week in the University of De-
troit meet by taking one of his sabre
matches and losing the other by'the
close score of 5 to 4 to Leverenz.
Nahrgang returned to the lineup as
an epee man, winning both of his
bouts. Nahrgang's position had for-
merly been held by Merriman, who
had displaced him from it earlier in
the season, but, in the matches to
determine the contestant before the
meet, won outnand regained his
ace.

Spring Practice
To Develop 1934
Hockey Prospect
As the end of the varsity hockc
season nears, interest iii the materi
that will be available from tl
Freshman squad for next year is it
creasing, Although the loss of Tomi
kins as goalie this year serious
hampered the team in its conferen
games, the combination used i
Coach Eddie Lowrey presents a hie
standard for next year's team
meet.
At present the freshman squ:
consists of: goalies, Schroeder ar
Tarbox; defense, C. Hoyt. Etchellk
Sullivan; forwards, David, Levy, 01
derdonk, King. During the remaini:
two weeks of varsity practice t
frosh will work out nightly. with
system being worked out in the se
ond week whereby the varsity a:
first-year men will combine in pra
tice. This combined practice will a
tempt to get possible working cor
binations for next year and will co
tinue two nights a week during t
third and fourth weeks from nc
before the season halt is called.
"I don't believe Michigan will ev
find as good a pair of hockey pla
ers as Emmy Reid and Keith Cro:
man," said Coach Lowrey yesterd;
"In fact," he said, "although Dav
and Levy are the best prospects
the plebe squad, neither they r
anyone else now playing will ever
able to fill Reid's shoes if they 1
to be 110; years old."

Intramural Relays
Take Place Tonight
Eleven independent and 20 frater-
nity teams will be entered in the In-
tramural relays to be held this eve-
ning at 7:30 in Yost Field House.
Every team will consist of four men,
each running 220 yards or one lap
of the Field House track.
Theta Delta Chi won the event
last year among the fraternities and
the Humpty Dumpties took the In-
dependent title. Both teams will be
represented by strong quartets again
this evening.

I

3aseball Squad Will
Report For Work Today

Women's Golf Coach

L

i

i

With the breath of spring in the
air, the baseball squad starts its
training for the coming season.
Coach Ray Fisher has called the men
out for their first practice this after-
noon. The batteries have been work-
ing out for the past few days but
only, to limber up their arms.
The outlook for the coming season
is bright except for a seeming dearth
of catchers. There are only two on
the prospective list so far and the
chances of any more are none too
good. The ineligibility of one of the
regular catchers from the last year's
frosh squad and the absence of two
more from school this semester have
seriously handicapped Coach Fisher
in his building a good team for this
year.

SSTAEB

&DAY

! ^ i

ir +"' i

Loses Her TitleI

After defeating the British golf
champion, Diana Fishwick, in the
semi-finals, Mrs. Stewart Hanley, of
Detroit, lost the final match to
Frances Williams in the South At-
lantic women's golf tourney at Or-
mond Beach, Florida.
After trailing the champion most
of the way, Mrs. Hanley squared the
match on the 14th hole, and again
on the 17th. On the last Mrs. Hanley
laid Miss Williams a half-stymie, but
the latter was able to stroke the ball
accurately, and it trickled into the
cup.
Last year while she was in Mich-
igan, Mrs. Hanley offered her serv-
ices to the University, and taught the
women's golf classes through both
the outdoor seasons.

-IT

RUSSIAN
PIANI ST

i
f
t

When a Bargain Is
Really A Bargain!
BARGAIN SPECIALS
Suiting Trousers 3.95
(All sizes, shades and patterns)

Men's Worsted
and Unfinshed Worsted

for SPRING
are now here!

Emphatic
VALUES

i

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TELEPHONE CO.

Overcoats $15.00
ALL NEW O'COATS and a good
assortment for your selection

BARGAIN HOURS FOR
LONG DISTANCE CALLS
Each evening, at 7:00 p.m., Station-to-Station Long
Distance telephone rates are reduced by 10% to
20%. At 8:30 p.m., they are further reduced, be-
coming about 40 " less than for daytime Station-
to-Station calls.
Below are shown Day, Evening and Night Station-
to-Station rates on calls from Ann Arbor to repre-
sentative points.

ll

Silk Hosiery 29c
Made by one of 4 p . #1
the largest hosiery pr. *
concerns in the country)
Plain, fancy patterns of all shades
Broadcloth Shirts 85c
All colors and 2 for $1.50
patterns.
Hurry down, they won't last long!

ALL STYLES ALL COLORS
$19.50 to $29.50
including Extra Trousers

LOWEST CITY PRICES
THE ATHENS PRESS
.Printers
al 2-1013 40 years of knowing how!
206 North Main Downtown

Topcoots

,-;

'I

CHORAL UNION
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New Spring Hats 2.95
A special purchase enables us to
sell these much higher priced
Hats at this price.

Right Shades
Right Cut
and prices, as
always, just
right at
$16.50 to
$18.50
H ATS

Antn Arbor to:

Battle Cree . $ .60
Flint ... . .. . . .4'
Grand Rapids. .80
Indianapolis.....1.05
Lansin g.. ......... .45
MarquetteL.........180
Port fluroti..........60
Traver~se City ......1.15

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