THE MICHIGAN DAILY
>amped Wolverine Lineup
To Meet Mount Union College
Ci . .
o Start Contest
At Pivot Position
Recent Defensive Work Is
Seen By Wolves' Coach
As Best Asset
Seeks First Win
Eveland, Plummer Slated
As Forwards For First
By JOHN THOMAS
Coach Cappon will send his team
against Mount Union tonight in their
third start of the season at 7:30 p.m.
After revamping the team and giv-
ing strenuous offensive and defensive
drills, Coach Cappon is ready for the
third test of the season. He is more
pleased over the defensive showing in
recent drills than offensive which has
lacked smoothness and shooting ac-
Spartan Win Upset
It is no secret that Coach Cappon
fully expected to defeat the Spartans
although he had anticipated the
Western State beating. Michigan
shot frequently in the former game,
without coming close and this beat
the Wolverines, Cappon thinks.
The expected shakeup in the lineup
tonight will probably see Ed Garner
answering the starting whistle from
the bench and Fred Allen will be in
at the pivot position.
Allen was the sparkplug of the
Wolverine quintet in the State game.
Cn some shots he was lucky, but for
the most part, it was one of the best
offensive performances shown this
Bob Petrie and Ray Altenhof are
a 'anpi for the guard positions.
ltenhof, whe n
itand in con-
.v cann is the best
player on the floor.
He can shoot bas-
4 ets withthe best
..W a nd is a stellar
He can take the
w' , all off the back-
w" >oard and bring it
w y~w own the court
AL'lrNH4F faster than any
one else. However,
lck of condition has hindered him
all this year.
Petrie has been shifted from a for-
ward to guard this year. Although
his new position is strange to him,
he adds offensive strength to the
team. Whenever he is hot, no team
in the country can stop him, but he
has not" hit his stride yet in netting
the ball, but may tonight.
Plummer and Captain Eveland are
slated for the forward poses. Plum-
mer is nervous under fire but in the
last week has been one of the out-
standing offensive players in the
practices. If he plays up to form
shown in practice Michigan will have
a much superior forward on the floor
than in the Michigan State game.
Captain Eveland is expected to
carry the burden of most of the of-
fensive part of the
game for Michi-U
gan. Whitey is not
as nervous in the.
game as his run- *'
ning mate and can . .;.
keep the team'.
Although t h is
appears to be the:..
lineup at present, K
Coach Cappon in- h -
timated that the :'n
lineup may be EVELAND
changed after the
team warms up for the game. A last
minute change may bring Garner
back to center or Akershoek to for-
Mount Union has one of the
strongest squads in history with four
veterans from last year's team.
Thirteen men will make the trip
headed by Captain Rainsberger. The
complete squad list is Fitzsimmons,
Robert Schory, Allen, Besmond,
Brady, McCuskey, Ralph Schory, Gil-
christ, Bryant, Cope, Curtis, Kings,
and Captain Rainsberger.
Ice. Team Ties
Wolves, Western Ontario
Fail To Decide Game
In Two Overtimes
By ALBERT .H. NEWMAN
Fighting desperately through three
twenty-minute periods and two ten-
minute overtimes, Michigan's varsity
hockey team and the University of
"Western Ontario sextet were unable
to break a 1-1 tie in a game on the
local ice last night. The hardest hoc-
key of the season featured the con-
test, which kept more than a thous-
and spectators thrilled throughout
the eighty minutes.
The London Ontario machine broke
a scoreless deadlock late in the sec-
ond period when Knight, right wing,
took a pass from Rankin and stretch-
ed the cords with a hard shot of
Michigan retaliated with but two
minutes of the third period gone,
when Johnny Sherf, sophomore de-
fense man, banged in one of his long
hard shots from the left as the cul-
mination of one of his brilliant dashes
down the.ice which featured the bat-
"DEAR EDITOR: Aftpr having watched the game with Michigan State
Saturday, and. after speculating what would happen (tonight), I still
like basketball better. But apparently some of the players didn't, for Gar-
ner insisted on sliding bases, and Petoskey made some beautiful line -plunges.
Garner, especially plays a nice floor game, but the spectators seemed to
think it would be better if he got up off the floor once in a while. Maybe
he used to box.
"And after the tactics of the State players, it is rumored that Eveland
is going to eat more spinach. And Altenhof more beer. But that's all right;
now it's up to Cappon to arrange to get the rest of the football team on the:
squad, and, above all to save Garner a seat on the bench.
"In other words, let's make it clear -*
FROM THE PRESS BOX
By JOHN THOMAS
Are Carded For
that it's brickbats for Garner and I
Petoskey, and bouquets for Altenhof
and Eveland and Allen; throw a bou-
quet to Petrie too, but put a couple
of bricks in it for me. Now these is
pretty big guys, so don't think I wish
to argue the point with them-this is
just written as a bit of very construc-
FROM SYRACUSE we get the dope
that their basketball team is
good. In fact they predict that
"things will happen when Syracuse
goes into action against the Mich-
igan quintet." They point out a long
list of reasons, all over six feet tall,
to substantiate their claims.
Coach "Cappy" Cappon, who will
send his cagers against Mt. Union
here tonight in the third game of the
Four Local Boys
Picked For State
Only four winners in their weight
divisions in the Southeastern Michi-
gan Amateur boxing tournament held
here last week qualified for the Open
division of the State Golden Gloves
tourney, according to an announce-
ment made by James Brennan, chair-
man of the state A. A. U.
Brennan attended the finals at the
Armory last Friday and chose the
four qualifiers on the skill they dis-
played, taking intoconsideration,
also, the quality of their opposition.
The men selected are Al Konzal,
Western State flyweight; Joe Gold-
berg, lightweight champion, also of
Western State Teachers' College;
Walter Stanfield, Ypsi Normal, win-
ner in the tough welterweight divi-
sion, and Jack Starwas, former Uni-
versity boxer, who won the light-
heavy title, knocking out his oppo-
Brennan also said that Joe Oakley,
University flyweight, would be quali-
fied for the Open tourney although
he was unable to fight in the recent
matches because of a wrestling in-
jury. He is recognizedly better than
George Rice, who won the fly title
Thirty Men Report
For Initial Frosh
H'0c k e y Practice
Thirty candidates for the freshman
hockey team reported to Coach Eddie
Lowrey for their first practice Tues-
Little actual practice was indulged
in, the time being spent in outfitting
the players and letting them get ac-
cutomed to the feel of the ice and a
New Men Expected
After the holidays Lowrey plans to
hold two practices a week for the
yearlings. He expects that several
new candidates will also report at
Every degree of skill was manifest-
ed by the first year hopefuls in Tues-
day's workout. Some did not even
know how to skate, let alone handle
a stick, while others revealed that
they were no newcomers to the game.
Many have been skating regularly at
the Coliseum, thus having an ad-
vantage over those who were wearing
skates for the first time this winter.
Five Men Star
Lowrey listed five men who, while
they didn't reveal any traits marking
them as prospective Reeds or Cross-
mans, seemed to know their way
around a lot better than the other
tryouts. Three of these are defense
men, namely, Malcolm Ellis of Mer-
idian, Conn., Thomas Kleene, Ann
Arbor, and Charles Hoyt, a sopho-
more, but freshman on the campus,
from Grosse Pointe Shores.
The forwards, Lowrey mentioned,
were Lawrence David of Hibbing,
Minn., and Alfred Davock of Detroit.
David is no relation to George David,
forward on this year's Varsity sextet.
Lew Hinchmen, Ohio State claimant
for All-American football honors, is
Varsity forward on the Buckeye cage
Both teams had several chances to
score in the later periods, but'neither
managed to cash in. Near the close
of the final regular period, Michigan
made a desperate offensive drive
which took the puck down to the On-
tario net for two face-offs directly
before it. On both of these, Keith
Crossman, Michigan center, came
within and ace of scoring but on each
occasion it was judged no goal.
Fast hockey was played through-
out, and both teams had excellent
defenses. Western Ontario effectively
broke up Michigan's passing attack
by poke-checks and stick-checks
which were uncanny in their accu-
racy. Michigan's defense consisted of
effective back-checking on the part
of David, outstanding body-checking
on the part of Chapman, and stellar
work by Jewell before the net.
No less than fifty-nine saves were
made by the Michigan goalie, while
Vogelsang made fifty-four. Thus no
less than 115 potential scoring shots
were made in the contest of which
only two made their mark.
Nine penalties were called largely
as the result of a tendency on the
part of the Londoners to swing a
high stick, and a tendency on the
part of the Wolverines to foul in re-
Schnaar at left wing for the visitors
turned in their best game, while for
Michigan it was Chapman's night.
Time and again he shone on the de-
fense. Sherf's whistling long shots
made him the offensive star of the
evening, as the Reid and Crossman
passing combination was effectively
smothered by the Canadians.
Michigan Western Ontario
Jewell ...........G...... Vogelsang
Sherf ......LD. .......Rankin
Chapman ...... RD...... Patterson
Crossman .......C....... Marsden
Reid ........... LW.......... Janes
David .......... RW ....... Schnaar
Western Ontario Spares: Clark,
Knight, Steadman, Rupple, McCal-
lum. Michigan Spares: Artz. Referee,
Scoring: 2nd period: Knight (W)
13:30. 3rd period: Sherf (M), 2:40.
Penalties: (all minor) 2nd period:
Reid, Sherf, Patterson, Janes, Mars-
den, Clark, Reid. 3rd period: Rankin.
Second overtime: Schnaar, Chapman.
Stops: Jewell 59, Vogelsang, 54.
DISCLAIMING any commission to
speak for Chicago University
alumni, yet it seems safe to suggest
the somewhat peremptory retirement
of A. A. Stagg, the grand old man
of Chicago, football, will not meet
with unanimous favor from the Mid-
way old grads.
The "Old Man" has some very
warm friends in the ranks of the men
he has coached in his two score years
at Chicago. Hugo Bezdek, one of his
former stars and competent coach in
his own right, spoke with feeling re-
cently, allowing that Stagg should
coach Chicago as long as he wished.
An agitation has been started in
the far West to have Stagg made Pa-
cific Coast conference commissioner
Glovers To Fight
Here January 17
Fight fans who were unable to get
to the recent amateur boxing tour-
ney at the Armory, will have an op-
portunity to assuage their disappoint-
ment Jan. 17 and 19, when many of
the same boxers will compete in a
Golden Gloves novice tourney at the
Vernon Larsen, coaching the Uni-
versity boxers, in announcing the new
tourney, said that all competitors in
last week's meet except four will be
eligible. These four, Jack Starwas,
Joe Goldberg, Al Konzal and Walter
Stanfield have qualified for the Open
tourney at Detroit.
It is expected that several Univer-
sity boxers will be looking for re-
venge in January and some bloody
battles are in prospect.
Dave Golden, who lost to Joe Gold-
berg while suffering from influenza
Friday night will not have a chance
at his vanquisher but will be seeking
other worlds to conquer. Charley
Verberg, also, will be hoping to upset
his usual run of bad luck and win a
few decisions. Many fans thought
he should have had the decision over
Goldberg in last week's fights.
of football. The coast, it seems, could'
use a commissioner with the marve-
lous background and straight think-
ing of the "Old Man" and many foot-K
ball fans will hope to see somethingl
come of the movement.1
*. * *
FOOTBALL to the average grid
fan gets more puzzling as the
game goes on. No longer can the cas-
ual observer look at his program and
find the man in question where the;
program says he will be found.
Petoskey played four games as a
fullback and four as an end. But
while he was an end he did a good
many things in the backfield and
while he was there, fans saw a good
end in action on many plays. All
of which will confuse one.
CLOSE FOLLOWERS of football
here are anxiously awaiting the
East-West game to see just how the
rest of the backfield will respond to
Newman's tactics. His football is a
strange type and will surprise his
team-mates. It looks very suspicious
at times but then after the ball game
is won, close analysis shows that
Newman won the game. To a team
made up of stars this may not set
o well as they, too, are used to pub-
licity exclaiming their praises.
Last year Michigan sent out a
player that was the exact opposite.
Bill Hewitt was a hard, rugged player
that did not draw down his true
share of the plaudits yet was ex-
teely valuable. Newman will get
h is share of the spoils, in column
inches, maybe a few extra for good
measure. They are alike in one re-
spect, both are necessary for their
team's success. However Hewitt real-
ized the worth of the other ten
players, and it has been said that
Newman does not.
SEE LAST PAGE I
Pair Of State Champions
Listed Among Men Who
Will Seek Titles
Six new champions will be crowneda
in the finals of the All-Campus
wrestling meet, to be held at the In-
tramural building at 8 p. m. tonight.,
Only in the heavyweight class is thel
1931 titleholder competing.t
In the 118-pound class Don Fiero
and Palmer will clash. Neither man
has wrestled yet, they being the only
two entries in the class. Seymour
Rubin, a State champion, will face
Dick Martin in the 126-pound fight.
Martin defeated Hamet, a freshman,
yesterday by a fall, while Rubin, fa-
vored to vwin tonight, won the deci-
sion over Szymagny.
I Austin Fiero, another state title-
holder, is expected to win the 135-
pound title from Carroll Sweet.
Fiero won his state crown while still
in high school.
The 145-pound match is a tossup.
Ed Butler, a promising yearling, has
won two matches by falls. He meets
Don Lewis, who beat Jack Harrod
in a close match yesterday.
155-Pound Fight Toss-Up
Ed Jaros is siated to clash with
Vernon Bishop for laurels in the 155-
pound fight. The latter is favored,
having more experience.
The fastest fall of the tournament,
four-tenths of a second, was record-
ed by Alex Odevseff in beating Nea-
fus yesterday Tonight Odevseff faces
Harvey Bauss at 175 pounds.
John Spoden will meet Tom
O'Bryon in the heavyweight fight.
Spoden, defending champion, easily
defeated Viergiver, a freshman.
O'Bryon upset the dope, throwing
EN AVANT v, Forward
Burr, Patterson Auld Co.
m eanea et i ng y F r at e a i y 1aew mie es
Deit,, Michigan & Wallerville, Ontario
For your convenience
^ Ann Arbor Store A
603 Church St. A
FRANK OAKES a Mgr.
You Don't Need to Pay a
LA SALLE HATS
Snap Brim, in All the New
Shades of Brown and Grey
33 1-3% Discount
Women Swim Time
Trials Behig Held
Now At Union Pool
Time-trials for the annual swim-
ming meet in Women's Intramural
athletics are being held now. The
meet will be held toward the end of
Once a woman's time has been
taken in any event, that time does
not have to stand as final.
The Union pool is open to their
use every Tuesday and Thursday
night, and an attempt to improve on
previous listings is urged for every
Special hours have been arranged
for each house but if it is impossible
to swim at the time designated, ar-
rangements can be made by getting
in touch with Virginia Cluff, student
During the past football season ap-
proximately 10,000 oranges were con-
sumed by the Illinois eleven.
Willard Hildebrand, the favorite,
after the latter had held an edge
until the last minute of the fight.
Louis Parker will grapple with
Olmstead in the 165-pound go.
WALK A FEW STEPS
AND SAVE DOLLARS
YOUNG MEN'S SHOP
116 East Liberty St.
To da An oorrow
SEE LAST PAGE
Detroit Air Charter
wishes you a Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year
and hopes that you will be fortunate enough to have a
longer vacation by getting home quicly in one of
their specially chartered planes.
KEEP YOUR STUBS
If you have a football ticket stub
from a 1932 Michigan football game ,
hang on to it. Should the state in-
stitutions win their case against the
federal government as to the consti-
tutionality of a federal agency -m-
posing a tax on a state department,
your ticket stubs will entitle you to
a cash refund from Ann Arbor. This
does not apply to student tickets.
CHICAGO MAY STAGE GAMES
Three big college football games
may be held at Soldiers Field, Chi-
cago, as part of the Century of Prog-
x~dco ®v"-Q .ti n in 1U-ZQ r1,aza ....m -
ROUND TRIP RATES
First--Come to the Press Building
and Purchase Your Photogra-
Then-Make an Appointment with
one of these Official Michigan-
Don't go home looking like a
Have Your Head Groomed
and vou will be proud of your
S. S. Marie.$28
Duluth . . 44
(10 hours bus)
Erie m. $24
Gr. Rapidsa$1 2