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January 07, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-01-07

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Parborn Flyers Are Swamped By

Michigan On Arena Ice,

c _ _ _

Capt. Reid, Sherf
Aid Wolverines
In Easy Victory

Reid Leads in Win

Without Crossman,
Is Handicaped,
lig Inprovemuent
Has Scoring Pi


Crowd Is Thrilled With
Spills, Rough Playing
By Johnny Sherf
Coach Eddie Lowrey successfully
juggled his hockey lineup last night
and put another winning sextet on
the ice against the Dearborn Flyers
who could not score against the sen-
sational goal tending of John Jewell
until the middle of the third period,
and lost, 6 to 1, on the Arena ice
last night.
When Co-Captain Keith Crossman
was confined to the Health Service
last Tuesday the question among
hockey fans was, "How can Coach
Lowrey fill :that gap?" With only one
spare who has had experience in the
matches this season, it was doubt-
ful if the Wolverines. could put a
winning team on the ice.
All Doubts Dispelled
All doubts were dispelled last
night. Lowrey put Avon Artz, the
all-around spare, up in the center
post and produced three newcomers
to give the regulars their rests. Tom
Stewart, Walter Curtis, and Mark
Coventry got their first chance to
show their stuff before the fans this
season. Although they were nervous
at first, they produced some good
hockey for the Maize and Blue and
even aided in the scoring when Cur-
tis passed to David for the fifth
score, coning in the first three min-
utes of the third period.
Emmy Reid thrilled the crowd with
matchless dashes down the icc. His
clever stick-handling brought Mich-
iga~ two tallies and he passed for a
third. John Sherf tied his captain in
scoring with two goals and an assist
and George David, playing his best
game of the season, pounded in two
scores and madeone assist.
Scores Twice in First
Michigan got two counters in th
first third. David made the opening
count after Sherf worked the puck
down and passed. Sherf made the
second unassisted by pounding in a
rebound. Reid scored late in the mid-
dle period after David assisted.
In the last period Michigan adde(
three goals. Reid send a long sid
shot past Goalie Luther after 22 sec-
onds had elapsed. The face-off ha'
not more than been made when Re'
got the puck and started toward:
the sidelines. His shot was so fas
that few saw it until it was dug ou
of the net by Luther.
Curtis passed to David in front o
the net for another and Reid worke
the puck through the defense and
gave Sherf his chance to tie-up th
scoring .three ways.
Michigan Penalized 5 Times
Michigan was penalized five times
Johnny Sherf was the culprit or
three occasions and was warned b
Referee Fox on' several othr times
Reid was sent to the box twice. Dear-
born suffered only three times from
illegal playing.
George David played his best gam
for Michigan. He was all over 'i'e
ice. He kept countless rushes in hand
with his accurate poke-checking
Sherf played well on offense until
his emotions got the better of him
again and he resorted to questionable
Ted Chapman and Emmy Reid
kept the Flyers away from any close
shots and the Detroit team resorted
to long shots but Goalie Jewell kept
in front of them.
Michigan (6) Dearborn (1)
Chapman .....RD......Cloutier
Artz .......C........alenti
Davic........R W.......Greed
Spares: Coventry, Stewart, Curtis
(Michigan). Keelleher, Boehmer,
Gallant, Prouse, Wincberg (Dear-
First Period: 'Scoring: David
(Sherf) 3:45. Sherf. 13:04. Penalties;
Boehmar, Reid, Sherf.
Second Period. Scoring: Reid (Da-

vid). Penalties; Reid, Cloutier, Sherf,
Third Period. Scoring: Reid :22.
David (Curtis) 3:50. Gallant 7:19.
Sherf (Reid) 18:04. Penalty, Sherf.
Referee, Fox of Detroit.


Emerson Reid, sensatioanal Wolver-
ine wingman, tied with John Sherf
and George David for scoring honors
against the Dearborn Flyers last
night. Both players got two goals
and one assist. George David made
two goals and one assist and Walter
Curtis aided with a lone assist.



Tiny TlhornhillI
To Get Warner's
Standfoi'd Post


Rises To Head
From Assistant
At Stanford

C.C.N.Y. Heads
Eastern Teanis
In Basketball
Princeton Is Powerful Fa-
vorite To Retain 'Title
In CollegeLeague
Running true to all expectations,
City College of New York so far this
season shows the best collegiate
basketball team in the East. Nat Hol-
man has again produced one of his
exceptional quintets, this one threat-
ening to eclipse any of his former
teams. The Lavender has not lost
a single game and has beaten sev-
eral of the larger colleges, Dartmouth
who has not lost another game, and
Colgate. Outstanding up to now are
Goldman and Spahn, the two veteran
forwards, Goldman being the leading
scorer of the New York City colleges,
and Spahn the fourth highest in the
Princeton Good
Princeton, last year's champioei of
the Eastern Collegiate League, also
has one of the outstanding quintets.
It lost only two men by graduation,
both of them guards. Fritz Crisler,
the new basketball coach, has intro-
duced the "Big Ten" system of play-
ing, and is working some of the heav-
ier men in the vacant guard posi-
tions. The team is being built around
three of last year's first string men,
Karl Larsen, center, Lank Seibert
and Ken Fairman, both forwards.
These three were sophomores last
year.and gave championship perfor-
mances. Ken Fairman is the spark-
ling pewel of the pack, a fast moving
floor man and a dead-eye shot. In
the last game with Rutgers this year,
he made twenty points out of the
Tiger total of 42.
Of the other schools in the East-
ern Collegiate League, Dartmouth
and Yale have excellent chances to
take the title away from Princeton.
Dartmouth has seven lettermen back
and is expected to have its bet sea-
son since 1927. The Hanover: hoop-
ers have won five out of the six games
played this year, the only game lost
being to C. C. N. Y. Yale lost only 2
of last year's team and has won most
last year's team and has won most
of this year's games played. The
Bulldog looms as a serious thret for
the title, and up at New haven,.the
sons of Old Eli are waiting on edge
until the League season starts.
N. Y. Teams Powerful
At Philadelphia, Temple continued
its winning stieak with a victory over
Colgate. The outstanding performer'
in that game was Rosan, sophomore
guard, who presented an exceptional
bit of playing and was high scorer.
New York City shows its usual
quota of good quintets. Besides City
College, St. John, New York Univer-
sity, and Fordham are up near the
top with winning teams. Columbia
is not up to its former standard but
still has an outfit to be reckoned with
despite the loss of nearly all of last
year's varsity. Manhattan, under the
tutelage of Chick Meehan, beat Niag-
ara this week and looks forward to a
successful year. Captain Hasset of
the Aspers is one of the best in the
city and has turned in an excellent
Disappointing early season starts
were witnessed by Colgate and Syra-
cuse. Colgate lost three games in a
row, and Syracuse in its Mid-west-
ern trip lost to Michigan State and
Western Reserve, but beat Michigan.
Coach Lowrey states that all fresh-
men desiring to try out for the fresh-
man hockey squad are to report to
him at 6:15 p. m. in the Coliseum.

IOWA'S HAWKEYES will open the Western Conference basketball
season tonight by being hosts to the invading Wolverines. With the return
of Ivan Blackmer and Ed Break into the good graces of Iowa's careful eligi-
bility committee, the Iowa City quintet expect to enter the game as fa-
The Iowans started the season with four straight wins in pre-Confer-
ence games. Then Blackmer and Break were declared ineligible and were
kept out of .their fifth game which they lost to North Dakota State, 21 to
17. This served to snap Coach Rollie Williams' men out of their raggedness



and lethargy and stimulated them in
a week's hand practice in prepara-
tion for the Maize and Blue contest.
Two stars, Edward Break and Ivan
Blackener, are starting against Michi-
gan. Their eligibility committee made
the following report: "In view of the
difference of opinion as to the Con-
ference rules involved and the Con-
ference rulings made, the board has
voted that Ivan Blackmer and Ed-
ward Break retain their eligibility
pending a decision of the Confer-
This naturally was pleasing to
Coach Williams and he now feels
that he has one of the best teams in
the Conference. Their pre-Confer-
ence record of four wins out of five
is the best that an Iowa aggregation
has ever compiled. Both of these
players admitted playing with the Al-
berts Cleaners team of Cedar Rapids
last season, but were counted upon
by Williams this winter.
Their reappearance naturally
strengthens a lineup that is very
strong already. Howard Moffit is a
sensational forward of last year but
so far has not been able to hit the
basket. Howard Bastian, the big cen-
ter, is the leading scorer with 42
points. Big Ed Garner will have his
hands full against the fast pivot man
from Iowa.
Michigan has averaged 27 points
per game to opponents' 29 although
they have dropped four out of five.
Iowans are not underestimating the
Wolverines because he feels that they
always hit their stride in Conference
games, somehow.
Coach Cappon is standing pat on
the lineup that started against Syra-
cuse and produced the best game that
Michigan has been in so far this sea-
son. Garner at center, Captain Eve-!
land and Al Plummer at forwards,
and Ray Altenhof and Ted Petoskey
in the guard positions will take the
fire of the Hawkeye team at the start,
The Iowa-Michigan game will
be broadcast -ver WIStU, th
university station of Iowa City.
Monday .night's game will be
broadcast from Champaign on
WILL. The two university sta-
tions have the same frequency,
which is just above 925.

PALO ALTO, Calif., Jan. 6.-)--
Stanford University's football for-
tunes today were in the hands of
Claude Earl "Tiny" Thornhill, pro-
tege of Glenn S. (Pep) Warner, as a
-esult of a recommendation made by
he Board of Athletic Control.
Thornhill, S t a n f o r d assistant
roach, announced acceptance of the
>ost -and one of the first to offer
!ongratulations was Warner. "The
est possible selection," was his com-
Thourhill learned his football at
he University of Pittsburgh under
Varner. He enrolled in 1913 and was
raduated in 1917. He was namied
Ill-America tackle on the 1916 team,
vhich has been called the greatest
n Pittsburgh's gridiron history. Jock
f u t h e r 1 a n id, present Pittsburgh
oach, played guard on the sameI
Thornhill was graduated as a min-
i g engineer but the ink was hardly
ry on his diploma before he was
laying professional football at Mas-
illon, O., birthplace of the pro game.
le later coached pro football at
After two years Army service in
he World War, he began his college.
.areer at Centre College where he
vas assistant in 1920 and 1921.
When Warner accepted the coach-
ng position at Stanford in 1922 he
ent Thornhill and Andy Kerr, now
it Colgate, out to the Coast to lay
he groundwork for him. Warner fol-
owed in 1924, after expiration of his
?ittsburgh contract.
In addition to his football activ-
ties, Thornhill played basketball
joth in college and as a professional.
A council of all the letter winners
't the University of Iowa was called
jy the baseball and trat. coaches to
.elp seek some solution to the finan-
IMal crisis which threatens their



Michigan has not scouted either
Iowa or Illinois, the team that they
meet Monday night in Champaign,
but Coach Cappon is anticipating the
same style of game that each used
last season.
All hopes of having Ivan William-
son on the squad vanished when the
formal report of his condition was
given to Cappon just before he left
yesterday. Williamson is under orders
to keep off his leg as much as pos-
sible in order that the rest will allow
his knee to heal.
With Williamson definitely out for
a month, Coach Cappon decided upon
nine men for the trip, taking Teitle-
baum, Allen, Oliver, and Petrie, in
addition to the starting five.
Michigan's hopes of winning to-
night rest entirely upon the new of-
fense developed during the past week.
If the players have mastered it, a
victory will probably be forthcoming,
but if not, Iowa will probably end
the game on the high side of the
scoring fence.


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