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January 10, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-01-10

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

,.- f-

T HE MICHIGAN DAILY

ce Team Holds
Scorinc Spree
To Down O.A.C.

100 Entries In
For Open Swim
Meet On Friday

Canadians Wither Under
Wolverines' Accurwcy,
Lose By 8-0 Score
By ALBERT H. NEWMAN
Flashing an effective offense
coupled with an air-tight defense,
Michigan's Varsity hockey team
blanked the sextet of the Ontario
Agricultural College to win 8-:0 in a
game at the varsity arena here last
night. The Wolverines kept their un-
defeated record and strung out their
series of victories to four games.
Ouplayed in every department of
the game, the Guelph outfit sent
four and five men down the ice dur-
ing the final five minutes in a des-
perate effort to score with the tally
at 6-0 for Michigan. Sherf and David
broke away from the cordon of Ca-
nadian pucksters to pop in two more
goals in the closing minutes of play.
Chapman Opens Fire
Ted Chapman, burly right defense
of the Wolverines started the fire-
works late in the first period with a
shot on a beautiful pass from Da-
vid as he crossed center ice close to
the O. A. C. net. It marked his first
score of the season. The second pe-
riod saw two solo efforts successful
as Sherf banged in a short one cross-
ing center from the left after he had
evaded the Ontario defenseman. Ten
seconds later,.Reid scored unassisted
in the same way.
Jewell's Perfect Game
Reid scored again in the third pe-
riod from close to the goal in center
ice on a perfect pass from Crossman.
Fifteen minutes later, Crossman
stretched the cords with a shot from
Reid's pass. Sherf and David com-
pleted the spree with their solo
dashes in the last three minutes.
Jack Jewell, Michigan goalie,
played a perfect game as he made
thirty-one stops to keep a clean-rec-
ord for the evening, while Heeg of
0. A. C. made thirty-eight and eight
more breezed past him into the cords.
Gagnon of O. A. C. received a bad
face cut with 3 minutes to play;
Malcolm starred for the visitors.

Entries for the first open swim-
ming meet ever held in the Intra-
mural Pool, with a hundred already,
received, were still pouring into
Coach Matt NMann'soffice yesterday
and promised real success for the
venture.
Mann said yesterday that it had
been decided to make a small admis-
sion charge to spectators at the
meet, which is scheduled for 7:30
p. m. Friday. Adults will be charged
25 cents and children 10 cents. The
money taken in will go to bolster the
small swimming budget for this year.
The seating capacity at the pool is
only about 300, so Mann warned
prospective spectators that they had
better come early. Ypsilanti promises
to send a strong contingent with
most of the stars of the high school's
ClassnB swimming team entered.
Ann Arbor High swimmers are also
entering in force, as are the local
child prodigies in the three races
planned for girls and boys under
fourteen.
'Students, particularly the women
swimmers anxious to swim in the In-
tramural Pool for the first time, have
,ent in their share of the entries.
Mann warned those who have not
let sent in their entry blanks that
none will be received after tomor-
row night.

FROM THE PR ESS BOX
ByJOHN THOMAS
ALL IS QUIET ON THE EASTERN FRONT of the Football Rules Com-
mittee, reports Fielding H. Yost, newly-elected member who returned
yesterday from a prolonged visit to the football coaches' meeting in New
York last week. He did not think that Pop Warner's suggestion of placing
a premium on first downs would ever go into effect. He said, "Of course it
would leave football a game-but not the same game."
One suggestion received his complete support. If a team downed the!
ball within five yards of the sidelines, it would be automatically moved out
to the present marker, 15 yards from the outside boundary. It was felt that
whenever a team did get into that space, the next play was wasted getting
the ball out of bounds. The great majority of teams always carry the ball
out, as Michigan does. This means a wasted play for the team and also for
the spectators.
Yost feels that it would speed up

Purdue Cagers
To F ace Trio
Of Court Foes

Fraternity Fives To Play
Second Group Of Gaines1
The following fraternity basket-
ball teams will see action tonight in
the intramural competition in that
sport;
Phi Beta Delta vs. Triangle.
D. K. E. Ns. Phi Sigma Delta
Trigon vs. Acacia,
D. A. E. vs. Alpha Phi Alpha.
A. K. L. vs. Delta Chi.
Zeta Psi vs. Zeebs.
Phi Sigma Kappa vs. Phi Mu
Alpha.
shifting, has displayed the consis-
tency that has characterized the play
of Purdue teams of recent years.

tas.
Phi
Phi
Pi.

Phi Gains vs. Lambda Chi Alp
Tau Delta Phi vs. Sigma Chi.
Pi Kappa Phi vs. Pi Lambda P2
Kappa Sigma vs. Betas.
Hermitage vs. Theta XI.
Tan Kappa Epsilon vs. Theta

Chi vs. Alpha Kappa Ka
Lambda Kappa vs. Phi

the game to eliminate that needless
out-of-bounds play, as did many of
the other officials at the conference.
Various other suggestions were made
but none taken seriously.
* * *
FEW HAVE objected to calling
Cappon the best basketball coach
in the land. We did not mean the
best, but rather one of the best, al-
though it was not printed that way.
Ott Romney of Brigham Young Uni-
versity has been suggestion as an-
other first-rate coach.
"Dutch" Witte, coach at the U. of
Wyoming is another. Witte has been
at Wyoming three and years and has
won all but five or six games in this
period. He uses a fast breaking,
short pass, no dribble, five-man of-
fense.
He has undoubtedly compiled a
great record, but look at the mater-
ial he has had. This year he has a
squad of 22 men, of whom 16 are
all-state from various western states,
ranging from Texas to South Dakota.
Four of the five starters are all-con-
ference, one mentioned on last year's
All-American,
MICHIGAN NEARLY had a Rhodes
Scholar trackman. Edwin (Ned)
Turner took the examination in Sat-
tIe, Washington, for the award but

placed fifth and only four were given.
He was first in outside activities and
rated first in the personality division
but took a beating in the oral exam-

LAFAYETTE, Ind., Jan. 9.-(Spe-
cial)-With the lid already pried off
in the Big Ten race, Purdue's bas-
ketball squad tackles a tough assign-
ment within the next week as it faces'
three conference foes in a rapid-fire
schedule that will bring the first se-
mester's court activities to a close.
The week's activities got underway
last night as the Boilermakers com-
pleted their opening road try against
Northwestern at Evanston and will
continue with a two-game home
stand against Iowa here Saturday
night and Minnesota a week from
Monday.
The trio of games are apt to de-
termine just what chances the Boil-
ermakers will have of successfully de-
fending their Big Ten title, for
Northwestern, Minnesota and Iowa
all turned in impressive: early sea-
son performances to establish them-
selves as strong title contenders.
So far this season, the Boilermaker
squad, beset on every side by injuries
and illnesses that have forced Lam-
bert to keep his lineups constantly

I

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THE STATEMENT that Glen (Pop)
Warner had resigned at Stanford
was heard around the country last
year, yet there was.one faculty mem-
ber at Stanford that did not hear of
the resignation for five days.
The pedagogue who so lamentably
lacked information makes it his cus-
tom to read none but New York
papers, and thus. did not hear of
Warner's action until the New York
paper arrived five days after its pub-
lication.
Lemak Breaks World's
Breast-Stroke Record
Louis Lemak, varsity breaststroker,
broke the existing world's record for
the 50 yard breast-stroke, last night.
He bettered the standing record, 29.8,
by .4 seconds with a 29.4. All this
points to the fact that Michigan will
not only have an excellent medley
relay but also a place in any meet In
the breast-stroke event.

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SUMMARIES
0. A. C Michigan
See ........Goal........Jewell
Jain .........R W ......... David
teddy ......... L W .. . ....... Reid
Dempsey ......C.......Crossman
'agnon .......RD.......... Sherf
Walcolm . .....LD...... Chapman
0. A. C. Spares: Balmer, Graham,
Thompson. Michigan Spares: Artz,
Goventry.
Scoring. 1st period: Chapman
(David) 14:07. 2nd period: Sherf
'8:13); Reid (8:23) 3rd period; Da-
id (Sherf) 2:25; Reid (Crossman)
3:41; Crossman (Reid) 17:17; Sherf
6:42; David, 16:52.
Stops: Jewell, 31; Heeg, 38.
Penalties: (2 minutes) 1. Balmer
(2). 2. David 3. Cain, Sherf. Referee,
Fox, Leamington.

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THEY'RE MILDER--.
THEY TASTE BETTER

WALK A FEW STEPS
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