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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 13, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-01-13

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

-

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tolverine Pucksters

To

Meet St. Mary's In Arena Here

Tonig

E - -_._. -_____..___...__

Minnesota Ice
Outfit Arrivest
Holds Pr ae tiee

FROM THE PRESS BOX
By JOHN THOMAS

199 Enter Open
Swim Meet To
Be Held Tonight

Cappon Holds
Scrimmage For
Illini Contest

Arrange Scisedules
For All-Round Man

MICHIGAN WILL PLAY ITS HARDEST foe of the year on the ice tonight
when St. Marys of Minnesota invade the Arena, according to advance
notices from the cold north. The Northern 'Giants are being considered
stronger than Minnesota although they have not played as yet.
The Northern Giants will test the Wolverines as never before with their
complete front walls and two sets of defense men. The team is the North's
pride and is being sent against the best in the East, Harvard, Dartmouth,
Yale, Princeton, within the next two weeks. Most of the players hail from
the Dominion although a few are American born.
Michigan's hockey has risen in the last six years until now it can rival
any other amateur team when only first teams are considered. If hockey

Will Be

'TomiICni's

I

First
In

I

Public Appearance
Intramural Pool

I.

were played withiout substitutions the
Maize and Blue pucksters could prob-i
ably beat most teams, including St.-
Marys, Dartmouth, Harvard, Yale,1
McGill, etc. But other teams have1
three complete sets of players to
match Coach Eddie Lowrey's one.
That is the weakness.1
The man who has made Michigani
a name to be considered in hockey!
circles is Edward Lowrey, coach. Af-1
ter refereeing several hockey games
here in the Arena, Lowrey signed up
as coach and director of the Arenar
six years ago.
He had a bad first year, but since
his teams have steadily improved un-
til this year they have reached the
highest point ever attained by a
Maize and Blue sextet.
He's been interested in hockey from
the literal beginning. He played his
first when he was three years old, up
in Ottawa, whence he came. "Up
there they put a hockey stick in a
babys hands instead of a bottle," he
explains.j
Coach Lowrey has six brothers, who
il tower over six feet and who are
,nd were whiz hockey players.
:ockey and lacrosse are Eddie's fav-
>rites. He played lacrosse for five
years for Ottawa and several seasons
on the hockey team as a defense-
man.
The principle reason for Michigan's
rise in hockey material, or so Low-
rey says. Yost says different. His
tnswer is Edward Lowrey, the man
vho forsees a brilliant future for the
auck game at Michigan which he
,onsiders the "FASTER" sport of this
generation.
MICHIGAN LEADS ALL Conference
rivals in titles won and can
truthfully be called, "Champions of
the West." But in the one department
other Conference schools can take
command of the leadership. That is
in sportsmanship at basketball games.
The booing at Michigan's home
court games has advanced to such
a point that every other school in the
league knows that when they come
to Ann Arbor they enter the lion's
den of partisianship.
When Illinois comes here Saturday
they will be struck with the number
of medals, honors, awards, and rat-
ings that is going to be awarded be-
tween halves. These honors were
made on the gridiron by a winning
team whose followers did not have
a chance of being unsportsmanlike.
But it is safe to say that "Trophy
Night" will be marred with consist-
ent booing by Michigan Students who
fail to see close decisions the same
way that the referees see them.
Any two people, sitting side by side,
wll see a close decision in two dffer-
ent ways. Their interpretations will
differ and each will read into the
happenings just what they want to
see happen. Anyone can imagine
how an Illinois student and a Michi-
gan student will differ on a close one.
Each will want something to happen
and will think that it did.
But the referee is closest of all. He

is in the best possible position to see
the close ones. If his present posi-
tion on the playing floor isn't best,
he would be changed so that it was.
And incidentally he isn't allowed to
officiate a game unless -he has the
backing of the two rival coaches, each
of whom has seen him work at least
50 games. But still students will
boo decisions that do not favor Mich-
igan and they will drag the Wolver-
ine rating in sportsmanship down
even further.
BOB HAWKINS, very capable sport
editor of the Daily Illini writes the
following in his column:
"Always at .this time of the year,
after Prof. Frank G. Dickinson of
the college of commerce announces
his national football rating, he is be-
seiged with telegrams and letters
from those dissatisfied with his selec-
tions. Here's what Lynn Atkinson
paid good money for to wire Dickin-
son from the Pacific coast:
YOU WIN THE CORNCOB
MEDAL WITH THREE CORN
STALKS ATTACKED STOP REAL
S P O R T SM E N EVERYWHERE
WILL CONDEMN YOUR ACTION
STOP FIGURES DON'T LIE BUT
DON'T BOTHER SHOWING YOUR
FIGURES STOP YOUR FRIENDS
WILL UNDERSTAND BUT THE
PUBLIC WON'T PAY ANY AT-
TENTION TO YOUR FIGURES
ANYWAY STOP BELIEVE EVEN
PITTSBURGH MIGHT BE
SPORTSMANLIKE ENOUGH TO
LET MICHIGAN HAVE THE NEW
YEARS GAME IF YOUR FAVOR-
ITE WILL PLAY STOP GIVE MY
REGARDS, TO THE BEST. OF
THE NARROW MINDED MIDDLE
WESTERNERS.

The nearest thing possible to 200
swimmers-199 swimmers will com-
pete tonight in the first.open swim-
ming meet for both men and women
ever held in the Intramural Pool.
The largest entry was in the 25-
yard race for boys under 12, with 38
names sent in. The 50-yard free-style
for men attracted the next largest
number, 32, entries. Twenty entiies
were received in both the 50-yard
breast- and back-stroke events for
men, while 19 men entered the 220-
yard free-style.
There were also 19 entries for the
girls' 50-yard open event, while the
50-yard race for boys under 18 drew
17. The 25-yard race for girls under
14 attracted 14 entries, and the 25-
yard event for boys between 12 and
14 brought 11 entries.
Ten hopefuls decided to pit them-
selves against Dick Degener in the
diving contest.
Coach Mann Pleased
Coach Matt Mann was highly
pleased with the number and quality
of the entries and predicted a most
successful show. Before taking hL
team to Battle Creek yesterday for
an exhibition swim in that city, he
started the task of setting the handi-
caps for all swimmers. In this wa)-
it is expected to minimize the better
swimmers' advantage and make
every race a thriller.
Enough temporary bleachers have
been erected around the pool to seat
approximately 300 spectators. Admis-
sion charges have been set at 24
cents for adults and 10 cents for
children. The meet is scheduled to
start, at 7:30 p. in., and will continue
until champions have been crowned
in each event.

In an effort to better the formt
shown by the Wolverine cagers inE
Monday's 22 to 17 defeat by Illinois,
Coach "Cappy" Cappon put his
squad through an intensive scrim-.
mage last night at the field house.
The first team lined up the same j
way as at Champaign, with Plummer
and Eveland playing forward, Gar-.
ner at center, and Petoskey and Al-
tenhof at the guard positions.dThis=
lineup is the one expected to startC
the game Saturday night, when
Michigan plays a return battle withl
the Illinois outfit.
Illinois is at present tied with Wis-
consin for the Conference lead, each
team having won two games. Illinois
upset Northwestern before takingI
Michigan, while Wisconsin has
beaten Chicago and Iowa. The Suck-
ers will bring a big, fast team to
Ann Arbor, including a sprinter and
two grid men. Four of the regulars
are over six feet tall, and as a re-
sult they excel in taking the ball off
the backboard.
The visiting team is also profi-
cient in foul shooting, having made
10 out of 14 Monday night. In this
-espect the Wolverines are very poor.
ro date the Michigan passing attack
ias satisfied Coach Cappon, but the
;otal of field goals has not been high
nough.
The absence of Williamson from
->asketball is beginning to be felt.
larner and Petoskey could not hold
I 3ennett of Illinois, and he scored
our field goals and five free throws
Vonday for a total of 13 points. Last
year, in two games, Ivan the Ter-
-ible held the same Bennett to three
>oints, while scoring several himself.
Lineup For First
Fencing Meet Set

George^Musso1s greatest burden is his
265 pounds of physique, but he
handles this bulk with such facility
that he is considered the outstanding
all-around athlete in Illinois collegi-
ate circles.
Musso has romped up and down
gridirons, basketball courts, baseball
diamonds and cindered fields of Illi-
nois college campuses for four years
and has become a star in each of
four sports in which he participates.
At present he is the bulwark of
James Millikin University's basket-
ball team's defense.
He played tackle on Millikin's foot-
ball team and captained the eleven
through a successful Illinois Inter-
collegiate Conference season last fall.
In the spring Musso attends to the
catching duties on the varsty base-
ball team-but puts in his spare time
throwing the javelin and discus aid
putting the shot for the track squad.
In fact, he is so valuable to both
these springtime squads that Mlli-
kin officials try to arrange the base-
ball and track schedules to allow him'
a maximum of opportuity to com-
pete in each sport.
Admission prices for Big Ten bas-
ketball games range from 40 cents
at Michigan, Indiana, and Iowa, to
$1.10 at Wisconsin. The lowest prices
for non-Conference games are found
at Iowa, where the general admission
price is 25 cents.

Regulars Meet
Freshman Mat
Hopefuls Toda:
Fifteen of the leading candidat
for Michigan's Varsity wrestli:
team will meet a test today in t:
meet between the regulars and t
freshman squad. Two bouts will
held at one time, the first pair star
ing at 4 p. m. The meet is to be hE
in the wrestling room of the Intr
mural Building.
There is a possibility that Capte
Blair Thomas will clash with Ausi
Fiero in the 135-pound event, F
is the state A. A. U. title-holder
this weight class, and Thomas, a v+
eran of two years, is a wrestler
known ability.
The outcome of the meet may hi
settle the personnel of the sqi:
which will face Michigan State in I
first meet of the season next Sati
day.
Joe Oakley is certain to be idle,
he is resting his leg. Other than ti
the veterans are in perfect sha
However, knowing the prowess of
experienced men, Coach Cliff KE
may prefer to send men that h;
seen little action into competiti
with an eye to ascertaining t-
true value.
Temperatures of 10 degrees be
zero were encountered above 30,
feet altitude over the Panama Ca
Zone by air corps fliers in testing
use of liquid oxygen in the tropic:

- i

Evidently .the sender thought the
professor favored midwestern teams,
but if he thinks Dickinson is a lover
of Michigan, he is badly mistaken.
Quoting from indignant Mr. Atkin-
son's wire, "figures don't lie;" and
the figures put Michigan on top.
* *~ *
Adherents of Southern Califor-
nia should kick. Last year the Tro-
jans ranked first under the Dickin-
son rating system even though they
lost a game."
rED PETOSKEY, local grid and
court luminary, seems to go by
various names throughout the coun-
try. Over a recent broadcast of the
popular song, "The All-American
Girl," he was called Joe Petoskey, and
a Cleveland paper persists in laud-
ing him as Pete Petoskey. Incidental-
ly, Newman, Friedman, and Eliowitz
are featured in tie same ditty, orig-
inally written by a Michigander.

Instit le BadoninLoii
TOurney For Womer
Badminton, a relatively new sport
for the women of the Michigan cam-
pus, is the next tournament on the
calendar at Barbour Gymnasium. A
ladder tourney has been drawn ur
for b e g i n n e r s and experiences
players.
Everyone who is interested is urged
to sign up for the experience and
competition. Hilda Burr, faculty ad-
viser, will give instruction in the
game to those who make arrange-
ments with her.
Entrants for the badminton play
are asked to turn in names, addresses
and telephone numbers at Room 15,
Barbour Gymnasium. The playing
schedule will run as follows:'
Wednesdays, 10 a. m. to 4 p. m.;

Of the seven fencers who will rep-
esent Michigan in the opening meet
f the season against Michigan State
Saturday, only five boast previous
xperience.
Both entrants in the epee event,
laptain Jarome Winig and Robert
Tahrgang, are veteran performers.
The same is true of Phil Destefano
'nd Albert Little, fencing in the
3abre class.
The new entries will be in the foils,
vhere three matches are to be
ought. Jerome Meyer, boasting a
rear's experience, will be supported
iy a pair of newcomers to be selected
:rom among Sellars, Basset, and
Maas. The first two. are the most
>robable entrants.
_?ridays, 4 p. m. to 6 p. m.; Satur-
lays, 8 a. m. to 10:30 a. m. and noon
to 3 p. m.
CORBETT'S
BIG SA LE
GOING STRONG

Fabrics that have that
RUGGED APPEARANCE
and tailor beautifully.

TWEEDS

We make them as low as

TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS

11

SMASHING
All Previous Records
Our Big Reduction
SALE

Some forty color combinations
are shown for your approval.

OVERCOATS

BUY NOW

13.50

17.50

SUiTS
Values to $40
O'COATS
Values to $45

$18.85
$19.85
$16.85
$21.85

s I

i

#A

J.

!

...0

g

-4

TOPCOATS $15.85
Values to $35 $21.85
$5.00 HATS.. . .$3.45
$3.50 HATS.... .$2.45
$3.00 Arrow Shirts. $1.65

22.50 Val. $30 to $40 Vat.
TWO-TROUSER SUITS
18.75 23.75 26.75
24.50 "Values 2.50 Values 34.50 values
1.95 Shirts.1.65, 3 for 4.50
1.25 Shirts.....3 for 2.75
Slicker-lined Corduroy
Coats.. .......4.95
3.50 LaSalle Hats ... .2.95
Corduroy Slacks ......2.45
SOc Coopers Shirts
and Shorts. . . . 3 for 1.00'
35c Coopers Hose, 4 pr. 1.00
WALK A FEW STEPS
AND SAVE DOLLARS
Tom, Corbett
YOUNG MEN'S SHOP
116 East Liberty St.

TINKERu t& Co.
South State at William

SNAP OUT OF IT!
Where's only one place in town
worth while - Only one place
you'd want to be seen in - for
your haircut ..s. and that's the
Arcade Barber Shop
in Nickels Arcade

$5.85 Crosby
Square Shoes. ..

$4.95

11

and Iowa State will resume
relationships next year after
of 12 seasons. The game be-
he two traditional rivals to
Nov. 4 will be their twenty-
meeting.

Many Other Great Savings!
213 East Liberty

!I i

'i

11

ki

m

ii

SUITS

O'COATS
A large selection of
Coats with the prices
slashed !

Inquire about the MICHIGAN SWEEPSTAKE SALE.
A large CASH REWARD offered. Be sure to come
and inquire about it.

SHOES

Single and Double
Breasted Suits in all
Shades, at tremendous
price reductions.

._:

NUNN BUSH SHOES
$6.00 to $7.50
NOW

Neckwear
A special lot of ties:

$1.00 to

1.50

NOW AA

SPECIAL

SPECIAL

$3.95

-. $4.95

,O

ML PAW

Ankle foshioned .

l

IINV MOW& Af, V At% M. k A - 4% ^k~ f~ir~

I

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