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January 18, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-01-18

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

IS, 19 3 THE MICHIGAN IAILY

Michigan Drills
For First Of Big
Ten Ice Battles
Reid's Fractured Hand Is
Improving; Remainder
Of Squad Are Well
Entrain Tomorrow

Mi l ll r ! 1 1

FROM THE PRESS BOX
By JOHN THOMAS

Michigan State
Matmen Beset
By Ma

Intramural Department Shows Increase 9f
En rolhmenl In fiidividual And Team Events

FIELDING 11. YOST, like the Indian elephant, never forgets. Whenever
Michigan alumni get together with Yost, the sweetest of all Michigan's
triumphs are reviewed and replayed.
Twice teams quit before the game was over as Michigan's minute men
of 1901 rolled up overwhelming scores. The University of Buffalo had not
even been scored on during this season. They had beaten one of the great
Carlisle Indian teams in an exhibition game at the Buffalo World's Fair.
Against Michigan they used 24 men and then left the field before time
was up. The Wolverines had piled up a score of 122 to 0. A team that had
compiled a great record quit before the Michigan onslaught.
* * '9 i

Reavely's Attack Of
'Flu' Necessitates
Shifting Of Lepard

The
The

Afternoon Is Set For
Team's Departure
Gopher Invasion

Ice
On

With all the hockey regulars but
one recovering nicely from bruises
incurerd in the St. Mary's fracas
nrospects for a good showing against
Minnesota in the Conference pre-
miere Friday night are a trifle bet-
ter.
The cloud hanging over the team,
because of the removal of Capt. Em-
my Reid from the lineup took on a
brighter hue last night with the an-
nouncement that his fractured hand
was showing good improvement. An
X-ray taken yesterday afternoon re-
vealed that the injured member was
healing nicely.
Sherf Replaces Reid
A warm-up practice was held
Monday night to take the kinks out
of the skaters muscles, and last night
the squad participated in a hard
work-out.
Cpach Ed Lowrey has announced
definitely that Johnny Sherf, star of
Friday's engagement, will be shifted
to the forward line replacing Reid,
while Neil Gabler will take up his
duties at the defense position. Gab-
ler's return to eligibility at this time
comes as a Godsend to the team.
partially repairing the damage
caused by Reid's loss.
Coach Lowrey, when approached
yesterday, was exceedingly pessimis-
tic as to Wolverine chances against
the Minnesota sextet. He said, "With
Reid in there we could give them the
battle of their lives, but now pros-
pects'look very dark. Reid was the
star of the Minnesota series last year
and his absence will be a great.
handicap."
The hockey squad will depart for
Minneapolis by train tomorrow
afternoon, arriving in the gopher-
city Friday morning. They will spend
the remainder of the day resting in
preparation for the contest that eve-
ning.
Gophers Strong
The Gopher outfit is reported as
being as strong as last year, if not
stronger. They came out \ on top
against the Maize and Blue, winning
two games and tying two.
The Big Ten ice title will un-
doubtedly be at stake over the week
end. The Minnesota outfit is the
strongest Conference contender, Wis-
consin being considered compara-
bly weak. Should the Wolverines hold
their opponents to an even break
Michigan will still be in the title
race.
Women's Annual Swim
Meet To Be Tuesday
Barring accidents due to flu
measles, and other virulent diseases
which have delayed all other major
sports on the winter program thus
far, the women's annual Intramura
swimming meet will be held next
Tuesday evening.
There is still time to enter the
events. No women may enter more
than two speed events and the fancy
diving, however.

"YE'VE HEARD of the lost river?"
asks Yost. "Now let me tell you
about the lost football game. Lost as
far as the Rose Bowl records are con-
cerned, I mean. It was played at
Pasadena on New Year's Day, 1902,
between Stanford and our famous
Michigan eleven of 1901.
"We took 15 men to the coast-
just four subs. We went from a tem-
perature of 10 below in Ann Arbor to
a temperature of 85 above for the
game. We had to play on a dirt field
with no sod, in a black dust through-
out. We didn't take any water from
home. We didn't take a huge squad
of 30 to 40 players.
"Eleven Michigan men started and
finished the game. Our four substi-
tutes were not used. There was no
complaint by us about the weather.
And Stanford left the field before
the full time was up. A few days
before Coach Fisher of Stanford had
insisted that we play 'not a minute'
less than 35-minute halves.'
"Well the Wolverine team repre-
sented some of our greatest stars,
such men as Heston, Herrnstein,
Boss Weeks, Sweeley, Neil Snow, Dad
Gregory, Dan McGugin (now head
coach at Vanderbilt and Yost's
,rother-in-law), Col. Redden, and
Hugh White. Those fellows played
eleven games that year, scoring 550
Points to 0, unbeaten, untied, un-
scored upon.
"In this contest, when the score
was Michigan 37, Stanford 0, the
West Coast team wanted to call the
game off. They said they'd used up
all their men. I told Fisher to rest
'em and then put 'em back in. Well,
when the score was 49-0 they just
walked off the field."
It is true that the 1901 juggernaut
eleven was an epic team, yet the
team of 1932 is also worthy suc-
cessor of that heritage. The team
this year did not dominate the field
as the '01 team did, but the opposi-
tion is much keener now.,
Michigan's greatest elevens are
those of 1901, 1902, 1909, 1913, 1923,
1925, and 1932.
DID YOU KNOW THAT:
Irving Goldstein was goalie foi
the Phi Beta Delta water polo tean
for four years and could not swim a
single stroke. Whereas Keith Ben-
-:ett, goalie for Theta Chi, fraternity
water polo champions for the pas
five years, was never scored on it
organized competition.
Phi Sigma Delta, in four years o
soft baseball competition, woan 41
consecutive games and 4 fraternit3
championships. They were finall:
defeated last year by Phi Gammf
Delta.
, Alpha Kappa Lambda won th
r fraternity speedball title this fall fo
r the fourth consecutive time and com
s piled a record string of 32 victorie
t .without a break.
Joe Woodward, member of th
Varsity wrestling team, won the All
e Campus lightweight boxing crown
y for three years in a row. (1928, 1929
' and 1930).

Wings Trouncea
Rangers, 2-O1
Take Loo LeadI
Third Period Punch SetsI
Detroiters On Top In'
Feature ContestV
By JOHN W. THOMASN
(Special to the Daily) IQ
OLYMPIA, Detroit, Mich., Jan. 17.
-The Detroit Red Wings rule thet
hockey world, at least for tonight,1
due to staging a last period scoring
spree netting two goals, while Goalie
Roach kept the New York Rangers1
and best front line in hockey at bayi
with sensational stops.
Frank Carson opened the scoring+
for Detroit when he swept down the
right side of the rink, hooking Ching
Johnson's stick out of his hands, and
went on to within six feet of the net
and breezed one past Goalie Aitkin-
head into the right corner of the net
unassisted. The time was 10:04.
After Brennan tripped Hay, draw-
ing a major penalty, Detroit again
scored against the short-handed
Rangers. Young brought the puck
down the left side, dribbling it
through the defense, and Sorrell
swept in from behind him, took a
backward pass and streaked the rub-
ber to the outside corner a foot above
the ice. It is doubtful if Aitkinhead
saw it as it stretched the cords in
13:09.
Statistics
Penalties: First period: Evans,
Johnson 2. Second period: Gallag-
her.. Third period: Brennan (ma-
jor) Gallagher,
Scoring: Third Period: Carson
(10:04) Sorrell (Young) (13:09).

Michigan State, who faces the Wol-
verine mat squad in the opening
wrestling mee of the season here
Saturday night, has been hampered
by illness even as much as the Maize
and Blue grapplers.
Gordon Reavely, State A. A. U.
heavyweight champion, and one of
the team's best bets, was taken ill late
last week and is confined to his bed
for three weeks. This will necessitate
a shift in the Spartan lineup which
will help equalize the absence of
Blair Thomas, Wolverine captain,
who has influenza.
Olin Lepard, who last season
wrestled at 175 pounds, will be shifted
to the heavyweight class, to fill the
whole left by Reavely. Bob Monnet,
star halfback on the football squad,
will step into Lepard's shoes.
Three other men who appeared on
the mat squad that vanquished
Michigan 14% to 13% last season
are back on the squad. Captain
Stanley Ball is back to wrestle at 126
pounds, and Floyd Austin is returning
at 118, and Lee Marsa wil lappear
in the 165-pound event.
New men on the squad are Allen
Cox, who won a letter two seasons
ago, at 155, Herbert Thamer at 135,
and Nick Jajkvich at 145.
Battery Candidates
Having Light Work
Twelve men have reported to Coach
Ray Fisher for Varsity baseball bat-
tery practice. These men are divided
into two groups and each group
meets at the Yost Field House three
times a week.
As yet, Coach Fisher has kept the
workouts very light, teaching theim
how to throw curves, but not allow-
ing them to put any speed on the
ball. Among last year's Varsity mer
who have turned out for practice ar
Manuel, McKay, Petoskey, Tillotson;
and Wistert.
Menefee, who was also on lasi
year's squad, is expected to turn oui
shortly. Art Patchin, a promising
sophomore pitcher, is expected to joi
the squad after the second semester

Ry S~i)NEY 1?RANK~EL
Despite the reduced budget for op-
eration this year, the Intramural de-
partment is conducting the most ex-
tensive program of the five years of
its history.
The department, under the super-
vision of Prof. Elmer D. Mitchell, has
a staff of 28 conductors, student
managers, anpd rac'tice teachers in
physical education, without the help
of which, there is much doubt as to
whether the program could be main-
tained.
This year and the past year have
seen the greatest enrollment of stu-
dents and faculty of all precedingI
years. There has been a decided in-
crease in the number of entrants in
the organized individual events, more
than any time before, as for the or-
ganized team sports, the number of
teams entered has been slightly less
than former times. Comparing par-
ticipation of independent and fra-
ternity men in the organized activi-
ties, the former generally go in for
the individual events whereas fra-
ternity men group together and com-
pete in the team sports.
So far this year 2,000 different fra-
ternity men have shared in one or
more contests of the seven sports
conducted up until the present. This
year, the department is maintaining
the same high number of indepen-
dent groups as before, and devotes
more and more time to them because
they are the hardest to organize into
regular leagues.

stitutions. In tlh,( early days of the
intramiural on the campus, studentss
did not realize the importance of the
development of the physical condi-
tion as they do today and, as a result,
hardly ever took part in the activi-
ties.
The increase today can be seen by
the steps the department has taken
to provide for the satisfaction of
athletically minded students. This
year, not as formerly on Nov. 1, the
Intramural building was opened on
Oct. 1. Informal and unorganized
workouts are permitted on Sundays
and holidays. Every day there are
waiting lines of men who wish to use
the handball or the basketball courts.
The department keeps a list of all
the different individuals who take
part in the intramural activities.
Last year, there was a total of 4,200
men, not taking into consideration
260 faculty members. According to
the latest reports, the daily average.
is 1,000 students and faculty men.
Occasionally the number reaches the

peak of 1.500, the day usually being
a Saturday.
The number of sports that will be
maintained this year is 32. There is
a record kept in which are placed the
number of sports each individual
takes part in. The greatest amount
so far undertaken by one person is 16.
However, every year there are several
hundred men that have taken part
in as many as 10.
The routine of the building is quite
extensive. Up to 2:30 p. m. all work
is informal. From 3 to 6 p. m. is the
peak of informal team competition,
individual workouts, and regular in-
struction. In the evening, are all the
organized teams and individual com-
petition, and a small amount of in-
formal work.
Added to the free instruction of-
fered to the students desiring it in
various sports, the department gives
advice as to the amount and type of
athletic work recommendable. Three
workouts of between 30 to 60 minutes
a week are especially beneficial.

1-

COR BETT'S
Selection of Formal
Wear Is Complete
Michaels Stern s25
Tuxedo...
Tux Vests ........ $4.00
Tux Shirts . 1.95
Studs and Links, set 1:00
Pure Silk Ties .......75c
Suspenders . . . 75c - $1.00
Interwoven Sox 25, 35, 50c
A Real Derby .......3.50

Increase in almost every, field of
sport is evident this year. Reasons
for this increase may be attributed
to the economic situation and the
general acceptance of the Intramural
department as one of Michigan's in-
- A

C. .

$2.50

SPRING SH IRTS
The New English Multi-
colored "Twin Tab" Shirt

SPRING
NECKWEAR

Smart, New, Colorful
Scotch Plaids $1.50
3 for $4.00

EN AVANT
A
A

. , ,, -

rs.,toward ,
I'
n
h
1'.

Tuxedo Rentals ..
(All New Tuxedos)

$3

0

Burr, Patterson & Auli Co.
M e n Iactat F r aie nty Je w .eer
Detroit, Michigan & Walerville, Ontario
aA ^n
A
For your convenience
Ann Aror Store A
A 603 Church St.
FRANK OAKES A Mgr.

WALK A FEW STEPS
AND SAVE DOLLARS

Tom Corbeft
YOUNG MEN'S SHOP
116 East Liberty St.

JUNIOR PROM TICKETS
.4-

i

~eo

I

flow

I

e

it..

it

I

SENSATIONAL - FINAL PRICE CUT
of Entirely New Merchandise
PRE-INVENTORY SALE
In a rapid-fire wind-up Clearance of our present stocks of Fine
Clothing and Furnishings! Former prices and actual costs dis-
regarded! Note the exceptional values . . . compare and save!
MEN'S SUITS
NOW $18.75-- 2-TROUSER SUITS - Formerly $25.00
NOW $23.50 - 2-TROUSER SUITS - Formerly $30.00
(All alterations at our expense)

Oexterfiel
laxle.Beller

MEN'S
O'COATS
Now
$15.50& 18.75
Values to $30.00

HATS
Real Values
X2.95

MEN'S
TOPCOATS
Buy your spring coat
now for spring.
Now 12.50,
$14.75 & 16.75
Values to $25.00

SPECIALS
Just received another shipment of these
Popular Botany Wool Ties 79c, 2 for 1.50
(For a limited time only) $1.00 values.
ODD TROUSERS..............$3.95
Taken from $25.00 suits - All wool worsteds and
Cheviots in various shades and patterns
SILK HOSIERY .......29c, 4 for $1.00
Discontinued patterns, made by one of the largest
hosiery concerns. (Values to $1.00)
SHIRTS...........$1.00 and $1.29
Broadcloth. (Values to $1.69)

E HAVE been telling the pub-
lic for a good many years that
Chesterfields taste better. They satisfy!
aa
'That wouldn't mean a thing if mo
ers found out that it wasn't so. N.o-
body can fool the people very long.
But a great many smokers have
smoked Chesterfields for a long time,
and they know that they taste right.
And so they say to their friends, "If
you want a cigarette that really tastes
better, try Chesterfields!
Chesterfields taste better because
they are made of mild tobaccos that
have been aged for two years. And
there is just enough Turkish in them
... but not too much.
We are sure that you, too, will en-
joy their Mildness and Better Taste.

I

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