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January 20, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-01-20

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_; .:,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Hockey Squad
Faces Gophers
On IceTonight
Contests At Minneapolis
Will Open Conference
Season For Both
Minnesota Strong
Northnen Possess Long
Roster Of Material;
Wolves Lack Spares
The Varsity hockey team opens its
Big Ten season of competition to-
night in a game with Minnesota's
Gophers. A squad of 11 Wolverines
left yesterday afternoon for the
northwest and Minneapolis. The
game tonight will be followed by a
second contest tomorrow night, and
Minnesota will visit Ann Arbor later
in the season for a brace of battles.
Minnesota's ice team is unques-
tionably strong this season. Their
last two contests against North Da-
kota were won by overwhelming
scores. Possessing a wealth of ma-
terial, they have two complete front
lines as well as a goalie for each pe-
riod of an ordinary fray, although
the veteran Clausen will probably
hold down that post throughout.
Sophomores Good
Russ Gray, Clyde Russ, and Bill
Munns comprise a talented sopho-
more offensive combination, while
Zeiske, Johnson, and Gould are the
regulars. Captain Carlson, LaBatte,
Wagnild, and Holliday are the de-
fensemen who will probably see serv-
ice.
Jack Jewell is the only goalie
boasted by the Maize and Blue
squad; Ted Chapman and Ned Gab-
ler will aid him as defensemen who
should be tough opposition for the
Gopher forwards. Keith Crossman,
co-captain, will start at center, while
George Dlavid and John Sherf will
play the wings. This is a formidable

Offensive Star

Big Ed Garner, center of the
Michigan basketball squad, who is
expected to carry much of the of-
fense for the two games composing
the trip on which the Wolves leave
this afternoon. They will meet both'
Chicago and Minnesota on their
journey.
Hoyt Troubled
As Tracksters
Go Into Exams
Cinder Squad Hits Mid.
Season Form A Month
Before First Meet

Nine Michigan
Basketball Men,
To Leave Today
To Face Chicago Tonight,
Play Against Gophers
Monday Evening
This afternoon the same nine men
who went on the basketball jaunt to
Iowa and Illinois two weeks ago will
represent the Wolverines on the trip,
over the coming week-end in which
the team will encounter Chicago Sat-
urday night and Minnesota Monday
night.
Captain Eveland and Plummer,
forwards, Garner, center, and Petos-
key and Altenhof, guards, make up
the starting crew, while Petrie, Oliver,
Allen, and Teitelbaum are the men
who will serve as reserves.
Coach "Cappy" Cappon is none too
optimistic about the results of the
coming week-end because the team
will be playing away from home, and
because the opposition, kicked around
plenty thus far, is about ready to
open up.
At Minnesota, the Wolverines will
encounter some of the men who made
things difficult a
year ago, among
them "Heavy"
Licht, Walter So-
chacki and Cap-
tam Brad Robin-
son. Mike Cielu-
sak, Blenu Bethel,
and Cliff Sommer
of the 1932 Gopher
team are missing LICHT
nowever.
Wolverine players will be ptting
on something of a contest among
themselves for scoring honors. Thus
far, four of them are bunched, a fact
which Tias'ma'de it necessary for op-
ponents to watch the whole team
rather than any one man,
None of them appear among the
leading Big Ten scorers. Garner has
tallied 19 points, however, Captain
Eveland 18, Altenhof 17, and Plum-
mer 16 in the three Conference
games.
Following the week-end contests,
the team will concentrate' on its
scholastic program, no further regu-
lar drill being booked until final
exams are well along. It will renew
competition Feb. 11 when it meets
Michigan State in a return game at
'East Lansing.
Ten Swimmfers Tro
Leave For Indiana
Ten Varsity swimmers will leave
this morning for Culver, Ind., where
they will give a nxehibition tonight
at Culver Military Academy. Tomor-
row they will go to Indianapolis for
an exhibition with the Indianapolis
A. C.
In addition to the nine swimmers
named yesterday, Coach Matt Mann
has decided to take Reed Bailey also.
Bailey is a senior this year and has
been out fo rthe swimming team for
two years but never won a letter. He
has shown considerable improvement
this winter, though, and may come
through.
Others to make the trip will be
Capt. Schmieler, Drysdale, Lemak,
Kennedy, Marcus, Fenske, Conklin,
Christy, and Kamienski.

FROM THE PRESS BOX

Mann Has Stellar
Quartet Of Divers:

Wrestlers Wi

I

By JOHN THOMAS

i

3

WHAT HAS THE DEPRESSION done to the sports in which college
teams compete against professional for first notice of the fans? Are
professional activities drawing the.former college followers and converting
them into partisan proefssional fans? These questions have been worrying
many who fear for the future of college sports, at least the gate end of
them.
The National Professional Football League had one of its greatest sea-
sons this past fall and packed in crowds of 30,000 and 40,000 people. Its
gate has increased until it rivals the drawing cards of highly successful
college teams. There are several0-

reasons for the advance in the pro-'
fessional game, one of which is that
they play better football.
The American sport-loving popu-
lation is being educated to appreciate
and demand good football. Every
year high schools and colleges turn
out into the world thousands of edu-
cated football fans. They know foot-
ball and demand that that which
they pay their money to see must be:
good football. That is why they will
follow a successful college team and
ignore an unsuccessful one. Profes-
sional football fulfills this demand
and that may be one of the reasons
that their gate receipts have gone
up.

Plan Expansion
Of Independent
'Mural Sports

Combination without consideriUg the
probability that Emmy Reid, veteran With the Varsity track squad ap-
left wing whose fractured hand is proaching mid-season form nearly a
recovering well, will get into the month before the first competitive
game. It seems likely that he will meet, Coach Charley Hoyt is faced
see service as a relief forward. with the problem of carrying the
Avon Arta is Michigan's other boys along without losing any of the
Avo AtzisMicign' ohe hard earned "edge."
spare who ordinarily sees service in
a hard contest. Unquestionably the The task is considerably more
Wolves are not as well off for ma- difficult with the exam ghost stalking
terial as the Gophers, but they make the team, especially several of the
up that deficit by a margin of ex- boys who are going to be needed
perience in an extensive schedule in the coming indoor campaign. In-
which the Gophers have lacked. eligibility may make the difference
Expect Much of Sherf between a chapionship squad and
John Sherf, who scored three goals just another Big Ten team.
unassisted against the toughest com- Before the exams get in their dirty
bination met by the Wolves this year work, though, track fans and critics
and popped in a shot from a pass are due for a real treat Saturday
to save the game last Friday night, afternoon. Practically every squad
is expected to lead the scoring candidate will be out to make one
against Minnesota unless the Gopher last flourish before the coming two
ice team shows a pair of defensemen weeks' rest period. And from indica-
who are better body-checkers than tions during this past week, the am-
any seen on the local rink this sea- ateur watch-holders won't be disap-
son, pointed in the various performances.
Keith Crossman may also be relied The 440 might possibly trot out a
on for his share, especially if Emmy new Field House record with every-
Reid, his regular running-mate, gets body, Captain DeBaker excepted, in
into the battle. Taking everything the event, steamed up and ready to
into consideration, the Wolverines go.
have a far better chance in the first With several of the lesser knowns
game of*"the series than in the see- ettina intn htter sha than thev

There also has been a marked rise
in professional hockey within the last
five years, yet colleges can show even,
greater gains in this sport. The fig-
ures of Madison Square Garden
shows that Princeton and Yale out-
draw the New York Americans. De-
troit, with its current winning streak,
is drawing huge crowds but so is
Michigan-capacity in the last game
for each.
A still brighter future is predicted
for hockey in the colleges. Michigan
has long entertained plans to enlarge
the Coliseum. If this is done, still
greater crowds will pack Mr. Low-
rey's playground because many do
not attend the big matches now be-
cause of limited seating facilities.
Carl Lundgren, veteran University
of Illinois baseball coach, was asked
these same questions about baseball.
He pitched great ball for the Chi-
cago Cubs in the glorious days of
Tinker-to-Evers-to-Chance.
He is of the opinion that collegeI
baseball will be helped by the de-
pression because it has served as a
knife to weed out many of the minor
leagues. There are a great many
dyed-in-the-wool baseball fans, and
without the minor league games to
attend, they will patronize the col-
lege game as never before.
For this same reason, he says, the
colleges will continue to produce tal-
ent for the big leagues, maybe in
greater numbers than before. He
says that the larger universities are
bringing men of long major league
experience to coach their baseball
teams and they will develop college
players who can step into profession-
al jobs with a minimum of faults..-
Football may suffer because of the
'professional game, but hockey is on
I the way up to be the greatest winter
,sport. Baseball ought to come back
:in the colleges to new heights.
Basketball has practically no big
professional competition, as the Na-
tional Professional League collapsed
some time ago, at least for the teams
from this region.
TIM CHRISTY WAS named on the
,, All-American swimming team of
Clyde Swendson of the Los Angeles
A. C. recently. He was placed as rep-
resentative in the one-mile free
style.

In an effort to expand its pro-
gram or organized team play among
independents, on the scale of inter-7
fraternity competition, the intra-
mural department is planning an ex-
tensive program including handball,
bowling, swimming, and wrestling
tournaments.
Already independent touch foot-
ball, volley ball, and basketball tour-
neys have been run off with a great
deal of success. In comparison with
the number of independent teams
that entered the various events last
year, there were 11 teams in the
touch football tourney this year as
against four last year; 21 teams
played volley ball this year as com-
pared with four last season; and
there are 32 teams entered in the
basketball tourney now in play as
against 23 last year.
The Intramural department plans
to award medals to members of va-
rious teams that, win their respec-
tive tournaments. Entrance points
and points for games won will be
awarded to the teams, and these will
be totaled up after all the activities
on the program have been run off,
with the championship going to the
team tha tscores the most points in
all the events. The program for in-
dependents will be expanded to in-
clude more events, as interest in or-
ganized independent team play
grows.
'Mural Handball Tilts
Are In Second Rounds
Featuring the All-Campus Hand-
ball Tournament, now in its second
round, was the upset of Nils Lund-
berg, defending champion, by Art
Cohen, in a hard fought match that
went three games yesterday. The
score was 21 to 16, 18 to 21, and
21 to 20.
Most of the other seeded players
come through their second round
matches successfully. Mercer, seeded
No. 8, was the only other man in the
select group to meet defeat. He lost
to Anderson in two straight games,
21 to 17, 21 to 15.

Michigan has, though Matt MannI
will not publicly admit it, a squad; of
four of the best divers that could be
found together anywhere in the
country.
Everyone knows about Dick Deg-
ener, the junior sensation who won
the A. A. U. highboard title and took
second in the lowboard when only a
sophomore and third in the Olym-
pic highboar devent last summer, but
few know the divers holdingnna-
tional titles among the freshmen.
Spectators at the open swim last
week were the first to see the fresh-
men display their wares in Ann Ar-
bor, and everyone, including the
three faculty members who judged
the diving event, was enthusiastic
over their skill.
Derland Johnson, Frank Fehsen-'t
feld and Ned Diefendorf are the
three divers who are working for a
place on the Varsity with Degener
next year.
The records that they hold among
them are really impressive. Johnson,
who comes from Pittsburgh, is na-
tional junior champion, besides hold-
ing local and state titles too numer-
ous to mention. Degener also held
this title while at Central High, De-
troit.
Fehsenfeld is a native of Indian-
apolis. He holds the Indiana state'
title in both the low and high board
competition.
Diefendorf attended Detroit North-
ern High, and while there won the
city diving championship and the
state interscholastic title.
Degener, remarking on Diefen-
dorf's titles, said that while he held
both the Mid-west and National Ju-
nior titles while at Central he had
never won a city or state title.
Though from past performances
an drecords held it would appear
that Johnson was the best of the
three, such was not the case in the
meet last Friday night.
At that time Diefendorf placed
first among the freshmen, with Feh-
senfeld second an dJohnson third.
This was without the candicaps
given the divers.
A ENAVAN ever lo$weF4
A
Burr, Pattersoft &Auld Co.
Detroit, Michigin"8 a bierville, Onari
AA
A AA
Bu, Pat.,erson & .. Au o
A Ani~ A..f
603 Church St. A
FRANK Q AKES Mor.

On the eve of the. opening wres-
tling meet of the season, the Mich-
igan State match Saturday night, a
price cut in tickets has been an-
nounced.
Students may secure admission to
the meet on presentation of their
identification cards. The price for
outsiders will be 25 cents rather than
40 cents, as was previously an-
nounced.
Good news from the Michigan
camp makes the outcome of the con-
test even more favorable to the
Wolves. The tidings are that Joe
Oakley, letterman, will be able to
compete. Oakley has been troubled
with a leg injury for some weeks,
but will wrestle in the 126-pound
class.
Gordon Reavely, State A. A. U.
heavyweight champion and member
of the Spartan squad, will be on
hand to face Bill Hildebrand. Reave-
ly was reported critically ill with in-
fluenza Monday but has made a re-
markable recovery.
Five of the eight Wolverine grap-
plers who will compete Saturday are
lettermen: Jimmy Landrum at 118;
Oakley, who faces Captain Ball of
State at 126; Helliwell, replacing
Blair Thomas at 135; Ed Wilson at
165; and Art Mosier in the 155-
pound class.
The three new men who will rep-
resent the Maize and Blue will be
Harvey Bauss, Willard Hildebrand,
and either Ed Landwehr or Don
Lewis. Coach Cliff Keen has not de-
cided which of the latter pair will be
entered in the 145-pound class.
Four of the visitors are lettermen,
Captain Stanley Ball at 126, having
been runner-up in the National Col-
legiate Championships last year. Joe
Oakley is expected to give Ball A
hard tussle, however. Austin, Marsa,
and Reavely are the other Green
and White veterans.

Have Meet Here
Tomorrow Night

Arcade
Barber
Shop

____ _

A Question!

An AnnouncemenI

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Be

Sensible

Who Are The Good Samaritans?
Those that sell 15c ties at 25c or 3 for 50c
and then are doing you a favor by claiming
a loss? No. Business can not exist without
a profit. That is plain logic.
We have in the past been giving good
value in neckwear at 25c. We shall con.
tinue giving this value in the future.
Unethical competition has forced us,
however, to issue this statement, and to
prove it we are adding to our merchandise
a line of neckwear at 15c, 7 for $1.00 on
which we make a slight profit and which
compares favorably with the merchandise
sold at a higher price elsewhere and yet sup-
posedly at a loss. We invite comparison.

II

If You. Knew the,
Inside of the
Clothing Industry
you'd buy two and three
suits and perhaps an ov-
ercoat. For fine clothing
is going back home to its
parents ...high prices.
The only person to profit
now is you, for certainly
no one along the line
from sheep to salesman
can make one red penny
at these prices.
Michaels Stern and
Sparton Two-Trouser
SUITS
$-1875 25

LINKS
and
STUDS
as low
as
$1.00
the set

DRESS SH IRTS, ANY STYLE
(

BLACK SILK
HOSE
50c and 75c
The Old
Dollar
and Dollar
Twenty-Five
Kind

11

$2.15
WHY PAY MORE?
These are all $3.00 to $4.00 Shirts

I!Formal Apparel

OVERCOATS
Choice of the Stock
One Price Only
$17.,50

I!

SILK TOPPERS AND OPERA HATS

DRESS
SCARVES
$1.50
and More

SUSPENDERS

$1.00
the Pair

Black or White

1.95 shirts now $1.65
1.25 shirts now ...
3 for $2.75
LaSalle Hats. .$2.95
Slicker Lined Cordu-
roy Coats. ..$4.95
Trench Coats $2.95
New Spring Ties
Silk Plaids $1.00

To Order $13.00
WAISTCOATS

Either White
$5.00

Piqua or
$6.00

Black Silks
$7.00

If you need a new Tail
you one for

Suit we
$37.50

will make

In

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