Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

February 02, 1919 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-02-02

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


% f .

lett for Weiss; Williams for Cohn;
Rychener for Williams.
Goals from field: Karpus, 4; Ry-
cheher, 2; Williams, 1; Wilson, 1;
hewlett, 1; Ingwerson, 2; Fletcher, 3;
"Tug" Wilson, 5; Taylor, 3.
Goals from foul: Karpus 5 out of

8; Wilson, 1 out of 5,
Referee, Shommer, of Uni
of Chicago. Umpire, Pechan
Cleveland Y. M. C. A.
Time of halves, 20 minutes.
Patronize our advertisers.--


Of the seven gridiron contests pla
ed in 1912 Michigan carried off V
honors in five.
The Ferry field record for the hi
jump of 6 feet 1 1-4 inches is held
W. E. Sargent, '13D.


Dope Points to Another Conference
Chanpionship for Farrell
This Spring
Weight Events Only Ones Failing to
Produce Many Tryouts
Thus Far
Coach Farrell's return from the
army just as practice had been call-
ed for the track men by Acting
Coach May made it possible for the
initial workout of the sprinters and
jumpers, at Waterman gymnasium,
to again assume the proportions o
past years, and the men from the
beginning to receive the instruction
which developed the Western Confer-
ence championship aggregation of
Three intercollegiate letter men,
Captain Sedgwick, Johnson and
Cros were on hand and around them
the track mentor. will build his
team. These stars have been loosen-
ing up in the gym daily and promise
even greater things than their ree-
ords of last year. Cross has been
suffering with an injured leg receiv-
ed while he was in the S. A. T. C.
here during the fall and has been
attempting only light work.
Besides these intercollegiate letter
men, Coach Farrell will also have
several Varsity letter men to count
on. Cook has been in the University
since the Christmas holidays, and
although busy making up back work
hasoccasionally put in his appear-
ance on the track. Both Haigh and
Messner are also expected back and
both should now be good for points
at the Conference, meet this spring
with the addition of their one year's
25 Reporting Regularly
Thus far the number reporting each
afternoon to the Coach aveiages
nearly 25 daily. During the past week
this average has failen off consid-
erably on account of the nearing ex-
aminations. It is Coach Farrell's in-
tentions that none will be ineligible
for the approaching season and he
has encouraged this lessening of
practice. Immediately after the
start of the dbming semester work
will begin in earnest and prepara-
tions for the nearing indoor meets
will be carried forward.
The three intercollegiate "M" men
can be counted upon to bring in at
least three firsts for Michigan this
year in the big meets, as they did
better than this last season, while
the Varsity letter men should add ma-
terially to the total. Prospects are
bright for another winning year for
Farrell's team.
Several Holes to Fill
However, Jhere are several hole.s
that will have to be closed up. Both
Donnelly, last year's captain, and
Stohl are losses that are likely to be
felt considerably. At the present
time there .is no one with experi-
ence to run the mile and the half
mile, unless Sedgwick is used in the
former as well as the two mile jog.
This is an unusual strain for one
man to indergo and Coach Farrell
is endeavoring to locate soe miler
with ability. Buell of, last year's
squad is the most promising aspirant
at the present time in the half, al-
though, Larson, new man, and Lu-

kins and Shaw, of the yearling team
of 1921, have been performing well in
the 880.
A number of men are also working
out in the mile, the most notable
among them are Rolles, Early, and
Eaton. Larry Butler in the 440 is
showing up unusually well. Bulter
was a member of the freshman team
of two years ago. It is possible that
Scofield, Varsity quarter miler under
Captain Eddie Carroll, will also be
back in school next semester. If he
returns with Butler performirg as ie
has for the past several we ks, and
Messner, last year's letter ma n in
the long sprint, working as he shvuld .
the 440 will be taken care of be ter
than at any time in many seaso..
Simmons Won High Jump
Vic Simmons, the winner of thel
high jump. at Urbana indoors two
years ago when he cleared the bar at
better than six feet, is also in school
and has been working out in the
gymnasium. There is some question

compete, but if he is, this event will
be taken care of in excellent style
and it will free Johnson for other
events. Johnson will win firsts in
the broad jump and probably in both
hurdles, while Cross will take care
of the pole vault. Cook should be a
point winner in the dashes.
The weight events are the weakest
on the Wolverine team. Lindstrom
is the only man out for any of them
and he has ability in only the shot-
put, which leaves the discus and ham-
merthrow without a single tryout
with experience. This will not
make so much difference during the
indoor season as neither of the lat-
ter two events are included, but
when spring arrives and the squad
is taken outside, Coach Farrell will
have a hard problem to solve. The
discus and the hammer throw are the
only events that seem to promise no
point winners.
Much Interest in Track
The present season will be one of
higher standard than 1918. The many
athletes returning from war have giv-
en an added impetus to track and
field events and great interest is be-
ing shown' in the bigger meets. It
is believed that both Cambridge and
Oxford, English universities, will
enter men in the Pennsylvania Re-
lay carnival, and practically every
American university of any impor-
tance will be represented.
It is going to be harder to win
points, and harder to win meets than
it was when Michigan took the Con-
ference championship last spring.
This year the race for the title should
be a battle royal with Chicago, who
has perhaps been the most -fortu-
nate of all the western colleges in
getting athletes returned from the
service, Illinois, who were runners-
up last year, and probably Minne-
But although the fight will be
slightly more fierce, Michigan ac-
cordink to dope should repeat. All
that remains is for Coach Farrell to
discover some weight men and an-
other sprinter and everything will be
set for another Big Ten title, the sec-
ond'in the two years we have been
back in the Conference.
Michigan opened practice before the
game with its old wakness of miss-
ing tosses and experienced the same
difficulty throughout active play.
Karpus made the first score of the
game on a free throw and Williams
tallied the first field goal.
A single foul was called on the Wol-
verines during the first half and the re-
sulting free throw was missed by Wil-
son of Illinois.
Taylor counted the first field goal
for Illinois and featured the first in-
ning with long shots.
The Illini worked through the eve-
ning with no substitutions.
Williams scored the single field goal
credited to Michigan during the first
half. The other threepoints resulted
from free throws.
An impromptu cheer leader enter-
tained the gallery between halves.
Rychener drew applause for a pair
of long field goals delivered in the
second half.
Michigan called time in four in-
stances and accepted the penalty of a
technical foul.
During the second half Michigan
added six baskets against the Illinois
total of five.
tilson of Michigan guarded Wilson
of Illinois throughout the game.
Ingwerson, the Orange and Blue
field captain, upheld his record as a
star on the defense and added one

good toss.
Wilson of Illinois, scored two pass
ins and held high individual score
honors, with a total of five.
The largest crowd of the year -at-
tended the game.
The Management of the Cafeteria
did not anticipate the great run on
Home fed Pork and Milk fed Chicken
last Sunday as we were out before
dinner was half over. We will be
prepared this Sunday to take care of
all of you between 12 and 1:30 o'clock.
For those who like steak we will serve
a juicy tenderloin at 35 cts. that
would cost you a dollar in other first
class restaurants.--Adv.
own SPEND ING MONEY. Turn your
few more places open, Address DOL1-
LARS, care Daily. Give phone num-



(Continued from Page One)
gymnasium satisfied that they had had
their money's worth.
Karpus. made five free throws out
of eight tries while Illinois had only
five opportunities and made but one
of them. Although the game was
rough from beginning to end the of-
ficials overlooked the major part
of it.
Visitor's Captain Not Exceptional
Ingwerson, the Sucker's captain
recently returned from the service,
and who, in the early games this
season shared the honors of star-
ring with Wilson, did not show up
exceptionally well last evening. Al-
though playing hard he looked no
different from any one of the other
members of his team.
This victory gives Illinois three
won and two lost as their Confer-
ence record, while Michigan has won
one and lost three. All three of these
games were lost because of the
Wolverines inability to shoot bas-
kets. The whole game at North-
western was like the first half of the
battle last evening, many shots be-
ing taken and practically none made.
The next Big Ten game is schedul-
ed with Ohio State here. Ohio State
was also defeated by Illinois and by
a larger score than was Michigan.
With more practice at shooting bas-
kets, Michigan should take the Ohios
into camp and start their Confer-
ence comeback.
Michigan Pos. Illinois
Karpus ........ R.F.........Fletcher
Weiss ......... L.F........Ingwerson
Cohn .........C. ............Wilson
Williams ....... R.G........... Taylor
Wilson....... L.G ........ 4... Copp
Score end of first half-Michigan,
5; Illinois, 15.
Final score-Michigan, 23; Illi-
nois, 27.
Substitutions: For Michigan-Hew-



*nfy kthe best J
ge aROWsW
5o0/ed ..g
Footwear of
Quality and

We are continuing our
January Clearance Sale
until about February 15
2O Per
D ISCOUNT will be in effect on our
entire stock of high shoes and
short lines of pumps, this sale includes
both Ladies and Mens.
To purchase uby Shoes means to
attain comfort, quality and exclusive
designs in footwear.
May We Habe the Pleasure ofSerbing You?
In Detroit: xox Washington lvd.


- - - - --- -- -- - - - --- - - ~ -0

-with oI
-- meats.
ues ar
us ta m
Ukulele Outfits $7.50
American made Ukulele, good tone; we include nice canvas
carrying case. A wonderful value at $7.50.
HAWAIIAN UKULELES, made by Nunes of Hono-
lulu, our prices, $S, $10, $12.50; good canvas carrying case at
$1.50 extra.:
HAWAIIAN GUITARS, steel, spruce top, very fine;
complete with canvas case and picks, only $16.
The famous VEGA line of Mandolins, Guitars, Lutes,
Tenor Banjos, etc. Of the very highest quality. Our prices
are exceedingly attractive.

ide Away the
Evening Hours
ne of our attractive Small Musical Instru-
Easy to buy-easy to play-and they
1 no end of pleasure. You'll find here
thing in the realm of music," and our val-
'e unapproached. It is the purchasing
of our twenty-four stores which enables
rake prices like the following.
Violin Outfits $15.00
Full ebony trimmed Violin, well made and finished, sweet
tone, complete with canvas case, bow and extra strings; only
OTHER VIOLIN OUTFITS at $24, $40, up to high
grade professional instruments at $500.
YORK BAND INSTRUMENTS. We are sole agents
for this famous line. Also for the celebrated BUESCHER
SAXOPHONES. Bands and Orchestras completely out-
fitted at lowest prices. Catalogs and full information on request.
HAMILTON MUSIC STANDS; the big favorite; our
price, $2. Others from 75c up.


The "Best Sellers" in Sheet Music

"Ja-Da" the big hit of Great Lakes Revue.
"After All."
"The Navy took them over and the Navy will bring them
"Good-bye rance.
"Rose of No Man's Land."
"'Mummy mine."
"H-O-M-E, spells where I long to be."
."I've got the Blue Ridge Blues."
"It's never too late to be sorry."
"Oh, how I wish I could sleep until my Daddy comes home."
Exclusive agency STEINWAY and other famous Pianos



"I'll say she does," from Sin-Bad.
'Garden of my dreams."
"Beautiful Ohio."
"Rose Room," great fox-trot.

We carry an immense line of Popular, Classic and Stan-
dard Music. Best editions of the great Composers' works.
Also Studies, Instruction Books, etc. See us for anything you
need. Popular music played over.
Abore, 116 So. Main St.

he vill be eligible to"ber--Adv.

Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan