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December 18, 1919 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-12-18

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

IJ

iuinr 'P IlTul mumi

I
IE

sport at the University, it is expect-
ed that the matter will be discussed
-at the next meeting of the athletic
board in February.
It is understood that during Christ-
mas vacation steps will be 'taken to
interest prominentgalumni in the
project of a Michigan crew.
NEWEI UIPMENTAID TO,
1ARSITYTCOURT SQUAD
LARGE ASSORTMENT OF MATE-
RIAL ORDERED BY ATHLETIC
ASSOCIATION

ird

II

ve an ex-I

the fact that
y Business Col-
0 recently. Al-
titution cannot
ition, any team
ther scoreless
as at least a

Near Basket
rrell of the track
sh Seminary men in
that they are sure
eet of ,the basket.
five, the visitors use
se. From this fact
the scores will be
teams stress the de-
he game. The game

is undecided.
himself u til
'arts what ye
an, Rea, Hen-
all likely to
1 jobs,' while
Miller are the
ptain Rychen-
rn, and Wilson
her guard can-

Glass banking boards for the Wat-
erman gym Varsity basketball court
have been ordered and will be in-'
stalled during the Christmas recess
accordingto a statement Wednesday
by Director Bartelme. The type of
back selected is identical with the one"
devised by the University of Illinois{
and which is claimed sup rior to .any
design offered on the mar et.
May Help Basket Shooting ,
During the past two seasons, open-'
ing basektball as a major sport at
Michigan, basket shooting has pi'oved
the weakest spot in the Wolverine
makeup. It hat been pointed out that
one possible reason for this deficiency
might be found in the fact that the
majority of Conference gymnasiums
used glass behind their hoops which
threw the Wolverine five off color in
foreign games following steady prac-
tice on the home wooden backs. With
the installment of the new banking
boards no excuse will remain fof the
insdividual weakness in basket throw-
ing which had slowed Coach Mather
in rounding the current team into
fighting shape.
In ordering equipment for'the 1920
baseball and track squads Mi. Bal-
telme received- a statement from the
A. G. Spalding and Bros. representa-
tive that Michigan averages 25 per
cent higher orders than any other
member of the Big Ten -in 'this. line.
This concern supplies the entire Con-
ference with baseball and track shoes
which can be ta'ken as the only crl-
terion as football and other supplies'
are purchased from various sources.
Order Spring Equipment
The order placed Wednesday by the
Athletic association includes 72 pairs
of baseball shoes and 95 pairs of track
shoes. In addition to this number the
association has now on hand 25 pairs
of new baseball shoes which with a
supply of all old but useable variety
will take care of-the 1920 spring ath,-
letes in this respect.

favorably for the
may put in a
es in order to give
1 a chance to rest
ith Western State
night. The Kala-
ih remarked when
a thought the Nor-
t the Michigan ag-
e, unless the Wol-
onderful improve-
m in the Kalama-
hat Coach Mather
at any team that
t idea was sure to

WINNER OF .PROTITLE
TEN OF FIRST ELEVEN FORMER
ALL-AMERICAN SELEC.
TIONS
While the right to the final col-
legiate laurels of the gridiron sport is
being disputed by the East am the
West, the wreath of the senior divi-
sion of the sport rests securely upon
a combine claiming Canton, Ohio, as
its home.,
Under the directorship of James
Francis Thorpe, the great ex-Crlisle
Indian and Olympic star, has been
brid* an eleven which is recogniz-
ed ,s one of the greatest the coun-
try has ever seen together. Every
man but one on the Bulldogs, as the
team is called, is an ex-All-American,
and even many of the subs on the side-
line are legitimate claimants of this
distinction, the big Indian having
chosen from the best football material
in the East, Middle West, and West.
Strong Line and Fast Backs
On the defensive with a line of con-
crete, and with a backfield not unlike
an irresistible force, the Tharpemen
have trampled their way undefeated
to the championship of the: nation by
beating the following prpfessonal ag-
gregations: Detroit, once; Pittsburg,
once; Columbus, once; Akron, twice;
Massillon, twice; Chicago, tied once,
won the second game. After being
held to a tie by the last team, the Can-
tonians played them again and de-
feated them with ease. hough the
champions never met Ceveland, To-
ledo, and Iowa, they nevertheless
overwhelmingly .walloped the teams
which had already eliminated these
three. The super-dreadnaughts have
successg.illy crosseb; the Rubicon of
teams led by ex-Al-American stars
snch as Brickley, Barrett, Ghee, Pol-
lard, Cofall, and Dorias'
'Fred L. Rehor, '17P, gives Michigan
the credit of being represented on this
great eleven, and though he is- only a
substitute, yet he has played in most
of the games. Rehor takes his posi-
tion at left guard.
It is true that the famous Indian
Jim Thorpe, who plays left half' on
the squad whenever the opposition ne-
cessitates it, may not be as speedy a
he was in former years, still any man
who can register in, one game 560
yards by booting the funny ball, and
average close to 60 yards, can well
defend his title as the brightest star
In football's milky way. In the last
game of the season, he set, a record
for professional football, and probably
for any other divisin of the sport, by
a kick that traveled 95 yards. His
drop-k cks today remain nearly .as
; perfect as the 48-yard one he made in
,1.O9, when Carlisle humbled Harvard.
Winners In 1916
In 1916, Thorpe's galaxy brought t
Canton the honors in the professional
feld, and there he has kept them de-
spite the efforts of some 20 challeng-
ers. As the array of players stood a
The close of this season, there is pre-
sented the greatest line and backfiel
that ex-ollege stars have ever beer
able to bring together, coaches
.throfighout the country having ex-
pressed this opinon. The team-work
ranks with that' of the best -universit
elevens, and the spirit of the individ-
uaL players is just as evident. /
Besides Thorpe in the backfield
there are two other noted Indians
namely, Guyon, from Georgia Tech.
and Calac, from West Virginia Was
leyan, who play right half and ful
back, respectively, Guyon being toda
still one of the "greatest ground gain

ers that ever played football." Thi
team is piloted by Griggs, the forme:
Texas star quarterback. End posi
tions are filled bj Chamberlain, o
Netraska, and Whalen, of Georgetown
At tackles are Kelly, Chicago; Lowe
Fordham; while Notre Dame - give:
Edwards, at guard, and Feeney, a
center. Spears, the ex-Dartmouthon
Ian and present head coach of tha
college, is the other guard. On th
sidelines are Rehor, Michigan; O'Con
.nor, Cocoran, and Gormley, George
town; Delvin, Holy Cross; Kellistor
West Virginia Wesleyan; Bolen, Ohi
State; Seidel, Pittsburg; and- Telfei
Dartmouth.
Oss Expected to Star on Gopher Fir
Minneapolis, Minn., Dec. 18.- Th
star of Minnesota's 1919 football teat
will probably be the leading the leas
, point maker of the Varsity's 192
- 'basketball team. This versatile atl
lete is Arnold Oss, who, incidentall;
y has done the 440-yard dash in bette
d than 50 seconds flat. Oss will als
be a member of the track team.

T 1 UEY a AT U .
TOURNEY AT U

ON

I

Samuel Miller, '22, playing at 140,
was defeated by Huter Griffith, '21,
playing. at 115, by the score of 115 to
118, In the opening round of the Un-
ion straight rail billiard tournament,
Tuesday, Dec. 16. Both players were
in good form, Miller failing to make
his handicap by only 22 points. There
are 12 contestants left in the race,
these men being charged nothing buti
the $2 entrance fee, and getting the
tajbles free.
An opportunity for many of the stu-
dents to see Willie Hoppe, world's
billiard champion, may be presented
.if the plans of Al Taylor, to arrange
an exhibition match in the middle of
February are successful.
Walter Wesbrook, '21, still holds the
record for the Union bowling alleys,
having just broken his former high
mark of 236, by 18 points, making a
total of 254 points. In the winning
frame he made a mark in every in-
ning, seven strikes and three spares.
The former record was held by Edward
Jeffries, '20, whose high score was 234.
SOCCER GAME WITH THE ROSES
POSTPONED FTLL JANUARY
Michigan's soccer team will not
meet the Roses of Detroit, this Satur-
day as was planned. The game has
been postponed for several reasons
and the contest cannot take place un-
til after the Christmas vacation when

The picture of the soccer team
which was taken last week can be ob-
tained at Lyndon's studio by any mem-
bers who desire them.
11
Worry Your Head Off
If You Want To'
-but if you're wise, you'll forget all
your worries after school hours.
Shake off your troubles when the whistle
Blows and you shut up your desk for .the j
day. Come to HUSTON BROS. and play
a few games of b iards.
No game ever inv'ented gives more pleas-
ure aand nothing is more restful than an
hour or so spent over a billiard table.
4 HUSTON BROS.
Billiards and Bowling C a
and Candies. Cigarettes & es.
"We try to treat you Right"

I

TWO STORES
213 E. Liberty
-715 N. Univers

Cut Flowers
Table Decoratic

0

PHONES
294-F1 and F2

i . *
r,

.. . _ ,, .. .._ : u ...
....:. .
- ti

1

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f

How on earth did
it happen?

and Plants
- go to -

1

A

- nMAGINE y first-class, medium.
priced car $1500 or*$2000) ever
becoming so well liked that even
the millionaires would prefer it for
their own use to even the highest
priced care.
r

t I

-' ' r

* *

Foul
Wnest

6

camipus athletics. will
1 shooting contest that
director of intramur-
s planned for all basket
lot candidatesfor the

e first 'week after 'the
olidays all men that wish
in this innovation '11 be
>portunity to show their
aging goals from the foul
esday, Thursday and Fri-
9, and 10, the prelimin-
event will be run off, all
g 50 times from the foul
lay, Jan. 11, the 10 men
te highest number in the
test will shoot off the fin-
vill be 50 shots taken by
nd his total this time will
the one made, in the first
that the wiener will be
e basii of 100 shots.
there 'will be officials on
ie e finals from 10 to 12
e morning and from 1 to
ternoon.' The winner of
will be presented with a
.ed incentive to enter, the
ank high in 'this contest
nong those most seriouns-
d by the managers of the
for places on those teams.
ED SHELL STORED IN
NT OF WATERMAN GYM
y disposition of the eight-
g shell brought out to
in the early fall from the
club was made last night
nenet -of Waterman gymna-
to the unexpected recent
e Regents in deciding to
om which had been set
te storing of the shell, a
-where is being looked for.
stoking of this shell upon
property is one step to-
tablishment of a Michigan
-sentiment of a large ele-
campus, according to re-

Legion Post To
Honor James 15
In hop'. of Lieut. Efton Janmes,'
'15, former University of Michigan
student and athlete, the American Le-
gion post at Cassopolis, Michigan, has
been designated as the Efton James
Post. James died in action in the
Argonne region..
Before entering the University
James attended the Ann Arbor high
school and was a member of the
team which won the Interscholhstic
championship. Among his teammates
were Maulbetscih, Michigan's former
All-American half-back, Allmendin-
ger, of the 1919 coaching staff, and
several others prominent in local ath-
letics.
TRACK TEAM L E T S
DOWN FOR VACATION
With the approach of the Christ-
mas recess, a few of the varsity track
men are letting up a bit in their train-
ing at Waterman gym. Wednesday
none of the dash men showed up. Wes-
brook and Slaughter continued to
show good form in the pole-vault. As
there were no classes in the gym yes-
terday the vaulters were able to work
without fear of running into some
guileless freshman. Barringer work-
ed out well at the high jump. Lash-
mit, who won the hurdles in last year's
freshman indoor track meet, got over
the barriers in fairly good style.
Coach Farrell tried out a few . dis-
tance men and uncovered some more
promising material. Hardell, a for-
mer Michigan track man, who was in
the service, gave evidence of ability
in the quarter-mile event., Gambil
brother of a former Varsity track cap-
tain, may develop into a half-miler
Burkholder and Butler of the Varsity
ran three and one-half laps around
the track in excellent time.

A-

/

j.

Impossible.
You're right. Such a thing couldn't
happen with a medium-priced auto-
mobile-nor, you would think, with
anything else.
And yet this "'impossible" thing has
happened with a medium-priced ciga-
rette. Just note, if you please, the
evidence below, at the left.
how on earth did Fatima do it?
-hat is it.-what does Fatima give
Ct~i these wealthy smokers prefer to
anything given by even the highest-
pnced cigarettes?
The answer is
S "Jest enough Turkish"
Until they had tried Fatima, most
of these men had . been smoking
straight Turkish cigarettes-because,
of course, until a year or so ago these
fancy-boxed, expensive straight Turk-
ish cigarettes were practically the only
cigarettes on/sale at places like those
named below.
* * .*'
'Gradually, however, it seems that
these men have learned two things
about Fatima:
1..That Fatima'sfamousblend (containing
more Turkish than any other blend) has
justenoughTurkish for full flavor; and
2. That the blend is so "balanced" as to
offset entirfly that over-richness or
heaviness of straight Turkish.
* * *
s Which proves again that Fatimas are a
sensible cigarette - that they leave a map
feelijig fine 'and fit even after, smoking more
heavily than usual.
Has your present cigarette-bas any ciga-
rette-as strong a claim for your serious
consideration as has Fatima?

EVIDENCE
ataima is the largest selling ciparette
attefollowing, and scores of othe
prominent places:
The Breakers, Palm Beach;
Congress Hotel, Chicago ;
Edgewater -Beach Hotel, Chicago ;
Casino Hotel, Narragansett Pier;
French Lick Springs Hotel;
The Vanderbilt, the Astor,
the McAlpin and most of New
York's other big hotels;r
Marlborough-Blenheim, Atlantic
City;
Hotel; Traymore, Atlantic City;
Hotel Touraine, Boston;
New. York Stock Exchange,
etc., etc.

I

I'

__

1/

AC Sensible Crgare~e

.1

is

t

atorities
in the con-

i

t x

JAW ELECTRIC SHOP EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL

202 E. WashingtonSt.
Phne 2'73

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