THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FROM BADGER TRIP
Squad Does Well in Both Northwest.
ern and Wisconsin Games;
Three Wolverines Star
CHICAGO NEXT OPPONENT
ON WOLVERINE SCHEDULE
With Chicago at Chicago, Jan. 29,
as the next Conference opponent, the
Michigan Varsity basketball team is
back in Ann Arbor after a two game
trip to Evanston and Madison. As a
result of these two contests, the Wol-
verines have won two games and lost
four in the Big Ten race.
Michigan pulled a real surprise Sat-
urday night by defeating Northwest-
ern, 31 to 13. The Purple basketeers
had previously won from Wisconsin,
and Wisconsin had defeted Michigan.
Consequently the overwhelming na-
ture of the Maize and Blue victory
was somewhat unexpected. Michigan
played the best game of the year in
Patten gym and thoroughly deserved
to win, in view of the good shooting
and close guarding of the Varsity
At Wisconsin, Michigan also played
good basketball but only at times. Be-
hind at the start of the second period,
the Varsity swept the Badgers off
their feet and with eight minutes to
play held a one point lead, 17 to 16.
The sensational spurt of the Michigan
team then stopped and Wisconsin was
able to throw in the winning points.
Karpus was especially good on the
trip. Dunne played very well at
Northwestern and was good at Mad-
ison. I Galley proved himself a
fast, hard-fighting guard. The other
players acquitted themselves with
credit, and their playing should have
won both games, instead of one.
PROF'ESSOR HOBBS SAYS WISE
WAS BLIND LEADER OF BLIND
(Continued from Page One)
"The Rev. Stephen S. Wise returned
last night from a campaign waged in
the Middle West against preparedness
by half, a dozen speakers, under the
auspices of the Anti-Militarist Com-
mittee." (Times, April 17, 1916). Oth-
ers in the party were Amos Pinchot,
later of the Committee of 48, and
Scott Nearing, the notorious Socialist.
When the great Preparedness par-
ade was arranged in May, 1916, many
clergymen preached sermons advocat-
ing it. "Rabbi Wise, chief voice
against the preparedness movement.
preaching in the Free Synagogue of
Carnegie IHall, said: "But do the
paraders understand that their un-
questioned patriotism is being capit-
alized in the interest of a program of
militarism ." (Times, May 15,
1916). For lack of space no other ex-
tracts can be given.
After open advocacy of Germany be-
came 'unpopular it was abandoned by
Rabbi Wise, but his campaign for pac-
ifism and opposition to preparedness
continjed until our entry into the
war. . There is no intent here to im-
pugn his motives but a desire only to
show that he was a blind leader of the
Dean Cooley Returns from New York
TRACK TEAM CANDIDATES Dean M. E. Cooley returned to his,
office yesterday after a 10 day trip
S UD NG GDEAT PR MISE to New York, where he attended an-
nual meetings of several professional -------- -
The following men may obtain
their jersies at the Intramural
office: Crawford, Tynes, Mosh-
er, Walter, Lewis, Moynihan,
Patronize Daily advertisers.-Adv.
SCHOLZ, FAMOUS OLYMPIC
STAB, LENDS AID TO
Inr m rlC utContests Are Close
Inability to locate the basket from
.the foul line caused the defeat of
Nicholson's business ad team by the
Architect five last night by an 11 to 8
score. The losers had 11 shots from
the foul line but converted only two
After trailing Hoffman's pre-medics
until the end of the first half with the
score 7 to 2 against them, the Laws
came back in the second half of the
encounter and piled up 12 points while
holding their opponents to a single,
field basket and winning the most sen-
sational match of the evening by a 14
to 9 count. Smith and Storkman led
the Laws intheir uphill fight while
Weed was the strongest player on the
A strong interdepartment fight de-
veloped in the Dent-Pharmic match
which went to the former squad, 25 to
13. Crosby was the most effective of
the Dent offensive combination with
Mattson doing the best work for the
Union defeated the Detroit club en-
try, 26 to 16, in a game which brought
forward two of the best forwards seen
in the intramural competition this
season, Hickey on the Union team and
Brooks of the Detroit club.
Van's lits smothered Lipschutz's lits
(Continued from Page Six)
Tuesday evening a close match was
run off in the Union billiard tourney
when Palmer playing at 23 defeated
Chon playing at 25. Palmer counted
for 23 points with Chan making the
same .number. Palmer has won three
and lost two games in the tourney.
In the afternoon he defeated Nagde-
man in a tight match. Both men
played a few fancy shots, Palmer de-
monstrating several six cushion shots
while Nagdeman manuvered two of
the snake type. This afternoon Beals
and Moreland play tournament match.,
Fresh Florida Strawberry sunaaes
are being served at Tice's Fountain.
117 S. Main St.-Adv.
Once a week Coach Farrell is put-
ting his track men through time
trials. On the last two Saturdays he
has brought his distance men against
members of the freshmen squad in
spirited relays. These Saturday aft-
ernoon runs have also been featured
by races in the dashes between mem-
bers of the two squads and exhibition
runs in which the Varsity runners
have been matched with Jack Scholz,
Missouri's Olympic star, now with the
D. A. C.
So far the results of these time
trials have been decidedly encourag-
ing and, as the season advances, this
competition between the Varsity and
freshmen will be extended to all the
events. On Wednesday or Thursday
preliminary tryouts are held by each
group and the winners are then select-
ed to run in the relays Saturday. The
schedule for this coming week end
will include a four mile and a two
mile relay as well as several heats
Men Working Hard
Members of the Varsity squad are
training consistently but Steve is not
allowing any of his men to overwork.
Particular attention is being devoted
to the distance men. Hofstetter is do-!
ing the two mile and shows improve-
ment with each practice. Other men
who are comers in the distance are
Brennen, Penberthy, and Freeborne.
For his mile squad the coach is
working Lukins, Everett, and Denton.
These men are also running the long-
er distance as is true of the two mil-
ers in the one mile event. No line!
has -been drawn between the material
for the two distances as yet, and it
is likely that all will continue work-'
ing on both events until just before1
the first meet.
Courteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account be large
The Final Decision
MEN and WOMEN
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Go at $9.85
"THERE'S NOTHING TO DO
IN THIS OLE TOWN"
Have you ever said that when
you're tired of the movies, and
your best girl is out of town,
and you feel' sort of "unneces-
Just note the address at the
bottom of this advertisement
and drop in here "just to look
around" and watch the players.
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a game - of "rotation" or
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This is a clean, decent place,
one which you'll enjoy visiting
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Pocket and Carom Billiards.
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Soft Drinks and Light Lunches.
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"We Try to Treat You Right"
Startlug Today we "Rip the Cover
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You toll 'em, State Street,
They all take Liberty.
FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE
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707 North University Ave.
A Dodge Car
HALSEY S DANCE STUDIOS
WUERTH - Arcades = NICKELS
It gives me
to give them
WILLIAM HERBERT HOBBS.
ary 25, 1921.
The Famous Novel by
RICHARD HARDING DAVIS
"THE PRICE OF REDEMPTION"
Taken from the novel
"THE TEMPLE OF DAWN"
Mr. Lytell appears as a young Englishman who
first distinguishes himsrlf as a military hero, and
then sinks to the depth of degradation, only
finally to redeem himself through the love of a
"DARE DEVIL JACK"
Showing the pugilist at his best.
A story of thrills
YOUR MONEY BACK
HATS - CAPS
AN ALLAN DWAN PRODUCTION
JUST RED-BLOODED ADVENTURE
Thrills, love, fearless riders and dauntless miners, American engineers,
Central American brigands, beauteous maidens- in distress. Rescues,
raids and revolutions.
NOT A WAR PICTURE"
""THE NOISY STILL"
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Music by Wuerth Orchestra Nicholas Falcone, Director
T a ior
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