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January 19, 1918 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-01-19

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

T HE. MICHIGAN DAILY

LiHIb IA .L
BEFREH INDIANA

Quintet Proves Too Fast
rerines' and Downs Them
21 to 17

for

out 1; Phillips, 5 out of 8.I
Fouls committeed: Later, 1; Bartz,
2; Ruzicka, 2; Rychener, 3. Von Tress,
2; Zeller, 2; Bowser, 3; Phillips, 5;
Stahr, 1; Eastern, 1; Jeffries, 1.
-Substitutions: Rychener for Born-
stein, Emery for Bartz, Bartz for
Later. Eastern for Zeller, Jeffries for
Bowser, McFawn for Von Tress.
Referee: Reynolds, Chicago. Time
of two halves, 20 minutes.
Freshmen Defeat
Company A Five
Yearlings Hold 22 to 7 Advantage Over
Military Aggregation in Slow
Game

FAMous NINE DISSOLVED
BY SAE OF MG/INIS
MACK'S TEAM CALLED GREATEST
COMBINATION EVER ASSEM-
BLED IN BOTH LEAGUES

31
'I
T
low
Spa
hav
try.

CHIGAN GIVES THREE MORE
ATHLETES TO SERVICE OF U. S.
Three more Michigan athletes, fol-
ring in the footsteps of Weiman,
arks, Weston. Hanish and others,
ve entered the service of their coun-
-.

E STARS FOR VISITORS
OOTING FOUR FIELD GOALS

z and Rychener Perform In
Style for Local Basketball
Aggregation

Best

higan's basketball team fell be-
the fast attack of the Indiana
et 21 to 17 in a furiously contest-
me in Waterman gymnasium last

At the first whistle the Hoosier lads
jumped into -a six point lead which.
they held until the last few minutes of
the first session. Michigan managed to
pull out of the game at half time but
three points behind, Indiana holding
the long end of an 8 to 5 score. Early
in the second half, the Wolverines
almost evening things up, but East-
ern and Jeffries, two substitutes, shot
into the game, each slipped in a field
basket and kept the balance on the
Indiana side.
Band Makes Initial Appearance
The going was hot and heavy from
the very start. A crowd of students,
filling the stands, and aided by the
Varsity band that made its initial ap-
pearance at a basketball game, kept
the gymnasium filled with a constant
din and backed up the Michigan aggre-
'gation by steady cheers. But the speed
of the Hoosiers overcome this also and
swept Michigan into the lost column.
The wildness of the Michigan shots
counted heavily against the wearers of
the blue. Several times a Wolverine
forward missed a particularly easy
try at the basket when a counter or
so would have put Mitchell's men into
the lead. The team work showed signs
of improvement although the old tend-
ency to take a fling at the rim from all
over the court was still in evidence.
Zeller is Hoosler's- Crack Shot
The deadly accuracy.of Zeller, In-
diana's right forward, more than ac-
counted for the margin of victory.
Zeller netted four field baskets, no
other Hoosier connecting for more
than one counter. Bowser, center and
captain of the visiting quintet, was
kept well under cover by Bartz, who
was assigned to this particular gentle-
man and the Indiana leader had a bad
time of it all evening. Phillips, right
guard, netted fight of his eight at-
tempts from the foul line and held
McClintock totone lone field basket.
Bartz and Rychener were the big
gurms for the Wolverines although
McClintock did 'some deadly shooting
from the foul line. Bartz counted
twice and Rychener once while Mac
slipped in four of six free tries. Later
and McClintock, with one field basket
apiece, accounted for the rest 6i
Michigan's score.
Summary:
MIchigan, 17 Indiana, 21.
McClintock ...... L.F:...... VonTress
Bornstein ....... R.F.......... Zeller
Later...... . . C.... Bowser, Capt.
Bartz, Capt. ..... L.G.........Stahr
Ruzicka .... ..R.G........ . Phillips
Score fist half: Indiana 8, Michi-
gan 5.
Field baskets: McClintock, 1; Bartz,
2; Rychener, 1; Later, 1; Von Tress,
1; Zeller, 4; Bowser, 1; Stahr, 1;
Eastern, 1.
Foul shots: McClintock, 4 out of

Coach Adrian's freshman qpintet,
won a slow game from the company3
A first regiment team of basket shoot-7
ers in the preliminary before the In-
diana-Michigan game last night in
Waterman gymnasium by the score of
22 to 7.
With superior practice the freshmen.
were able to out distance their op-
ponents but not without a struggle.-
The company team with but a few
nights practice put up an article in
passing, guarding and scrapping that
promises they will be a stVong con-
tender in the inter-company bhampion-
ship.
In their new suits they put up a
bright showing against the varied and
harmonious outfits of the yearlings.
For the freshmen Karpus put up his
usual good game and for the soldiers
Kennedy managed to find the basket
more often than the other members of
the compnay quintet.
Lineup: Freshmen- Karpus, l.f.;
Weiss and Keignison, r.f.; Loring and
Novick, c.; Williams, l.g.; Wilson and
Marvis, r.g. Company A: Bower, l.f.;
Pheney, r.f.; Brook, c.; KeKnnedy, 1.
g.; Moore, r.g.
WAR WILL RETARD MUSIC
DECLARES WALTER DAMROSCIL
"This terrible war in Europe," says
Walter Damrosch, conductor of the
New York Symphony orchestra, "will
have an abominably deterrent effect
on the music of the world. It will
take yeais to rid the world of its ma-
terialistic and brutalizing influence.
It will be years before men can have
that mental seclusion in which only

New York, Jan. 18.-The trade whicht
sends John "Stuffy" McInnis to the
Boston American League Club marks
the complete disintegration of what,'
in many respects, was the greatest
professional baseball machine ever3
assembled in either of the major
leagues. McInnis, the last cog in the
combination, moves on to a rival team
which has absorbed fifty per, cent of'
the players whom Connie Mack weld-
ed into an invincible group of dia-
mond stars supreme holders of pen-
nants and world championships.
Athletics Best In 1913
The Philadelphia Athletics reached
the zenith of their team play during
the season of 1913, when they simply
walked away with the American
League championship of that year and
followed the capture of the pennant
with a decisive victory over the New
York Nationals in the World Series
of that season by four games to one.
The Athletics finished the regular sea-
son with a record of 96 games won;
57 lost, and a percentage of .627. This
was 43 points better than the average
of the Washington team which closed
the year in second place.
Today, Mack's Team Widely Scattered
This wonderful team lined up as
follows: E. Murphy, rf; Oldring, lf;
Collins, 2b; Baker, 3b; Mclnness, 1b;
Strunk, cf; Barry, ss; Schang, cf;
Lapp, c; Bender, Plank, and Bush, p.
Today not one of these men is
a member of the Athletics. The Red
Sox have taken five of them, the Yan-
kees two, and the White Sox three.
Highest Bids For Collins
In all $167,000 has been paid by
these three teams for. former Phila-
delphia stars. Collins brought the
highest figure, Chicago giving $50,000
for his services. New York was will-
ing to hand over $37,500 for "Home
Run" Baker. Schang, Bush, and
Strunk went to Boston for a consider-
ation of $60,000. As a reward for
their long and faithful services, Mack
gave Bender and Plank unconditional
releases.

Dave Forbes, crack quarter-miler of
the Varsity track team, Ward Culver,
Varsity football player, and Guy Cul-
ver, All-fresh football man have sign-
ed up in the naval auxiliary.
Guy Culver has already been exam-
ined and sworn in, and the other two
will have their examination in the
near future. They will probably be
able to remain in school until the
close of the year.

i
l

tio
Ad
Da
Da

Rugs cleaned and washed. Satisfac-
n guaranteed. Koch and Henne.-
IV.
You will always find bargains in1
ily advertisements. Read them.
ily advertisements. Read them.

Rookies, To Hold
Wrestling Meet
Dr. May Plans To Have Boxing Tillts
After More Men Show "Pug"
Ability
A company wrestling tournament
will be held immediately after the be-
ginning of the second semester, ac-
cording to Dr. May, who is in charge
of all company athletics. The best
man in each company will be found
by elimination and then these men
will compete for the championship.
Any men who wish to take part in
this event should begin working out
on the mat regularly. Dr. May advises
that those not used to this form of
exercise should not go at it too strenu-
ously at first, as serious strain is apt
to result from overtaxing the heart.
Boxing has not been taken up very
extensively yet, but there will proba-
bly be a tournament in the ring sport
also later.

MAX ROSEN WILL PLAY
IN PRE-FESTIVAL CONCER
Young Violinist Substitutes For JulJi
Culp In Last of
Series
Max Rosen, a young violinist wht
has created a very favorable impres
sion in New York, will substitute fo
Mme. Julia Culp in the last concer
of the Pre-festival series. Mme. Cu:
is unable to reach this country on a
count of war conditions.
Rosen, a young man eighteen year
of age, is a product of New York'
East side. His musical talent wa
recognized at an early age, and a
tracted the attention of a numbe
of prominent art enthusiasts. Throug
the efforts of Mr. De Coppet, the di
tinguished patron of the Flonzale
quartet, he was sent abroad, where h
studied under Leopold Auer, the teac
er of such artists as Elman, Zimb8
ist, and Heifetz.
Always-Daily Service-Always.

Big Sale Now in Full, Swing !

At

illndellschmiftt

Apfe.I & Co

This Great Sale Has Brought Down Prices With
Crash. We Cannot Impress You Too Strongly With t
Importance Of This Great Public Sale.
There are days in every-big. store when stocks reach the summit of their perfeci

These days are here now.

If value, quantity and style count for anything, our amb

are achieved.

can works of art be conceived. INDIANA AND PURDUE SEVER
"This waste in human material has THEIR ATHLETIC RELATIONS
been so vast that the first need will
be to catch up with the material ne- Indianapolis, Jan. 18. - Athletic
cessities to bring about the rehabili relations are severed between Indiana

2,5s New Up-to-Date
Suits and Overcoats

tation of Europe. So much time will
be needed to furnish the actual neces-
sities of life that little will be left to
devote to the arts and sciences."
Restrictions Placed on Women's Shoes
William P. Purfield, '99, of Ann Ar-
bor, has just returned from Chicago,
where he attended the annual conven-
tion of the national shoe retailers' as-
sociation, of which he is a member.
The members of the association
were requested, Mr. Purfield says, by
the commercial economy board of the
council of national defense, to buy no
more ladies' shoes over nine inches in
height and no more wing tips. Colors
are to be restricted to two shades of
tan, two of grey, and -white and black.
The same colors apply to men's shoes
except that they will have no grey.
The request was made in the interest
of the economy of labor and materials,
and the association will abide by the
new rules.

I

and Purdue universities, the two mem-
bers of the Western Conference in
this state. Purdue declined to sched-
ule a 1918 football game with Indiana
and Coach Stiehm, of the Crimson
squad wrote O. F. Cutts, director of
Purdue athletics, agreeing to cancel
all basketball and wrestling contracts.
Purdue has arranged games to take
Indiana's place on its basketball pro-
gram. Instead of meeting Indiana at
Lafayette on Jan. 19, Purdue will play
the Great Lakes Naval Training sta-,
tion Five and on March 1, when the
Boilermakers werertohave journeyed
to Bloomington for the return en-
gagement, Purdue will go to Green-
castle to take on DePauw.

Over 100 Styles
and more patterns than you ever thought existed.

This, Combined With Vigorous Value-Givin
await you here this week, where you will be able to purchase an Overcoat and Suit at
most marvelous savings. Remember, no merchant can compare with the values we are
fering. All we ask is for you to come and convince yourself that all we advertise is the at
lute truth.

Clevela d Players Make Good Soldiers
Cleveland, Jan. 18.- Cleveland
American League players apparently
are making good soldiers. Clark Dick-
erson has been made sergeant at San
Antonio and 'Red" Torkelson has been
made a sergeant in the Coast Artillery
stationed at San Francisco. They are
pitchers.

Lildllschffitt, Apfol, & Co.'s

will find what y0

Great Public Sale

-

Now Going (

You

u

want

6; Ruzicka, 3 out of 8; Bornstein, 0 11

through the Daily want ads.-Adv.

I

s T .... _ __ .. _.

....0

Our

3rd Rousing Dollar Day

Saturday, January 19th

Come with the crowd and learn the power of the dollar

Shirts, $1.50 values........ .....$1.00 Union Suits, light weight, S. S.......$1.00 Luggage . ..... . . . . . .. . . .$1.00 less than regular
Two 65c Ties................$1.00 2-Piece Underwear, Suit . . . . . . . .$1.00 Hats ...................$1.00 less than regular
8 Collars. . . . . . . . ... . . . . . .$1.00 Cuff Links ..-..................$1.00 Sweaters................$1.00 less than regular
Collar Bags, 1.50 values . . . . . :.$1.00 Cloth Caps, $1.50 values ... . . . . .$1.00 BathRobes................$1.00 less than regular
Phoenix or Monto Hose, 4 pairs... .$1.00 Three 50c Ties .............$1.00 $5.00 and $6.00 Trousers.... $1.00 less than regular
Pajamas and Night Robes ........$1.00 Mocha and Kid Lined Gloves.. ...$1.00 Lounging Robes...........$1.00 lessthan regular

$20, $22.0,9$25
SUITS AND OVERCOATS
$TUR.AY
$15.00

FRED

W. GROSS

$15 and $18.50
SUITS AND OVERCOATS
SATURDAY
$12.50

. ~

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