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May 11, 1921 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-05-11

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

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s to East Lansing to
aers in First of



lichigan's entire Varsity squad of
baseball players, .Coach Ray Fish-
and Manager Don Porter leave
s morning for East Lansing, where
strong M. A. C. nine will be play-
today. Dope on the Aggie aggrega-
1 is meager, but what few reports
re been received here indicate that
Farmers possess a hard hitting;
ich, a clever pitching staff, and a
'd fielding nine.
Aggies Powerful
everal shutouts have been scored
the Lansing team, and large scores
Je been piled up by them. Captain
1 Boven's men are not at all con-
nt of victory. A hard battle is ex-
ted by the Wolverines, who, how-
r, do not look for so close a game
the M. A. C.-Michigan game on
ry field last spring,
d. Ruzicka will probably be,
ch Fisher's choice for mound
y, depending upon the big hurler's
1. On Monday Ed. complained of
e muscles, but yesterday said he
s in good shape, so that if he is
condition today he will undoubt-1
y oppose the Aggies. Who will
rt if Ruzicka does not is a. ques-
i that Ray will probably not set-
until he 'sees how his hurlers
rm up before the game.
:Michigan Pitching Poor
'he Wolverine mentor is satisfied
h his team with the exception ofI

Ex- Coach To Be Honored In Detroit;
Nay 16 Named As "Del Pratt Day"

. All men who have been out 4or
spring football practice and have-
not yet signed up for the tourna-
ment Saturday afternoon , are
requested to do so a$ once by
calling ad Wieman, 566, or any
of the ssistant football man-
the pitching staff, which has not been
exhibiting championship stuff. Un-
less the moundmen round into bet-
ter form, Michigan will have' an un-
even fight for her fourth consecutive
baseball championship. Until Satur-
day's game Dixon had shown the most
stuff, but he had an off day with very
little on the ball. Fisher is trusting
that Dick will get back into form and
that Ed. Ruzicka will begin getting
them over the plate with more regu-
larity. Liverance and Schultz are al-
so expected to show more stuff.
Karpus Improves
The coach is pleased with Karpus'
development in the past few games.
The third sacker has been pounding
out the ball with a terrific wallop,
collecting three blows in five trips
to the plate against Chicago, and his
fielding has greatly umproved, accord-
ing to the coach. Karp has been han-
dling his chances well ande has only
mussed up a few of the real hard
ones, Fisher said. -
Captain Van Boven, Perrin, Gene-
bach, Shackleford, Karpus, Uteritz,
Johnson, Vick, Roby, Schultz, Liver-
ance, Dixon, Mudd, Torrey, Fish, Ab-
bott, Klein, Ream, Hickey, Ronan,
and Hoffman compose the team
which visits Lansing.

Extensive plahs have practically
been completed for the proper cele-
bration of Del Pratt Day in Detroit'
on May 19, when the Boston Red Sox
mdet the Tigers at Navin field. Pres-
ident Navin, of the Detroit club, has
reserved a large section in the grand-
stand for Michigan alumni and un-
dergraduates. Varsity baseball men
will- receive complimentary tickets
and are planning to attend in a body.
Capt. Pete Van Boven, on behalf of
the Varsity nine, will present some
token of esteem to the former coach
of the baseball squad. Members of
the band have signified their intention
The following tennis matches must
be played off by this afternoon or be
cancelled or forfeited to men who
have been unable to get their oppon-
ents to play:
Hodgman, 437-M, vs.,Miller, 2332;
Workman, 2738, vs. Hicks, 2100-M;
Snider, 1615, vs. Lightbody, 1198-J;
D'Ooge, 566, vs. Kennard, 1521-W;
Flower, 1017-J, vs. Segall; Morgan,
1324-J, vs. Hames, 871-R; Cole, 1484,
vs. Kaufmann, '1316-M; Watts, 1172-M,,
vs. Nolan, 939-J; Rohan, 1515-J, vs.
Rickenbrode, 2349; Sloss, 349-M, vs.
Creedon; Beaudette, 1951-M, vs. Shaw,
63; Steiner, 1741-1R,, vs. Diebel, 832-R;
Wright, 2480-J, vs. Landowski, 490;
Carr, 441-F2, vs. Weiss, 1589-W; Mc-
Leese, 1526-R, vs. Walbridge, 188;
Brown, 1526-R, vs. Klein, 1744-J.

of making the trip and a cheerleader
is also assured. Robert M. Clancy,
former field secretary of the Detroit
U. of M. club, has an entertainment
planned which will be either a ban-
quet or smoker, probably the latter.
Boxing and wrestling bouts by stu-
dents of the University will be fea-
tures of the program.
The tickets on sale in Ann Arbor
will be exchanged for reserved seats
in the grandstand at a place to be an-
nounced later. A. H. Cady, division
superintendent of the D. U. R., will
have a special car with lower rates
for students making the trip. Ticketsf
for the game which must be ex-
changed later may be obtained at
Calkins', Cushing's, Graham's, Moe's,
Slater's and Wahr's. There are 500
tickets available but a heavy demand
is anticipated by the committee in1
charge of the sale.l


Jersies awarded by the Intra-
mural department have arrived
for the following men: Corby,
Dunleavy, Shepherd, Burke, Bar-
ton, Brunner, Martin, Robertson,
Swift, Butler, Kipke, Merner,
Gerring, Haller, Smith, Clifford,
Gellard, De Foe, Caviener.

Having opened its schedule with a
four to two victory over Ohio State,
the Varsity tennis team has begun the
hardest list of matches that a Michi-
gan net team has ever undertaken.
That which is particularly noteworthy
about. the 1921 schedule is the fact
that six matches will be played on
the local courts. Never before have
tennis enthusiasts in Ann Arbor had
the opportunity to witness so many
and such high calibred contests.
Six Matches in Ann Arbor
Because of the increased interest
manifested in tennis and the larger
number -who are anxious to witness
the, matches, grandstands will be
erted on Ferry fleid around the Var
sity courts to accommodate the gal-
lery. The six teams who will be seen
in action against the Varsity on the
local courts this year are Oklahoma,
Minnesota, Wisconsin, M. A. C., Chi-
cago, and Leland Stanford.
Tomorrow afternoon will see the
first' match of the year in Ann Arbor

when Oklahoma opposes the I
gan team. Oklahoma is being r
sented by the Parks brothers, Be:
Kirtland. This team is one of
most formidable in the country,
two have been playing together
long time and have had the adde
vantage of being able to play for
eral months so far this season.
Wesbrook and Munz to Play
While the match will consist o
two singles and one doul les enc
ter, Michiga is confident that
brook and Munz will be able to
it across. With Wesbrook she
some of last year's flash and P
playing a good game for so ear
the year, the two should give
Southern opponents some lively
Yeterday '9 Gam
National League
Pittsburgh 5, Boston 2.
Brooklyn 6, Cincinnati 2.
St. Louis 7, New, York 6.
Chicago 6, Philadelphia 1.
American League
New York 2, Detroit 1.
Chicago 5, Boston 1.
Washington 7, Cleveland 5.
St. Louis-Philadelphia - rain.
Courteous and satistactor
TREATMENT to every custon
er, whether the account be larg
or small.
The, Ann Arbor Savings Ban
Incorporated 1869
Capital and Surplus, $625,000.(
Resources .........$5,000,OO,(
707 North University Ave.
Northwest Cor. Main & H1c

Varsity baseball-Michigan vs. M.
C. at Lansing.


4:00-Sophomore engineers vs. Sen-
ior engineers, south Ferry field.,
4:00 Freshman lits vs. Medics, south
Ferry field.
4:45-Xi Psi Phi vs. Zeta Psi, south
Ferry field.
Phi -Beta Pi vs. Alpha Kappa Kappa,
Homoeop diamond.
Phi Rho Sigma vs. Phi Chi, PIfi Chi
Nu Sigma Nu vs. Independents, Ann
shreet diamond. :

Try Daily advertlsmg and
your business gro*w.-Adv.


Martha Washington
Fresh every Friday.
M in St.-Adv.

candy, 90c a lb,
Tice's, 117 So.

street diamond.

fistmtc f.h.yari.AnAro


Merle Alecek

Lmucreza oi


..._ _..
.. J


!I A



Dr. Stanley's Twenty

eighth and Last Festival

Two Afternoon and


Evening Concerts

Robert McCandliss


brilliant programs of solo, choral, and orchestral selections by art-

ists and


of world-wide recognition. Several of Dr. Stan-

Marman Struble

ley's own compositions by special request. A chorus of five hundred
school children under Mr. Bowen in a work "The Voyage of Arion"
written by Earl V. Moore, to words by M. C. Wier, dedicated to Dr.
Stanley. The "Elijah" and the ,"Aida" under Dr. Stanley's direction
and the Chicago Orchestra under Frederick Stock.
Course tickets still available at $4.50 and $5,00; single concerts $1.00-$1.50, on sale
at the University School of Music

Fannie BloomfieldZeisl







-O1 T!Ile Harrold

Gustaf Holmquist

. .


.A '. r r

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