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May 29, 1921 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-05-29

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

IICHIGAN DAILY

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5 HAVE
IR TITLE

ViewingGame ro

ling Rest of Games, Michigan
Percentage Will Finish
Ahead of Illini

BADGERS
E ON MONDAY

ichigan went down to
hands of Illinois yester-
, the Conference base-
ship will not have been
he end of the Wolverine
he Varsity can win the
ng games on its sched-
will win the champion-
tage as the Indians play
, wihle Michigan plays

Varsity Optimistic
Saturday's crucial contest,
nan on the Varsity nine is still
tic. With Shackleford, Perrin,
and Van Boven all hitting
here is at least a chance that
n will return to Ann Arbor
s fourth consecutive Big Ten
onship tucked away.
ugh dope is no ;criterion in
1, it nevertheless affords some
ison of the relative merits of
ggregations. Wisconsin lost
f its games to the Illini by
cores. The Badgers lost the
ime of their series 8-7 in 13
so that if a comparison is
anything at all, the Wolverines
tree hard scraps on their hands
consin has to be met twice be-
e close of our Conference sea-
Wisconsin Hurler Good
ock will undoubtedly be on the
for Wisconsin Monday as this
performed creditably in, the
rith Illinois. Williams is an-
ossibil ty as a slabsman for
sin. In the game with Chicago
this Badger held Chicago to
when Wisconsin took the Ma-
cross12-0.
Too Bad!

(By M. C. P.)
Probably the largest crowd that ever
saw a ball game on Ferry field sat
through yesterday's battle. The new
pleachers and auxiliary stands were
not large enough to accommodate the
late comers who lined the foul lines
and the outfield five and six deep.
Both teams met at the plate after the
opening bell rang, and Captain Van
Boven 'presented Coach Lundgren, of
Illinois, with a gold watch on behalf
of Michigan students and admirers of
the former Wolverine mentor. Carl
seemed deeply affected by the remem-
brance and signalled his appreciation
to the stands.
Illinois went through the snappiest
pre-game workout that a visiting team
has shown here this year. Every man
in the Indian infield seemed inspired
by the tensity of the situation and
they made some phenomenal stos and
throws.
Dixon made an auspicious start by
fanning Mee, the first hitter of the
game. With the count three and two
on the batsmen, Dick crossed him by
breaking a sharp curve over the out-
side corner forkthe third strike. Each
of the three strikes was called on the
Illinois lead-off manwho did not move
his bat from his shoulder on the seven
balls pitched._
McCurdy, Illinois first sacker, made
a pretty catch of Dixon's high foul fly
in the third. The high wind played
havoc with the ball and blew it from
behind first base into the. neighbor-
hood of the Wolverine dugout.
Michigan's first run came in the
fourth when Van Boyen singled sharp-
ly over third and promptly stole sec-
ond. Perrin - sacrificed him to third,
and the redoubtable Shackleford step-
ped into the breach with a vicious
single between first and second. With
the crowd in the stands imploring
Karpus to duplicate his timely hit of
Friday, the third baseman drove a
long fly to center field, and Klein ended
the inning by rolling out*to'Jackson.
Peden pulledj a daring play in the
fifth after he had singled to left.
Karpus made the play to second base
on Stewart's bunt and Peden beat the
throw.. Seeing third base uncovered,
the Indian left fielder made a dash for
the bag,.and only a perfect throw by
Van Boven and a dive for the sack by
Karpus retired him.
Perrin saved a score in the fifth
when'he retired Mee on a screaming
liner to left center. Stewart was re-
posing on third at the time, and /there
is no telling how far the hit would
have gone had it gotten away.
Vick's triple in the fifth would have
probably been good for the circuit but
for the heavy going underfoot. It was

SThe Press Jox
a terrifie smash rolling almost to the
crowd in left field.
Most of the fans felt weal after the
Indians half of the sixth was complet-
ed. Dougherty singled to open the
fracas, and when McCurdy laid down'
a bunt all hands were safe. Vogel
doubled down the right field foul line
scoring Dougherty. With men on sec-
ond and third and none out, Hellstrom
crashed a line drive in the general
direction of second base. Uteritz
speared the ball in hiis gloved hand
and by sliding into the bag doubled
Vogel. This play relieved the ten-
sion somewhat, and when Vick went
back to the grandstand for Crossley's
high foul fly, Dixon was pulled out of
the worst hole he was in all .day.
Jackson had a deceptive half balk
motion that kept the Wolverine base
runners closer to the bags than they
have been held befoie. Dougherty
seemed a trifle erratic in his throwing,
however, and the Varsity took advan-
tage of this for several stolen bases at
opportune time.
Secure Grip On
First Held By
League Leaders
With the first of the intersectional
clashes completed, Pittsburgh and
Cleveland still retain a firm grip on
first place. Pittsburgh had little oppo-
sition, dropping only four games on
the Eastern trip and not losing a ser-
ies while Cleveland won three out of
four losing only to Washington. If
both teams continue to clout the ball
as they are now, it will be hard for
any team to overtake them.
The runner-up positions also remaii
unchanged with both New York clubs
in thes.e places. Detroit although still
in third place lost quite a bit of
ground during the past week and is
now four and a half games behind the
Yanks.
The two home run hitters appear to
be in a slump, Ruth only getting one
during the week while Kelly did not
add to his string. This makes Ruth's
total 13, while Kelly's still remains
at 8.
The following is the standing of the
five leading sluggers in each league:
National league-Hornsby, St. Louis,
.435; Schultz, St. Louis, .389; R. Mil-
ler, Philadelphia, .367; Nicholson, Bos-
ton, .364; Snyder, New York, .359.
American league-LHeilman, Detroit,
.423; Speaker, Cleveland, .408; Cobb,
Detroit, .406; Severeid, St. Louis, .385;
Sisler, St. Louis, .379.
A new semi-brogue oxford, French
toe, in both blacks and tans. Small
perforations, novel stitching. $10.
Davis Toggery Shop, 119 South Main
St.-Adv.
Read The Daily for Campus news.

TAYLOR LEAVES'UNION
FOR, CHICAGO TRIBUINE
BILLIARD PROFESSIONAL RESIGNS
AFTER TWO YEARS OF
SERVICE
Al Taylor, after being in charge of
the Union billiard room for the past'
two years, has resigned and accept-
ed a position on the staff of the Chi-
cago Tribune. Opportunity in the
form of an offer from the Tribune was
offered and after considerable thought
he decided to take it. Mr. Taylor's de-
parture is regretted by the Union of-
ficials and the students in general.
During his two years at the Union,
he has been indispensable in the care
of the tables and the creating of good
service. He started All-campus three
cushion and straight rail tournaments
and began the yearly competition
among fraternities. His daily lectures
on billiards were exceedingly beneficial
to those who attended them. He was
a clever exponent of the game and
an excellent shot.
Mr. Taylor has been instrumental ir
getting the best shots in the country
to perform at the Union. In 1919 he
met McAndless, national champion,
and defeated him in 18-2balk line)
His next match was with 'Al Conners,
whom he also defeated.
He then met George Spears 'and
again came out winner. In April 1920,
he induced Percy Collins, then amateur
champion of the United States, to come
to the Union and give a demonstration.
SHIRT SALE at
GEORGE KYER'S
721 North University

In the last year he has succeeded in
getting Hoppe, Peterson, 'Layton, and
others to perform here.'
VISITING CARDS-Order them now.
$2 and up. Wahr's :Bookstores.-Adv.
WHERE DOWE EAT?

OF COURSE

Conveniently located.
Just one-half bock south of the
Itajestlc 'theatre.

FRATERNITYTEA
NOTICE
Cheevers Challeng
The Cheever A. C. wan
tice games with any fre
class, or independent te
Saturday afternoons or
o'clock on week days. T]
will play either indoor c
lation ball. Coach Mitcl
agreed to furnish officia
catchers equipment foi
games. Team managers
to arrange for games cal
more between 8 and 12 o'
2672-M.

STEAMSHIP TICKET
TO ALL FOREIGN COUNTRIE,

TUTTLE'S

W. F. KELLER
412 Natl. Bank Bldg.

S t EST
MAJESTIC
NOW SHOWING
J:!iS r. L A. KV xESEN1r
SLL JAJ DeMILLE 'S
)VV 4 IROOUCTION OR
SIR. JAMES M, BARRIE' 3 VAMOUTS PLAY
"WHAT EVERY
WOMAN KNOWS"
mth Conrad Nagel and Lois Wilson.
a 9aramountg'idwr
40A f) , m *A

j I nrr "1; IY f/Nl-eT un' 1 i t'f"~
II_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

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itz, 2b .........
Boven, s .....
in, cf ..........
kleford, lb .....
us, 3b.......
n, rf ..........
ebach, f .......
in .............
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n, p ...........

AB R
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Har chaffner
C rt
Clothe'

J1

There's Comfort andStyle in these
Suits for Warmest\ Weather

.33 2
batted in ninth fo

or Genebach.'

, batted in ninth for Dixon.

at X2+0

ris AB
ss .............4
gherty, c .......4
urdy, lb.......4
l, cf ...........4
strom, 2b ......4
isley, rf ....... .4
n, if ..........4
rart,. b.........3 +
son, p ..........4

R
0
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0 1 2.
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Two base hits-Peden, Vogel. Three
base hits-Vick. Sacrifice hits-Per-
rin, Stewart. Stolen bases-Uteritz
Shackleford. Double play-Uteritz,
unassisted. Bases on balls-Jackson
3. ┬░Struck out-Jackson 3, Dixon 4.
Passed ball-Dougherty. Umpires-
Green, McAllister.
$10 .VERY $10
on a certain high grade pre-
ferred stock.
Write for bank references,
financial statement, etc.
J. E. THOMSON & CO., nc,
126 Liberty St. New York

Established 1905
a-
C -
KODAKS FILMS
ai
- -
AMATEUR FINISHING
FLASH LIGHTS
am -
ENLARGEMENTS
w
---
<Hi IIHII inn!IH ilIIIHHIIIIilin!IIIH IH H m

HERE'S no reason why hot weather
clothes shouldn't be as well tailored
as higher priced garments, from costly
woolen. Hart, Schaffner & Marx put
their very best style and. tailoring into
these summer suits. They're Palm
Beaches in light and dark shades. With
one of them you can be stylish and com-
fortable at the same time.

.0

Other

Summer

Features

Straw Hats.. . ... ,$3,50 to $6
Flannel Trousers in white and
with stripes ............. $12

Negligee Shirts.. .. $2.50 to $4
Silk Shirts... ....$6.50 to $8

Satisfaction or A1oney Back

i

GOLAND OPENING
Islnd Lake Dance Pavilion
NEAR BRIGHTON
DECOR.ATION DAY
Ike Fisher with his five Kings of Syncopation
DANCING AT 8:30

Reule Conlin Fiegel
Main at Washington

C

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