THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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FOR AGGIES TODAY
, Slated for Mound Duty
Home Game Before Waseda
FARMERS BOAST STRONGEST
DIAMOND SQUAD IN YEARS
Michigan will meet M. A. C. in base-
ball for the second time this year this
afternoon. The game will take place
on Ferry field and is scheduled to
start at 4:05 o'clock. When the teams
first met at Lansing, on May 11, the
Wolverines were forced tb go 11 in-
nings to down the Farmers by a 7 to.
4 count and .the ganle today should,
therefore, be hotly contested from.
start to finish.
Ruzicka to Start
Ruzicka, the Maize and Blue veteran
who has had a jinx camping on his
trail since the beginning of the season,
is the probable mound selection. Big
Ed started the first game against the
Farmers and did well for eight in-
nings, but with Michigan three runs
to tie good in the ninth, weakened and
permitted the Farmers' to tie the
count.' He was relieved by Schultz who
combined pitching with -cleyer base
running t9 win the game in the 11th.
After Monday's sensational 8 in-
ning game with Wisconsin, the Wol-
verines received but little work yes-
terday, and the team is in top shape
to ;meet the men from Lansing. The
Green and White aggregation is one
of the most powerful turned out at
Lansing in recent years. McMillan, at
third base, is 'indoubtedly one of the
foremost players on any collegiate
lineup in the Middle West, a danger-
ous hitter and a fast fielder, while'
Fuller at second is hardly less form-
idable. Kuhn, star Aggie twirler,
held Michigan to.six scattered hits
during the 11 innings of the first game,
a triple by Uteritz and a two-bagger
by Genebach being the only extra base
smacks'of the dual. '
Last Home Game
This is Michigan's last, home game
until Commencement week" when the
University of Waseda, Japan, comes
for a pair of engagements, and is,
therefore, the last opportunity for the
majority of Michigan students to see
Coach Fisher's aggregation in action.
No prediction of victory may be made,
but it seems evident that, with the
fighting spirit which characterized the
\Wisconsin game present, the Farmers'
should have their hands more than
Badger Gae Discussed
Comment has- been rife on the cam-
pus since Monday as to the possibil-
ity of a protest coming from the Wis-
consin officials over, the Michigan vic-
ory. Such an action on their part is
highly improbable as the Cardinals
have absolutely no grounds for taking
action. Whatever doubt there may be
in the minds of witnesses as to the
legality of Perrin's home run in the
ninth inning is offset by the "fair ball"
decision of Umpire Brown and the of-
ficial rule that a ball batted out- of
the line of vision of the umpire is a
Did you ever try using The Daily as
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at your command if you patronize our
The following interfraternity and
All-campus matches must be played
off by next Friday evening. In the
interfraternity-Zeta Psi vs. Alpha
Kappa Kappa; Phi Sigma Delta vs.
Sigma Phi Epsilon; Chi Psi vs.. Phi
Kappa Psi; Alpha Rho Chi vs. Trigon.
In the All-campus doubles- Bowers
and <Creedon 1328 vs. Parsons and
Beaudette 1951-M; Sanchez and Greg-
ory 668-R vs. Schaefer and Landowski
49-R; Olmacher and Jerome 856-W
vs Denhurder and Brown 152-R; Wal-
bridge and Dunne 188 vs. Dunakin
and Zook 746-R. In addition to these
matches, any scheduled il the fourth
round of the All-campus singles tourn-
ament, must be played off by next Fri-
day evening also.
(By Associated Press) .
Chicago, May 31. - Eddie Collins,
captain of the Chicago White Sox
and nationally famous ball player, has'
been selected by Chicago American
Legion posts as , typifying the real
American baseball hero.
The legion posts recently decided
to select some one representing true
Americanism as well as athletic pro-
ficiency to autograph a. baseball
which would be auctioned to raise
funds for disabled soldiers. Collins
was chosen and Commander John G.
Little Jr., of the Roosevelt post, in
making the announcement said:,
"We are admirers of the ball play-
er of the Collins type. He was past
the draft age in 1917. Even had he
been within the draft age, he had a.
family dependent on him, and easily
could have gained exemption. On the
other hand he could have obtained
any number tof swivel chair jobs in
Washington or he could have become
a camp athletic instructor. Instead,
he enlisted as a private in the ma-
rines and was promoted to the rank
of corporal for loyal service. He
passed up the soft jobs to endure the
hardships of the toughest jobs in a
real man's army and . never mur-
NOTRE DAME SENDING STRONG
'TRACK TEAM TO CONFERENCE
Notre. Dame, Ind., May 31. - Notre
Dame will send one of the strongest
teams in its history to the Western
Conference track meet in Chicago,
June 4, and included in the group of
athletes will le five men expected by
Coach Rockne ,to finish at least one-
two in six events. Coach Rockne has
been pointing his team for this meet
throughout the season and expects it
to be Notre- Dame's greatest track ef-
fort in years,.
Gus Desch, world's champion 440-
yard low hurdle runer, has been
timed in less than 25 seconds in the
220-yard low hurdles and is consid-
ered to have a good chance of setting
a new Conference record in this event.
Chet Thomas is expected to place one-
(Continued on Page Eight)
Prospects Point' to Illinois Victory
in Western Intercollegiate
CINDER SQUAD COMMENCES'
CHICAGO INVASION TOMORROW
Michigan's track team goes into the
Conference meet next Saturday at Chi-
cago a strong favorite for second place
with Illinois practically conceded first
honors, and Wisconsin and Notre
Dame bringing ' formidable aggrega-
tions. Coach Farrell will take all men
to Chicago Thursday afternoon .who
have preliminaries on Friday, and the
remaining Wolverine,entries will go
California Not Entered *
From what information is available,
it is highly improbable that California
recent winner of the Eastern inter-
collegiates, will not compete at Chi-
cago. No entries 6f the Bruins have
been received here, and unless they
are allowed to come in late, it does noI
seem as, if they will run against the
Middle Western schools. Recent news-I
papet reports have ' also stated that
the California men have to be back
at Berkeley a few days after the East-
Some changes will probably be made
,in the events that members of the
Michigan team run in ,and a great
deal will undoubtedly depend upon
how the individual Wolverines show in
Friday's trials. If Cal Wetzel seems
to be more of a contender in the 440
than in either the 100 or 200, Steve will
probably keep him out of the dashes
and save him for the quarter and re-
lay team. ,It is also hard to say which
men the coach will use in the relay,
Captain Butler, Wetzel, Burns, Wheel-
er, Lewis, Joyner, and others are all
fast men, and he will have a hard time
making his decision.
In the half mile Michigan will prob-
ably be represented by Burkholder
and perhaps by Burns. Douglas will1
be held for the mile, and Standish, who
has been doing the two mile all spring,
may be used in this event also, which
means that the Wolverines wil prob-
ably, have no representative in the
Losch in Shap
With Losch again in shape for the
sprints, Snmnons has a good running
mate, and the 13air should both place
in these events, with Simmons having
a good chance to come home ahead of
the field. .Hayes of Notre Dame, and
Deering of Nebraska, will furnish him
the most competition.
$trong in Javelin Throw
Hoffman ?and Dunne constitute a
strong duo in the javelin, both men
having tossed the spear 180 feet. Brede
of Illinois, is the only Conference man
who has done better, so that it looks
as if Michigan will get second and
third with a consequent seven points
in this event. Other javelin men en-
tered in the Big Ten meet have been
doing only about 160 feet.
The Wolverine track men have been
working only lightly this week as they
have suffered somewhat from over-,
traning, but tlhey should all be in
shape to set some fine records in the
Western intercollegiates Saturday. ,
Karpus; home runs-Perrin, Van
Boven; hits off Schultz-none in 3
innings; off Liverance-7 in 5 inn-
ings; off Dixon-6 in 7 innings; off
Karpus-Z in 3 innings; off Christian-
son, 7 in 5 innings; off Paddock-12 in
13 innings; sacrifice hits-Uteritz,
Karpus,, Perrin, Genebach, Vick, Ber-4
ry, Lyman; hit by pitcher-Uteritz,,
Johnson, Ruzicka, Berry; struck out--
by 'Schultz 2; by Liverance 2; by Dix-
on 6; by Christianson 1; by Paddock
9; bases on balls-off Schultz 5; off
Liverance 2; off Dixon 3; off Chris-
tianson 2; off Paddock 4; left on bas-
es-Michigan 14; Wisconsin 18; um-
pires - Greene and Brown; time of
'Yesterday 's £
Washington 12, New York 5.
Boston 5, Philadelphia 3.
Boston 8, Philadelphia 4.
St. Louis 8, Chicago 7.
Brooklyn 4, Boston 2.
Philadelphia 10, New York 5.
Cincinnati 6, St. Louis 5.
Chicago 4, Pittsburgh 3.
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4:05-Varsity baseball; Michigan
M. A. C., Ferry field diamond.
Varsity tennis match; Michig4n
vs. M. A. C., Ferry field courts.
Intramural and Interclass
No games scheduled.
A Big Day 's Work
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Michigan " IAB
Uteritz, 2b ........ 6
Van Boven, ss .... 7
Perrin, cf .......... 8
Shackleford, lb .... 8
Karpus, 3b, p.......7
Hoffman, 3b ........ 1.
Klein, rf... . 2
Ruzicka, rf .........3'
Genebach, if,....... 5
Vick, c . ...... 7
Schultz, p...... . 1,
Liverance, p....... 3
Dixon, p.. . 2
Mudd, p ...........0
1 . 6
0 , o
There are, no doubt. many places
where one can get excellent food,
but prices are . apt to be high and
entirely -,out of proportion. And
expenses must be watched these days.
Prices at the Arcade Cafeteria and
Fingerle's are low, especially when
the exceptional quality is considered
Totals .........65 9 19 54 29
*Bat'ted for Liverance in eighth.
**Batted for Ruzicka in twelfth.
***Batted for Dixon in fifteenth.
R. Williams, if ... 7
Lyman, 2b.. . 3
Farrington, ss 9
J, Williams, lb .... 9,
Berry, rf....... 2
Christianson, p .. 2
Paddock, p . .... 6
Totals ........'.67 8 15*52 22
The Arcade Cafeteria is Upstairs
in Nickels Arcade. Fingerle's
is at 322. South State Street
sOne out when winning run was
Summary: Two base hits-Shackle-
ford, Farrington; three base hits -
Summer Days, Mean Cooler Clothes
,VELD i A~
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