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April 05, 1922 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-04-05

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


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el/ M~ay Become
Recognized Sport



I'U V j In all probability, golf will become
a recognized sport in the Big Ten Con-
st Year's ference. At the recent meeting, inI
Chicago, of the Western Conference
athletic directors, this matter was
brought up and favorably received by
E the directors who were present.
GARDEN There have been team matches be-
tween the different schools, but they
bility of have not been run officially and have
r hitter never been recognized as Big Ten
ar's Var- matches.
yesterday The Intramural department has
which taken the first steps to promote golf
sed fav- at Michigan, by conducting a tourna-
the past ment over the Ann Arbor course. The
play will start today and will bring
into action the best golfers in the Un-
eld dowfi iversity. About 90 entries have been
the early made and as only the 40 best scores
after the'will qualify, there should be some
e South, stiff competition.
e garden Those who have entered are re-

quested to report at the intraniUral of-
flce immediately and receive their
playing permits. Foursomes will be
made up at the office and all scores
should be turned ip as soon as possi-
ble. Pla3 will consist of 18 holes, the
best 40 receiving playing permits.
As all matches must be played by
Friday night, players should make up
their foursomes and start their round
today if possible. A \charge of $1.00
will be made, as.an entry fee, and the
40 players who qualify will have this
deducted from their playing permit,
which will amount to $9.00 for the rest
of the school year.
Matches have been secured with the
following schools: Illinois, Chicago,
and Ohio State.
Typewriters sold, rented, cleaned,
and repaired. 0. D. Morrill, 17 Nick-
el's Arcade.-Adv.
Watch for the " Ps" Tod y I na
Da E-
"RIDER for PENE"--Ady

Bits Of Sports
For the second time this year, the
Harvard Athletic committee disagreed
Thursday on the project of having the
Harvard tennis team, together with
Yale's net team, go -to England this
summer for a, meet with, the Cam-
bridge and Oxford universities tennis
In preparation for their four-mile
race against the Oxford and Cam-
bridge relay teams April 8, the Uni-

versity of Pennsylvania's relay team,
now in England, held its first real
workout last Wednesday afternoon at
the Queen's club in London.
University authorities at Bucknell
university, Lewisburg,,Pa., announced
the election of Christy Mathewson
former big league baseball player, as
president of the "B" club of the col-
lege. Mathewson was a student at
the Baptist school years ago, and his
work while enrolled there, combined
with his big league -career os said to
have merited his election.
Watch for the 1['Ws." Today Is "N"

Vincent Richards, of Yonkers,
defeated the world's champion,
liam T. Tilden, in" the final rou
the middle states tennis chan
ship at Philadelphia, Monday :
2-6, 6-1, 6-4. This is the second
within a year that Richards, nat
Junior champion, has beaten T
Last summer he surprised the t
world by defeating the master c
courts at Providence. Tilden was
beatten in the semi-finals of
doubles Monday night, his partne
tug A. (Sandy) Weiner, his ne
year old protege.
Today is "" Day.

"RIDER -or PENS "-Adv.
Todsy Is "W' Day.

"RIDER for PENS."-Adv.

YrYrMii AI I r i MW I.itj i 1rr I ll rrr . . wrrrr

base wnere ne covered him-
ih glory. Hitting in the clean-
tion he was one of the most
ble men in college baseball.
pinches he delivered with un-
onsistency. His hits were not
aely, but they were long and
games played by the Varsity
a return from the South he
bat 72 times, hit safely 25
,d scored 13 runs. His aver-
.349 being outdistanced only
Perrin who hit .429 for the
In extra base hits Shackle-
is second only to Uteritz.
connected for a total of 35
ne less than Uteritz secured.
e field he played a brilliant
He covered a lot of ground
first base, and was able to
he infielders by grabbing bad
out of the dust or over his
Slated for Outfield
the southern trip only a ques-
t few days Shackleford is play-
a ball. It is likely that Coach
will play him in the outfield
r. The outfield is his original
and he plays .his best in the
garden. He was brought into
eld last season in order to
ten that department of the
This year finds Bob Knode, a
of Mike Knode, ex-Michigan
among the candidates. Bob is
first baseman, a wonderful
Lnd good hitter. With the first
well fortified Coach Fisher
A to switch Shackleford back
arden where his heavy hitting
d arm will not go to waste.
ford's addition to the squad
ly boosts Michigan's title



0.1ADE 114 NEWAK

I '


You know our guarantee, don't you?
It says-Satisfaction or money back








in. home

All sizes in stock

promptly and neatly
[orrill, 17 Nickel's Ar-

For )tet Since 1*

With Hart Schaffner & Mfarx

fine cloths

" Today Is " I

for spring



'ENS. "-Aav.




W H E T H ER it's to be a four-
button sack, a belted sports
suit with knickers, a boxy topcoat or
a tuxedo for spring's formalities---
get it before spring vacation. You'll
enjoy being the first to wear the new
styles; prices are as low as they will be.

t to our store will convince you that we have many articles
vhich you can enjoy your vacation with more pleasure and
crt. Some of the items are.. .
e Knit Coats,Sweaters and Sport Coats of all kinds.

Breeehes and Sport Suits .
hiking and all outipg wear and in large assortment of
Breeches from $2.25 to $12.60.


New topcoats.

g Shoes, Wool Socks and Golf Hose, Army
,Water Proof and High-Top Moccasin Pack
Si for Ladies and Men.
Wool Army Shirts, Underwear, Hosiery and Caps
toe Blankets, Aulito Robes, and
Army Blankets
acks, Pack-rolls, Canteens, Mess Cans, Pup Tents,
Squad and Wal Tents; Ponchos, Rain Coats,
Cravenettes, Rubber Boots, etc.
ce permits mentioning but a few of the many items ir our
k. Anticipate your wa ts early thereby avoiding the/ week-

2 Trouser suits

U..3-M tuxedos





Hats, shirts, nkwear--- the
nilvest and smartest are here




Reule Conlin Fiegel


Fain Street at Waskingvon

le Store, 213 N. 4th Ave.


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