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April 21, 1922 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-04-21

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

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NEYS

MICHIGAN AND ILLINOBISUGGERS

1l-campus singles
tournaments are
he intramural of-
st be in by Satur-
rts Monday.aEn-
s in both tennis
ng must be in by

,il to the success of the
iat all matches be play-
ly, because. of the fact
egin earlier this year,
the season shorter.
roes will be placed in-
oden track beside Wat-
slum so that hoseshoe
not have to go down to
play off their matches.
to enter either or both
.aments can sign at the
ice in the Press build-
their entries in to 2268.
Shop has moved from
er Drug Co., to office
rcade, second floor.

Both Aggregations Noted for Their
Hard-Hitters; Pitchers Have}
Work Cut Out
FISHER HAS NOT DECIDED
ON HIS OUTFIELD AS YET
,When Michigan and Illinois meet
Saturday afternoon on the Ferry field
diamond two of the hardest hitting
nines in the Conference will face each
other. Hitting will be a big factor In
deciding the opening game and Coach
Fisher is not allowing the Wolverine
batters any time to lose the batting
eye they acquired during the southern
jaunt.. Fisher has been acquainting
his men with all the variety and as-
sortment of curves he used to fool
the batters of )the Big Leagues dur-
ing his stay as a member of .the pitch-
ing staff 'of the New York Yankees
and later of the world champion Cin'
cinnati Reds. In facing Fisher's hoks
the Wolverine sluggers have been up
against better pitching than they will
be forced to hit against when they
meet their Conference opponents.
RAE
Last Times Today,
ANITA STEWART in
. The Fighting Shepardess"
also George Walsh in,
"With Stanley in Africa"
This 'AD" with 10 CENTS will
admit you.
Soon "The Four Horsemen"
RAE

ashington Candiesv
at Tice's.-Adv.'

fresh)

I

Both Michigan and Illinois hit well
on their southern trips, and on paper
there is little to choose between the
comparative merits of the batting rec-
ords hung up. by the batsmen on the
two nines. Captain McCurdy, first'
baseman of the Illini, and Otto Vo-
gel, centerfielder, stand out as the
most dangerous stick men the.. Urba-
na team possesses. Both of these men
earned reputations for heavy clouting
last year and will bear watching.
Strangely enough it happens that
Michigan's heaviest hitters, are first
basehnan Knode, and outfielders Shac-
kleford and Kipke. In vieing for su-
premacy with the Illini athletes Sat-
urday these men will probably be in
competition with their strongest Big
Ten rivals. Knode and Kipke will ap-
pear in their first Conference games,
while Shackleford is remembered for
his timely long swats of last year.
Shack Probably Clean-up Man
Shack was handicapped during the
early part of the southern invasion
because he was not out until a few
days prior to the departure for the
South and did not hit his stride until
the team was nearing the end of its
journey. In the two final games with
Vanderbilt and Cincinnati Shackleford
regained his batting eye and figured
prominently with his extra base hits.
Shack wil probably bat in the clean-
up position, a place that will be oc-
cupied by Vogel on Lundgren's team.
Although Knode has never been un-
der the fire of Conference diamond
competition, there is every reason to
believe from the record he has made,
up to date, that he 'should be able to
connect with any pitching he will be
called upon to bat against this year.
Knode appears to be a finished play-
er, both in the field and with the bat.
McCurdy, the Illinois initial sack man,
is playing his third year of Big Ten
baseball and is a veteran of tried
ai-ity.. McCurdy is not a finished fielder,
as he is a reformed catch6 vwho was
shifted to first base last year t(, make
room for Daugherty behind the bat.
McCurdy's greatest asset is his stick
work, although his fielding is consist-
ent but far from brilliant.

"Fisher will pick his tvic of outer'
gardeners from Shackleford, lip'ke, CA E PE EDWT
Royand Klein. It is not unlikelyCAHE LESD WT
that Shackleford, Kipke and Klein
will start the contest, While DougRING GRID PRACTiCE
Roby will be held in reserve as a'
pinch hitter. Kipke and Shackleford , "s
are sure to play the entire contest,"I am 'well satisfied with spring
and the choice for the third member practice this year. The boys are
of the outer trio will re;t between working hard and ,showing the right
Roby and Klein. Roby was originally spirit. We have as husky a squad as
a catcher who has been shifted to the. usual and all of them are willing to
outfield because of his ability to con-- learn, so there will be some good
nect with the sphere. Klein is the material to start with next fall."
better fielder of the two, although his This was the comment of Coach
batting average does not e, ual that of "Tad" Wieman at practice last night.
Roby's. Last year against Illinois at Between 50 and 60 men are reporting
Urbana; Klein opened the operations for football, every night and are be-
with a timely triple which put Mich- ing put through hard drills in the
igan far in the lead. If Roby can im- fundamentals of \ootbiall. Punting
prove his judgment of the high ones, and forward passing are being given
he will be almost certain of a regu- special attention and this albo gives
lar berth in the outfield, while the the centers practice in passing to the
same applies to Klein if his stick work backfield. Blocking, side-stepping,
can be bolstered up to match his field- and, open field tackling are being
ing. worked on and some good linemen
Illinois Outfielders Are Veterans have been found.
Illinois will have Vogel, Peden and All of the men out so far have
Reichle in the field. All three men shown up fairly well. The coaches
have played on Lundgren's team be- say they 'could not make any state-
fore while they have also earned ments as to who would be ,likely to
names on the gridiron. Vogel was a fill jobs next fall, and that every fel-
lineman on the grid team last fall, low was showing up in such a fashion
while Reichle was used at end and that they were pleased with the pro-
Peden in the backficld. If Roby is ta hywr lae ihtepo
used Saturday the apposing outfields spects for the coming season.
will be, with one exception, made up CITY TO BEGIN PAVING N.
of players who opposed each other on
the football field last fall. Both nines STATE ST. WITHIN 2 WEEKS
are represented in the outfield by men
who are numbered among the best in According to a statement issued at
the Conference,. the city engineer's. office yesterday af-

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PROPCSPOINT
TO BIG GOLF YEA

BAILL
TO
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,MITTS,
a1 ! ow ready.
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ENG & BROS.i

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Wealth of Material Has Reported for
Practice; Men Turn in Low
Scores
PROMISING SCHEDULE IS
BEING ARRANGED FOR TEAM
Michigan expects to put a golf team
in the field'this year that will stack
up favorably with any other of the
Conference teams. The personnel of
the aggregation i Is as yet undecided,
but among the wealth of material that
has appeared for practice many men
of Varsity calibre have been display-
ing their wares.
Winters Chosen Captain
John M. Winters, '23, will captain
.the team this coming season. Among
the most promising of the candidates
are. Slaughter, Welch, Broderick,
Iloldsworth, F. W. Steketee, Smith,
and Loeb. The first four men named
'have played with the Varsity at dif-
ferent times, while the last three have
been ineligible heretofore, but will be
seen in action during the coming
'campaign.
Meets have been scheduled with O.
S. U., Chicago, and Illinois, andthe
team will participate in the Confer-
ence meet which is to be held on June
19, at Chicago.
Chicago Strong
Of the opponents to be encounter-
ed, little is known, with the exception
of 'Chicago, who will have a veteran
team this year. Hartman, who cap-
tains the Chicago outfit, is a perform-
er of the first water, having been
runner-up in the Western Amateur
tournament last summer which was
won by Chick Evans. The rest of the
Chicago players are well known here,
having contributed to the 7-4 defeat
that Chicago administered to the Wol-
verines last June.
Previous to spring vacation an All-
campus tournament was held < under
the au~spices of the Intramural de-
partment.. The scores registered in
the affair were remarkably low con-
sidering the condition of the green,
and everything points toward a big
year for golf.
I Lost something? A Classified Ad in
The Daily will' find it for you.-Adv.
You'll find many bargains when you
read Michigan Daily, Ads.-Adv. .

tare sr.lm, WU .ni.

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Yeterday 's, Games
American League
Cleveland 5, Detroit'4.
Chicago 4. St. Louis 2.
Washington 3, New Ark 10.
Boston 15, Philadelphia 4.
National League
Chicago 3; Cincinnati 1.
Pittsburg 10; St. Louis 5.
New York 8, Brooklyn 1.
Philadelphia-Boston, no game.

ternoon the paving of North State
street will be begun within the next
two weeks. State street will be paved)
from Huron to Kingsley with concrete
and from Kingsley to the depot with
brick.
Plans are being made by the street
department to pave three other Ann
Arbor streets during the coming sum-
mer. . Packard street is to be paved
out as far as the city limits, Hill
'street is to be paved from Washtenaw\
avenue. to State street,, and Cross
street is to tbe paved from Division
street to Packard. Concrete with an
asphalt covering is to be used in all,
of the pavinag.
Riflemen Awarded Jerseys
The following men please call at
the intramural office and leave sizes
for jerseys which were awarded them
in the rifle shooting championship: J.
D. Glunt, P. S. Moore, Robbins, K. S.
Anderson, Korenkieweiz, Floyd Thom-
son, T. R. Gillis, E." T. Moore, Strokes-
burg, Stanley ,Shindell.

"a

s Have Come

. _._ _.

If

Lely Entirely',Utpon'the
bic for AU That They
Make and
By J. R. HAMILTON
r Advertising Manager of Wanamaker',, PhiadeIphIa
1 ordinary thing these days to pick up the paper and
anufacturer of some well-known automobile, for
king you for any suggestions toward the improve.
car; or to find a clothing manufacturer asking you
L name for a standard suit that he Is putting out; or
some maker of a staple product offering to have you
is at h4edense.
b time ago the whole of New York city was treated
ailk for breakfast. A little pit later another city was
dinner of pork and beans absolutely free.
a hardly a product today that you magnot buy and
gain if it does not live up to the statemaizts that were
it in the advertisements.
to a store for a quit of clothes and later you find the
You take it back without the slightest hesitation.
eper thanks you for helping him catch the error. He
back to the manufacturer, and the chances are the
Ln will thank the storekeeper for helping to locate
in time and so saving his commercial neck.
ith a condition like this-with every effort possible
to serve you, the buying public, does it seem fair on
overlook this most important feature of trade-the
en't for the advertising and for the effort of every man-.
id every distributer to live up to what he says in the
you would be robbed forty times a day and nobody
two straws.
ut is that the thing that protects you most, you pay
least. It is absolute carelessnaess on your part to
mony with any concern of any kind that does not
on record behind its merohandl e. And not only is
o do so, but 1t worksa positive harm to the men who
uphold the standard of their goods and protect your
appse you lend your aid to the general cause and
e.of good goods.
er you are going to buy, make up your mind to buy
ertising. Give these makers and merchants the ben-
trade. Turn to the advertising in this paper and see
ave to sell. Patronise them with your pocketbook.
t better service, better goods, better prices, and, best
ill get more security than has ever been known before
y of trade-and far more than ever would have been
hadn't been for this great publicity plan.
istant reading of advertising is the price of commer-
for all of us.

1-

]

FRESHMAN TRACK NOTICE

i

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Joe Parker is open again. Go and
see his new cafe on the corner of
Huron and Fourth Ave.-Adv.

All freshmen indoor track jer-
seys are now at the i'ntramural
office. MeA who have won them
can get same by calling at this
office.

..W.

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What is one year of a girl 's life Worth?
For one year of the happiness she had never known,
an artist gave his model $50,000, binding her in an agree-
men that marks this as the most unusual dramatic story
of the season.

/A

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Prices Even.
tng4: - Balcony,
25c; Main Floor,
&5c; Matinees, 25c

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54

SHE SOLD HER LIFE FOR
$50,000
-Here is the maddest bar-
gain ever made with a man.
Its the dramatic story of the
artist's model who signed
away her right to live-just
to live one year of happiness.
Alice Lambert- signed the
contract, and Cupid and the
Devil were silent witnesses.
Swifter than she cared to
count, the year rolled on-

-0

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-AND THEN-

OTHER GOOD

NOVEL-

': lk

TIES, COMEDY AND
NEWS'

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