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May 22, 1923 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-05-22

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Intramu ral Items
Following is the cue for the
third round of thbe All-camus lhorse-?
shoe ginles ;tOUr'n^:iment: Rioritcl,
152 )?, vs. Tracl-etl, 31,Y rec; -
haum, 751Wi, vs. w-,inner of T'1ir2a:-;
JLivingstone mrat Ih; Mc(Allie, 1!,
Rice, 37=k; lurwicli. 298DMI, vs. KTn-
nod(y, 236; ''. C. AW1ilson, 21915, :;. -
Kechnie, 55:. Semils 15in tI ll-
Campuns orseshoe dc;,bler; rc is fc-i
lows: Kenn cdy-Tr.,on3, 216, Ns. 1R
Kc'nie-Alton. 555; Patte e-Ehesan

J 1ohy's R h u; adWarrior",to
- er J i l-

,ch Fisher's Shen Ho~ for Aother i
Vitory Over Illnos jDiamolnd
Tewh iin Game Thur^ dtay
hings have been looking excep-i
ally bright down Ferry field way
e last- few days, particularly over1
the diamnond behind the big standss
re Coach Ray Fisher and his men
going through the: daily- workouts
tare (Icing a lot toward keepingl
m where they stand today-far and]
ty at the head of the Big Ten with t
en victoies and no defeats.
earn after team, has taken tho field
,inst the Wolverines, ;.ach of them,
owing the defeat o the another' at
hatids of 'the Fisherites, toufted as
et in the CQPnfereu1ee, each of1
M chosen to put downi Michigan's
at dash toward the Big Ten pen-
t and, thus far, none of them
,e lived up to the h~opes of their'
lers in stopping the headlonig rush
he Maizoa and Blue.
If the -fve 'BigTen aggr-egations1
oh M~ichigan has inet to. date~ the
most dantgerous, Illinois and Ohio
te, must be payed once., more. And
hese tw~oIllinois is probably -the
t, desite th~e fact that the Buck-
,s are credited with a~ six inning.
o 0 victory obver the Indians. It
st bo emdenbered that Illinois was
ldenly weakened in this contest ,by
unexpected ineligibility of Dough-
yr and that the lone Ohio run was a
,in steal home by Olrle Klee, who
ssafe at the plate because the new
nois backstop.- was nervous and not
vendable in his fir'st competitioni.
Ilini Loo~k Best"
linois certainly looks to be the
t bail. l, ub of the two on thie field
ot on paper. Thie Indians are coach-
by on~e of the greatest collegiate
ntors in the, country, Carl Lund-
,n, and wvhen Lundy brings his men
Ann Arbor on Thursday. afternoon
th~e second- battle with the Wol-
ines he will have an aggregation
t will make things mighty hot for
chigan. The men of the Maize and
e are fully conversanit with' this
t, ~and Coach~ Fisher is sparing not
mome~nt in putting his charges in

prime shape for the, coming. i-m
pcortant encounter.
Physically the Wolverines are in!
better condition today than they have
been. since the day previous to the
first Indian game. Jack Blott is
~rounding into his old form againi fob-
lotg constant and vigilant treat-
ment of his slight but troublesome
attack of blood poisoning, and1 the;
husky slugger is practically certain to
be ready to handle the receiving job I
against Illinois. Swede Swanson did
some pretty work, both with the
catcher's glove and the stick against
Minnesota on Saturday, and Blott's
possible but not probable absence from
the combat might not prove as seri-
ous as it would be had Ray no. good
substitute for the big boy.
Shiack Stiiill aidicapped
Shackleford is still considerably
bandaged, but his work against Min-
nesota showed that, though he was
handicapped to a mnarked degree, heI
was, nevertheless, capable of holdingf
down his job. With the passage of a
pair, of, days' he will in all probabilityt
be his oldf self again. George Hag-
gerty is the onlIy member of the'squad
whose hospital tendencies seem to be
hanging oni. The star second sacker's
bad shoulder, sustained in practice w
week: and" a half ago, is still bothering
him to a great extent and it it does not
improve within the next two; days :it
looks as though Van Boven would get
the call fo~r the second base job'
against the Illini~ Len is a neat field-
er. He may, in fact, have the edge on
Haggerty in that respect, though it
appears to be about an even toss, but
hg is inclined to be a trifle weak with
the stick. For the remainder, the
sqfuad is in, fine' fettle anid workingI
hard 'to give the Indians a drubbing in!
their invasion of Ann Arbor on- Thurs-!
- 1 -


5 58, \'s. Takt~c 0 .Oegne Srgfobl practice was offi-
rogis :Ps in the seIY:-fnals o e lfr.'"a- IL'billy curled ,y- teria y afternoon ill
ternity hor Sho° '?rt:et; Cy;g- FejiVy feld i th t7the laying of the un.-
nus sSig(Iia CIAi. All of ithe abov' j r oil amE ofthe s"eries between2:1the'
matcles s ilt be niav(,(Iandtho " 'ny" and"Naivy" team:;. The t1,w
scores tulrned linto thle 1'Intirtural f-, t:'rinabattleld th.rough four quarters
flce by 5 o)'clock this ev'eninIg. to a 0-0 draw.
-- (a~; on 's red-sw ,eatered Armyc-
The16 cbdui e ror 1 in- ,1!1(lmade us , .firSt downIs af-
dCen t b ace', ,1';tenn11I , l1?')('1 tj;ri the k ickoffC,but fail-;d to produace
as 01's iWlo~ 5oclock , iPhiel vs. utht 1e lfial tUlia 1i<he witllin S"OTing
s 'nd }iladie; WolfSo]I S. RyoT;ditnc.ros:", wim4 iro.-ed~to be "hn
Pharmics vs. Forest~ers. M aesofesv trof thiLC(ntest, mnd
of all teams)_ left in the Intr aralHat," ny eeir atratdi
B.asebl;,1l cedulles rshold ke1ep?)is )r-!arryipg ' the ball to the 20 yard 1line,
stant touch with th1e Tntranural do -jIbut am intercepted, pass halted the at-
pe.!-(jnent as this is the last wo~k for t acki.
all sports. 'The "ay hynfailed in, it,- at-
t(mtsto huck the "Army" Fle, the
Pattcipauts in tim tenit . ourn a-I lue clad b lacks beinig throN for a
menti being held mider the ausn i lc 1-' f1.Cqueflti'. The firSt half cndodd
of the ;Intramur n'al depar'tment should ltth isn in. Mllie terriltory.
remember that all schedle ~tJ hertbewen th1> ) 'Y'3Gt 1 1 e. hlycs seeied
completed and the champnh~i ps de- t9 beniefit "Doug" Ri'Oby' ".Navy" team
cided 1in each division bfr 'lohIasisattackhe acd by W ithorspOonT
next Saturday evenaing. h wl c n aae, l,-oved miore successfl
cessitate constant cooper aion n he nthe closig period. End rns andl
part of all those remYainl Ing in t' Ishort Ias: roughi?'t the bhall to the
tourn~nients. .-"ry 15 ya-rd idle, but' here Cap)-
Following is the schedule of ihe Inon's pr'ot. . hld f 1or- dov ns. Thle
games that -Jhould have been "l)la '(c gae-it' cededwith the ball in th^ e~- u
last week in the Alll-camp'us tennzi.s trl zorne.
doubles imatche.s : Stroud-Redc, r536if, -%, The1liF ep
Ventworth Bruska, 2.106"x; Madder- "~ny
Nagle, 3104, vs. lrartles-Briggs, 2733; IT u el..... .....;...Wilson
Stein-and partner, 2444T, vs. Morris- Goebel .......... L.T......... Fiuske
'Looze, 2451 ; Birks-Flowvers, 1166, vs. isbey...............-price
1 PizeciY)ai1-RirlpS, W.. The'^officials cihi....C.. ..Fnley
in c1 arg e of the tourr-.amNe0r-t hatc- Wykes...... .RO.-... 'Stern
tendedl the tine for the )icatchestin- 4,iecusiter ...... RT........Snall
til 5 o' clock this c'c .'ng. Unles hyQlowy...RE....afr
are played by this time, the above ,)en' Dile....Q.B.....Savage
will be dropped frorm;the turnan It. Hah....LH.....Olmihant
In the All-campus tennis sing1lie e WlsOil.... ..RH........FIelver
i fn11nxtving third round match.es ust1U oss...,...... ,..I...... Witherspoonl

Upper left, Christian Lamtensclilager,9 star of the (Gorman Miercedes 'team ;, uppev right' iminy Murphy, leading
American driver;. lower left, Jlgn'e de Vibcayaq captain of tie' Freiic hi Bigatti team,, and )Tax Sa~ilor...lower
righbt, anaother Germnan star.

Coach Mather's frosh baseball squad
resumed practice on Ferry field yes-
terdIay afternoon after -a three day lay-
off and though~ a high wind was prev-
alenit, the yearlings were kept
going at a high rate all afternoon.
A, heavy infield drill was followed by
a snappy game in which Mather taught
the youngsters a few pointers on in-
side ball, such as backing up throws
an~- cutting off- the~ double steal., The
fielding of the yearlings is fair, but.
the hitting- is- somewhat below the
average, though some of the men are
good with the stick.
The "Skipper" has a few who have
Varsity possibilities. "Red" Cherry,
catcher, is a good hitter, plays his
position well, and is a game player.
Bak~er and Merriman also have varsity
possibilities behind the bat. Gehring-
er, third sacker, White, shortstop, and
Wilson at first seem to be the- best
of the infielders, though H-art and
Green at first, P~arker and Small at
second, and Harris at third have a
chance to develop. In the outfield,
Doy~le, Spissman, Funk, and Case seem
to havet~ings to themselves. -
. This year's freshman team does not
seem to have any really outstanding'
stare as the teams of previous years,
but a numb~er of the men have possi-
bilities of evelopment..

American LeagueRII
VW'a shinzgton......... .3 8 2
St. Louis.., ..........2 5 0.
Warrouth and 1-uel., Van Gilder and
New York.,..... .....5 12 1
Hloyt' and Schang Thu rston and
Philadelphia,........4 5 1,
Detroit .... ..........5 11 2
-Hasty, Rommell' and Perkins; Pib
'lette, Cole and Bassler.
Boston-Cleveland, 'no. game,- on ac- i
count of cold weather.
Na tional League
Pittsburgh.. ........... 5 -10 0
Yhiladelphlia .... ...3 5 2
Morrison and Schmidt; Behan and
St. Louis-New York, Chicago--Bos-

(Central Press Association) ,
(By, Norman F. Brown)
Will the Irish smile of Jimmy Mur,
pby be as,,'broad. at.% the close of: the
1923 international 500-mile sweep-i
stake.- race over, the Indianapolis
speedway as it is today?f
Murphy, 1922 winner,, says it will.
His confidence is unshaken by the,
im~posing array of American and for-
eign- drivers entered in the comning
Probably the most interest in the
race centers in tihe foreigners.
Germany hopes to step farther back
into the sport spotlight by copping
the. big race. To this end a formidable
racing crew, headed by Christian Lau-
tenschlager, Mercedes star, and Max
Sailer, another Mercedes driver, are
headed for the speedway as this goes
to- press.
-Though" this is Lautenschlager's
first trip to this country he is one of
the. oldest racing drivers abroad. He
was piloting racing cars before many
of .'the American stars were wearing
long 'trousers.
SAnother interesting feature about
the German entries is that they will
be' practically, the only ones who will
drive with mechanicians. Most of the
Amnericain an d French cars will be
mono-seat aff airs-narrow, bodies with
room for -but one man.
The always formidable French In-
vasion is headed by Pierre da. Vizcaya,
"Jimmie the adtaker" sells anythingl
quickly. --Ad t,
Patronize The. Daily advertisers.

B~y Jack REene hyin left field and-the, fa ing he
To 're-vise-any old saying, "Baseball .isuixosed to Dave on ground halls
:, zj- t crop~ped up. On the, contrar3
makes strange bed fellows."* Here we spedi getting over the gronc
haelin1,ve with the White Sox the "great- smaothering a bo under has he ld
Willie Kamm, acquired at an expend- many alhit. In addition he. has s
iture of $100,000. grea't throwing skill, not only foi
Also 'we have with 'the 'same "crew tance, but for acc Iuracy.
one, Roy EWsh, picked out of the min- Kamin, although not spectacul;
ors for the nominal sum, of $2,500, a great ball player. He fields
but despite the discrepancy. in their seemingly. impossible chances Zvi
costs the latter is filling the bill in apparent effort and because of
his chosen position as satisfactorily ease Hof action many may be Inc
as his more costly. team mate. to over lookz his real worth. Eve
Since coming into the big show "the .throwing is done without hurryi
two fellows have shown as much dif- At, bat he has done all that.
ference in temperament a's there. was be el:pected of hint and if he fir
difference in their p~urchase prices, the season under the .30 mark;
Kanim is a quiet fellow, 'possibly a than one expert will--be surpris~e
bit' too retiring for; his. -own good.' on -**
the other hand; Elsl is of the rough l Tiniversty of. aifornia will,
and ready sort, not afraid -to, make) thirteen atbletes to this year's rf
jhimself hxeard, ,=and wlling, to take a al of the intercollegiate and. field
chance. sic at Philadelphia ' May 25 an,
Tt is this kink in his' nature thxat tCoach. Chris tie isbanking heav.
accounts for his persistent stealing ofI his field's pecialists to ratain the
bases, particularly of third. Ile has1 phY for .the third consecutive ye
pilfered tihis bag several times and ** -
once saw an opening that started hilr C harles ~1W. Schwab, steel ma.
on a steal for home. He made It. has joined the ranks of the.
{Elsh, so far, has shown no weak- 1breeders by establishing a stu
ness that will eventually put him back prize winning Percherons at his,
on the bench. He has fielded flawless-. in. Pennsylvauia.

to was~
s has-
ry, his,
id and.
r dis-
Jar, is-
Tith no.
A this
,n his
a clas-
nd 26.
ily on
le tro-
tu of
f arm

captain of the ' rench Bugatti team. race the strides in aviation, etc., have
He and "his mates will drive one man i not dimmed the fame. and glory at-
cars., tachedl to this autoi classic and its
Judging by the early interest in the drivers.

be played andl the scores llrnod in IbyI
5o'clock tomorrow night: Hicks,
1324J, vs. Goldsmith, 2-12-71; I<'o x, 2324
V, 'vts. THartwell, .909; Siowiuski,1 of3,
t s. Zook',[!1.8.01; lutynshi, 476M',v.
Xats, u2S CGJ)L Garber, 1324J, v.She
fer, 23J.
Fraternity teams have also 1)ce a un-
usually slow_ ill getting t~heir ace
played off. ?ecas:e of this it has been
fouind necenssary ito e-xtedt ti mei~l
for thq thairdc round of the friaternity
tournami)ent until 5 o'clock this' evernt
ing. Failure to lay' gar-::2s listed I e-
low 'by time stated m ieans drop~ping;
from the tournaiuent. The delinquent s
are, as follows : Nu, S gga N-u vs. Bectaz
Theta. 1':; Delta Chi vs. Psi Upsiloii;
D-elta Tan Delta vs. Alpha Chi Rho.
Present standings in the independ-
ent baseball league and the dates for
the fraterniity and All-carmus track
meets will be anlnounced in tomor-
row's. Daily. No preliminaries will be
held in either of the track meets this.
spring. Entries are still he~ng ac-
cepted" for the All-campus track meet.
All men interested in the Intrarnur-

al1 Ppring pirogr-am and who know
they have not been dropped foul the
SPOIL~S whichi they entered, Sh~ould
'watch the Intramural column every
d7ay this week, as every :short imust
ie. fi~inihed by next Saturday, and the
Intr~amural d rpartrnent will ,.pare no
effort to h teathletes parocippt-
luig every day,' in order th'at all c-
me-ta will he avoided and thle sched-
ules successfully completed.
Fear teams remain in tli.e ei-f :-
al of the AII-canpi s horsesh~oe
r oubles toia- aent which will~ ter-
minate this wek. They are scled-
uled to play-.as follows: Kennedy-
Lynons, 206, vs. winner of lcI~echni?-
Aton and granger Hanna ganme; Pat-
tee-Ehresman, 558, vs. Trackett-Ede,
3010J. Tihe deadline for the sei-in-
als has been set at 5 o'clock, Tucsday
The Associat,-on Mexicana de Law
Tennis will govern the sport in -Mex-
ico. The organization just launchedi
Jwill introduce the game to junior


ton, Cincinnati-Brooklyn1,
games on - account of rain.


a. °A Foot/
: s

1 ® 1


F~oureen tables on the
second floor. You do not
ned to be an~ expert to
enjoy it.

M ORNINGS when; you take a
glorious ten minutes extra. in
bed, :you'll find Grape-Ntfo
breakfast the life-saver.
Ready. instantly, Grape-Nuts'with
cream or good milk, and some fruit
if you like, puts you in fine fettle till
Grape-Nuts tastes good, does good,
and' it is easy to digest.

S ERVICEABLE,= beautiful, and.
distinctively up-to-date are these
remarkable Cheney Tubulars. They
appeal to lovers of attractive neck-
wear as perhaps no other' tie can.
They offer positive good looks with
the additional guarantee of a long
life of good wear. You can't equal
them anywhere for a really, good

Kelp Your Car Looking
New all the Time-

D O'T' let your car get
dull and dingy. Keep
it up-to-date; keep up your
pride in At.
You can keep it looking
lik~e a new model if you'll
give it a coat of Lowe.
Brothlers Auto Var n is h
Colors every, six months.
Do it yourself. It's great
fun. All it will cost is three
r four dollars, .and you'll

enjoy. doing it. There isn't
any trick to it at all.
Roll it out of the garage
the second day, and the
neighbors will think you
have bought a new car.
If you want to change the
present color, you have your
choice of eight others. Come
in and see the sample spokes
and learn how easy it is to
keep old cars looking new.




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