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September 28, 1922 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-09-28

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Tn 1S YeArs "Little Napoleon's" Team
Has Finished Out of First
1411,1 ivision Once
(By the Associated Press).
New York, Sept. 27.-By adding an-
other pennant to the string that has
fluttered from the flag pole at the
Polo Grounds John Joseph McGraw
becomes more -securely .esconced in
his title of "Napoleon-of Baseball."
Short, stocky, dapper, ruddy aced-
and ,gray-headed, McGraw looks more
like a successful broker' than 'a pro-
fessional athlete. He: appears as
what the clothing' ads classify as
"smart,"' and if ever some twist .shears
himt of success and reason he can get
a job posing for an oil paiinting of
a cigarette. smoker br the latest. in
Has Had Trouibles

of th o se tw o th in g s to effect th e o h e i) th e S t. L o uis C lub1 in 1900h fo r $18,000.wi h hi i g ap e s B t p ,y r er l - IE . ? a flT I U
must debate-. wihen the American League rearec its ATIRYTO SGA
The present maniager of the Chain- head in 1900 the Giants'prenmn-Q I B[II E
pion iants has been in the game pro-Ltor ali'gned himse5lf wxith Bari B. Johil- I WIL IILVIL
ffessionally for 32 years, starting with' son. Iirn
the Olein team of the New York. State He went ba:ck to rBalimore and or'- r63T5
L a u in 1 9 wie hi CP I ii n g n z d a t i t a--v s o e o thas a consistent hitter and reliable most popular in the history of the;
fielder spread from. his natve heaths gme. But in 1902 M'cGraw and Johnr-, lILE WSEN TEAMS IDLE
of Truxton, N. Y. Throuighout bis son came to the parting of the ways i T i EIXC 1PTIO hN OF TRE
playing days he was one of the mar- and in mid-season the Baltimore team 'o l AM) 1)EROIT
eels of the diamond but his gray Mat- w ,as so disorganized that "Mugsy"-
ter has" made him a fixture. took off his spiked shoes and' an- j King Iiootball, who, on Saturday
TUo Years In XMinors nounced that they were en the shelf I last, came out of" his year's retire-
Only one year did McGraw remain for. ever. rei nafwsatrn oaiis
in Oleon signing a sheet for $60 a At that tine the late Andrew Freed- metiI fw sateiglcaiis
a month. Next', he went to Cedar man was sorrowed. by. the spectacle will step into full vies-w of a nation-
Rapids where his stipend was more of the slow-going Giants, the team j wide audience two days hence when
representative and his work. more he owned. McGraw was recommnend- more than half of the most prominent
brilliant. His shortstopping was so edl to -him and was hiredk, taking the crliege elevens from coast to coast
remarkable that a big league scout{ helm in July and remaining in charge sw~ing into action ti their opening
tolo i vr a i n games. Th'le Atlantic and Pacific'
came since.k hm over, aw hiora$1:0snce states will he the first to view the
was captivated. . I nsirdfr$0,0 actual competitive strife, ,there being
The outful"Musy" entto al- The game has grow~n big-has had but one battle in the central states.

Loose Leaf Note Books-the "Stand- See the Minnesota gaame at the Ar- ThDrwing in:
ard"- all sizes. at Wahr's University cade Batrher Shop's expense. Ask the second-hand sE
!looks -tore.-Adv. 1barber.-Adv. Bookstore.-Ad

7 /V F .J i ,rjFr
I n ? , y
c, ; ,


Limorei VnLRInILietatlO.iiU7L i a Lz"
club circuit. It was in August, 1891,
that McGraw broke into fast com-
pany, little more than a year after hisj
entry, inthe professional ranks. His
first season he warmed the bench,-biut
in 1892 Ned Hanlon, the Oriole's new
manager tried out John Joseph at
-s"-]---c4r 3 7f ari cifcr h m f

virtually all of its growth and grow-

Yale in Second T'ilt

His career is remarkable but nit second b aset ai then sniiiaea i bna to
surprising. It was. a sane, steady third where he gained a reputation.
march to the heights of his profes,- Third base was his positionf.
sion, intercepted' now, and 'then by McGraw has always been, retogniz-
some flight of temperament or of tem-, ed as the peer of any who preceded:
per, but it has all been In one direc- him at the "hot corner," his' particu-
tion. He is in the logical. place for:i lar forte being the fielding of bunts, .
such a logical moan to occupy. He was a. year-in-and-year'-oibt .350
McGraw was born in 1813 and so is I hitter and fast on the paths,.IHis in-
just about turning the 50 mark. He jd ividual playing was one of th~e fac-
'began playing baseball as most Amer-.I tors in the success of the old 'Orioles.
-ican boys do as soon as he could Jo iied American Leaigue_
toddle after one. His professional With Wilbert Robinson, formerly of
debut was, made when he discardedI the Giants and now manager of the l
short trousers, 1but whether he did one Brooklyn team,Mcrwwa sold to

time. When he came to New York. Yale, already-victorious in its open-
ing struggle with Bates, will take on
the old Polo Grounds seated 12,000, Carnegie Tech in a gamze that should
now it is 38,000 and a third tier to the jpoea xeln eto h oe
granstad i tobe dde net yar.of. the Blue. The Engineers, always
iMcGraws life is insured ],)y the clubI
for $100,000 and he owns a fair share1 a tough proposition for old Eli, prom-
ise their usual stiff battle.
of operating company's stock. avr ly t pnn aea
jThe staiiding of his club under his! Soldiers? field with Middlebury col-
Managership is shown by this table: leot? furnishing what should prove
Year Position Year position ! to be but a alight modicum of oppo-
1 903 2 19121 sition. Th'le Crimson, in; its 1922 sched-
1904 1 1913 1 tile, has followed the, general charac-
1905 1 1914 2 teristics of past years in picking al-
1940 2 1915 g ' "t nothin but easy teams, Prince-
1907 4 1916 4 ton and Yale offering the only seri-
1905 21 1917 1 oils of osition unless Centre tramples
1909 3 1913 2 (Continued on Page Eight) r
'1910 2' 1919 2 I
11911 1 1.920 2 I
11921 1

T MHE Studebaker Special-Six
Sedan will win your admiration
at first glance. After you have
examined it you will be even more
delighted with it. When you have
ridden in it you won't be z atisfied
with anything else.
The market does ~not offer a more
beautiful enclosed body. Certainly
none is buil of better materials and
finer workmanship, It is a striking
example of the handicraft of Stude-
baker artisans.
Everything is in exquisite 'taste.
Its distinctive body lines, are en-
hanced by massive headlights, the
graceful cowl lamps and the courtesy
light just above the running hoard
on the driver's side, which illumni-
nates the roadway in passing other
cars at night.

Inside, the inviting depth of the
cushions,. the subdued harnaony of
upholstery, the soft carpeting and
the completeness off appointments
offer an irresistible appeal.
it is mounted on the same Special-
Six chassis which has won the en-
thusiasm of thousands of owners for
its dependable performance, power,
comfort and economy in fuel and
The Studebakerr Special-Six Sedan
offers the utmost closed car refine-
mnent--and at moderate cost. At
the new low price of $2050 it rep-
resents the, greatest, closed- car
value that Studebaker ever offered.
The name Studebaker is your
assurance' of satisfaction.

- IantramuraI.Iem
COLUMN All men w\ishing~ to try out for as- s S . ,I 'C M1ia~ uTanxlmngr eota
CLOSESEg to 11Cetote htlnb amum1loffi e in,'Wa-
A '..ADVERTISING AT 3 e M. '.rin vigymnasium.



Classified.R tes. Two Cents 'per word a day, paid in advance. {'Min-
imumn charge for first day, 25c. Miinium thereafter,' 20c. Three
cents per word per day if charged. White space charged for at ratli
of 5c per agate line. Classified, charged only, to those having phones.
Liner Rates: Twelve cents per line, without contr~act, paid in adcluxe.



_ Arrangements have been made for
the6 annual All -canmpus fall tennis
tournament in sinigles and double's.
A 11 who wisit to.lparticipate are re-
{ qested to "call in person or telephone
their entries into the Intramural of-
fice at Waterman gyminasiumn.
- Pr'esident~s of the different frater-
nitie are mequest~ed to fee that the
I am~s (of their ath leiana gers are
sent into the Intrtamural office at
On ce.
30S S. State St.
,Iold; a. Whole,]Barrel .Ful of Ink',
'Not a Barrel Full of Trouble

T ir 0 AN
a WHEE T 0
SAn hoer a day of Pocket,*
C Ca vom or Three Cushion
1 Bi1l'rds i5 fine for mind *
u and body of revery Mici- s
I gauAl an.
(r N U} LY .. t1t 6'i +
"We triy :o treat YOU riiht'1


Four doors that swing wide open; simple, automatic window lifts raise or tower plate glass
windows; opalescent coriar lights; massive headlights; artistic coach lamps; courtesy light;
cowl ventilator; winds1rield wiper and rain visor; jeweled tightday clock; exhaust heater;
thief-proof transmission lock.
MODELS AND PRICES-f. "o. b. factories
5-Pass., 112' W. B., 40 H. P. '5"-Pass.. 119' W. B., S0 H. P. 7-Pass.. 126' W. B., 60 H. P.
Touring--------------$ 975 T~ouring ---....-------$1275 Touring.....$1650
Roadster (3-Pass.).. 915 Roadster (2-Pass.)-_."1250I Speedster (4-Pass.).. 1785
Coupe-Roadster Roadster ,(4-Pass.)_. 1275 Coupe (4-Pass.).......2275,
(2-Pass.) ..........1225 Coupe (4-Pass.).---18751 Sedan ...............2475
Sedan............-------1550 Sedan ---------------2050 Sedan (Special)...2650,
' Cord' Tires Standard 'Equipment
aslienaw otorSales'

'OR RENT-Large, clean, well venti- I FOR SALE-Radio set not been used,

lated: rooms, newly. decorated,, new
furniture in brick house withi steam
heat. Prices are right. Centrally
located at 333 E. Huron St. 3-2
FOR RENT--Two Very desirable
double" rooms, one a front room;
private~ family; one block from
campus. 719 Tappa'n. "4-3
F1OR REN T-Wanted 'a roommate At
514 Cheever Ct., just behind the.
Union. $68 per semester. Call
243-J. 4-2
i OR RENT-Large pleasant suite and
single room for girls. -also "con-
genial roommate wvanted. 543,S
Division 'St. -3-2
ROOM F"OR RENT-For one or two
girls, need not be students., Ein-
quire at 632 Oakland. Ave., Apt. 5.
F3OR R~ENT-Furnished house school
year' married couple, no children.
Owner reserves rooms. 1104 Pros-
Pect. 4-3;
I'O RRENT-Large single room for
girls. Block and half from campus.
511 Cheever Court. 3-2
FOR RENT-One. large single or
double room. $5 single 'or $6.50
double. 604 Mary Court. 3-2
FOR RENT-Rooms, front suite, sec-
ond floor. Also rooms 'single or
double. 433 S. Division. 3-2
FOR RENT-Suite for three or for
two;- reason able.. 311 Thompson.
Two blocks from campus., d4-3
FOR RENT-Large room, first floor,
S$4 each; $2.50 allowed one, for care
of furnace. Call 1750-3. 4
FOR RENT-Rooms for men. Large'
doberoomi. Steam heat. Phone
ROOM FOR RENT on third. floor, sin-
gle or double, $4.50. 1204 E. Wash-
ington. 4
FOR RENT-A suite on second floor.
Warm and clean. 429 S. Division.
± 3-2
ROOMS-For rent, comfortable rooms,
well furnished with desks. 2302-W,
FOR RENT-Garage, three doors from,
Packard. 815 Arch St. 1337-M. 4-2
FOR RENT-One singe or one doub~le
room, 916 Mary St. 4
FOR SALE-Canoe with full equip-
ment, price reasonable,, Owner
Leaving school. 'Wilson, 111 S In-
;galls, 1466-M. 3-3
FOR SALE-Buescher B-flat slide
trombone, high and low pitch slides.
Good condition. Moffitt, 403-1t. 3-3
FORE SALE-Modern six room house

fcomplete with storage' battery, ,etc;r
retail price, $60; sell for $35. Deng,
715 Oakland. 1471-1R.
FOP, SALE--Dress .Suit. Excellent
condlitfon. Very cheap. 1511i Wash-
tenaw. 2-21
FOR SALE-Three student' tales and
'dress suit "with 'accessories.',' Call





DE 13A


,,,' .,

- - - - - - - - - - - -

FOR SALE-Royal typewriter in A-i _2
shape. Apply Wilson 917 E. Huron. "''
3-4 ~ A i n :II
FOR SALE-Drawing board and T a ;$'.LYI u
square. Call 2114-J. 608 Pack;ard. 41 S urn
FOR~ SALE-Set of Deitzgen drawbving1°
instruments. Call Conkey, 1125-J. 4 '
FOR, SALE-One B-flat tenor saxo- U AtA lTT klt
phone, almost new..24-,' 4
PIANO TUNING-Specialist on'repair- s __ - __
ing and tuning grand pao rCal 8, "====='- _====- 111
715-J. Victor A.. Allinendingr, 418 9Wt
N. Division st., Tuner for University
School of Music. 1-6



See Gloria 's 1atest
dazzling gowns!

WILL BOARD a fraternity of 20 or 25,
or same number of upperclassmnen,
Home cooking. One block from
campus. Box R, Michigan Deily. 3-3
violin, piano, and' harmony. Studio,
307 N. Main St. Tel. 612-M. 1-30+
good meals, $6.00 and' $5.00. a-week;,
a Ia carte service. 4
KEELER KLIJB-Board, $4.75, 'with-
out breakfast. 604 E. WasIhijton.
3-.3 I
PACKAGE~ and baggage .expi'ess. s
Phone 2700. ' 2-2'1
WANi'T ED ' '
WANTED-Every student who ex-
pects to rent a typewriter during the~
school year to wait' until Monda y
Oct. 2, when Mr. Moran's office, room
2, second floor, 711 N. UniversityI
Ave., will be open and some -;bar-'
gains in T. W. rentals and sales
will be offered. 4-4
ROOMMATE ,'WANTED-Neat,; young
man to share front suite in new
Chubb ,House, at $5 per week.' ' Ad-'
dress Chubb House. 4-2
WANTED-Roommate to shar~e large
front room three blocks from
campus. Call 1750-J. "~ \4
Greenwood. Price $3.50. '4
WANTED-Student washing. 110 N.I
Ingalls. Phone' 2569. 4
LOST - Shaeffer large ifunain
pen, cap wrapped with tape. Re-
ward. Room 325 Medical Bldg. 4
LOST-Dunhill pipe in lower wash-
room of Michigan 'Union. Liberal



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The Hat You All Know for


Its Style and


If you are not a Dobbs Customer. you
are missing the wear of the best hats
in the world for Young Men and those
who wish to be Young.
Fall Blociks are non, open for dour
TN TU'D QT r O 1U A \1V

Ge All


A love drama that reveals the sensa-
tional secrets of a Paris dancer. Lav-
ishly prdouced by the muan who made
"6Beyond the Rocks." .David Powell
and Walter Hiers in the cast.


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