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September 30, 1924 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 9-30-1924

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY, SEPT

w

. ...u........+eCC

ATORS

CI

E T

y

BEATING

BOST

OSE TRYOUTS
61 TryOuIt ti Tirn in CaCtrds of
175 or letier For 36
Holes
i1MEN SHOW WELL

SEYNATroRs hAVE KNE .300
1I1TTER1 S FFOt BG SERIES
--
AW ashington will enter theI
W'orldi's series with eight .QUO
batters. Rice, Goslin, Judge,
Tate, Neeley, Martina, Russell,
andl Johnson, the latter three
pitchers, are the high hitters
of the Senators.

NATIONALS TAKE LEAGUE[ TITLE
f06 FIRST TIME INHISTORY

decades ago. In spite of

his many

years of great work, he has never
been in a Worlds Series, and the
Senators are as glad for his sake as
for any other that they 'will hook up
with the Giants on October 4 in the
first game of the World's Series.
Yesterday's Games
American League

,

6f1 QA ESSECRET PRACTICE

Tryouts for membership in the Ann
rbor Golf club under arrangement
ith the Varsity golf team gave pro-
ise of providing material for a
iampionship squad next spring when
9 prospects turned in scores of 175
r better for the 36 holes.
The freshmen showed up exceed-
gly well, but owing to the limited
umber of memberships to be allotted
mly four will be given the privilege
F using the course. At present only
memberships will be given, but
.ere is a possibility of the number
sing raised to 20. With Feely, Pren-
ss, and lloldsworth, all veterans,
ire of places, there are only a doz-
7 open to new men.
Robert Hastings, a member of last
ason's team, showed his worth when
e turned in the low score of 32 for
ne holes, 34 being par. The best
:ore for the 36 holes was 153 turned
by R. Newman, '26, and E. Vyse, a
eshman.
All the contestants who qualified
id who will be given the right to
e use of the course should see Coach
ariton Wells before Friday, Oct. 2,
pay their membership fees. Coach
ells will consult all candidates at
s home, 615 Mack road, before that
to.
The low scores in Saturday's try-
its are as follows:
Varsity -Tryouts
Newman, '26...............153
J. Dickman, '25..........155
C. Rich, '27.................158
Glover, '27..... .... 159
J. Rielly, '26..............160
S. McIntyre, '25M..........163
Diebel, '27 ..................168
Powers, '26......... . ....168
Snodgrass, '25L ..............168
Van Sandt, '26..............169
la. Smith, '26..............171
Seick, '25 . ...............174
S. Roth, '27................175
Freshmnen
Vyse ... ......................153
Gilson ......................155
Glover....................157
F. Bybee..................158
E. Sherrick..... ............163
Resleth......................165
All Varsity tryouts with scores of
8 will be retained while Vyse, Gil-
n, Glover and Bybee will also be
gible for membership.
IESHMEN X-COUNTRY
fRYOUTS TO MEET TODAY
Freshman crose country candidates
I1 go into training at 3 o'clock to-
y at Waterman gymnasium under
3 direction of Ray Arndt, captain
last year's Varsity cross country
uad and' Harry Davis, Varsity two
ler and winner of the Harpham
phy race last season.
A record breaking number of yearl-
;s is expected to turn out for the
shman hill and dale squad this
ar. As an incentive to the freshman
nners a special three mile race will
run Nov. 15, numeral jerseys be-
awarded to the first six men to

BIG TEN SCHEDULE
.TO OPEN SATURAY

Zaalia ary Sbrfs Followers of Harris
iOn W ay Toward Precious
Victory
ENDS ALL-SEASON RACE1
For the first time in history, the
American League pennant is floating
over the city of Washington, and the
most hectic race in the memory of
present day baseball fans is over as,
a result of the 4-2 victory of theI
Senators over the Boston Red Sox,

that carried them to the top. They
acquired a two-game lead over the#
Y4 nks who stayed in second place,
and then held on to it by keeping up
th eirphenomenal drive.
The Yankeesnearly caught up at
ne time last week, but after cutting
the National s lead to one game,
slipped and went back to their for-I
I mer status. For the past two weeks,
the clubs battled on even terms, but
the Senators held up under a pace
which was too much for the Detroit
Tigers, and held on grimly, with the
result that they will do battle .with
the New York Giants for the highestj
honors in baseball.
Manager Harris deserves the ut-'
most praise from everyone interested
in baseball. To take a team over atI

R
Detroit....................5
Chicago .................16
Washington .. .............4
Boston..................2
National League
Pittsburg.......5.....5
Chicago..................4

H
13
17
13
9
12
12

E
2
1
1

Passing Attack Given Attention
First Olosed Workout of
Year
PREPARE FOR MIAMI

ii

2
4

Purdue Meets t bo at

Columbus ;-

Other Elevens Play j yesterday afternoon.
Outsiders } "Zach" Zachary, the star left-hand-
er of Manager' pitching corps won
IRISH IN EASY GAME the game for his team although he
hurled but a small part of the con-
test. Fred Marberry went to the box
Chicago, Sept. 29.-The Big Ten in the second inning, and held the
conference will open officially Satur- Boston club in check for the remain-
day with Purdue playing Ohio State ng frames. One run in tlYe first and
at Columbus and the other teams ton, the Red Sox moundsman, put the
meeting non-conference squads. Two two in the second, scored off Fuller-
Missouri Valley teams figure in two game on ice, and the fourth run,
of these contests, Nebraska playing pushed across in the eighth, was un-
Illinois x~hile lMissouri mieets& Clii- necessary. Quinn pitched the last
cago. Purdue already has one vic- five innings for the losers. The Sena.-
tory, over Wabash. They have most tors batted the two twirlers hard,
of their good men back from last collecting 13 hits while their oppon-
year. ents made nine.
Minnesota will meet North Dakota, The victory of the Washington
a team, defeated last Saturday by club comes as a climax to an exciting
Wisconsin, 25 to 0. Wisconsin meets season, in which four different teams
Iowa State. Michigan switching to have been in first place for varying
a new team for its opening game, intervals. Toward midseason, the De-
Miami instead of Case, also hrs one troit Tigers were pushing the New

WIESTERN CREW COACH
SIGNED BY PRINCETON

his age, rebuild it, and win a pennant Princeton, N. J., Sept. 29.-Prince-
his second year as manager, is a feat ,
that would do credit to a veritable ton university has decided to follow
genius, a n d "Bucky" practically the lead of Yale and Harvard in the
proved himself to be something close matter of Western. crew coaches, and
to a genius. He instilled in his play- C. P. Logg, captain of the University
ers a fighting spirit that carried them of Washington eight in 1920, has been
through a terrific strain without
cracking and brought them in ahead engaged to assist Dr. J. D. Spaeth, di-
of a club of grizzled veterans that rector of the Princeton Rowing asso-
had seen the grind of three success- ciation.
ful pennant races and as many It was announced at the same time
World's Series, a team that won the that Bruce Berkman has been ap-
title of world's champions by win- pointed controller of the Princeton
ning from the Giants last fall. Athletic association. The office is a
Another gratifying factor in the newly created one, and Mr. Berkman
victory of the team lies in its vet- will have complete charge of the busi-
eran star, Walter Johnson, who is ness end of the athletic associption
leading the league pitchers with an work. C. F. Foster, with the New
average that is nothing short of re- York National league baseball club in
markable considering his age and 1898, 1899 and 1900, will coach the
who was the dean of the Washington Tiger wrestlers this year. Foster
hurling staff throughout the year, a coached wrestling and boxing at Mer-
position which he has occupied since cersburg academy, and later at the
his advent to the circuit nearly two Brooklyn Polytechnic institute.

Michigan's football coaches ordered
the first secret vractice of the season
yesterday afternoon, the men working
behind closed gates on Ferry field,j
rehearsing plays that will be used
against the Miami eleven on Satur-1
d ay.
Practice was started on the regular
praccice fields with the men working,
on their respective position funda-
mentals. Puntint, with special atten-
tion being given to Parker and Rockt-I
well, held its usual place, while the
Wolverine forward pass attack was
drilled into the backs and ends.
Following the fundamental work,
the men were sent to the regular
playing field for almost two hours
of steady signal drill. Three teams
ran up and down the field at double
quick.
The quarterbacks were instructed
to go through everything that had
been given to the squad this season,
in order to minimize the possibilities
of any mixup when the team takes
the field on Saturday.
It is not known what style of at-
tack the Wolverines will employ in!
the opening contest, but it is doubtfull
if anything that is likely to be used
against Illinois will be used against
Miami and the Michigan Aggies. An
end running and line bucking game,l
with occasional passes, will probably!
be the order of the coming game.
Lost or Found Somethings?-Daily
Classifieds.

Intramural Items
Eight men have been selected by
the Intramural department to referee
class and fraternity speedball games
which commence next week. Those
chosen are as follows: Al Mayer,
Myron Stein, Jack Tracey, Howard
Birks, Joe Price, Howard Turner, J.
Freedman, and Gaylord B. Wilson. Ad-
ditional applications for positions will
be receivedat the Intramural office
in Waterman gymnasium.
Forty entries for the all-campus
tennis tournament have been receiv-
ed by the Michigan Intramural de-
partment. Among those qualifying
for the first rounds are Ben Celine,
winner of the George Moe summer
tournament, Leighton Stephens, city
champion of Duluth, Minn., and J. M.
McKnight, a member of the doubles
team which placed second in the 1923
competition. Entries will not be re-
ceived after Thursday.
The members of the championship
Intercollegiate Bowling team that did
not receive their medals last spring
can get them by calling at he Intra-
mural office.
All men who wish to enter the All-
campus tennis tournament and who
have not sent their entries to the In-
tramural office, must do so by Wed-
nesday noon.
All fraternity Houses who wish to
enter Fall and Winter Intramural
Sports and are not sure whether
their house has been enered should
call the Intramural office.
Evanston, Ill., Sept. 29.- George.
Lott, a tennis star and holder of
many titles, has elected to enter the
University of Chicago, thus assuring
this university no inconsiderable pres-
tige on the court for several years.
PATRONIZE DAILY ADVERTISERS

,
i

more easy opponent. Indiana with a1
65 to 0 victory Saturday meets De-
pauw for a further seasoning.
Northwestern with its line ques-'
tion still unsolved, goes against
South Dakota and Iowa with South'-
western Teachers of Oklahoma.
(Continued on Page Seven)'

York Yankees, who were leading,
hard, and succeeded in dislodging
'them twice, only to fall back dismal-
ly when the final drive wa!s due.
It was at this juncture that the
Washington club, under the manage-
ment of Stan Harris, the youngest
manager in the league, started a rush

#i#ti#111I I !###i!!i!i I! !1i!!!1!!!#!!!eI #! i##!!##!!!!!U#!###11##1 ####ll li#ilii #i ll II 1.
PRINCETON CIAlRLEVOIX ANN ARBOR
Univcrsity Modcl Clothes Shops-Imported and
SDomestic Clothes-Finest Sweaters, Ties, Socks,;
i ectc.-The Prices arc lowr-Try us and
Savc Money
N -w
i H. A. CARTER, Mgr. 306 S. State St.
~DW. C. CARTIER, '25 2nd Floor-Over Hailer's Jewelry
.he

House Slippers

Fleece-lined, soft felts, soft
soled leathers-all kinds In
all sizes.
Be comfortable while you
work.

$1.50 up

4

VMXGNER&COXPAiIY
JorQ me ce 1&48

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MAD= BYEEHIE SENOPN
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j - o ersEehimrSen n opayhv 'mdNh
-.. . . . .
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0MNr e'. w
1 N6'Es iet
Nhr NodCohsAeSl a raoal rcs

''

A Word of Importance

, f

To

g sessions will be held every
from 3 to 5 o'clock and all
who intend to try out for
d can report to Arndt and
*ween these hours any after-
sWeek.
wsium In Use;
e r s, Wrestlers
upy New Rooms

House Managers
In order to promote a better acquaintance
with our clientele we have had construct-
ed for their general use a ruler of unusual
worth. The cost of these makes general
distribution prohibitive, so we have ar-
ranged that you house managers call and
receive yours for your fraternity or sor-
ority. When will we see you?
97k Qrqft es*C
ThirzyJ or 6etter imress ions"

Waiters' Coats
of heavy White Duck

I

11

$2.25

h the gym classes do not
i Oct. 20, there are many:
vho are keeping fit working
gymnasium. While basket-
racting the attention of the
others are interested in try-
ariouis nieces of apparatus.
1 be several more pieces of
on the floor by the first of
k, after the Kiwanis ban-
hi is to be held there. "Bas-
fine," said Dr. George A.
C hysical education depart-
wever the students should
their time to basketball ex-
but should get exercise in
s also."
ar the freshman trying out

These well made waiters' coats of heavy white
duck have the military collar and are trim and neat
in appearance. Their durable quality makes them

very satisfactory and long wearing.
erately priced, $2.25.
(Main Floor)

They are mod-

Over Afoes Sport Shop

Phone 290-.[

o

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