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May 12, 1927 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-05-12

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

THURSDAY, MAY 12, 1927

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

RED FOTBALL M EXPECT 20 AT BARRIER
(Continued from Page Six)
DF A G wire a wiiertfe scene at the Do
wi'l le little dffern f in h t hic
has thrilled thousn, frim a

1s1
ch
an

Y~q[DAYS
RISULIS ~
American League
R 11
Athletics...101 000 010-3 8
Detroit .........010 000 00x-1 7

i
I
iJ

INTRAMURAL ORSESLHES MC GUGIN HERE
ON SHORT TIP THIS I F
League winners in the itra ENrS OR I-P
ity horeshoe tournamcnt nie as tDfg V r tt>E
lows: Tau Kappa Epsion, Sent i','Da Cugin Varilt football CLUs
Alpha Delta Phi, Phi Kappa Tau, Delta coach, and brother-in-law to Fielding AT 3 P.M. ADVERTISING AT 3 P
Phi Sigima Alphai M. Delha Sifma H. Yost, director of intercollegiate!'

half a century.
Bob Brown Squad Sweeps 01 onenlits T'e long line of those waiting to'
Aside By Passing Attack enter the grounds, of those waiting
In First Half to Place -bets, of those waiting to get
a. cold drin an lve"-those wai iil

2
1

1.1, w . t1cL r~fF Z V { V~l :
Phi and Theta Chi. An elimimai ion
series for the campus championship
is now under way.
Lyons, who allowed but four hits,
after winning his first three contest:s.

atlhlctics, is expected to arrive in Ann
Arbor today for a short visit. Mc-
Gugin may assist with the football
coaching.
Pai ronize Daily Advertisers

M

LOST

LOSERS TO PLAY TODAY
Bob Brown's fast Red team won its
'way to play in the final game of the
spring training season by beating.
Coach Bassett's Green team 25 to 7
yesterday afternoon on South Ferry
field. Brown's team7 had possession of
the ball for the greater part of the
first half and during this time open-
ed up an aerial attack that swept
Coach Bassett's team aside and scor-
ed two touchdowns.
Whittle, quarterback of the Reds,
made the first score of the game late
in the first quarter when he carried
the ball fifteen yards around left end.
His place kick for the extra point
went wide. After the next few plays
the Reds regained the ball, and short-
ly afterwards a pass from Whittle to
Nyland netted the second touchdown.
The third score came on a plunge
by Dansby soon after Kelley had in-
tercepted a Green pass deep in the
latter's own territory.
Lineups.
Red Fos. Green
Kerr .........L. E... ....West
Hager ..........L. T........ Ardussi
Sullo ...........L. G........... Doty
Shauntz .................. Simmons
Douglas .......R. G......... Colling
Dickie ..........R. T......... Heath
Nyland ........R. E.......... Orwig
Whittle .........Q. B........ Johnson
Kelley .........R. H...... Schwartze
Totzke ...... ..L. H......... Gundrie
Dansby .........F. B.......... Wark
The last Red touchdown was made,
when Whittle threw a long pass to
Nyland, who was standing about ten
yards behind the goal line.
Coach "Chuck" Basset's Green team
never threatened to score until the
last two minutes of play when West i
picked up a fumble on the Red fifteen
yard line and raced across the goal
line. Schwartze's punting gave the
Greens an advantage in this respect,
while Johnson was Bassett's star ball
carrier.
Whittle's' passes to Nyland and Kel-
ley featured the game, while the other
Red backs gained much through the
line.
The Browns and Oreens, defeated
In the last two days play, will meet
at 4 o'clock this afternoon.
THE PRESS BOX
(Continued from Page Six)

to cash a winning ticket are to form Washington . ...000 100 000-1 4 0
once-more. Chicago ......100 003 00x-4 8 2
From tue time te first Derby mu-
tual machine begins to click shorliy New York ......211 000 000-4 7 1
rbefore noon, until long hours after the St. Louis .......020 000 000-2 8 2
event has been run, the Louisville pa---
lice will swear in the same soft un- Washington-Cleveland-rain.
dertone at the taxicab and street car -
jam as in former years. National League
t The silver note of the Derby bugle Pittsburgh......001 021 00 -4 5 1
"to horse" will thrill alike the mil- Boston .........010 010 20 -4 10 2
licnaire in his box and th'e ragmnuffin (Called after eight; rain).
on the stable roof.
There will be the same parade of St. Louis ......000 100 000- 1 6 0
costumes, fit to cause Cleopatra to New York ....403 010 20x-10 9 1
raise a languid lorgnette; the same
acclimation of the winner; the pres- Cincinnati ......021 200 000--5 8 1
entation speech as the Derby cup Brooklyn......140 000 11x-7 13 0
is brought into view; the click of the!
cameras as the rose emblazoned horse_ Chicago . ......010 .100 000-2 7 0
shoe is is placed over the victor's Phillies ........010 000 31x-5 9 0
head; the scurry of sport writers to--
get the statement of the jockey, the oine Rnuns
speech of the owner and the words of American League-Ruth Yankees.
the trainer. I National League-Wilsn, Cubs;
Then the same gathering dusk will' Bressler, Reds; Farrell, Giants.
fall as the tired and sensation-satis- I
fied throng slowly dwindles away dur- GHICAGO-Lissenbee, Senator re-
ing the minor events that remain. cruit, lost his first start this year to
( ' !l1 1i 11ii Jll111111 111"w
r _
: WOOLENS from SCOTLAND
or
. r
Real Hand Custom Tailored Clothes
NPORT1E1) and rOMESTIC WiOLEN
619 East William St.
11FinllllllllllllluilltllillFi1l~ l Iltfll J'l !l f~l lllilllilll ll~ lllliilM l1!!!llllllt:-

em

p
I
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CLOTHES
Ready-made
And Cut to Order

\-.
-"
,""n

ESTABLISHED ENGLISH UNIVERSITY
STYLES, TAILORED OVER YOUTHFUL
CHARTS SOLELY FOR DISTINGUISHED
SERVICE IN THE UNITED -STATES.

a
4

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Suits and Topcoats

S

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OSF-

$4O, $45, $50
Y- Jx

Aam
so

4
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Sm

4

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Art" I& Arlr, nN
. l wtir vR7E M E ~lW
( 10'r-- -

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OF ANN ARBOR

e character

of the suits

and

I

topcoats tajiored

by Charter House

4
a
4.
.4
4.
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4

will earn your most sincere
J. F. Wcerth Co.

liking.

Students' Fashion Shop
Downtown

4

MWANOMMOM

LOST-Small white gold octagon- V
shaped wrist watch with silver
bracelet. Lost between I. & S.
Lunch and Library, Monday, about;
8 A. M. Call 8817. 160-161-162
LOST-Black patent leather purse in
Library, Tuesday night. Call 3562.
M. Kelley. 160-161-162
LOST-A man's wrist watch on south
tennis court, Ferry Field. Return I -
to 727 Oakland. 158-159-160
LOST-Cameo with greyish back-
grouri, bound with silver. Reward
five dollars. Return to Sarah. Cas-
well Ball. 159-160-161
LOST-A pair of shell rim glasses in
brown leather envelope case with
name and address printed inside.
Please call 8367. Reward.
159-160-161
LOST-Lgdies Parker Duofold, left
in 1918 Angell Hall, Thursday
Call 4628. Ak for Margaret Iuy.
159160-161'
LOST-A green Schaefer fountain pen,
marked LeVerne Taylor. Phone
6988.
LOST-A green gold Wahl fountain
pen, Friday morning on campus.
Call J. E. Wendel, 3193. Reward.
LOST-Friday, April 22, silver van-
ity case on a chain, with two black
enameled figures on front. Reward.
7817
FOR RENT
FOR RENT-Near hospital and cam-
pus Five room house, two 2-room
apartments, first and second floor,
available June 12. Phone 21815.
160-162-163
FOR RENT-Washtenaw Apts. Fur-
nished apatment from June, for
summer. Dial 22219. 159-160-161
FOR RENT-Room or suite for two
or three business girls, near cam-
pus and downtown. Board if de-
sired. 401 S. Division. Second
floor. 158-159-160
FOR SALE
+OR SALE-Overland touring, good
condition. '27 plates. $45. Phone
21634. 1224 Washtenaw Ave. Bryant.
159-160-161
FOR SALE-Late 1924 Ford roadster
with disc wheels. Excellent condi-
tion. A bargain. Dial 6978.
160-161-162
FOR SALE--Conn B-flat tenor Saxo-
phone. Newly refinished and pad-
ded at factory Phone 4435.
160-161-1 62
All makes of typewriters for sale or
rent. Excellent machines at rea-
sonable prices, for rent. Prompt
repairing by experienced workmen.
Courteous service. Aulta Brand
Ribbons and Carbons. Rider's Pen
Shop, 315 State Street.
su-tues-thurs-ti
FOR SALE-Large house, suitable for
fraternity, sorority or rooming
house. Block from campus. Rea-
sonable terms. Phone 6367. Miss
Hilbert. 159-160-161
FOR SALE-Diamond. necklace, im
ported silver bag, diamond ring,
seven piece Japanese tea set (cloi-
sonne), and fur coat. Very reason-
able. Call 9267. 159-160-161
FOR SALE-Harmonicas. We have
a fine stock of these very popular
instruments, from 25c up. Univer-
sity Music House.
FOR SALE-1924 Ford touring. Mo-
tor A-1 condition. Tires very good.
$75 cash.
1926 Ford Coupe. New paint job
and tires.
R. H. ALBER
514 E. Washington St. Phone 3115
tf
, FOR SALE - Most desirable large

erooming house, furnished or unfur-
nished. Best location. Easy terms..
May rent. Dial 7733 (or 4454
evenings).
FOR SALE-1921 Ford Touring. $40.
Call 3283.
TYPEWRITERS-All rmakes, sold,
rented, exchanged, cleaned, repair-
ed. Largest and best stock to be ob-
tained anywhere. 0. D. MORRILL,
17 Nickels Arcade. Authorized deal-
er: Phone 6615, L. C. Smith & Cor-
ona Typewriters, Inc. tf
FOR SALE-Chevrolet 1923 touring.
$40.00. Phone 9023 any afternoon
or evening and ask for McKee or
Gow.
FOR SALE-Ford roadster 1924;
five tires, starter, demountable,
good condition. 1617 Washtenaw.
Phone 9117. Boyer or Farquhar.
WANTED

I

national meet. Lomont is in great
conidition ,and is capable of doing
under 1:58, and should be at the fin-
ish with Sittig. Sittig will have to be
in fine form if he plans to run both
the 440 and 880 yard events and gain
first places in each. If Sittig runs
the 440, Lomont will be the favorite
in the half mile. Courter and Ponzer
will be Illinois' other two entries in1
this event. Courter finished second at
Notre Dame, but Ponzer is not in good:
condition. Two years ago lie ran the
distance in 1:56, but has not touched
two minutes this season.
Illinois will have its own way in
the mile run, having such stars as
Rue, Stine, and McElwee entered.
Rue, the Conference outdoor cham.
plop, ran the mile in 4:2; -against
Notre Dame, defeating Judge, the
national collegiate champton.
Stine, a promising sophomore is
picked for second place ahiead of
his teammate McElwee, who fin-
ished third at the Conference out-
door last year. Monroe of Michigan
will have to be at his best to fig-
tre in the fast Illinois field. Mon,-
roe has run the mile in 4:31:4 In
)competition and has turned in
4:27 In practice.
The two mile run which was the
feature of the Michigan-Iowa meet
last week should prove to be one of
the best races again Saturday. Horn-
berger, Michigan's star two miler, who
ran a brilliant race to beat Hunn of
Iowa, will have a strong competitor
in Fairfield of Illinois. Fairfield, run-
ning against Notre Dame, created a
surprise by winning the two mile run
in 9:39.2. Wuerful of Michigan has a
chance for third place against Novak
and Hall of Illinois.
Cooper of Michigan is favored
to win both the 120 yard high
hurdle and the 220 .ard low hur-
die races. Cooper has beaten Roy-
er, lllinois' strongest threat, win-
uin; the high hurdle xrace at the
Ohio Ielays. lcKeever, tc.lon-
aId of Illinois and Kinney of
J'11chigan are considered aboutt at
par for third place. -
Cooper has beaten Cuhel of Iowa
.nd Irwin of Ohio State. his two foreI
riost Conference rivals in the 220 yard
l-w hurdles and is considered a cer-
an firs niace winner agairst Illi-

f

i%

Friday is Straw Hat Day
"-

uk

8S-SUP-3 IAN J.

!

Friday, May 13th, marks the Opening Day for
Straw Hats in Ann Arbor. We have selected

SMART STRAWS AND PANAMAS
The Straw Hat season is on! You will find our
smart Panamas just the thing that college men
want for late Spring and Summer wear.

the smartest styles in the most
your approval.

durable hats for

Fancy and plain Sailors:
soft straws at all prices.

Le ghorns, Panamas and

You will

be sure-to

N

SPRIlNG SUITS
HART, SCHAFFNER & MARX SUITS
$35 and $40
With Two Pairs of Pants.

find the hat you like.
ALSO
On Friday and Saturday Only
We offer a wonderful money-saving
opportunity on our
825-00 pe ial

II

IIl

Ii

The best in styling, tailoring and coloring.
that only -art, Schaffner & Marx can give

Suits
you.

of New Spring Suits
(A Chance to Save $7.50 to $15.00)
See th'em in our windows.

WANTED-Students who like ,good
hot BARBECUES to know we de-

"1

"t

11'11

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