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May 23, 1928 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-05-23

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-IBATTING. AVERAGE _______________
- ----- -----~By IHerbert IVedder 11n % ls %%lit o e Undy ling.ft illin 1)1 ea in 1,Ii55 (onslstenily, In the
BE D T R IE *r' I Si PINTS Tiniuui. evenit 1Martin may heInshow~ing the
" L OFI x neh in IoN a d is_11a effec(ts 01 his eariilier ile, it bshould


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After Ffnishing Tnis MYaid. Wolver-
Ines Will Stay Over To Cohl-
pete In Conference M~eet
With the conference dual meet ti-
tle at stake, thc Michigan golf team
will meet the Ohio State golfers, to-
day, at Coluhbus in a match that
brings together two undefeated squads.
The Wolverines who have bowled
over Northwestern, Wisconsin and Il-
linois with hardly any competition,
should meet a worthy opponent in the
Buckeyes who boast a record of seven
straight victories.
After its meet with the Bucks thc
Wolverines will stay over at Coljjm-l
bus for the Conference individual,
tournament to be run off tis week.I
In their dual meet with the Scarlet
and Gray, the Michigan team willI
likely line up with Bergelin playingc
number one position against Sargent.
of Ohio of Ohio, with Capt. Addle Con-
nor in second position against Alan
Loop. Cole and Vyse will complete the
singles lineup playing against Shane
and Park of the Buckeyes.
In the afternoon foresome matches
Ahistromn and Goodwin are likely to
see service for Michigan if the match
is not too close.
In the Conference meet the Wolver-3
Ines are given a good chance to win
the individual championship as they
have four letter winners available,
and one of which are capable ofx
finishing out front if they have a goodz
day. A single golfer is. all any of the
other teams have to offer against the
Wolverine quartette. Minnesota in Bol-
stad, former public links championi
and present Big Ten title-holder has
the outstanding golfer in the confer-l
Lehman: of Purdue Is the Boiler-r
makers' hope for the title. Lehma.n
was runner-up to lBolgtad in the con-
ference lash year and has an exhibl-
tion match victory :over the great Wal-
ter Hagan to his credit. However het
was defeated by Jonney Bergelin onC
the Barton Hills course early this sea-
son i4~ the Michigan-Purdue meet.
Fish, the only member left of the
last year championship Illini team,I
must also be considered as well as
Oiard of Chicago.1
ANNAPOLIS-Naval Academy au-
thorities-have announced that the Ar-
my will not appear on the Navy bask-t
etball schedule.
ALMA-Alma college defeated Ohi-t

[a; .

Bob Fotlhergill
Whose hitting and fielding has at
least momentarily shaken the Tligers
out of their losing streak. Fothergill's
bat has been doing him worthy ser-
vice and enabled its owner to lead his
team mates in the batting average
Meeting in the last inter-team
match of the season, the freshman
netmen will attempt to upset the Var-
sity reserve' tennis squad this after-
noon on the Ferry field courts. This
mnatch was scheduled for last Satur-
day but rain made play impossible.
Three ineligibles will strengthen
the yearling lineup, Spencer, Ham-
mer, and Glocheski being slated for
action in the singles. The fresiln'an
lineup which Coach Hutchins an-
nounced last Friday will probably re-
main intact in which case Duisenbury,
Swvanson, ; Nessen, Nelson, Michelson,
and Kramer will be included.
The reserves in attempting to gain
their second win 'of tihe season over
the first year men will present a
strong front. Kempner and Marshall,
AMA winners, Elliot and Marsh ol
last years frosh squad, and Kimball,
Bacon,, Knapp, Popp, Farbmnan, and
Feli will be available.
Practice for the yearlings will pro-
bably' be ended this week. A large
number of candidates have turned out
and Coach Hutchins believes that fu-
ture material for the Varsity squad
will be uncovered. Humphries, *Wil-
son, Freyer, and Woodroffe ill addi-
tion to those scheduled for today's
match have also shown promise in
the chase for yearling tennis laurels.

of a year ago,Xwill not be pre~sentL t0
defed his title in tile furlong, Capt.
:Buck. Hester of Michigan will be back
to defend his honors ill the century.
Hester, though showing' in splent-
did. style aga inst Illinois last
week, will mueet an abunidance of'
conipetitioni from one of the great-
est arrays of sprinters ever as-
sembled in the Big Ten.
First and foremost, is George Simp-
son, Buckeye 'sophomore, who looks
like an Olympic possiility. He has
reeled off' Better than, even time con-
sistentl y. Although beaten twice by.
Kriss, Simpson's teamnlmate, Hester
is on tihe upgrade and may be conced-
edl an even chance for second with
any luck.
lil e these three menc may be,
c'allied the "class," there aire sev.
eral otliers worth mlenition for
lplaic', 1notab Jly Einar Herma~unsou,
P'iirlple star, wbo scan do wonders
'when lhe is right:.
Michigan has another sprinter of
note in Grodsky who has beaten Rhea
of Minnesota among others, losing
only to Simpson and Kriss. Larson,
a promising man from *Wisconsin, is
on the injured list and probably will
not compete.
Cifago haud two good mnu in.
doors ini Gleasoni and Root, but
they are dubbed question miarks
at puresenit. Iowa has men who
muay comei through in Stevenson,
Stiunts and Jordan 'while Illi.
Notre IDame, withi a 10 consecutive
game winning streak, will inlvade Il-
linois field Friday for the first base-
lali! event of the two-day interschol-
astic program.
Jack O'Grady, flashy Illini outfield-
er and tile most vicious hitter on the
team, will make it truly Irish day.
Coach Carl Lundgrenl, iln a surprise
announcement, namled O'Grady as the
likely pitcher-.
The famous White S~ox battery of
Walsh and Sullivan will be represent-
ed Friday. Ed. Walsh, Jr., leading No-
tre Dame pitcher, will likely start,
andi Captain Joe Sullivan will play
short stop. Sullivan is tile 0on of B3ill1
Sullivan, who received the pennant-j
settling slants of Ed. Walsh, the eld-
er. Niciniec and] Colerick, of Rockne's
football team, and Jachym of the b~as-
ketball team, will he in the lineup.

Rather the same line-up presents
itself in tihe 220 where Simpson might
clip his time to :21 if necessary. Rhea
of Minnesota shlouldi do better here
than in the 100 as should Stevenson
of Iowa while Smith of 'Wisconsin
may come in here as might possibly
,Hale of Illinois.
Among the others whuo hmu-c
Ieaten :22 and who arec(onaced-
edi perlhaps a better (chanlce then
those mentioned above are Iles.
ter and~ Gro(Iskey, Michigan: 11oot,
Chicago; Ilermlanisouu anud Waler,
iNorthiwestern; lRris s, Ohio.
While George Baird of Iowa returns,
to defend is title, he cannot be called
a favorite to retain it in any sense
with such as Rut Walter of North-
western, with a :A4&6 to his credit.
Stephenson and Abromson of Indiana
are two who have cracked : 49 while
Catlin can do likewise. Gist of Clhi-
cago gave Walter a great race and
looks good.
With such ani outstanidingw field
as this, the greatest field to ruinI
in the C'onference mecet since 1{)23
'whien all nine finalists cracked
:49 andi M1artiuiof 11IIigan ti-a s
shut out running :48.6, there' is
no end to the possIliihties.
Outside possibilities who might sur-
pise5 include tihe three erratic mlus-
keteers of Michigan; Smith, Ramsey
and Stowv of Wisconsin; B-ernhagent
of Minnesota; Schultz of Chicago, Or-
lovich, Chambers and Nickol, the ec-
centric Illini trio; Smock of Indiana;
and Wilmouth of Iowa. Stevenson of
Iowa will probably not run.
This race looks like a battle be-
tween Orvpt Martin, the great
middle distanuce runner fronm Pur-
due, Hal White of Illinois and
Gist, the star Maroon. With these
three alone, a fine field is as-
sured. While Mairtinl is e'xpetetd
to run the mile too, It is assured
he will enter here.
These men appear to be the class
of the field with Martin capable of


Other m.enu regarded freely as
poss ibilities in t he half include
Iomout andL~heoniard of 3Michigan,
th lilluter of -w homn is slated to
run opt the relay teamu and possi-
bly in' the 410. hun case Farrell
uns Monroe in this event, anuother
serious tlireaal, is addled.

,'h1,e a veal i rae.


Wolverines Tcake Seconudlace Behind
Undefeated Ohio 1Etate And
Wlisconsint Teams


:. .

Arne, Stowe, and JKaralz of 'Wis-
- onsin : l eribag;en of Minnesota.; Wil-
liams of Chicago ; Gorby, Northwest-
; rn1; Orlovichl and H'amlett, Illinois;
Houlton and Gunn, Iowa; Tooley,
Ohuio-all these are possibilities, be-
ing capab~le of around 1: 59 or bet-
While "Silent Harry" Gill Is
still among those present and 'will
send his arinuy of Stine, McElwee,
Noviak. P'onzer,Seldon and possi.
byHlWlhite, it is by no means a
cinch racwe for the Itlln and cer-
ftii it is that there ivill be no
fIndiana has a rather imposing quar'-
tet ill Fields, Claphnm, Brattan anid
Little while Wisconsin hlas a fairly
good trio inl Thomnpson, Petaja anid
hting above these perhaps as
(Cont inuedI on Page Seven)

- .

' J
- 4


TED Lyot4s
Tfed Lyons
'Who has been sick during the past
'few weeks and as a consequence has
been pitchmin g rather poor baseball.




Thle Tigers were

tile last to spoil is

Failure of iMek Chapman to recover
a)Iv" 111m jurp XAmnfur uopue~alnxoq
him unavailable for tihe Big Tren meet

After having two matchles postponl-
ed by rain, the Wolverine netmen fin-
ally caughlt up with a good day andc
over wilellured tile Minnesota squad,
7-2 Monday at Minlneapolis, in a fash-
ion whlich produced much offering of
alns to Jupiter Pluvius by the Big;
Tenl leading 01hi0 State and Wisconsin
tennis teams.
4Tis victory put the Wolverines in
seconid place, one step behind the
Badgers and the Buckeyes, who, safe
from Illinois and Michigan, Seei'& as-
sured of a tie for the, Big Ten title.
The Michigan netmen played thleir
best tennis of the year in taking five~
of six sinigles and two out of thlree
doubles matches.
Barton Takes Revenge
Captain Barton (revenged himselfr
for is defeat by Cornell in the Con-'
ference tournament last year by over-
whlmihng the Gopher leader, 6-1, 6-3.
S'ince Cornell handed Captain O'Con-
nell of Illinois, twice Conference
champion, his first beating of the sea-
s0on last Saturday, Barton's victory
again establishes him as one of the-
favorites in the Big Ten tournament,
which will be held Thursday, Friday,
and Saturday of this, week.
The doubles combination of B1arton:
and Moore, 1927 'Conference champ-
ions, also showed wvell against the
Gophers, defeating Cornell and Robb,
11-9, 6-3. Moore dropped the lone
singles mnatch of the day when ho
lost to Chesler, playing in fourth po-
sition for Minnesota, in, a hard three
'set niatch, 2-6, 6-3, 7-5.
Bob Heaney showed himself one of
the best number two players in thie
Conference when 'he defeated Suindee
of Minnesota, 7-5, 6-1. Graham, Mich-
igain sophomore added "a third to bist
unbroken string of wins by beating
Peterson, 6-1, 7-5. Algyer diefeated
Robb, Gopher veteran, 9-7, 6-3,, whlile
Schaefer's superior steadiness enab-
led him to eke out a three set victory
over Wolf, 2-6, 6-3, 7-5, in the final
singles smatch.
Lose QOne Doubles
Algyer and Heaney paired to' de-,
feat Peterson and W'inestine, 6-2, 6-2,
in the secondl doubles match, while
Brodie and Grahlam sustained their -
first loss to Chesler and Wolff in the
Ithlird (doubles.

Senior initranmural managers for theI depressed Michigan's track hopesI

next year were annolillcedl yesterday
by the initraimural office. Tiemenlli-,
andi Richard T. Purdy of Caro, Michi-
ected to fill the two positions were
Kenneth L. Black of Canton, Ohio,
ganl. These two nmere automaitically be-
come members of the Manager's Ath-
letic Board which meets at the Ad-
minist raivie building at Ferry Feild.
Four Junior managers were appoint-
ed at the same time thlat the senior
Imen were elected, andl from this group
w xill 'be elected the Senior managers
for the next year. Thee en ~lare
Joseph Arsulowicz, Grand Rapids; Er-
wvinl J. Benz, Ann Arbor; Fred Berger#
Detroit ; and L a wrence Kink, Val par-
aiso, lndiana.
Delta Sigma Phi defeated Alpha
Sigma Phi, 51 to- ", to win the fratern-
it V conisola tion finals last night. rThe
Ten cannibals wveer crowned inlde-
1 endent league champions after win-
ning the final game from thle Slpee;A

considerably. It is now certain thlat
Chapnman's injury will keep him out
of competitionl for tihe remainlder of
the season.
.Chapman has been Michigan's chieX
rel~ianlce inlthle broad jump thlis year.
He won the event in froth thle Ohio.
State and Minnesota dlual meets, leap-
ing over 23 feet against the Buckeyes.
Prior to the Illinois meet he pulled
a tendon while sprinting, so he did
nlot compete against tile Indians.
Inl tile comling meet this week his
team nates will face their keenest
competition in J. Simonl and Sibbitt
of Illinois.
The Wolverines went thlrough a
workout yesterdiay under ideal weathl-
er cond~itions inl preparation fo}/-he
Conference title meet. The squad will
leave Thursday for Eivanston, but the
personal is still unlcertan.

All nmembers of the freshmen
( track squad are requested to rye-
Iport at five o'clock on Wedues-
day afternoon at the field house
ill uniform- for the teaml pictunrc.
Charles Hoyt, Coach.

Y .



CAMBRIDGE - Harvard's
eight will compete In the
rowing trials.


vet collage Monday 14
held Olivet to one hit.

to 1. AlbaughI


Asbeck 13 6
McAfee 31 14
Oosterbaan 41 18
Lange 33 13
Morse / 14 5
Reichinan 12 4
McCoy 43 14
Corriden 40 11
Loos 39 9
Weintraub 37 8
Slagle 5 1
Nebelung 37 7
Gawne 2 0
Squier 1 0
Note: This includes
Ten games.



_ ~HOURS .--8A. M. to IP. M.
M_ Saunder's Canoe Livery
IOn the Huron River at the Foot of Cedar St.
t.111t111 1111111111111111111111111111111111111111 11111111111 I1 HI iifl1111111111 1111111ir

"Vo-ode Douh-dugh



.Announcing Our Final
Clearance1 Sal~e
The huge volume of 'the 32 Browning, King
stores and the fact that we manufacture all
the clothing we sell, makes possible the low
regular prices. 'Further reductions, such as
these, make this a truly remarkable buying
Entire Stock of Men 's
Suits and Topcoats
Greatly Reduced,
And Divided Into the Following Low Price Groups;




WHEN all the bright young men and women have passed
their final examinations, the fun really begins. Com-
mencement! Solemn robes ! Solemn speeches! Solemn
But gaiety afterwards, you bet! Gather all your
'friends and relatives together. Get out the food!I And
get out the bottles of "Canada Dry" !
This fine old ginger ale has a joyous sparkle, a rare
dry flavor which makes it the choice of college connois-
seurs all over the U. S. A. Its subtle gingery taste recom-
mends it to particular palates. Its pleasing carbonation
makes it go down with a gurgle of goodness. Because
"Canada Dry" is made from pure Jamaica ginger and
does not contain capsicum (red pepper), it does not
bite the tongue or leave an unpleasant after-effect. Pure,
mild, mellow- . . drink "Canada Dry" and see how
good a ginger ale can be! It blends well with other
1 A - 8eg. U. 8 MPVL
The Chamnpagne of Qinger cAles
Extract imported from Canada and bottled in the U. S. A. by



$3350 .
!... MOO .

Values to $65.00
Suits Include Extra Trousers
A i 9r1P ?A "AI TCJCA "r'T I D t'VrML'

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