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April 18, 1929 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-04-18

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

TTTtMSDAY; APRIL 18,'1029

17H E M 1C H CAN D A 1TY'

P* Am 8mv,

T!TtIRSDAY, AP~TL 18, 1q29 ~!V~t~-

PLAY BY PLAI

ACCOUNT

OF W ILDCA T GAME'CAsI,,
i ncmu xh i Y ib

PURIPLE S D[FEATLD
BY A E S RLINO
Northwestern Makes Errors Behind
Fine Hurling Of Panosh To
Lose Close Game
BOTH TEAMS HIT POORLY

out retired the side.
Michigan 2.
Northwestern 0.
FIFTH INNING
t Oliphant singled between sh
and third. Myron made a fine st
of Kadison's grounder in the sal
place to force Oliphant at secor
Izard was out at first Myron ,to
Coy, and Kubicek tossed to McC
to put out Rojan and retire t
Wildcats.
Corriden walked and went
econd e- d If v P4 a A ed T

BEST WOLVERINE GRIDMAN
TO RECEIVE CHICAGO CUP
ant(Continued From Page 6)
Lo an exceptional runner as demon-
me strated in the Minnesota game, as
:e well as getting on the receiving end
of several passes.
ly LeVern Taylor of Ann Arbor wasS
hy the next potentir grid star to be,
awarded the prize, and the next
to season, after safely cinching an end
position, received a serious injury'

j ci± i i~i iae~a- Ito his back which will keep him
FIRST INNING nosh's throw after Straub's bunt. from Varsity competition. Taylor
Asbeck retired Jacobs and Wan- lhrbicck grded to rae w had all of the qualities of a good
latain qicksuccssin bythethrow to Izard at third forced out.
Cata in quick succession by the end, and his' loss has kept a mios I
strikeout route. Schwartz knocked Corriden. Wetraub walkedto promising star from the Wolverine
a long line drive over McCoy's head fill the bases. McCoy popped to line up.
that was good for two bases. Prange tryig to dodge an inside Last spring ;a Iny Holmes wa s
Prange, Wildcat clean up man pitch, and Myron struck out to end chosen to receiveie award. H-olmrvs
for Abecks thrd 'the inning.
whiffed for Asbeck's third strike- hichigan 2. is fast, a good passer and punter,
out. Norhwgn 0. and possesses much natural football
Nebelung, Wolverine leadoff man, Northwestern , ability. In the games in which he|
grounded to Oliphant, who made SIXTH iNNING appeared last fall, he showed well,
the out unassisted. Captain Cor- Panosh was out on a- slow roller, and displayed that he can beI
riden walked, stole second, and Weintraub to McCoy. Jacobs walk- counted upon when yards are
went to third on Straub's sacrifice ed. Waniata flied to Straub, and needed.
bunt along the first base line, but Shwartz grounded to Myron who This spring's winner will be elect
died on base when Kubicek struck tossed to Kubicek to force Jacobs i ed after the scrimmage games
out. at second for the final out. which have been a part of the reg-p
Michigan 0. Truskowski walked, going to sec- ular spring practice session, and in
Northwestern 0. ond on Asbeck's sacrifice, and which the future stars put whatc
SECOND INNING taking third when Panosh made a they have learned to applicationI
Oliphant's long drive along the bad throw trying to catch him off the showing in these games has a1
left field line was foul by a few the bag. Prange picked up Nebe- great bearing on the winner of theI
feet, and the Wildcat first baseman lung's grounder but threw wild prize.
went out on a hot grounder, Myron over Rojan's head to let Truskow-- 0o Q
to McCoy. Asbeck took Kadison's ski score. Nebelung went from I FOOTBALL MANAGERS
slow roller for another out at first. second to third on Corriden's out, ( ----
Izard was hit by a low pitch and and scored on Straub's single to I All second semester freshmen
went to first, but was out when end the Wolverines' run getting. iand first semester sophomores
trying to steal second on Truskow- Straub stole second and went to interested in trying out for
ski's perfect throw to Kubicek. third when Rojan threw over I football manager please report
Weintraub was safe at first when Schwartz' head, but died on base I at the field house at 3 o'clock
Izard fumbled his grounder and when Kubicek struck out. I any day this week.
stole second. McCoy was out on a Michigan 4. IR. B. Fogarty, Manager.
high foul fly to Rojan, and Myron Northwestern 0. o--°-_. o
popped to Schwartz. Truskowski SEVEN'fH INNING N te T
ended the inning on a grounder to Prange struck out. Truskowski I s
Oliphant. caught Oliphant's high foul. As- Team To Open Season
Michigan 0. beck retired Kadison on strikes for I
Northwestern . the Wildcat's third out. -re bjim a)
THIRD INNING Weintraub opened hostilities for Northwestern's tennis team opens1
Straub came in to take Rojan's Michigan with a clean single past its season here Friday in a match
fly over second. Panosh struck out third. McAfee, running for Wein- with Lake Forest. Only two mem- r
and Jacobs popped to Asbeck on a traub, stole second. McCoy ground- bers of last year's varsity squad
attempted bunt to finish the ed out to Oliphant. McAfee was are available this spring so Coach t
Northwestern half. out at home, Izard to Rojan, Myron Nethercot plans to try out a num-c
Asbeck was hit on the shoulder and reaching first o' the play. Trus- ber of newcomers in the corning
went to first, advancing to second kowski grounded out, Schwartz to contest.
when Nebelung was out by a hair on Oliphant. From last year's team the fol-
a sacrifice bunt, Rojan to Oliphant. Michigan 4. lowing men are seeking positions:
Corriden's hot grounder to Prange Northwestern 0. Ed Martin, Art Rooney, Herb Weld !
went for a single, and Straub walk- EIGHTH INNING and Rus Bergherm. Promising new
ed to fill the bases. Panosh made a Izard struck out. Rojan singled men include Bert Reil, Al Perrin
fine bare handed stop of Kubicek's between first and second. Kubicek i and John Curtiss. The six men to
hot grounder and threw to Rojan caught Panosh's popup. Jacobs be used against Lake Forest will
to force Asbeck at the plate, but walked, and Rojan scored the sole probably include Reil, Martin,
Rojan's wild throw to first let Cor- Northwestern run when Weintraub Rooney, Perrin, Curtis and Berg-;
riden and Straub score, Kubicek let Waniata's grounder go through herm. The latter has been out for
going to third. Weintraub's out his legs. Schwartz struck out to spring football practice so is not
ended the inning, Izard to Oli- retire the side. at the top of his form this early
phant. Asbeck went out on a long fly in the season.
Michigan 2. to Jacobs. Oliphant captured Nebe- __
Northwestern 0. lung's roller for an out unassisted.
FOURTH INNING Corriden popped to Prange.
Waniata's long drive to left field! Michigan 4.I
was foul by a few feet, and Myron Northwestern 1. N dA E
picked up his hot grounder for anI NINTH INNING
out at first. Schwartz flied to;, Asbeck took Prange's grounder to.
Nebelung and Prange popped to throw him out at first. Oliphant
Myron for the third Wildcat out. knocked a hard grounder to Myron You can stiI
McCoy grounded out, Schwartz tofor a single. Kadison hit to Kebi-
Oliphant. Myron was out at first cek, who threw to second to force enroll for
when Oliphant scooped up Izard's Oliphant. Izard grounded to Kubi
low throw. Truskowski walked on cek who threw to McCoy to end the T
four straight balls. Asbeck singled game. I TPEWRI
over second but Nebelung's srike-' Michigan 4; Northwestern 1. SHORTHAND
___ ____DBOOKKEEPING
Cleaning and Pressing _
I Individual
AT SPECIAL CASH AND Instruction
CARRY PRICES
jHamilton
College leaners and Pressers Haitn
Business
"All work guaranteed"
426 Thompson Phohe 6598 olg
We call for and deliver Mate and Willam Sts
You Should Be Well Dressed Everyday

"""""'""""'""""""'""""""""""""""""""""""'""""""""""" " Frcternity Baseball
AT Games Start Today
Spor ts B riefs FratritycFo Pg
p~r Srie S(Continued From Page 6)
baseballs, while the fraternity
games will be played under regula-
(Continued From Page 6) second place in the elapsed tion baseball rules. So far five
Helen Wills is on her way to Eu- time standing. teams have signed up in the inde-
rope to defend her titles in several pendent division and only four
capitals and be presented at the Andy Martin, Boston feather- teams in the class team division.
court of St. James but she declared weight, has replaced Young Mon- I A schedule has been drawn up for
while stopping over in Chicago treal as the opponent; for Eddielthe fraternity tennis todrnament
that she world rather be a famous Shea, veteran Chicago scrapper, in with 74 teams in the drawing. One
antist than a famous tennis star. 1the 10-round feature of the Boston 'team will be composed of five men,
With her she carried her art equip- Garden's all-featherweight show each team having four men to play
ment as she expects o sketch some that. will be held next Friday night:. doubles and one man for the singles.
o the Brutish royalty. Montreal was unwilling to carry out. With this system the team as a
the engagement which was made by whole will have to win three of
his Boston reppsentative with the their matches to advance into the
Yankee golfers arrived t o Boston Gardens officials. next round. Although the entry
London T1'uesday in preparat Oii list is extra large this year it is
for the Ryder Cup matches The attempt of the Pittsburgh hoped to have the first round played
amid profusion of banners and IPirates to obtain the services of off by April 26. The intramural de-
bunting. Ten men accompanied !'Val Picinich, unsigned Cincin- Ipartment said that the fraternities
Captain Walter Hagen. The nati catcher, have proved un- could make their own arrangements
matches are held April 26, 27 successful. Picinich proved to1 as to time and place to play the
at Moortown near Leeds. be a sensation for the Reds last matches, also if the weather is not
year and has consequently de- permitting they may use the indoor
The big league season is under I manded a big raise in salary courts at the intramural depart-
way again. Clubs in the National before signing a contract. Jack ment, by making arrangements with
and American leagues swung into Hendricks, Cincinnati manager, ; the manager.
action yesterday on ihe opening cou'd not, part with Picinich un- Fraternity horseshoe pitching will
day of the long pennant grind. less he got a first; class receiver get under way this week with 64
Now we'll see how many of these in return, something that the teams in the entry list, each team

POITION WANTEDng
WHITE woman cook. Good in gen-

pre-season predictions turn out to
be correct
It is rumored that- the Detroit
Cougars are going to trade
Herbie Lewis, star center, for
hlooley Smith, crack center of.
the Montreal Hockey club. An-,
other star which the Cougars
are seeking to obtain is Babe
Siebert, defense man and lefta
winger of the Montreal Ma-
roons. r
"I'ni only actual trade that was
consummated at the meeting of the
owners of the National League
hockey clubs was tle direct pur-
chase o1' Mike Neville' and Jack
Arbour ofthe Windsor Bulldogs by
he Montreal Maroons. Windsor
et ains an option on each of the
players in the event that they fail
o make the grade in major league
company.
The Pyle Bunion Derby has
reachcd Springfield, Ohio, with
Pete Gavuzzi of England setting
the pace. Gavuzzi has won four
consecutive laps. Ed Gardner,
Seattle Negro, finished second
to Gavuzzi in the heat from Co-
lumbus to Springfield to retain

Pirates do not have to offer. composed of three men: The first
round of this tournament must be
There has been much discussion completed by April 26 and the frat-
in regards to the relative merits of ernities make their own time and
Detroit's new gardeners, Johathon place arrangements. The courts to
Stone and Roy Johnson, and the be used are placed directly back of
two newcomers to the Cleveland the new intramural department.
Indians, Earl Averill and Dick Now that swimming has been
Porter. Johnson and Averill came formally closed for the freshmen
from the same minor league club, squad, Coach Mahon will devote hisI
where both starred at bat. Averill time every Tuesday and Thursdayl
was next to Smead Jolley, the evening at 8 o'clock for the instruc-
third member of t'he San Francisco tion in life saving. These classes
outfield, in the matter of poling are free of charge and should prove
out home runs in the Pacific Coast to be popular to men interested in
League. }taking up this line of work.
I Edelman and Schneider defeat

Dick Porter, the Tribe's other
newcomer, is said to be base-
ball's most unorthodox batter.
Notwithstanding the fact, he
has succeeded in amassing a
batting average of .350 or better
for eight years in succession
with Jack Dunn's Baltimore
Orioles in the Internaltional
League. Joe McCarthy, Chicago
Cubs' manager, predicts that if
Porter hits big league pitching
he will be the most caorful
player in the majors with the
exception of Babe Ruth.

Collins and Katzin in the finals of
the Novice handball doubles, the
champions advancing from a field
of 15 teams. The games were won
in straight games 21-10, 21-15.
The winners will receive a trophy
cup and the runners up to be pres-
ented with gold medals. The Inter-
Class handball tournament has ad-
vanced to the semifinals and the
lower bracket with Friedman's
Sophomore Lits and Gilbert's Jun-
ior Laws. In the upper bracket
Thompson's Junior Dents have
I reached the semi finals and are
awaiting the outcome of the Frosh
ILits (Reeves)-Junior Law (Jones)
match.

eras pastr and samas. Postion
in Sorority or fraternity prefer-
red. City ref'es., Box 50. 12346
Here is Opportunity KNOCKING.
A salary and commission position
.open for school man while 'at-
tending school and during sum-
mer vacation. Must have confi-
dence in, himself, have good
standing at school and be cap-
able of handling men. Big in-
come for the right man. Man-
hattan Woolens, Inc., Duluth,
Minnesota. Nos
NOTICE-Costumes for the Archi-
tect Ball rented or made. Spald-
ing's Costume Shop, Wuerth Ar-
cade, second floor. . 13513
NOTICE
WE BUY USED CLOTHING
H. BENJAMIN
215 E. Washington. Phone 4310'
134 c
WE ARE taking the contracts now
for renovating mattresses and pii4
lows during summer vacation.
Reduced prices for large order.
T. S. COLVIN
Phone 6652 C135
NOTICE-We have' a large selection
of Greeting Cards and Mottoes.
Franciso-Boyce, 719 N. Univ. 24c
PIANO TUNING-The Concert Art-
ist Piano Tuner, phone 6776. Vic-
tor Allmendinger. Not with any
music house. Exclusive piano -
tuner for the University School
of Music. Office at residence,
1608 Morton Ave. 2340
NOTICE - Home Laundry - Soft
water used exclusively; called for
and delivered. Superior Home
Laundry. Phone- 8190. 2340
NOTICE-Beautiful spring line of
Axmnister and Wilton rugs
Koch & Henne.c
PERSONAL ATTENTION LIKE
HOME AT A SAVING OF 10%
WITH CASH CARD. DIAL 3916,
MOE LAUNDRY, 204 N. MAIN.
TYPING-Theses a specialty. Fair
rates. M. V. Hartsuff, Dial 9387.
C
TYPEWRITER SERVICE -- gew'
Corona, Royal, Underwood, Ren-
ington portables, also used large
and portable typewriters of all
makes bought and sold, rented
exchanged, cleaned, repaired.
Large stock, best service, consid-
erate prices. Phone 6615. 0. D.
Morrill, 17 Nickels Arcade.
MACK TUTORING AGENCY
Tommie Mack, A.B., Director
310 S State Phone 7927 C
SAND and GRAVEL. Washed and
jdry screened. Telephone 112. Kit-
=ins Gravel Company. C
WANTED
WANTED-One second hand canoe.
Good condition. Phone 4231. Miss
Peck. Thr Fr.
WANTED-A job for, a competit
young man, tending to the odd
jobs about the house -in return
for his room - good references.
This would be for the college
year of 1929-30. Please write
Box 36. 234
'WOOD -. WOOD - WOOD.
Call 9534- '0
FOR 'SALE
FOR RENT-Double and single
rooms, quiet home, also- garage.
425 So. Division. 234
FOR SALE OR RENT-Apartment
Call 5800 or evenings, 6858. c
FOR SALE-A bargain; No. 3 Ko-
dak Special with $20.00 worth of
accessories; A-1 condition. Cal-

kins Fletcher Drug Co., 322 So.
State. c
FOR SALE-Silver plated mellow-
phone; gold bell; excellent condi-
tion. Will sell very reasonably.
Apply Tommy Towner,,Sigma Nu
sHouse. 234
LOST.

For the next few days we will still be able to accept orders for
and guarantee delivery before swing out
SP'ORT SHOP
314 Seiuth State Street (Next to Wahr's Book Stor(e) (Cor. State and Packard

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For a quarter of a century Wad-
hams & Co. have attired men of
Ann Arbor and Washtenaw coun-
ty. We have enabled these patrons
to be attired in the season's latest
styles -- at a reasonable cost.
Topcoats........
Two-trouser Suits
Hats .. . .
Shirts
AlNJ rm-

We Keep
in Step
Fashion

t\0
1 to $50.00
to 50.00
} to 8.50
1 to 4.00
4I c Tl An

The most popular ready-to.
eat cereals served in the
dining-rooms of Americani
colleges, eating clubs and
fraternities are made by
Kellogg in Battle Creek. They
include Corn Flakes, Pep
Bran Flakes, Rice Krispies,
Krumbles, and Kelloggs
Shreddt,'hole Wheat Bis-
cuit. Also Kaffee Hag Coffee
---the coffee that lets you
sleep.

Unless you have vigorous health it's
hard to keep up in college. In studies.
In campus activities. In athletics.
Constipation is the enemy of health.
Its poisons sap vitality and often cause
serious illness.
Kellogg's ALL-BRAN is guaranteed to
bring prompt and permanent relief
from constipation - even in chronic
cases. It supplies the system with rough-
age in generous quantities. Just eat
two tablespoonfuls every day. With
milk or cream or fruits added. Ask that
it be served at your fraternity house or
campus restaurant.

LOST-Bracelet with thine and blue
stone flower, design, wrist-watch.
shaped. Reward to finder. Please
call 5568, after 5 p. m. 345
LOST-Shell rimmed glasses in
black case at Huron at l2th or
Liberty near Maynard. Phone
University 37. Nos.
LOST-A woman's Greun wrist
watch with initials M. N. S. Re-
ward. Phone 8156. 3t
LOST-Ladies gold Conklin pencil,
engraved "Nettie." Finder, call
9639.
LOST-Rider Fountain Pen with
name Hollister Mabley on - it.
Please call 6017 or 2-1214. 234
I LOST-Slide rule in tan case. Fri-

$20.00
22.50
4.00
1.50
Rq

II

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V-"r

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M

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