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April 24, 1929 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-04-24

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

U==DAY, APRIL 24, 192V

~I~~N~SDAY, APRIL .24, 102~ THE .MJC.H1GA~N 4~A4tN

K

M

ANY OVERTIME GAMES PLAYED Early Winning Attack Gridmen Hold Long
IN MAJOR LEAGUES; ATHLETICS Helps Varsity Down Fundamentals Drill
DROP TO THIRD IN STANDINGS Yearlng Nine Again Continued From Page )
(Continued From Page 6) Coninue From , age.,)

FOURTEEN TRACKMEN ARE CHOSEN L A S S I F IE
TO MAKE TRIP TO DRAKE RELAYS cJ ADVERTISING

Three Games Run To 11 Innings
In New York, Philadelphia
And Brooklyn
INDIANS GiO .INTO LEAD
Cash customers got their moneys
worth today in three major league
ball parks yesterday, as games inl
Philadelphia, New York and Brook-
lyn went over time for 11 innings.
Coinnie Mack's aspiring AthleticsI
lost a hard fought 11 inning game
to the Senators and by virtue of
this were pushed down two notches
in the percentage column with a
standing of third place. Huggin 's
hard hitting Yankswere also
pushed down the percentage scale
with a loss of 2 to 4 to the Boston
Red Sox. The teaih to gain the
most, by yesterdays games turned
out to be Cleveland,gwho jumped
from ' third place up to :first by
trouncing on the Chicago White
Sox with the score, 5 to 4.
The Brooklyn Dodgers won an
over time 11 inning game from the
Boston Braves with a tight score
of 3 to 2. But as the New York
Oiants lost yesterday to Philadel-
phia in the' National League, the
Braves still retained their lead of
first place in National. The Phil-
lies And Giants game went over
time to 11 innings making the third
game in the major leagues to go to
overtime.
Gehringer and McManus of the
Detroit Tigers are responsible for
all the runs made in St. Louis yes-
terday by knocking out a home
)un apiece "with two on base in
the first inning and McManus col-
lecting his .homer, then in the sec-
ond inning Gehringer hammered
out a homer in the bleachers with
.wen .Carroll scoring ahead of him.
An .upset stilly seems to be apparent
l the horizon about this question
of how the Chicago Cubs will finish
,this year, as it looks like the Boston1
Braves will ,be a serious contender'
for the 'first .place berth. However,
this is the first game Boston has,

-' were repourted. niC nary work 0f

BOX SCORES
AMERICAN LEAGUE
R. H.
Detroit ......320 000 ,000-- 5 11
St. Louis ... .001 045 10x-11 12
Carroll-Bleaholder.

Chicago .....100 003
Cleveland .1.000 200
Adkins-Miller.

R.
000- 4
201- 5

R.
Washingn. 200 000 000 02- 4
Philadel'a. 010 001 000 01- 3
Hadley-Walberg.
R.
New York ... .001 100 000- 2
Boston .....030 100 00x- 4
Goslin-Morris.
NATIONAL LEAGUE

H.
7
10
H.
10
7
H.
6
8
H..
10
7
H.
6
12

-o I fifth with but one down but two the past few practice sessions,
strike outs ended the rally. could be noted in the determina-
- Tomkins was on the mound for tion with which the men worked,
the freshmen during the run scor- tinwthwichatem e wk,
S both in their attempts to get away,
2 ing spree. Hits by Corriden and and in the tries to thwart those
0 Moody were responsible for two plans..
runs in the first inning. In the Monday afternoon the Michiganj
S. second, Reichman was hit by a coaches decided that a scrimmage
1 pitch ball with one down and Nebe- woudhelpdiedthemasridagof
3 lung got a life on Sutton's error would help give them some idea of
after Holtzman flied to left. Cor- what they could count on when the
S. riden skipped a two bagger into time comes to pick the teams forl
0 left scoring Reichman and Nebe- the annual spring games which are
1 lung crossed the plate when the scheduled to start sometime next
catcher dropped the throwin. An- week. In the ensuing melee, in
S. other error got Straub to first be- which the most stress was laid on
C fore Kubicek singled Corriden punting, with Heston and Priest on'
1 home. Moody, who was on third the receiving end of most of the
base in place of the limping Wein- boots, Priest stood out for his
traub, went out, Sutton to Hudson. broken field running, as he made
E. Varsity Scores Final Run long gains past the men who tried.

(Continued From Page 6)
.ball more than 160 feet in practice.
Williams, another veteran, will
make his first appearance of the
season also in the hammer throw.
Dick Chapman is due to compete
in the broad jump against strong'
opposition, especially from Port-
mess of Northwestern and Simon of
Illinois. In trials yesterday after-
noon Bud Poorman bested Brooks
in a shot putting duel, thus earn-
ing a place on the squad going to'
Drake. He heaved the shot 45 feet
10 inches for the best effort of his
track career.
As a result of their good show-
ing in winning the medley event at
the Kansas relays, Coach Farrell
is sending the same quartet to
Drake in quest of further laurels.
Dalton Seymour in the 440, Lomont
in the 880, Benson in the three-
quarters mile and Monroe running
the final mile compose this team.

None of the pole vaulters, high
jumpers, discuss throwers, hurdlers,
or javelin throwers showed suffici-
ently good form in yesterday's trials
to warrant being taken to Des
Moines. The competition will be
especially keen, and Coach Farrell
does not wish to take any men
who will not stand a reasonable
chance of placing in the meet.
Tolan, Grodsky, Tarbill, and Mur-
ray ran a special sprint relay of
440 yards, covering the distance in
:43.4 seconds. The runners experi-
enced some difficulty in passing the
baton for the short distance. Austin
ran the two miles against time in
9:50, fair time for the event.
Conditions have changed in Ohio
Wesleyan University since 1905 in
many respects. At that time the
university had 70 professors, and
an enrollment of 1168. The facul-
y has since grown to 168.}

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 -- So.
water used exclusively; called fox
and delivered. Superior Home
Laundry. Phone 8190. 234C
NOTICE-Costumes for =the Archi-
tect Ball rented or made. Spald-
ing's Costume Shop, Wuerth Ar-
cade, second floor. 13513
AUCTION SALE-At 228 So. Thayer
on Thursday, April 25, at one
o'clock. All of my household and
Student furniture. Earl L. Sever-
ance, auctioneer, Phone 6319. Mrs.
Grace Howard, Prop. 13-14

Philadel'a. 100 000 000
New York 000 000 100
Willoughby-Benton.
Boston ....000 002 000
Brooklyn ..000 001 010
Jones-Vance.

R.
02- 3
00- 1
R.
00- 2
01- 3

2i
0l
E.
0
3

to stop him.

WE

R. H.E.1
St. Louis ....003 010 050- 9 16 1
Chicago.....100 000 122- 6 15 0
Sherdel-Blake.
lost this year and a little too early,
to make any decisions. The Tigers1
lost one .place in the percentage
by their loss Tuesday while they
have a chance to redeem them-
selves today at their opener with
the Cleveland Indians.
Oklahoma A. & M.--Two juniors
in the school of agriculture here
recently kidnapped the queen of
the Engineers Ball the evening of
the ball. They were put on proba-
tion for the rest of the semester.
University of Syracuse.-Lormier
Rich, graduate of the class of 1914,
was the winner of a competition of
plans for the completion of the
Tomb of the Unknown Soldier.
Congress appropriated $50,000 for
the work on the monument.

The final Varsity tally came in
the third. McCoy pried open the
inning with a single and Myron
duplicated the hit, McCoy taking
third with Myron sprinting to sec-
ond on the throwin. Reichman
bounded one to third and VcCoy
went out at the plate. Holtzman
also hit to third, Myron sliding
safely over the plate, but the pitch-
er was nipped going to first. Nebe-
lung's fly to center ended the
frame. Crouch went to the mound
in the fifth and held back the Var-
sity.
The score by innings:
Freshmen .. . .004 000 010--5 6 3
Varsity,.......231 000 00x-6 8 2
Batteries: Tomkins, Crouch and
Libin, Morrison; Holtzman, Mon-
tague and Reichman, Truskowski.
Expenses of a college educationI
in 1905 were trivial compared to
the present time. Tuition at Ohio
Wesleyan was $5 for a semester
with an additional charge of $13
for incidentals. Board and room
were $4 a week, and it has been
estimated that other expenses
were -$20 a semester.

I~-r

5"E
AIEQ/CA
WALI&
0 vciu

WALK-OVER
SONNY
-and we don't
mean p e r h :a p s
o when we offer you
this doggy Walk-
Over in Tan Calf-
skin.
t1tS SOUrH MAIN STREET
n rb.or; Michigan

NOTICE-Beautiful
Axminister and
Koch & Henne.

215 E.

S

I . _.. ___... ___ ___.. w r
I

W.

F d afi l I'

Spendo a delightful
afternoon with your
friends here

\BEA

WiLL G-sav -

"BE
A
WILD

ON STATE STREET
Established 1888

J,

And enjoy our delicious
FOUNTAIN DRINKS
AND TOASTED
SANDWICHES
The Betsy Ross Shop

Ann Arbor

Orders Taken Every Wednesday Afternoon at Our Detroit
Office, Room 416 United Artists Bldg., Bagley Ave.

Ypsilanti

#111111tittltltt111#tl###t111IItt#111t111111tt1t1t

tiliillilillilllillli.IiilllllJililyiilillllllliliililtililtllltillliililiil

Correct Clothes for
Golf and Country Wear
SLIPOVER SWEATERS
in pastel shades
$5.00

Nickels Arcade

_

.,

,,<
1....,
A'

The Set with GOLF HOSE

to match

0

Jl
6

$8.00
KNICKERS
$3.50 to $10.00

FLANNEL TROUSERS

$8.50

to $12.00

Daytotii wiiip-steI S PL I)

gives

you the julilp

Olt ,foser

players

WHIPCORD BREECHES
$5.00
SPORTS SHOES in black and white.. also elk
and brown combination to harmonize with the
ensemble.

Look at the lines of' a Dayton
Steel Racquet. It's built like an
airplane, built for speed. Thy
frame is shaped like a strut, thin
edge to the wind. The steel
strings are like guy wires-less
than half the thickness of gut,
much stronger, more springy.
The wind resistance of a Day-
ton Steel Racquet, measured in
the wind tunnel of an airplane

that of standard wood-and-gut
raCftl] .
That extra energy is imparted
to the ball, and gets it there
faster, 20o% faster. And that
extra 20% ogives you the jump
on speedier players.
In impartial scientific tests, the
Dayton comes out ahead in the
laboratory, just as it does in prac-
tical tests on the courts. Dayton

Mmw AO .
600

$10.00 and

$1 2 .O()

IflIfII 11MIiii1ll I1 1111Illlll1l~l[~lI l fl fl#1111il11,141I ilII IIIlll1IlI~lItilIl~ll~l~l1111111~l~

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