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May 29, 1929 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-05-29

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

M HEMCNCH IGAN DATU

THURSDAY, MAY 16, 1929

. _
.. ,. . ...

VARSITY TENNIS
fTO CLASH WITHI

I [i M WOLVERINES ARE
TEAM WEAK IN B AT TING
1111WStraub and McCoy Leadt Batters As
Michigan's Average Nears Two
!undred Mark
o Avenge. That quantity of hits does not
vast win baseball games is demonstrated
by the Michigan Varsity in the two
T(CI-PS IConference games played to date.

Glenna Collett Wins .
From British Champ
I (By 'Asscitd r es.s)

ATHLETICS DROP AA
TIGERS AS YA
Yesterday provedto be a red let-,

fi

Wolverines Are Favored T
ecisive Defeat OfI
Year's TeaMA
PL AY PRACTICE MA

£W1 555.4f7 ,

In preparation for the final lap
of the Conference court campaign,
yesterday's favorable weather saw
Coach Courtright's Varsity netmen
in a series of hard fought practice
matches. Of the play of the indi-
viduals perhaps most encouraging
was the performance of Bacon and
hammer.
Tomorrow night the Wolverine
netmen will depart for Champaign
where they will match strokes with
the Illini. The Illinois racket
wielders have always showed great
dual meet strength winning over
Michigan last year by a 7-2 count.

II

The Wolverines have a feeble team
average of .208; yet they have won
both their games despite this com-
parative failure to connect with the
offerings of opposing pitchers.
Fred Asbeck is leading the play-
ers with .500, but he has only par-
ticipated in one game. Among the
regulars, Ernie McCoy and Harvey"
Straub are tied for the leadership
with .333 apiece.
Michigan has scored nine runs on
12 hits, thus making the few hits
count, especialy when blended with
walks and errors. The Wolverine
pitching aces, Bill McAfee and Fredl
Asbeck, have been largely respon-
sible for the two Conference vic-
tories, limiting Northwestern and
Illinois to one run each.
BIG TEN BATTING AVERAGES

4
.s
°'1
v'A
S
ta.4,
.3 ,.

Wolves Are Favored
Anxious to revenge the setback
of last year the Michigan contin-
gent is showing unusual power and
comprising a well balanced team
will be a slight favorite over the'
Suckers.
The match with the Illini will
be the last dual meet encounter for
on the local courts May 27. Should
the Wolves hurdle Saturday's ob-
stacle at Champaign they will be
ready to do battle with the unbeat-1
en Maroons. Led by George Lott,,
the Chicagoans boasti an unusually
strong combination but the Wol-
verines hope to offset the individual
ability of the Davis Cup star by a
superior showing of the secondary
performers.

AB.
Asbeck......... 2
Straub.........6
Weintraub. 6
McCoy 7
Truskowski .... 6
Corriden ....... 7
Myron ......... 1
Nebelung ....... 7
Kubicek . ..,B... 8
McAfee.........2
TOTALS.....58

R.
0
2
1
0
2
1
1
2
0
0
9

H.
2
2
2
1
1
0
12

AVG.
.500
.333
.333
.246
.167
.143
.143
.143
.125
.006
.207

ST. ANDREWS, May 15.--The best ter day for the western clubs of
of golfers, men and women, except both leagues, all eight western(
one weak round during a tourna- !teams winning games from their
ment and Glenna Collett had hers eas winlinhgastfrymfther
today, she defeated Maude Bryant, eastern rivals n the last day of the
3 and 2, in the second round of the inter-sectional engagements.
British women's champio ship, a Detroit came from behind to de-l
comfortable enough margin, but feat Philadelphia for the second!
until the last three holes of the .
mach when she struck her stride eseris, but the Athletics
atwon them one after another retained first place in the league
the American gir never seemed standings when the New York Yan-,
safe. kees fell for the second time before
Under the ever changing condi- the onslaught of the Cleveland In-l
tions which make the St. Andrews dians, 7 to 1. The Yankees' only
links unique among the golf courses marker was a home run by Lou
of the.world; the American chain- e
pion's putter failed her completely eg.
today; at green after green she to eight, making his lead more safe
failed to get her ball up to the for the time being.-
cup. All last night rain fell and to- Stripp of Cincinnati clouted two
day instead of the fast greens of homers to help the Reds defeat thet
yesterday they displayed a varying Giants under an avalanche of base
pace requiring perfection in judg- hits, 12 to 3. The ,Cubs again'
ing and touch. Miss Collett took whipped the Braves, this time by a1
three putts on five greens. score of 7 to 4, with Cuyler hitting
Miss Bryant was able to hold her a home run to aid the Bruins.
own until the fourteenth where the The day was marked by heavyI
visitor began to display the bold- batting in all the games, not one
ness on the greens she displayed low hit contest being turned in by[
with her woden clubs. the hurlers of either league.
Miss Marion Hollins, former chain- American League
pion of the United States, won her R H E
second mtatch from Miss P. Ramsay, Philadelphia 210 001 001- 5 9 2
4 and 3, and Miss Gertrude Boothby, Detroit .......020 120 001- 6 13 3
Rochester, Minn., defeated Mrs. J. -
A. D. Bell, 6 and 5. -J I1 r i r r
This was the first championship
competition here for the little Min-
nesota girl for she won her first L
round match by default. She took . LO WE
the American golfing honors, of the l
day by playing a much better game LW
than that shown by either the
champion or former champion of 2
her country.
Starting badly with a mixture of 2
3's and 6's, she then played the lants for t
series of holes known as "the loop"
in one under fours. 2
Thiscperfofrmance equalled that -
of Joyce Wethored, former chain- 2
pion of British women, who won i
today from Mrs. D. G. Madill, 8 SPECIALFRIDAY
anl 7.es Boothby and Wethered THIS
were among the very few who
solved the St. Andrews putting
problems today. The American took Buy 12 Darwin
three putts on only one green-the s
ninth-and at the sixth and twelfth And Get One D(
holes she was down in one putt.2
The little Minnesotan is thrown I-
by the luck of the draw against2
the sturdykMarionHollins tomor-
row morning in the third round of
play. P o
Miss Hollins' play yesterday andP
today has not been up to the stand-
ard she has shown in the past. Her 6
judgment of the strength of the 609 E W
green was consistently weak today.
She hit some great irons against

NOT HER GAME T O'
NKEES LOSE AGAIN
Walberg, Orwoll and Cochrane;I
Sorrell and Phillips.
New York .....000 100 000- 1 8 1
Cleveland ....020 001 31x- 7 9 0
Pipgras, Wells, Moore, Zachery

osh n t n anl U ruuse . T11. . CLV N
Phone 6652 0135
ashington ..101 000 010- 3 7 0
S t. Louis...... 021 00,)0 2x-5 10 3 NOTICE
Braxton and Ruel; Stewart and WE BUY USED CLOTHING
Schang. H. ENJAMIN
215 E. Washington. Phone 4310

it

l ~Natimonal l eague
R
Chicago ......203 000 200- 7
Boston......001 300 000- 4
Bush and Gonzales; Jones,
erette, Cvengros and 8pohrer.
Pittsburgh ...000 401 211- 9
Brooklyn .....100 030 000- 4

H l
14 1
710
Lev-

14
11

Cincinnati ...300 100
New York .....020 000
Lucas, and Gooch;
Genewich and Hogan.

134--12 16.
001- 3 7

4
21

Fitzsimmons,1

St. Louis, .....000 001 120-
Philadelphia .010 000 000-
Mitchell, Collins and
Benge and Davis.

4 8 1,1
1 11 0}
Smith;

fi
Ij

IVO

Boston ........002 0
Chicago.......300 0:
Ruffing, Carroll a
In n. anrfr, cc

a

01 001-4 10 0
20 30X- 8 14 1
nd Heving; Ly-

C "LASSIFI-ET
ADVERTISING
TYPEWRITING and MIMEO-
GRAPHING
College work a specialty since 1900.
O. D. Morrill, 17 Nickels Arcade
C
SWE ARE taking the contracts now
for renovating mattresses and pli-
low* during summer vacation.
Reduced prices for large order.

and Jorgens; Shaute and Sewell-I

00ORBENT
FOR RENT- or summner a newly
furnishedrfour room apartment
a block from the campus. Call
5878. .'345
FOR RENT-oon iiprivate home
with no children for histructor or
business man, beginning' in Sept.
Phone ,.71. 34
FOR RENT-Apartm'ent. Da 5800
or evnigs, 0858. C
FOR RENT-Large newly decorated
apartment two blocks from cam--
pus. Wll fuirnish wit~h new fur-
niture to suit tenant. Call 3732,
during office hours. 234

XT/

A suit that is kept cleaned and
pressed will outwear any other,
and will always look neat.
COllege Cleaners
and Pressers

I

fujiff 11iit tfft itlnttlr tti r I:
RDAY'S
:he Garden
a
AND SATURDAY 2
WEEK
Tulips at $1.50
ozen Extra Free
a
7014
tieli arden

f _ _134 c.
NOTICE-We have a large selection
of Greeting Car~ds and Mottoes
Francisco-Boyce, 719 N. Univ. 136
WITH CASH CARD. DIAL 3916,_
MOE LAUNDRY, 204 N. MAIN. c
PRINTING and ENGRAVING
Qood work takes time. Invitations,
Announcements, Calling Cards
should be ordered at once to avoid
the last minute rush. Social work
a specialty.
O. D. Morrill, 17 Nickels Arcade
C.
NOTICE-Beautiful spring line of
Axmfniister and Wilton rugs.
Koch & Henne.
PERSONAL ATTENTION LIKE
HOME AT A SAVING OF 10%
YPING-Theses a specialty. Fair
rates. M. V. Hartsuff, Dial 9387.
C
TYPEWRITERS
All makes of portable and large
machine , sold, rented, exchanged,
cleaned, repaired. Large assort-
ment and best service. O. D. Mor-.
rill, 17 Nickels Arcade. C
SAND and GRAVEL. Washed And
dry screened. Telephone 7112
Killins Gravel Company. C

LOST-A pair of Oxford glasses
with silver frame, Saturday, May
11th, between Wahr's and Quarry
Drug. Please call 3313. 34
LOST-Pair of shelled rim glasses
in soft leather case. Finder Call
3859. Miss Osborrie. 123
WA$TED
WANTED-For school year 1929-30,
beginning about September 10.
Capabe young woman for cam-
pus shop. Typing dbility es-
sential. Shorthand not neces-
sary. Some knowledge of book-
keeping' desirable. Position re-
quires accuracy in handling de-
details and ability to meet stu-
dent trade well. Address Box 57,
Michigan _Daily. 346
WANTED - Portable 'typewriter-
Royal' or Corona preferred. Give
price. Phone number. Address
Box 56, Michigan Daily. 3

FOR $AL
FOR SALE-Cohn Eb Alto Saxo-
phone:. Silver with'dgld 'bell. In
good condltion. $50 cash. Tele-
phone Mr. Orr, 6017. 123
LOST

SAXOPRONE-WIII trade good
for tenor. 9853 at noon.

alto
tf

MACK TUTORING AGENCY
Toimie Mack, A.B., Director
310 S State Phone 7927

WATED-Caf(e. Cal 5671. 234
DIAL 21214
FOR
CLASSI F!ED
DEPARTMENT

Cl

426 Thompson St.

Phone 6898

ALL WORK GUARANTEED

PIANO TUNING-The Concert Art
ist Piano Tunier, phone 6776. Vic-
tor Allmendinger. Not with any
music house. Exclusive piano
tuner for the University School
of. Music. Office at residence,
'1603 Morton Ave. 234C
NOTICE - Home Laundry - Soft
water used exclusively; called for
and delivered. Superior Home
Laundry. Phone 8190. 2340

rrrrr: rrrrrr.I.. . rrr

l

Read the Classified A.ds

.Pan.=

the wind coming home.

Goom

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'I l 1U 1fiu ll t1 t11 rII~ftlontu~1111111lllo, 11'

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A

FESTIVAL

4 Days -mMAY 22,23,24, 25 1929 -o b Concerts
HILL AUDITORIUM - ANN ARBOR

of

11

k

EARL V. MOORE Musical Director
FREDERICK STOCK Orchestral Conductor
ERIC DELAMARTER Guest Conductor
JUVA HIGBEE Children's Conductor
Edith Mason Soprano
Chicago Civic Opera Company
Jeannette Vreeland Soprano
Distinguished American Artist
Sophie Braslau Contralto
Metropolitan Opera Company
Marion Telva Contralto
Metropolitan Opera Company
Richard Crooks Tenor
Premier American Concert Artist
Paul Althouse Tenor
Metropolitan Opera Company
Lawrence Tibbett Baritone
Metropolitan Opera Company
Richard Bonelli Baritone
Chicago Civic Opera Company
Barre Hill Baritone
Chicago Civic Opera Company
William Gustafson Bass
Metropolitan Opera Company
Josef Hofmann Pianist
Polish Virtuoso
Efrem Zimlaist Violinist
Hungarian Master
The Chicago Symphony Orchestra
The University Choral Union
Children's Festival Chorus
Samson and Delilah Saint Saens
The New Life Wolf-Ferrari

After all's said and done,
the pleasure you get in
. smoking is what counts

C I

GAR E TTEF S

II "' ''".""' -

WHY CAMELS ARE THE BETTER CIGARETTE
Came/sare made of the ckoicest tobaccos ro.
The Camel Mend-of DomestIC and turkiik

tobaccos has never been equaled.
Camels are mild and mellow.
They do not tire the taste.
They leave no cigaretty after-taste.
Camels have a delightful fragrance
pleasing to everyone.

that i

I

IN 1

I~'I I

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