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May 28, 1929 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-05-28

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I trE -'*m IC14C A NI'AITIEY

' " -TDAY,' MAY 28, 190

o nio

-4

MICHIGAN,

CHICAGO

TIE

FOR

BIG

TEN

TENNIS

TITLE

.. ,

MARON1METHATED
BY RAIN O DECISION
Wolverines Lead At Ternination O
Play By Three T Tw
Matches
BARTON, SPENCER LOSE
Intermittent showers which finally
terminated the match before the
completion of the singles competi-
tion halted the Chicago-Michigan
encounter yesterday afternoon on
the Ferry field courts. As a result
both teams being unbeaten in Con-
ference dual meet competition,
share the 1929 Big Ten court title.
When the rain finally brought
the efforts of the netmen to a halt
Michigan; led with the count of 3-2.
However a minute later the Ma-
roons would have evidently tied
things up with Callahan of the Chi-
cagoans having a' win within his
grasp in his singles match with
Hammer in the third singles, the
Acore being 9-11, 6-4, 5-1.
Lott Wins 6-0, 6-1
In the feature match of the day
Ge'rge. Lott, Chicago's Davis Cup
sta, proved an easy winner over
Captain Barton of Michigan 6-0,
6-1; While the Wolverine leader
exhibited streaks of offensive play
the 'famous internationalist kept
the stroking to the Michigan man's
backhand and the issue was at no
time in doubt.
With the score at 3-0 in the see-
ond set Barton broke through on
his service to win his only game of
the afternoon. After one of Lott's
drives went out of court byminches
Barton after dropping the next
point found Lott's backhand for
tgo more points, to bring the score
to forty-five. On the next point
Barton took the net to make a
clever placement which gave the
Mhigander his first game. Lott
ran through the next three games
quickly.
Spencer Setback
In the second singles encounter
Scott Rexinger of Chicago handed
Jim Spencer his first Conference
setback in a hard fought three set
match, 6-2, 3-6, 6-3. The Michigan
star did not appear at the top of his
game with the exception of the last
several . games of the second se t.
IEammer's match -in the third sin-
gles was halted by the rain athe
plucky Maroon leader, Callahan,
was within an ace of winning a
brilliant uphill battle.
Bob Beal continued his consistent
play with a one-sided victory over
Hyman of the Maroons, 6-16-2. Beal
proved much too steady for his op-
ponent and at no time was the out-
come in doubt.
'Two Wolverine veterans ended
their three years of Varsity cam-
paigning with brilliant 6-0, 6-3 wins
over their Chicago opponents.
Schaeffer defeated Allison by this
count while Moore duplicated the1
feat over Kaplan. In the third
doubles, the only combination
match to get under way, Schaeffer
and Bacon were leading Allison and
Kaplan 2-1 in the first set.

BIG LEAGUE TOLAN AND BUCKEYE SPRINTERS
SCORES FEATURE BIG TEN TRACK MEET
American League By MORRIS QUINN by Brookins of Iowa, who also es-
R H E Outstanding among the record- tablished the world's mark of :23.
...... ......211 000.000-4 11 0~b
r......210 002 0-- eaking and, record-tieing per- Sam Behr, Wisconsin's southpaw
Stoner; ... 0 formances that featured the twenty- shotputter and Vern McDermont of-
ninth annual Western Conference Illinois and Tom Warne of North-
Detroit .011 001 000 001 0-5 10 1 track and field championships held western, pole vaulters, sent anotherI
Chicago 001 000 011 001 0-6 12 2 in Dyche. stadium Friday and Sat- pair of Conference marks by the
Walsh; Thma. urday, were the remarkable exhibi- boards in their respective events.
.ke" 4' St. Louis.....011 100 000-3 10 0 tions turned in by Eddie Tolan of Behr tossed the shot 48 feet 3 inches Y
Cleveland ..000 100 000--1 8 1 Michigan, and George Simpson and{to better Tiny Lewis mark of 1927
Blaholder; Miller. Richard Rockaway of Ohio State. are ile M r nt and
National League After shattering De Hart Hub-te o is ntepl
NaInlLau trrshtei 9eHr vault with the bar at 13 feet 7
'at ~~~~~~~bard's record of :09.74 for the 100vutwihteba t13fe.
x N . Chicago. 200 001 011-5 10 1 yard dash in the preliminaries by in . The former mark of 13
Blcake;Root; My.turning teinsaneinher.,sh
Cncinnati ....010 100 06x-8 16 2 t gthe distance in : , the Deeminches was held jointly by
May. little Wolverine speedster caie back DroegeEuller QscNortwestern and
WYI LLS on Saturday to eclipse all recog- McGinnis of Wisconsin.,
Pittsburgh .014 012 002-10 14 0 zedarecors or thedistance n Orval Martin, Pudue's ironman,
St. Louis ....000 000 010-- 1 7 0 :09.5. Charlie Paddock, star sprin- shared the honors of Dick Roc-
Petty; Sherdel. ter of the. Los Angeles A. C. claims away, the other double winner, by
America's tennis queen, who with to have negotiated the distance in winning the mile from a select{i
Francis T. Hunter, as her doubles Boston .......0o 010 ooo-1 5 1 09.5 but his::nark has never been field in 4:20.4 and coming back in
partner, came through the week's Philadelphia .100 001 000-2 8 0 recognize I less than an hour to capture the
play in the French hard court ten- Smith; Benge. Wind half mile in rather easy fashion
nis championships without meet- Tolan tied the accepted world's from Bo Orlovich and Hal White Bobby Jones
ing defeat. These two are the Boston......000 000 001-1 7 1 record of :09:6 held jointly by Drew, of Illinois in 1:55.6.
only survivors of, the 11 Americans Philadelphia .001 001 10x-3 10 0 Kelly, Locke and Paddock in Fri- Rut Walter of Northwestern re-I Who is National Open Champion
who entered the doubles :comrpeti- Can twell; Willoughby.- day's trials. Although a slight wind tained the honors won a year ago from Atlanta, Georgia, has recent-
tiaon, was blowing Saturday afternoon, by taking the 440 from Capt. George ly taien his Bar examinations and'
- - j . officials claim that its velocity was Baird, Iowa Olympic ace in :43.6. passed them entitling him to prac-
LotWill joinCupgea eouhtoaitte Wilmer Rinehart of Indiana re-
L no great enough to aid the run- W tice in the state of Georgia. He
Al Campus Archery ners materially and application will tamed his crown in the javeln by has been rather inactive this past
Announced For Today Team or esearc be made to have Tolan's remarkable virtue of a 193 foot toss in the pre- season, but intends to reenter golf
_y----_time placed on the books as the liminaries, while Pete Rasmus of tournaments this summer.
The all campus archery tourna- In an interview granted the Daily official world's mark.ed Ohi, at remaind a g tsche y B
ment will be held today at 4:30 at yesterday, George Lott, third rank- Last year's sprint champion, relp eathb winning t e isc useiBIIII@
the sout end of he fiel ing tennis player in the country,'og George Simpson, shared the ime- trwfrtescn osctv Bnoer
the south end of ~h field house.,said that he did not know what po- light with Tolan as a result of his year, and Abbott of Illinois won the He
Practically everyone entered Is a sition he would play on the Davis exceptional performances in the 2,20 two mile again by a wide margin. ae. For Juarez
novice, so good competition is ex- Cup matches in Detroit Thursday yard dash. After running the dis- - Ketz Wins Hammer Throw (By Associated Press)
pected. Anyone desiring to enter against Cuba, but he said that an tance in :20.9 Friday, to surpass the Michigan placed two men high FABENS, Tex., May 27.-C. C.
should repot there at 4:30. invitation had been extended him I former Conference mark of :21.2 up in the list of individual point Pyle's transcontinental footrace as-
heud semifial inr th tennisto compete. held by Wilson of Iowa since 1923, winners, Captain Ketz coming back sumed an international aspect to-
He said that he would leave for he tied the world's mark and Amer- after winning the hammer throw day with tonight's stop scheduled
tournament have been reached France on June 14 to begin the ican Intercollegiate record, both with a toss of over 148 feet to place for Jaurez, Mexico. Disagreement
with Zeta Psi playing Theta Chi drive to regain the tennis honors held by Locke of Nebraska, in the third in the javelin, a few feet be- I with the El Paso Chamber of Com-
and the winner of the Chi Psi-Phi now held by France. He said, how- final heat on Saturday. hind Chambers of Illinois. Tolan merce resulted in the lap being
Kappa game playingSigaDeltaever, that he was not in top form, This race was also marked by a totalled nine points in the two routed out of the United States.
Sigma due to the fact that he has not had brilliant performance on the part dashes while Ketz scored eight. Pyle announced, however, tomor-
Kappa this afternoon. Unusual in- competition of the first rank. of Tolab, who pressed the Buck- Sanderson with a second in the row's start for the first control
terest attaches to the outcome of eye flash all the way and breasted discus and Brooks with a third in point in New Mexico would be from
this tournament because it plays a WASHINGTON, D. C.-"Muddy"I the tape within a few inches of the same event, McArthur's fourth El Paso.
large part in determining the win- Ruel, catcher on the Washington him. Tolan's success in the 100 in the hammer, Felker's tie for first John Salo, Passaic, N. J., first in
ner ofpttheitrophy.baseball team, has asked to be ad- was the first time in his career that in the high jump, and Tarbill's elapsed time, tied Giusto Umek,
Ir ff The Chy mited to practice before the Su- he has ever managed to defeat fifth in the low hurdles with a sec- Italy, for first place in yesterday's
If Theta Chi wins their tourna- preme Court of the United States. Simpson. ond in the mile relay accounted lap from Sierra Blanca, and in-
ment and Delta Sigma Phi loses Ruel is a member of a law firm in; World's Record Falls , for Michigan's remaining points. icreased his margin over Pete Ga-
the horse-shoe tournament Theta St. Louis, where he engages in ac- To Dick Rockaway, also of Ohio Poorman Nosed Out vuzzi, to 1:16:50. Gavuzzi, second
Chi wins the trophy. However, if tive practice when not playing base- I State, goes the honor of breaking A trio of Michigan qualifiers fin- in elapsed time, and Salo ran dead
Delta Sigma Phi wins, they win the ball the other world's mark. After win- ished just out of the money. Jamie j heats the six previous days.
tournament. If neither one win _ _ _ __ ning the. 120 yard high by inches Williams' best effort in the hammer
their matches Sigma Alpha wins ! jfrom Sentman in his sprint after was just a foot short of Gilchrist's Lou Gehrig, slugging first sack-
by one point: SPORT PAGE EDITED clearing the final barrier, the Buck- fifth place throw, while Bud Poor- er of the Yanks, leads the Ameri-
. The Soph Lits won the interclass Iby eye ace came back to race to a man was even closer to a point, an can league in home runs with 10.
competition by a argin of 95 yWILLIAM H. CRANE brilliant victory in the 220 yard inch behind Klein of Chicago who Babe Ruth, his team-mate, has
points over their nearest rivals, the O low hurdles in :22.8 to crack all was fifth with a throw of 43 feet 7 pounded out nine, while Earl Aver-
Senior Lits. -o records for the event. The former inches. Dale Seymour ran a great ill and Al Simmons are tied for
Conference record of :23.2 was held (Continued on Page Seven) j(third place with six apiece.

REARINKG ON PICHR
In Past Years Moundsmen Have
Been Ruined For Rest of
Season
George Uhle's 21 inning victory
over the Chicago White Sox last
week is still the subject of consid-
erable discussion all through Amer-
ican league circles. In more cases
than one the question has been
raised whether it is advisable to
keep a hurler in the game for such
a long grind or whether it is better
to take a chance on another hurl-
er who may lose the game.
Considered Foolish Sacrifice
On the whole, it appears to be
extremely foolish to keep pitchers
like Uhle and. Ted Lyons in the-
game for such a tiring stretch as.
21 innings. Neither of the hurl-
ers is as young as he once was, and
neither can stand the battering
that a pitcher receives from hurl-
ing two and a half straight ball
games without a rest.
It would have been a much bet-
ter policy to insert another hurl-
er far earlier in the game than the
21st inning, when Lil Stoner took
over the hurling assignment for
the Tigers. Even if the Bengals
had lost with a relief pitcher, they
would not have risked the loss of
the ta'betpthxfothr-

..
~ ' z:

mainder of the season.
On each occasion in the past
when a hurler has gone over 20
innings in succession he has lost
his effectiveness afterwards. Leon
Cadore, an old Brooklyn hurler,
who twirled 26 consecutive in-
nings a few years ago against the
Boston Braves, never was the same-
afterwards, neither was Joe Des-
cheger, his opponent, who also
twirled all 26 innings.
Collapse Bound To: Result
On several different occasions in
the junior circuit pitchers have
failed to deliver the goods after
twirling long contests. Perhaps
this falling off of ability did not
come immediately after the game
in question, but at any rate the
collapses usually fell soon enough
afterward that the fault could be'
laid to the overtime game.
In view of the fact that both
Uhle and Lyons were leading twirl-
ers that the two teams could afford
to lose for a season, it seems to
have been foolish to keep them
both in the game. At any rate, the
best we can do now is hope that
these two are not affected,

;

0

F.,
F,

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OPTICAL
DEPARTMENT
Lenses and Frames made
To Order
Optical Prescriplions
Filled
HALLERS
State St. Jewelers

r_
ff
i
i
a

TONIGHT-815
"N ICHTSTICK"
A Thrilling Melodrama Of
C rooks And Crimes
'EAD WHAT
ALEXANDER WOOLLCOTT SAID:
. . "A taut and tingling crook play . . . A
workmanlike melodrama that lasts all evening and
needs no caulking anywhere."
AND WALTER WINCHELL:
"Unusually entertaining melodrama . . You'll
enjoy 'Nightstick.' It possesses most of the things
that make yaur heart throb."
Lydia MENDELSSOHN Theatre
PRICES--MATINEES 50c, EVENINGS 75c
On 5ale at Box Office from 10 o'clock on every day.
Phone 300.
Coming:o $"The Spider"

I .
1

..oneSain

AFew More Days

.

Pipe Convert

Ends Agonizing
Tobacco Hunt
New York, N. Y.
June 30, 1926
L~arus & Bro. Co.
Richmond, Va.
Gentlemen :
I started smoking on eigarettes, but
after meeting a young lady for whom
men who smoked pipes had a greater
charm, I promptly switched to one.
Then my agony began. I tried one
brand of tobacco after another, al-
ways working on the theory that the
more you paid for tobacco, the better
it iould be.
i tried imported special mixtures.
I paid as much as fifty cents an ounce.
All to no avail.
Then came the day I tried Edge-
worth. It was at a ball game. I had
run short of the certain brand I was
smoking, and a casual acquaintance
offered me a pipeful from his pouch.
Imagine my delight when after the
first few puffs I did not feel the old
familiar bite. I puffed on, inhaling the
delightful aroma, andtoh, boy! It was
sweet right down to the bottom.

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Ye

COLLEGE-END
SALE!
NOW IN PROGRESS
S$40,$45 and $50 2-Pant Suits
~28.50 -_E3.0_ -=38050

MANY MODELS AT
$ I

Others From $7.35 to $12.80

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