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May 30, 1930 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-05-30

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1AGE SIX

'BRIE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, MAY 30, 1930

......CH.GN.DAIY... IDAi.MAY 3m 1I3

MICHIGAN

NINE

WILL

MEET

M.

S. C.AT

LANSING

SP ARTANS DISPLA
STRENGTH AT BAT
Compton May Get Hurling Task
in First Game of Home
and Home Series.
SEEK FOURTH STRAIGHT
Hoping to lengthen Michigan's
record of victories to four in a row,
Coach Ray Fisher will take his Var-
sity diamond team to East Lansing
today to meet the 'strong Spartan
baseball aggregation. Michigan
Stat' has thus far this season
shown a well balanced team that
can hit the ball hard and field
wvell. Among the teams that have
bowed before the Kobsmen are No-
tre Dame, Cincinnati, and Oberlin
The Wolverine nine has won its
last three games from teams of va-
ried ability. A week ago the Maize
and Blue journeyed to Madison to
perform the most unexpected feat
of the season in the realm of Con-
ference baseball by defeating the
league leading Wisconsin nine, 10-
4. Two days previous to this up-
set the Wolves had turned back
the Oberlin invaders.
Defeat Cincinnati.
On Wednesday, the third con-
secutive victory was chalked up in
the camp of the Wolverines when
the struggling Cincinnati team
ended a rather disastrous exhibi-
tion tour by allowing themselves to
be trampled on, 15-2, when Fisher's
squad took advantage of the weak
hurling to pound out 15 hits for
the same number of runs.
Gibbs, Sachs, and Griffin, all
playing in the outfield for the
State team, have shown themselves
to be a trio of 'the hardest hitters
on the Spartan squad and can be
counted on to furnish a threat to
Compton who will probably take
the mound for Michigan when the
contest opens.
Bulloch May Pitch.
Having faced all manner of hurl-
ers this season, the Wolverines are
hoping to be able to get to the
Spartan pitcher early in the game
as they did in the Badger fray last
week. Although it has been defi-
nitely announced as yet, the Maize,
and Blue nine is expecting to see
Bulloch assume the pitching duties1
for State today. Thus far he has
several victories to his credit, but
has also allowed his opponents a
good number of hits.I
CHICAGO-The national champ-I
ionship meet of the National Out-
board Association has been award-
ed to Mi'ddletown, Conn., and will
be held October 11-12-13.
as

Varsity Trackmen
CINCINN ATI REDS
RY rNTBLER' i TRADED TO NEV
t ┬░RY'T O BO LS TE R
CLUB BY TRADES
Before the National League sea-i
son opened President Sidney Weil of ;
the Cincinnati Reds imported sev-
s eral players and a manager from
the American league in 'an effort
' to build the Reds to a position . f
where they would be pennant con-
tenders. Dan Howley, Harry Heil-'
man, Bob Meusel, Leo Durocher,
and Archie Campbell were the jun-
jor circuit castors to join the club,( '
9while Doug 'McWeny and several ;'*'-*
minor league stars were also added.
After several weeks of the sea-
son, however, the Reds still are far
I down in the standings, and in a;
further effort to increase the club's
strength Weil has completed two
more trades, both with the New-
York Giants. Over a week ago!
Hughey Critz, probably the best
fielding second baseman in baseball1
and undoubtedly the best in the
National League, was sent to the
New York club in exchange for
Larry Benton, veteran right hand-
ed twirler.
Donohue Traded. Pete Donohue (left) and Ethan-
Only two days ago the second of Allen (right), formerly of the Cin--
the two deals was completed, with cinnati Reds, have both been trad-
Pete Donohue, another right hand- ed to the New York Giants for in-
ed pitcher, being sent to the Giants fielder Pat Crawford, utility man
along with outfielder Ethan Allen and pinch hitter of the New York
for Pat Crawford, New 'cork utilitya phub.Y
'infielder. jclub.
eseem to The deal closely follows the trade
hAt resetter of the deal b far which sent second baseman Hughey
although Benton and Crawford may Critz from the Reds to the Giants
aoughretn an pCrafor ma in exchange for pitcher Larry Ben-
do more than is expected for theI ton, formnerly one of the best rightI
Reds. Critz was without equal as a I nfrmeNon alfeaes
second baseman and rates as a far handers i he National League.
bettter player than Benton, who
has recently had one or two disas- George Weyl Is Named
trous seasons. While it i's possible Varsity Track Manager
that Benton will again come around
with a winning season, it is doubt- George J. Weyl, 31E, of Sandusky,
ful if he will aid the Reds as much Ohio, was appointed, next year's
as Critz is bound to help the Giants. track manager Wednesday accord-
Allen Should Improve. I ing to Milton G. Kendrick, present
Donohue too, has seemingly out- EEmanager. His alternate will be
lived his usefulness to the Cincin- Dolph P. Steinberg, 31, of New York
nati club, although he still is a City, New York, whose duty will be
fairly good pitcher. Allen, however, to fill the manager's position in
is an up and coming young out- I Weyl's absence.
fielder who should be able to aid the The appointment of three assist-
Giants considerably. Crawford, 1ants who will be juniors next year
while a good hitter and fair fielder, was announced at the same time.
was the utility second baseman of These men are Frederick L. Mer-
the Giants in spite of the fact that ner, 32, David R. Louis, 32, and Al-
the regular was no wonder, and lison B. Evvans, 32E. This new staff
with the Reds' large list of infield- will take over their respective
ers, can hardly be 'expected to get duties at the beginning of the next
a regular position, { track season.
(i The Down Town Store for Michigan Men
SPRTSWEA
SKNICKERS

Linen and twill wash knickers in plain white and
checks, also wool knickers in tans and greys.
$3.50 and more -
SWEATERS
V-neck and crew neck sweaters, with sleeves and
sleeveless, in a wide variety of plain colors and
distinctive patterns. M
$3.50
GOLF UNDERWEAR
We feature the Lewis golf suit, designed to elim.._
inate the draw that is so hazardous to your swing.
$2.50
JANTZEN SWIMMING SUITS
We feature the famous Jantzen suits that right

to Compete in Harvard

W YORK GIANTS

PIPGRAS PITCJ
YANKEES TO
OVERSENA
[NOS TODAY1 New York took the m
the league leading W
Wolves Listed Among Favorites club yesterday, 4-2. at th1
in Competition for Big Ten Stadium. Pipgras drew t
Tennis Championship. ing assignment for the Y
lallowed the Senators nin
ILLINOIS IS DANGEROUS ed hits, while his t
bh dnr the~ir ma n:le fii

ME
HJES
WIN
TORS
easure of
ashington
e Yankee
the pitch-
Tanks and
e scatter-
eammAtes
P to to k

unC e H y v o ' U
I Completion of preliminaries to the game.
the Western Conference tennis The Brooklyn Dodgers wont into
championship, which were held at a deadlock with &. Louis for first
{ Chicago yesterday, should be a place in the senior circuit by de-
'great factor in aiding the dopesters feating the Giants 4-1. The Rob-
': ; to figure out whicli team should ins knicked Hubbell and Heving
- vin the title. All tennisp layers J for 10 hits, while Clark granted
whose showings in the preliminary the Giants only six.
,S y d'r* Irounds enabled them to qualify will NL
- be merited the honor of represent-TE .
ing their university in the finals of RHE
s{ - stoday's Competition on Stagg Field. New York . .000 010 000- 1 6 0
fr...'.I Michigan's Varsity tennis team, Brooklyn ....010 002 01*- 4 10 0
victors in the Western Confeience Hubbell, Heving and Hogan;
dual meet competition, is expected Clark and Lopez.
_ _ _ _ _ _to be included close to the top of:
dsanoiated Pres Phoo the standings when the meet is con- Philadelphia at Boston, rain.
eluded. Due to their fine play at ,
the close of the dual meet season, No other games scheduled.
a Carison, Veteran the Wolverines reign as a strong
rLica e PitcherD I pos'sibility to annex the title today. AMERICAN LEAGUE.
It is expected that Michigan will R H E
Hal Carlson, veteran twirler of ceive her strongest resistance and oston ......000 001 000- 1 6 1
the Chicago Cubs, and one of the consideraable trouble from the well- Philadelphia 010 000 10*- 2 5 1
oldest players in point of service in cagoIllinois I the pre-seasonaCI Gaston and Berry; MahaffeyI
the National league, died Wednes- sI-andvCochrane.
da foma udenatac o som orite to annex both the dual and nd Chae
day from a sudden attack of stom- Big Ten championships, while they
ach pains that were fatal to him have not lived up to full expecta_ R H E
in the brief time of 35 minutes. tions, have been right up with the Washington .100 000 001- 2 9 0I
Carlson was one of the two Chica- 1 leaders the entire season. The In-- New York ..021 001 00*- 4 5 21
go pitchers who had a winning Idians possess several good men who Spencer,
percentage so far this season. I will bear close watching today. Chi- Marberry, Thomas, Burke, and
Heatheote, Cuyler, and Stephen- cago, who threw a scare into the I Spencer, Tate; Pipgras and Har-
son, 'all teammates of Carlson's, Michigan racket weilders last week, grave.
were at the bedside when the vet- may also be counted upon to sup-
eran hurler died, ply plenty of competition. 1 No other agmes scheduled.

eet Today
'TOLAN WIL FACE
WYKOFF ND DYE'R
Famous Athletes Enter I.C.-4A.
Annual Carnival; Western
Schools Favored.
POTTLE SHOULD PLACE
With the greatest galaxy of stars
in the history of the meet entered,
the T ternational Collegiate Ama-
teur Attie-'ic Association's Fifty-
fourth annual track and field car-
nival will V-et under way this afttr-
noo i at Harvard Stadium, Cam-
bridge, Mass. World-famous ath-
letes will compete today in th? pre-
limi.iary i'ounds with the cliwax of
the n'eet being reached tcmorrow
in the final rounds.
The far west again 'occupies the
position of the favorite with Stan-
ford and Southern .Callforn ia .g
chief standard bearers. The Tro-
jans are picked to outscore the
Cardinals for first hol'ors as Dean
Cromwell's squad presents a well
balanced appearance while Stan-
ford lacks the strength which c'p-
tured first place last year. In any
event the east will find it difficult
to keep one of these two West Coast
'teams from carrying off the ma-
jority of the spoils.
Michigan's Wolverines, recently
crowned kings of the Western Con-
' ference, number several individual
stars, but lack the necessary
I amount of reserve pdwer for first
position in a meet of such magni-
tude. California and Michigan) State
are two other schools 'from western
regions that may cut some 'figure in
(Continued on Page 7)

y ..

... . J

a

Well-Dressed
GENTLEMEN
and
THEIR HATS
AT a recent dinner
given to the men
of the hat trade
Adolphe Menjou said
that every man should
have at least 12 hats
in his. wardrobe.
That's a pretty high
average, but at least
every man should own
3 hats. A snap-brim,
for sport. A welt-edge
for business and a
bound-edge for more
formal occasions;:.
and at our price the
average man can well
afford them.

H5OIHEATH (LOT

RAIAI

_.
r -
,

They have the s
home everywhere-ti
partial ease to civilit
dom of the country si
never need worry abc
sion."

H[ES
/A YT INV THE PI CTJI
sophisticated habits of being at
hey lend themnselves with im-
ties of town-life or to the free-
ide. Young men who wear them
out being "dressed for the occa-
ble to buy these clothes, either
reatly reduced prices.
SUITS
as low as
a$3600
With extra -trouscrs

Now you are at
suits or topcoats at g
TOPCOATS
as low as
$3000

UIYAPI wj

1 11

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