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June 24, 1922 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1922-06-24

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

,,rIIHL U iII IiJ. Y

f MEET!

eral more were picked up in the aft-
ernoon.
The Michigan team was made up of
Winters, captain, Loeb, Smith, 'and
Slaughter, the latter substituting for
Steketee, the regular member of the
team but who could not go to the
meet because of graduation. Hart-
man and Ford were the stars of the
Chicago team and were largely re-
sponsible for their team's victory.

SEMI - FINALS;
[FIES, OTHER
FAIL

on the following day by a 7-6 score.
Neither Slaughter nor Winters quall-
fied, although the former tied with
two others, but was beaten in the play-
off. Winters had a bad day and was
decidedly off his game.
During the past season Michigan
has met five Conference teams and has
been defeated but once, that time by
Chicago. Wins were registered over
Ohio State, Purdue, Illinois, and North-
western.
Yale Crew Defats Harvard Rowers
New London, Conn., June 23.-Yale
defeated Harvard by two and one-half
lengths in their annual four mile
rowing race today.
The unofficial time was Yale 21 min-
utes, Harvard 21 miutes, 8 seconds.

placed second in team playI

Western Conference golf chain- In the singles all Michigan men
hips at Chicago last week, with were eliminated before the finals.
bined medal score of. 665 for all Rolfe of Illinois, and Ford of Chicago,
nen. Chicago won the affair with were to play off the finals yesterday,
ore of 639 while Wisconsin was but the results of this match were not
and Illinois fourth. Chicago led heard from. Hugh Smith of Michigan,
e way and after the morning was eliminated on Wednesday by
,Wisconsin led the Wolverines Ford who also put Loeb the other
ght strokes but these and sev- Michigan player who qualified, out

1
r

.National Tennis
Tornament Will;
Commence July;3
(By Associated Press)
Indianapolis, June 23.-Champions
and former champions and those who
are on their way up to tennis fame,
have entered the 12th annual clay
court championship tournament, to be
played here beginning July 3.
Wiliam T. Tilden, II, national cham-
pion; Zeno Shimidzu, the Japanese
star;. Samuel Hardy, captain of the
American Davis cup team; Charles
Garland of Pittsburg, R. A. Holden of
Cincinnati, and Joe Armsrong of St.'
Paul, are among the early entries, it
has been announced. R. Norris Wil-
liams, II, former national champion
and a member of the Davis cup team;
Vincent Richards, the sensational New
York youngster; Howard Voshell of
Brooklyn, who stood eighth in the 1921
ranking, also are expected to com-
pete.
Wesbrook Entered
In addition, entries also have been
received from Walter Wesbrook, Un-
iversity of Michigan star; Wray Brown
of St. Louis, Alex. Squiers, the Chicago
veteran, and Johnny Hennessey, Fritz

Bastion and Ralph Burdick, the best
players in Indianapolis.
Throughout the country the clay?
court championship tournament is re-
garded generally as of greater im-
portance than any other tennis event
with the sole exception of the na-
tional play at Forest Hills.

BIG LEAGUE

NOTES

. . .

'The Detroit Tigers' rise to third
position has been the talk of organiz-
ed baseball this year. Starting out
by losing many games and fighting
with the lowly Athletics for the bot-
tom of the rung, they suddenly got go-
ing and made a spurt to the top, then
dropped back again, and then again
they rose, until now they are in third
place fighting to displace the Yankees
from their position near the leaders.
At the opening of the season, sport-
ing scribes predicted that, if lucky,
the Tigers might finish the year in the
first division, but not even the most
DailyWants Ads bring results.-Adv.
REAL ESTATE
Twenty years in real estate
fits us very well to serve
the public. Call us in re-
gard to homes or lots.
ANN ARBOR REALTY CO,
NATIONAL BANK BUILDING
PHONE 40

-ardent fan expected to see the to
fighting for first place.
St. Louis is at present holding do
the first position, due largely to
remarkable playing of George Sis
a graduate of the University, w
quite a lead over New York in sect
place and Detroit, in third place.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.-A
CHUBB HOUSE
Will be open during Summer
Session - Tastes like home
-Try us - Chubb House is
a student boarding house.
209 SOUTH STATE STREET
LAST TIME TODAY
VIOLA DANA
IN
"THE MATCH BREAKER"
JOHNNY HINES
IN
"BATTLING TORCHY"

The

Arcade

Cafeteria

will be open throughout

the

Summer

Session

Liberty Tea Shop, 620 East
serves home .cooked meals.
meals or weekly rates.-Adv.

Liberty,
Single"

There are three main reasons why
you should choose the Arcade
Cafeteria for your summer meals

Suibscribe today for ° The Summer
Daily.-Adv.
RAINWATER SHAMPOOS
Maroelling Maniauring
Water Waving_
Mrs. T. L. Stoddard
-Tel 2662 707 N. University
Ann Arbo'r
Savings Bank
Two Offices:
N W. Corner Main and HuronSt
707,N. University At'e.

" .

-19

Shows,
Continuous
2-1p-.-.

Adults:.
iKiddies

. 30C
10t~

LAST TIMES TODAY

4

1. Only the best foods

money

will

Conway

Tearle

buy are considered good enough to
grace the Arcade's menu.'
2. You will find prices at the Arcade
lower than elsewhere.
- 3. The location of the Arcade (in the
Nickles Arcade) is close to the
campis ind the enter of activities.

"THE MAN OF STONE

Supported by Martha Mansfield

..
..

1922 JUNE 19
S [ T W T F S
1 2 3
4 5 6 7 8 9 10
11, 14 ~t14 15 16, 17
18 19 20 21 22 23 24
24 26 27 28 29 30 .
PANAMA AND STRAW HATS
CLEANED THE RIGHT -WAY
Prices for cleaning Panamas $1.25 up.
Prices for stiff straws......75 up.
We do only high class work.
FACTORY HAT STORK
617 PACKARD STREE'
Telephone 1792

I

Comedy

NEW

M lm

.. _
..

04

t

ESE CABINET DECIDES
QN SIBERIA EVACUATION
a, une 23.-The Japanese cab-
day decided that Japan shall
e Siberia, according to re-
arried by the Japanese News

cabinet decision to wiithdraw from
Siberia is declared to constitute a re-
affirmation of Japan's policy in that
country. The date of evacuation will
not be fixed until after the matter
has been considered by the diplomatic
advisory council tomorrow.
Daily throughout the Summer ses-
sion.-Adv.

..........

I;

LAST TIMES TODAY
THOMAS MEIGHAN
ano
WITH THEODORE ROBEitTS JAnd LOIS WILSON

n has been reserved to
liplomatic council. The

eWLD~jo:

LASSIF.IE u
APVETST I {NG AT 3P.M

r MEMNON

Wild & Company
are tailors for men
desired to be
groomed correctly
in every detail

w

I1

FOR RENT
RENT-Two apartments, two and
e rooms; newly decorated front
e and parlor. Two rooms in
ement for light housekeeping for
boys, one for chauffer. 2581-R.
N. State St. 4,
RENT--Very pleasant large fur-
ld front room, suitable for two,.
block from Campus. 1449 -P
41
RTN V- Comfortable rooms for
ents, Single or double. 433
Noin St. 178Q-J, 4
RENT-Cool, clean rooms. Plen-
f hot water. 311 Thompson St.,
blocks from Campus. 4-2

FOR RENT
FOR RENT-Large suite, 2 persons,
$3.00 a piece. 910 E. Wash i
FOR RFN'-One suite, 2 blocks from
canpus. 914 S. ,State.J4-2
WANT"1
WMTf - anufacturer desires
sales representatives in all parts of
the United States, Canada, and other
foreign c ntries for special summer
camnpaign. Dextra Mfg. Co., 453
West Fort St., Detroit, Mich. Tele-
phone Main 3071. 4
MISCELLANEOUS
MILLER, for three years on the sec
ond chair at the Michigan UnIon
Barber Shop, has puqxpsed the 3
chas Barber $op at 1114 S. Univer-
sity Avianue and will be in a ow-.
Sion to serve his many patros and
the public. 4-3
LOST
LOST-Silver wrist watch, name on
back. Finder please return to Daily
office. 1-2

LAST TIMES TONIGHT
A Dramatic Tale of the Southern Seas!
DUSTIN FARNUM

"The Devil

Within"
ORCHESTRA

I

COMEDY,

NEWS

W81

. , , ,..... ,W:r

NT- Furnished rooms
2r, also turnished house
r. 226 Twelfth St.
NT-Rooms for students
r school. $2.50 per week.

for
for
4-2
for

CUTTING CAFE
WILL KEEP OMEN DURING SUMMER SESSION
COOL DINING ROOM
POPULAR PRICES
Corner State and Monroe Streets

TOMORROW
K'ATHERINE
MAC D ONALD
At Her Lobeliest In
eThe Wom ans Side"
'Love, Honor, and Obey' applies to Women ONILY
That's the man's side but what is the WOMAN'S SIDE?
A 'CHRISTIE COMEDY
" C O L D FEjET'"
Latest News Arcade Orchestra
Summer Schedule effective Sunday, Matinee 1:30, 3:00,
and 4:30. Evening 7:30 and 9:00.

$5.00 a month.
1n 4-2

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