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August 02, 1919 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1919-08-02

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

THE WOLVERINE

Imes"

A

I

AL.. 9A hi
T-10"m

Fine
Reac
Dust

tOe aM W
Lake Erie's
st Resorts are
hed via Ashley &
in Steamer Line
ursions EveryDa
ay---Cedar Point reached every day
ignificent steel steamer Put-in-Bay,
,200 people.

Exc
Put-in-B
on the mal
capacity 3

Big Hotel Victory now open at Put-in-Bay.
Hotel Breakers and the world's greatest bathing beach at Cedar Point.
Excursions every day to Put-in-Bay. To Ohio Points via A & D Line and
Fare round-trip week days - - $.8b connecting trolley - lines reduces
Fare round-trip Sundays and Holidays 1.10 fars one-half.
Five hours on the boat. Leaving Detroit at 9:00a.m., returning at 8:00 p.m.
Cedar Point Excursions on Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday.
Steamer Frank E. Kirby leaving Detroit at 8 a. m., returning at11:50 p.m.
Five hours at Cedar Point. Fare round Trip $1.00. On Steamer Put-in-
Bay Friday and Sunday $1.35 round trip.
Finsel's music for dancing Ashley & DustinlSteamer Line
on Steamer Put-in-Bay. Ball First Street Wharf Detroit, Mich.
room, largest on lake steam-
era. Nocharge fordencmg. Write For Our Map ShowinA
Lake Erie Resorts

Stove Leaguers
Give More Old
Scores to Tigers
(Continued from Page One)
quired but nine innings, the Ann Ar-
bor boys winning 26 to 18.
After considerable trouble with the
faculty, whichhwas opposed to out of
town "games, the Michigan team mett
Three Rivers in 1877, winning by a
31 to 1 score. In 1880 another rec-
ord score was made when Michigan1
beat Dexter 40, to 17 .
In 1882 the first tie game was play-
ed in a tilt with the Fort Wayne nine1
from Detroit, each team scoring 23
runs. In 1886 the biggest score ever
made by a Michigan team was, hung
up when the Hiawatha club was beat-
en 75 to 10.
From 1890 to the present day, base-
ball scores have grown steadily small-
er. In 1893 Michigan beat Minnesota
37 to 7. In 1895 the Detroit league
team defeated Michigan 18 to 17, and
the same year the Ann Arbor team
defeated the D. A. C. 21 to 11.
Runs Reduced
From this time on, however, games
in which either team scored 20 runs
were rare. The leather covered ball,
substituted for the rubber sphere used
in earlier days, reduced batting
greatly.
In 1897 Chicago beat Michigan 24
to 3, while in 1900 Michigan ran up a
26 to 2 score on Northwestern. Since
1910 scores in double figures have been
far less frequent than in the old days
and shutouts have become more com-
mon. The record of the 1919 Michigan
team is a striking contrast to the
scores amassed by the Varsity nines of
a half century ago.
This spring Lundgren's team won
13 games and lost one, shutting out
its opponents in seven of the 14
games played. Michigan won the Con-
ference championship with a clear rec-
ord, winning all seven games played
with Conference teams, five of the sev-
en being shutouts.
"They do play better baseball now-
'adays," concedes the secretary of the
Stove Ieague, "but you have to hand
it to a club that could count out on
top in a 61 to 41 game."

PHYSICIAN WILL TALK ON
HIS EXPERIENCES IN CHINA
Dr. C. E. Thompkins, who has re-
cently returned from China where he
administered to the sick in the in-
terior of that country, will lecture on
"The Yangtse Gorges and Beyond" at
8 o'clock Friday night in the Natural
Science auditorium. Dr. Thompkins
will illustrate his talk with slides
which he obtained during his stay in
China.
Two million people were in the ter-
ritory in which Dr. Thompkins was
the only physician, and in his care of
such numbers he underwentmany un-
usual experiences of which, he will
tell in his talk.
MEDICAL STUDENTS IN LAST
WEEK OF SUMMER SESSION
Medical students of the Summer ses-
sion will complete the sixth and last
week of their work next week. The
course in the Medical school was not
lengthened to eight weeks sevei'al
years ago as were those of the other
colleges, because of the attendance of
a large number of practitioners who
are unable to leave their practices
for a greater period of time.

I

TODAD ONLY

NORMA TALMADGE

- i

"THE.

SlECTG PICTiURES
iii

a

PROBATION

WIFE!!

.OO.

(Return date)
Men, did you ever try put-
tng your wives on proh -*
tionu Womn, tli s prob-
Lion stuff works bothi Nays.
A Great Picture

n FOMA TAt

Adulls '20c,

Children 10c

NORTHWESTERN

SITNDAY AND )ION)DAY

dNIVERSITY SCHOOL

Harold Lockwood

OF COMMERCE

GRUEN WATCHES
SILVERWARE CUT GLASS
LEATHER GOODS
ALARM CLOCKS FOUNTAIN PENS
FINE JEWELRY AND WATCH REPAIRING
HALLER Q FULLER

I

A University Professional School of-
fers to students who have had two, or
three years of college work, profes-
sional courses in commerce, which
lead to a degree, and which prepare
for business leadefship.
Special opportunities afforded to
specialize in Business Administration,
Accounting, Banking and Finance,
Merachandising and Advertising, Fac-
tory Management, Traffic and Trans-
portation, Foreign Trade, Employment
Management.
Northewestern University School of
Commerce is ideally situated in the
down town loop of Chicago, next door
to all of the city's great commercial
activities.

-IN-
TilE ONLY NEW LOCKWOOD PICTURE THAT HAS NOT
BEEN SHOWN IN ANN ARBOR
"Ak Makoj
By lIENRY KITCHELL WEBSTER
As a Tribute to Harold Lock-
wood the Metro Company has
saved what It believes to be his
greatest picture for the final pre-
sentation in the great Lockwood
series of productions.
The character of David Smith
f 7 which lie portrays is typical of
his own siendid battle toward
; succe s a sss~eotoa'
success. It is clean as lie was
clean, nalily as he was manly,

STATE STREET JEWELERS

rm

t

MAJESTIC',
MAJESTIC ORCHESTRA Nightly-All Shows Sunday
August 1-2-Shirley Mason in "The Win-
ning Girl." "Sunnyside," Chaplin
Comedy.
AR C A E
- -
Shows at 3:00; 7:00; 8:30
Pho es :
Theatre, 296-M Mgr's Res., s316-M
Sat-2-Norma Talmadge in "The Proba-
tion Wife" (Ret.); Burly-Q Comedy,
"How Do They Get That Way?" and
Outing-Chester Scenic.
Sun-Mon-3-4-H arold Lockwood in "A
Man of Honor;" Christie Comedy,
Tue-Wed-5-6-Earle Williams in "A
Rogue's Romance;" Star Comedy,
"Happy Returns" and News Weekly.
WUERTH THEATRE
2:00, 3:30, 7:00, 8:30, 10:00

WOMEN'S LEAGUE ENTERTAINED
AT HOME OF MRS. C. 0. DAVIS
Members of the Women's league and
ther friends were entertained Thurs-
day afternoon at the home of Mrs.
C..O. Davis, 1030 Martin Place. Mrs.
Carl Smith sang, and Mrs. A. R. Crit-
tenden played a piano solo.
The ladies present were: Mrs. W.
W. Bishop, Mrs. N. H. Williams, Mrs.
E. R. Sunderland, Mrs. Carl Smith,
Mrs. L. C. Douglas, Mrs. A. R. Crit-
tenden, Miss Louise Potter, and Miss
Fredericka Gillette.
ORPHEUM THEATRE
2:00, 3:30, 7:00, 8:30, 10:00
Sat-2-Enid Bennett in "Fuss and
Feathers." Also a Scenic and Comedy
(Ret.).
Sun-Mon-3-4--Kitty Gordon in "The
Scar" with a Mutt & Jeff Cartoon
Comedy and Ford Weekly.
Tues-Wed-5-6-MADLAINE TRAVERSE
in "ROSE OF THE WEST" with "THE
SILENT MYSTERY" NO. 12.
Thurs-Fri-7-8-"Red Blood and Yellow"
(special) with a News and Comedy.
Sat-9=Henry B. Walthall in "Humdrum
Brown" with a News and Comedy.
Sun-Mon-10-11-Montagu Love in "The
Quickening Flame" with a Mutt & Jeff
Cartoon Comedy and Ford" Weekly.
Tues-Wed-12- 13 - Corrine Griffith in
"The Girl at Bay" with "THE SILENT
MYSTERY" NO. 13.

Ireland, '19L, to Conduct Guild
"Chasing Rainbows" will be the
subject of a talk by Neal Ireland, '19L,
who will conduct the Wesleyan guild
of the Methodist church Sunday even-
ing. His speech will deal with South
America, where he has been during
the past year.

IWrite for book of courses.

romantic and lovable as he -was,
id living on, is lovable.

0^'I

515 Northwestern University Building-
Lake and Dearborn Streets
CHICAGO

Adults 25c

Children 14c

i _

4

F":

LAST TIMES TODAY
THE GREAT DOUBLE STAR PROGRAM

CHARLIE CHAPLIN in
"SUNNY S.IDE"

Two
Real
Stars

SHIRLEY MASON in

"The Winning Girl"
FULL OF "PEP"

FULL OF FUN

at-2-Frank Keenan in "The Silver
Girl" with a News and Arbuckle Com-
edy.
Sun-Mon-3-4-J. WARREN KERRIGAN
in "THE END OF THE GAME." Also
a SUNSHINE COMEDY, "MILK FED
VAMPS." Admission 25c, Children Oc,
tax included.
Tues-Wed-Margarita Fisher in "Trixie
from Broadway" with a Lloyd Comedy
and Kinogram Weekly.
Thurs-Fri-7-8-"WHAT EVERY WO-
MAN WANTS," STARRING GRACE
DARMOND. Also a two-reel L-Ko
Comedy, "A Pair of Deuces."
Sat-9-Bessie Barriscale in "Tangled
Threads" with a News and Comedy.

COMING SUNDAY-MONDAY-TUESDAY

THRILLS THAT STIR THE SOUL

A BEAUTIFUL LOVE ROMANCE

III

THE MOST SUCCESSFUL PLAY OF THE AMERICAN STAGE
William Gillette's Stirring Romance of Love and Daring
MAJOR ROBT. WARWICK

Read the Wolverine for Campus
News.
WAN~TED-Your 4subscription to. the
Wolverine.

ARROW
7OY 'tAILORED
FT COLLARS
FTWELL-WASH EASILY
Cluett, Peabody(4-Co., Inc., Troy~, AN. Y

- IN -

"SECRET

SERVICE"

....__.

I
E

With' the most distinguished supporting cast of famous players ever assembled in a motion picture-
THEODORE ROBERTS, WANDA HAWLEY, RAYMOND HATTON, ROB'T CAINE, EDYTHE CHAP-
MAN, IRVING CUMMINGS, LILLIAN LEIGHTON, AND OTHERS
The Scenes are Laid in Richmond at the Crucial Time when th Southern Confederacy was Seriously Threatened by the Fed-
oral Army

LOST
LOST-Let the Wolverine help find
that lost article.
MISCELLANEOUS

WANTED
WANTED-Small furnished apartment
or suite, for two. Box C, Wolverine.
WANTED-Apartment or upper floor
for all year, by two graduate wo-
men students. Refined neighbor-

Monday Night "Old Soldiers Night"

ALL CIVIMWR ETERANS
AND FAMILIES INVITED
CHILDREN
1 c

ADULTS
25c

FIVE SHOWS SUNDAY
1:30 - 3:00 - 4:30 - 7:00 - 8:30

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