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August 20, 1921 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1921-08-20

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

'he Line Of

Sports

dIer of the American Leaiue Race Close
of the Cleveland and New York seem to be!
vhich na- still playing a game of~tag in the race;
been, en- for the American, league pennant.
e Univer-
vas learn- Neither team is able to gain a sub-
ounder of stantial-lead and keep it. As'a rule the
leaders are separated by a margin of
els, adu- only a few points. Cleveland's great
tley post, pitching staff, which proved superiorI
legion,at to that the Brooklyn Dodgers in the
, a chart- last world's series, has fallen down
American badly, but Manager Speaker has done
o. 1, and admirably in keeping his men in the
.zation is thick of the fight. Coveleskie has been
upmem-Speaker's greatest aid and, provided'
with strong hitting, the team has man-
aged to worry along with a weak
pitching staff.
Many teams would trade moundsmen
-Football with the Indians, but for a team to win
rsity will the pennant with the present corps is
ty coach,- almost without precedent. The White
ing to an Sox were the "hitless wonders" back
. Murray, in the days of 1906, '07, but they won
ill be ten because nobody in the circuit could hit
one for Ed Walsh or Doc White. A two run
he fresh- lead for the Sox then with Walsh or
White in the box was safe, but times
t as head have changed with Cleveland. In a
ck, track game against the lowly Athletics Wed-
trainer. nesday, Stan. Coveleskie, the Indians'
DARE

hope, fell in tw\o rounds while Phila-
delphia made five runs.. Caldwell, a
former Yankee castoff, came to the)
rescue and succeeded in holding the
Mackmen while Cleveland pounded
out 15 runs and 20 hits.
More hitting was demanded by the
public, and they got it.. It formerly
took the White Sox about three games
of heavy hitting to amass 20 hits,
yet they won their games. Is the cause
of heavy hitting the live ball, or does
it go in streaks, as Cobb claims it
does? If his theory is correct then we
may expect again to see the old 2 to.1
games, now a treat in the majors.
Pirates Hold Lead
Pittsburgh now ocupies first place .
in the National league by a safe mar-
gin of five games, while the Boston
Braves who were pressing New York
for second place took a sudden set-
back when the lowly Cubs annexed
double header from them. Pittsburgh
has been playing an excellent brand
of baseball, and with Babe Adams and
Wilbur Cooper- have held their -early
lead.
Should the Pirates win the pennant,
Babe Adams will again perform in a
world series. Detroiters know how
well Babe pitched in 1909, but to fea-
ture in the world's series .of 1921 will
be unique. Few pitchers have come
back like Adams. Whether the old
master still has the same stuff on the
ball is questionable, but he succeeds
in outwitting the batters. Aside from
Cooper, Adamus, and Maranville on
short, the Pirates do not look as strong
on paper as the Giants, and even Mar-
anville is hardly on a par with Ban-
croft. Should New York win, the
world's series will develop into a city
series between the New York teams;
the second in history.
Suzanne to Meet Mola
Mlle. Suzanne Lenglen, champion
woman tenins player of the world, and'
Mrs. Molla Bjurstedt Mallory will again
contest for supremacy before the
French net expert leaves America.
Mlle. Lenglen was taken ill with
bronchitis while playing a match with
Mrs. Mallory at Forrest Hills, New
York. The American expert had al-
ready taken the first set 6-2 when her
French opponent was taken sick and
forced to default the match. "'
During a recent meeting in France
Mrs. Mallory, national woman's cham-
pion, met defeat by Mlle. Lenglen.
Since acquiring her world's title Mlle.
Lenglen has planned a trip to Am-
erica to meet the American players. A
number of women players have been
practicing to regain the title lost by
Mrs. Mallory. She seems superior to
other American women, however, and
in the first tournament on this side
for the French girl a default resulted.
Mrs. Mallory has promised Mlle.Leng-
len another match.

and are or are not obvious, depending
on the point of view.
Not So Very Black
I am forced to agree with you,
Grad, G. D. E. is not as black as he
is painted. As far as I can make out
he has only one fault which I hasten
to state:
1. He is a bore. Wait, gentle Grad,
be not wroth, I hasten to explain! His
style is as weighty as-as---well,
as weighty as Johnson's. One tires
visibly after having read a few lines.
Even the extraordinary words do not
keep the mind of the reader awake.
So, you see, I have not been harsh
with G. D. E. He has one very in-
teresting bit of originality in his make-
up. You see, Grad and R.., D. S., I
shall be perfectly fair, and present
both sides.. Our boy has the faculty of
creating words which have never been
used before-very expressive words,
too, and their originality is but one
of their virtues. They have never been
placed on paper before, except by
Mencken, and perhaps, Nathan.
Never Reads Critique
But wait, I forget, I ramble. G. D. E.
has one other fault. It is strange that
I never thought of it before. I will
apologize by saying that I never read
the Critique past paragraph number
one before I saw all these interesting
letters. "Enough," as G. D. E. says in
his characteristic fashion.' The fault,
to be brief, is that he doesn't say any-
thing. He just has a good time, and
tells us about it. He had just the best
little time in the world reading all
those pretty colored books by Knut
Hamsun, and he wants his readers to
know all about it. That is why I think
all this column-filling to be foolish.
They the stepping on our boy because
of his boyish enthusiam! I hope, Grad
and R. D. S., that I have helped you
two out in stopping all these naughty
things they are saying about G. D. E.
A SYMPATHIZER.
P. S.-But there is one thing that I
must know. What on earth is im-
papyrated garbage? Where can I get,
some? Is it ancient? I hope that G.
D. E. will read as far as this before
he becomes too flattered, and will make
repfy to my question in his next Crit-
ique.
Cruel But Not Unusual
.Madison, Wis., Aug. 20. - Sixteen
University of Wisconsin students, nine
men and seven women, were placed on
prohibition by Dean of Men Good-
night recently.
Use Wolverine want ads. They bring
results.-Adv.

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Member of the Federal Reserve
We invite your inspection of our F
Woolens--- It pays to order early, befi
the rush of Student business starts----

J. Karl

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Have you had a Buffalo

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UNDAY
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rove him out of town. But one
came back years later-
ie biggest stories ever written,
opportunity he ever had.
iana Allen, Riley Hatch.
on. Scenario by Frank
NID COMEDY
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IAMILTON

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Babe Makes Record Homer
In a game against the Chicago White
Sox at Comisky park Wednesday, Babe
Ruth, king of the hdme run swatters
made his forty-fifth homer of the sea-
son and the one hundred and forty-
eighth of his career in the majors.
This swat is described as being the
longest one ever hit during the his-'
tory of the national game. It was a
dead line for right center, and not a
Chicago outfielder made a move for it,
knowing moves were useless. About
the time Babe reached second it sail-
ed over the bleachers, out near the
scoreboard. It is estimated that the
ball hit the ground on the field at a
distance of about 475 feet from home
plat.
Communications

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ic Orchestra
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starts at 9:25.

those who

G. D IE. AGAIN-
Flditor, The Wolverine:
With growing interest have I watch-
er the "Battle of the Adolescents," as
G. D. E. might chose to call it. Per-
haps Grad and R. D. S. do not fall in.
that classification, because their crit-
icism had the outward appearance of
being favorable. You are right,
Grad, we are all entitled to our opin-
ions-De gustibus non est disputan-
dum. Therefore this communication is
not a criticism of a criticism of a crit-
icism of a critic.
G. D. E. may be all right in his way.
Tlere are a lot of people like him. I
have forgotten who said it, (behold, a.
point for the. negative), but he called
G. D. E.'s type "intellectual egotists."
There can be no doubt of the fact that
our boy is intellectual, for he reads
books, doesn't he? Anyone who reads
books is intellectual', isn't he? There
can be no doubt that he is an egotist,

Alterations at cost

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Lutz Clothing

pi

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INGO I HIS'
CLUMN
CLOSES
NG AT 3 P.M.
xIsCELLANE0US
-are you interested in a week!
wo of camp life after school

Al

Ile

SHOWS AT

2, 3:30, 7, 8:45

I LAST

TIME TODAY

COR1NNE GRIFFITH
in
"WHAT'S YOUR REPUTATION WORTH"
SUNDAY - TUESDAY
MAH LON HAMIL TON
in
"THE TRUANT H USBAND"
A return of CLYDE COOK in "The Jockey"

LAST TIME T O D A Y
VIOLA DANA
in
"CINDERELLA'S TWIN"
SUNDAY - TUESDAY
NORMA TALMAD
in

r, Camp because after all, did you ever know a
for in- college young man who wasn't? How-
ever there are nuances of egotists,
ast sea- some are blatant, and obvious; others

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