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May 05, 1928 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-05-05

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1 'J

H[Ilhigan Will Attempt To Keep CleanIn
Sate Of Wins Against Bucks
In luDal feet
(Special to The Tialy)
COLU1MUS, May 4.-Ranked on ev-
en terms for the first tim- in their ex-
tensive dual meet history, the Michi-
gan and Ohio State track teams will
renew their annual rivalry at 1:30 to-
morrow afternoon in the giant Buck-
eye stadium here, the time of the en-
gagemnent being advanced on account
of the Ohio-Illinois basball game
which will also take place this after-
The Wolverine squad consisting of
24 athletes, Coach Farrell, Manager
Poole and Trainer Cahill airived late
yesterday afternoon and are quart-
ered in the Chittendon Hotel.-
Many track followers predict that
the. margin of victory in this after-
noon's meet will not exceed five points.
And with both teams evenly balanced
as to strength in the various events,
the decision iU apt to geither wry;'de-
pending on the performances of the
unknowns who compose a large pro-
portion of both outfits.
Sinmpson to Star
The dashes promise to be among
the most keenly contested 'events on
the program, although the Buckeyes
are favored to capture the m-ajority of
points. George Simpson, sophomore
sensation, who won the century in
both the Ohio and the Penn relays,
may capture both firsts. Buck Hester
and Kriss, Ohio's second best sprinter
are expected to battle it out for sec-
ond honors. Grodsky, Michigan's sec-
ond entry, is considered only an out-
side possibility in.the shorter dash but
has a much better chance in the 220.
Ohio's prospects in the quarter are
rather dim, and some even predict a
Wolverine slam' in this event. Munger,
Jones and Freese are slated to com-
pete against Fites and Long of the
Castleman-coached outfit. The Bucks
boast a real miler in Tooley, but Lo-
mont and Leonard of Michigan are
capable of giving him the hardest kind
of competition.
Coach Farrell has entered only Mon-
roe in the irdle run, assuring the Scar-
let and Grey team of at least two of
the three places. Loomis is Ohio's best
bet in this event with Hays as the
next possibili-ty. In the two mile, Wuer-
fel and Jesson of the Wolverine squad
will face a formidable trio in Huhta,
Baker and Donnel of the Ohio team. I
Cooper is Rest Hurdler
Don Cooper, generally considered
peer of the Big Ten low hurdlers,
will team with Kinney and Jones in
this event, while Cooper and Kinney1
are entered in the high. Rockaway and,
Pierce of the Ohio contingent, how-
ever, can be younted on to press the
(Continued on Page Seven) j

I(I msen Team, itated One Of Rest in
East, Beasts RIeord Of Seven
Wins In Eight Games
Proable Lineup


MIt fI(A N
Nebelung, cf
Locos, ss
Lange, If
Corriden, 2b
Oosterbaan, lb
Weintraub, 3b
Straub, rf
McCoy, c
Asbeck, p

Burns cf
Cha-se, 2b
Donaghy, 3b
Lord, c
Prior, lb
Sullivan, ss
Jones, rf
Hardie, if
Barbee or Cutts, p

In the second athletic contest of
the year with Harvard, Michigan will
oppose the strong Crimson nine this
afternoon <on Soldiers field at Cain-
bridge. Coach Fred Mitchell has as-
Isembled. one of the most formidable
fcoll-ege teams in the East, the Harvard
aggregation having won six out of
seven games.
On the mound, the Crimson are es-
pecially well fortified. J. N. Barbee
and Frank Cutts, both veteran hurl-
ers, have displayed good form in the
box this year. Barbee has won all
the four games he has started to date.
Last season he was the victor in 11
out of 13 contests pitched. Cutts has
fanned 20 batters this year.
11arinard Relies On Veterans
The Harvard team is composed al-
most entirely of veterans, Hardie,
sophemore outfielder, being the only
new man in the regularlineup. Lord
will do the catching for the Crimson.
John Prior is stationed at first bae,
while Chase, second sacker, and Sul-'
livan, shortstop, fo'rm the keystone
combination. At third is Donaghy,
one of the heaviest ;hitters onathe
team. r
In the outfield, Captain Burns i
playing center, with Hardie in left
and Jones in right. Burns is leading
the Crimson players at bat. He is
also fast on the bases. Weakness at
bat cannot be attributed to thes Har-
vard squad, as they are hitting at a
.345 clip,.
Boston university and Virginia of-{
fered little opposition to the Crim-
son nine, succumbing by scores of 21-
8 and 11-5. Quantico Marines won
the only game from the Harvard teamt
to date when they annexed a 2-1 ver-
dict in 11 innings.
Georgetown was defeated 8-3, whilet
Trinity was blanked 20-0. Syracuse
put up a fight, however, finally los-
ing, 5-3. Maine proved an easy vic-1
tim, 10-1, while Bowdoin was over-t
whelmed, 21-3.l
Corriden To Play Keystone f
Coach Fisher will start his regular
lineup against Harvard with the ex-
ception of Straub in right field. Cor-i
riden will be at second base in the
absence of Morse. Fred Asbeck has
been assigned the task of turning e
back the Crimson batters. His onlyk

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to ga
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Iable for use while the Wolverine net-
is Show Best I"orm Seen In Spring ters oppose Indiana at Bloomington
rtaic (e imes As nTey laiy today, Coach Henry C. Hutchins called
tie first of a series of reserve fresh-
iEE TILTS FOR TODAY man encounters for 3 o'clock this
afternoon. Seven singles matches
chigan State" gridmen, coached will be played with the reserves fav-
Harry Kipke, and Coach Ray ;red to gain the edge.
twright's "Indiana" eleven bat- No regular freshman practice has
through four eight-minute quar- been called as yet, but a few capable
.o a scoreless tie yesterday after- performers are expected to be un-
in the best played game that has earthed in the coming matches with
turned in the spring practice the reserves. The freshmen who will
thus far. see action in the first match of the
irtly after the kickoff, Bowerman year are Kramer of Monroe, La., Nes-
e "Indiana" outfit got away for sen of Grand Haven, Richelson of
g run, but "'State" took up the Camden, N. J., Drew of Barrington,
sive after Smith Intercepted a R. I., Crawford of Flint, and Dusen-
sier" pass, and the play hov- bury and Swanson of Highland Park.
around mid-field for the rest of Little difficulty will be found in
uarter, neither team being able placing a capable reserve outfit on
'i con'sistently. the court with such men as Kempner
Holnes Leads Drive and Marshall, A.M.A. winners, and
h the wind behind them in the Elliot, Brodie, Farbman, Lamoree,
d period, Kipke's charges un- 1inapp, Phelps, and Marsh all avail-
d a drive, featured by several able.
runs by Holmes, that carried the --
within striking distance of the BRITISH TAKE DOUBLES
ana goal," but a five yard pen-
which also meant the loss of a FROM ARGENTINE NETMEN
of seven yards spoiled andI
e" team's best scoring chance (By Associated Press):
one of the backs mistook the TORQUAY, Eng., May 4.-Argen-
.1 on the play. Bowerman punt- tina's two man Davis cup tennis team
ut of danger, but "State" re- after splitting yesterday's two singles
d the drive toward the "Hoosier" matches, gave Britain's1 representa-
and the half' ended with the ball tive's a. gallant battle in the doubles
eir 20 yard line. today but met defeat in five sets. The
e third quarter saw "Indiana" scores were 6-4, 6-1, 9-11, 14, 7-5.
a brief offensive after Lytle had The Englishmen, George Crole-Rees
(d off to Mitchell and the and Cyril Eames, took the first two
sier" line held the "Spartans" to sets without great difficulty, but the
ain. Lytle and Sukupehek ac- South Americans, Roland Boyd and
ed for a~ first down on line W. E. Robson, rallied sharply to win
s, but had to kick shortly after- the next two, only to lie nosed out

Varsity Will Seek Second Conference
ViCtory Against Indiana Fve
At Bloomington
With victories over Northwestern
and Michigan State to their credit,
the Wolverine net-men will attempt to+
annex their second Conference win of
the sreason when they meet the unde-
feated Indiana team this afternoon at+
Bloomington. Captain Barton, Heaney,
Schaefer, Algyer and Moore compose
the five man squad making the trip.
The Hoosier netmen defeated Pur-
due 4-3 in their first Big Ten game+
Thursday, taking the first two singles
matches and both doubles. Quinn and
Pike, after winning easily in their
singles matches, divided and, paired,
with Hines and Nixon respectively,
took both doubles matches in straight
sets. Davis, a newcomer, is the fifth
man on the team. The Indiana squad1
won from- Muncie Normal and tied the
strong Louisville team in its two prac-j
tice matches.1
Of the five Wolverines competing,
four, Capt. Barton, Ken Schaefer, Duo-.
ward Algyer, and King Moore are vet-
erans from last year's Conferencei
championship squad, while Bob Hean-
ey holds a win over Sherrill of North-
western to his credit.
First place for the Wolverines will
be filled by Barton, who has only
been defeated once in Conference com-
petition and has gained easy vic-
tories in his first two matches this
year. Heaney will play in the second
position against Pike, while Ken
Schaefer will meet Hines in the third
singles match. Algyer will meet eith-
(Continued on Page Seven)




Four Veterans Will Meet Purdue Spniad
In First Conference Test Over
Barton Hills Course
Opening its Big Ten golf season, the
Michigan team will rely upon four vet-
erans to repel the Purdue squad today
at the Barton Bills Country club. The
single matches will start at 9:00 o'-
clock in the morning while the doub-
les will be held at 1:00 o'clock in the
afternoon. The public is invited to at-
This is the first outside competition
of the year for the Wolverine golfers
and 'their ability is unknown except
for the fact that they are all letter nren
from last year's squad. John Bergeiin
will play number one with Captain Ad-
die Connors at number two. The third
place will be taken care of by Ralph
Cole, while Al Vyse will be in the
fourth position.
The Boilerm-akers have already suf.-
fered one defeat in the Big Ten, falling
before the Northwestern gol ers by a
score of 14 to 4. The team was badly
hit by ineligibility and the only reli-
able man on the squad is Captain John
Lehman,, who finished second in the
Conference last season. 1-e will meet
Bergelin, and as he was Michigan's
most consistent player last year the
meet should be close and well contest-
ed. In the second match Cook, a new
man and Purdue's only other sure
starter will oppose Captain Connors.
Both Cook and Lehman have had plen-
ty of competition this year and have
been winning consistently while the
Varsity golfers due to the uncertain-
ty of the make-up of the squad have
been linmited to meets with the re-

Percy Pruat
Steve Farrell's veteran pole vaulter
who is expected to snap out of his
late erratic moods and win from Ohio
today in the first dual meet of the
outdoor seasson at Columbus.
Chicago at Wisconsin.
Indiana at Iowa.
Purdue at Northwestern.
With a possibility of gaining a. claim
to second place in the Western Con-
ference baseball race, the University
of Iowa nine will entertain the In-
diana team today at Iowa City.
Iowa is at present in a tie for I
second position, half a game behind
the Badgers and the Illii, each team
having won two out of three contests.
Iowa has victories over Northwestern
and Wisconsin while Indiana has two
wins over the Buckeyes and one over
the Wildcats. Both teams suffered
their only defeat at the hands of the
pace setting Wolverines. Iowa lost
by a 7-6 count in 10 innings and In-
diana was on the short end of a. 3 to
0 score.
There is not much to choose in their
showing against Northwestern, Iowa
having 11 to 8 while Indiana
triumphed 8 to 4.
In another contest Wisconsin witm
a decision over the strong Illini nine
to its credit will meet Chicago in a
game which the Badgers should not
have much trouble in winning. The
Maroons have won but one out of
three starts so far and that was by an
8-5 margin over the lowly Purple
team. Wisconsin, on the other hand,
has won two out of three games while
its only defeat was a hard fought 12
inning battle against Iowa.
In the only other -game on the
schedule Purdue will meet Northwest-
ern. The Boilermakers who have
won four and lost three, two of them
to Illinoi and the other to Michigan,
should easily defeat Northwestern
who has yet to win a game.
Financial reports of the four classes
and the two athletic associations of
Northwestern university were recently
requested by the Student council for
he first time.
for all makes of
1Rapid turnover, fresh stock lnsurem
best quality at a moderate price.
17 Nickels Arcade. Phone 6615. ,

wards. Bailey intercepted a "State"
pass to give the "Hoosiers" possession
of the ball as the quarter ended.
"Indiana" carried the fight into
"State" territory in the last quarter,
Bowerman punting over the goal line.
Following several exchanges of punts
one of the "Hoosier" linemen broke
through and blocked Holmes' kick, but
he recovered and punted out of dang-
er on the next play. "State" regained
possession of the ball when Holmes
intercepted a pass.
Several Show Well
Holmes and Mitchell looked best in
the "State" backfield, while Slater,
Notling, and Smith, who played well in
the line. Simmerall, Bowerman and
Lytle bore the brunt of the ball carry-
ing for the "Hoosiers" with Fish and
Duff showing to an advantage in the
forward wall.
Todays' schedule calls for three full
contests which will see every one of
the six teams in action. At 2:30

when in the deciding 'set.

RRO KINS HURDLES AfAINIloss this year was suffered in the first

IOWA CITY, Ia., May 4.-Four years
of retirement from competition on
the cinder path have not diminished
the speed of Charles R. Brookins,
worlds' record holder of the 220 yard
low hurdles.
Recently he ran the 100 yard dash
in 9 4-5 seconds. Brookins, now a-
sistant track coach at the University!
of Iowa, .lans to run exhibition races
in the 120 yard low hurdles and thej
century at the Clinto, Iowa, invita-
tion meet tomorrow.

game of the spring series with Cin-
The Wolverines last met Harvard
on the diamond in 1901, when the.
Crimson were victorious; by at 5-4
score. The first Harvard-Michigan
baseball game in 1891 resulted in a
4-3 Michigan victory. In 1894 Har-
vard won, 4-2, and repeated its suc-
cess in 1894, 7-5.
A return game with the Harvard
team will be played May 26 at Ferry
CORNELL.-In attempting to foster
play writing by students of the uni-
versity, the Cornell Dramatic club
will present two groups of plays dur-
ing the spring season all of which
were written by students.

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