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May 01, 1929 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-05-01

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P- AGE 8SiX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, MAY 1,19N

Varsity
NOSES OUT YANNIGANS
BY ON RHUNMARGIN
$ad Luck Tags Camp As Weintraub
Suffers Leg Injury, Compton
Pitches Well
COLGATE MERE THURSDAY
Unmistakable signs of a batting
slump haunted the Michigan base-
ball team yesterday when it took a
two run rally in the ninth inning
to nose out the second nine, 6 to 5,
in a nine inning tussell. Further
complications came when Louie
Weintraub's leg which has been
bothering him ever since the train-
ing trip went bad on him again.
Save for the sixth and ninth in-
nings, the Varsity batsmen found
Compton's offerings a decided puz-
zle. Most of the clubbers had dif-
ficulty }n raising the ball out of the
infield and those that were hit hard
went skipping direct to some fielder
in the infield.
Fisher To Stress Batting
With the Colgate games schedul-
ed for Thursday and Friday, Coach
Fisher expects to stage a prolonged
batting drill tomorrow to get the
batting offensive in shape for the
two struggles with the easterners.
Colgate's offensive went into a se-
vere slump last Saturday as well
when the New York University ball
team blanked the Maroons, 3 to 0,
setting them down with but six safe
hits.
After the Varsity had taken a
one-run lead in the first inning
when McAfee scored on Kubicek's
sharp single, the seconds settled
down and focused their attack on
the southpaw offerings of Martin,
Who started on the mound for the
Varsity. Two runs crossed the plate
in the first of the second and Cen-
tenni's ttiple and Moodie's single
put across the third tally in the
next frame.
Varsity Retaliates
This run was retrieved by the
Varsity when two low throws by
Centenni and a walk filled the
bases, but only one run resulted.
Kubicek forced McAfee at the plate
and a sacrifice fly ferried Myron
over the plate before the side was
retired.
The seconds picked up another run
in the fourth and after Martin was
retired nicked Holtzman for one in
the -sixth. The same inning saw
the Varsity swing into action when
Weintraub doubled and after an
out Corriden also doubled. Wein-
traub hurt his leg on his hit. Reich-
man scratched a lucky hit to third
and stole second with Corriden
scoring.
Myron Makes Hit
The ninth saw another uprising
with Myron scratching a hit to
third and reaching second on an
overthrow. Straub singled him
over the plate with the tying run
and after Kubicek walked and
Kraut errored on Reichman's tap,
McCoy injected his first hit, a sin-
gle, to score the winning run.
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MONDAY GAMES FAIL TO CHANGE
CONFERENCE CHAMPIONSHIP RACE
The Big Ten baseball race re- hits, a home run, a double, and two
mains practically unchanged after singles. His homer came in the l
the two games that were played eighth inning with one man onT
Monday. Wisconsin and Michigan base and practically cinched the Take Country Club Squad By Score
continue to lead the conference, the game for the Badgers. Urban, Ma- Of 18%-11%; Malloy
Badgers having played two games roon twirler had pitched a credit- Shoots a 73
and the Wolverines one, and both able game up to that time, but the'
having been undefeated. homer rattled him and he preceeded WARD HAS GOOD NINE.
Wisconsin maintained her hold to allow two more runs across the
on the top rung in conjunction with plate in the ninth. Michigan's Varsity golf squad de-
Michigan by virtue of a 5 to 1 vic- Illinois Blanks Hawkeyes feated the team representing Bar-
tory over Chicago. The Maroons. Illinois applied the whitewash to ton Hills yesterday afternoon by a
who last week upset the dope bucket Iowa to defeat them 5 to 0. Bower, score of 18%-11 2at the difficult
to nose out the strong Purdue team, Illini hurler, gave up only six hits, north end course. Johnny Malloy,
were held to three lone hits by The- but was matched in this depart- State Amateur champion turned in
lander, Badger hurler. It was The- ment by Brown and Twogood, Iowa the best score of the day in his
lander's second three hit contest of hurlers, who gave the Illinois bat- match with the Wolverine captain,
the season, Indiana being the other ters the same amount. Don Brown Johnny Berglin taking a 73 to go
victim. The batting of Hall, Wis- and Tommy Rickman, both of Illi- around the lay-out, while his oppo-
consin center fielder also featured nois, featured the game with their nent had a 75. Malloy won all three
the game. He laced out four lusty heavy hitting. Brown was respon~- points from Berglin, although John-
sible for a home run, a triple, and ny tied with Royston for the best
a single, while Rickman, acting as score of any of the Michigan men.
a pinch hitter, slammed out a Dave Ward avenged the defeat of
double with the bases loaded that his captain by taking all of the j
counted three runs for the Illini. points in his matcn with Wells.
Indiana and Purdue are tied for Ward had a first nine of 36, but ran
T second - place in the conference into a seven on the fourteenth hole,
standings, each having won three making him take a 76 for the eigh-
games and lost one. Illinois is the ! teen. Wells shot an 83.
Scheduled to hold a telegraphiconly other team that has main- Another clean sweep was made by
meet with the strong Minnesota tained an average over the .500 the Varsity when Lewis took an 80
freshmen track team Wednesday'mark. against Lane, who had an off day
and Thursday of next week, the;- and did not turn in a score, Coachj
Maize and Blue yearling squad TRYRCourtwright who directs the tennis
will hold a series of trials in all Rd-sUTS HELD FOR Cot u'ads o ediaainst Art
events during the balance of this ATHLETIC FRATERNITY Ahlstrom, who made a hole-in-one
week. Although the Gopher fresh- 1- Monday on the short fifth, and took,
men will not run off their half of Over two hundred aspirants to one and one-half points for the
the meet until next Friday and Sat- membership in Sigma Delta Psi, Country Club squad, going around
urday, the high school meet here national honorary athletic fratern- the course in 82 to Ahlstrom's 83.
then will make it necessary for ity, have been practising and ful- Carver of Barton Hills dropped
Coach Hoyt to run his charges filling requirements at the Field two poitns to Hicks. a freshman
through their paces in the middle House. So far this year ten men and sister of Helen Hicks who hasI
of the week. I have successfully passed all the re- been creating a sensation in the
Quite strong in individual stars, quirements and are full fledged south during the past winter, byf
the Wolvering freshmen are none members. holding out with an 89 while theI
the less comparitively weak as a Each Monday, Tuesday, and University player had an 83 for the
team. A lamaentable lack of power Thursday afternoon from 2 to 6 round. Royston continued his good
in most of the field events and an official examiner is ready to test playing by equalling Berglin's 75 in
places in the other events presents aspirants. The requirements for his match with Duncanson, thus
Coach Hoyt with a tough prob- full membership state that the 100 gaining three points more toward
lem of building a meet winningyaddash be run in 11 3-5 seconds, thehWolverine total. dd
aggregation. id With ony4 meewnni the 220 yard low hurdles in 31 sec- Three more were added when
aggegadone only 45 men on onds, mile run in 6 minutes, a run- Scott Hoover came in with an 801
the squad, one of the smallest in ning high jump of five feet, run- against his opponent Cushing, 86.
years, the most noticable weak- ning broad jump of 17 feet, putting he advantage Hoover gained was
ness les in the shot put, broad shot (16 pounds) 30 feet, pole vault lost when Whyte lost all the points
jump, discus, hammer and 440 yard 8/ feet, throw a baseball 250 feet of his match to Edwards, having
run. on the fly, and the 100 yard swim an 86 to Edwards' 34.
Wood Looks Promising in two minutes. A varsity letter Livingston, sophomore prospect,
In Wood, who leads the field of sport may be substituted for any of Shalved the points in his match with
yearlings in both the high and low the above except swimming. Iissell, although his score was five
hurdles, Coach Hoyt has a timber Profesor E. Mitchell of the physi- strokes higher, taking an 86 to the
topper of. promising ability. One cal education department has of-IBarton Hills man's 81. Howard, an-
other freshman, Russell, runs Wood fered a trophy to be presented to other freshman, also halved his
(Continued On Page Seven) the student making the best record. match with Mack.

COACH PIPAL LOOI
PASS TO COME Il
With the development of the
more open type of play that dis-
tinguishes modern football, the
lateral pass will come into more
general and popular use as one of
the most spectacular features of
the game, according to Coach Joe
Pipal of Occidental College, Los
Angeles, originator of the lateral,
pass play in American football.
Coach Pipal, on his return from
the Penn relays, who stopped off to
assist the Michigan coaching staff
in pass plays, cited Harvard and
Texas University as two outstand-
ing examples of successful users of}
the lateral toss. It was largely the
lateral pass, stated Coach Pipal,
that enabled Harvard to turn the
tables on Yale for the first time
since 1922, while a student underl
Coach Pipal at the Superior coach-
ing school last summer led Texas
University to its first Southwests
championship in eight years after
developing a style of play based
on the lateral pass.
The Occidental mentor believes,
that the rules encouraging the
lateral pass by prohibiting picking
up and running with fumbles will
lead to the adoption of this play
by more and - more coaches. In
his book, "The Lateral Pass In
American Football," Coach Pipal
points out several of the advant-
ages of this new threat.
PURDUE SPRING TEAMS j
FACE STIFF SCHEDULE
LAFAYETTE, April 30.-Heading
into the stretch in the 1928-1929
sports race, Purdue's athletic teams
are scheduled for frequent competi-
tion during the month of May,
which will bring to a close an ath-
lletic year that has been markedly
successful for Boilermaker teams to
date. The four teams-baseball,
track, tennis and golf-will swing
into action in a total of 24 engage-
ments in less than a month, begin-
ning today when Piggy Lambert's
baseball nine journeys to Evanston
s for the return tilt with North-
western.
Baseball leads in the number of
contests remaining on the year's
schedule, with eight games, includ-
ing seven Conference engagements,
due for settlement. The tennis and
golf squads are both carded for six
appearances, while the track squad,
jhas four meets remaining on its
schedule.

mp In Batting
KS FOR LATERAL FA
NTO GENERAL USE
The lateral pass, he stated, is un- SPRING GRID PRACTICE
equalled as a scoring play. The
Michigan end-around play, first Ex-Wolverine Captain Has Built
used with Oosterbaan dropping Up Name As Greatest Passer
back to take the ball from the Ever Developed
(Continued On Page Seven)

MORRIS HOLDS A'S TO
FOUR SCATTERED HITS'
Home runs in large quantities,,
base hits galore, a plentiful supply
of errors, and three well pitched
games were the results of yester-
day's battles in the American and!
! National leagues.
American League
R H E
St. Louis....104 001 000- 6 12 0j
Detroit ......110 200 010- 5 10 2
Ogden, Collins and Schang; Yde,
Stoner, Smith and Phillips.
R H E
Cleveland ....021 000 001- 4 9 1
Chicago.......230 000 03x- 8 14 1!
Hudlin, Harder, Miljus, and Sew-
ell; Wieland, Dugan and Crouse.
R H E!
Philadelphia ..000 100 000- 1- 4 0,
Boston.....011 002 00x- 4 9 1
Earnshaw, Shores and Cochrane;
Morris and Heving.
R H E
Washington ..002 011 500- 9 17 1
New York ....004 410 001-10 13 4
Braxton, Brown, Liska and Ruel,

PIPAL ALSO AIDS WORK
With Benny Friedman and Coach
Pipal of Occidental college assist-
ing the Wolverine coaching staff,
Michigan's spring football squad
went through another long drill on
passing yesterday.
The former Maize and Blue cap-
tain, who has since built up a repu-
tation as the best passer ever de-
veloped in either collegiate or pro-
fessional football, spent the after-
noon instructing Simrall, 1928 half-
back, in the fine points of throwing
the oval, while Hudson, backfield
star of last year's -reshman team,
also came in for some attention.
The Wolverine backs alternated
on defense and offense, all the
aspirants taking part in going out
for Simrall's tosses. Friedman
also took care of the passing as-
signment for part of the drill, and
the old time combination of Fried-
man to Oosterbaan completed sev-
eral plays.
No new formations were tried out,
emphasis being placed on the prop-
er breaking of the ends and backs
( and on the leading of receivers by
the passer. Coach Miller took
charge of the offensive work, while
Coach Cappon supervised the backs
on defense.

r

Tate; Zachary, Moore, Heimach
and Jorgens, Dickey.
Home runs-Blue, Kress (Browns);
(Continued On Page Seven)

II

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