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April 28, 1931 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-04-28

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


T HE MICIA4OAN D ALY

TUESDAY, APRIL 28, 1931

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YE STERDAY'S RESULTS
Ameirican League
Was!ii gten --New York 8.
Detroit-Chicago-cold.
St. Lnuis-Clevcland-cold.
Y Phikrdelphia-Boston-vold.
National League
- 'i tsburgh 5-St. Louis 3.
Bston 2--Philadelphia 0-.
New York 8-Brooklyn 5.
V,, -Chicago-Cincinnati-cold.
Is
;h y
n
ELL IT H DT5C
- Season's Outlook Encouraging,
Johnstone Declares After
re DefDeat in Detroit.
11 Despite a 9 to 4 defeat Saturday
y at the hands of the Detroit Tennis
U Club, the, Wolverine Varsity racquet
squad .displayed a brand of tennis
o that gives an encouraging outlook
1I on the present season's possibility
-y of copping high honors in the race
I for the Big Ten title.
s Muddy courts contributed in part
r to the Wolves defeat and gave little
y indication of their individual abil-
* ity, but the competition was been
and the Michigan squad as a whole
n showed a well-balanced aggregation
that should be able to pile up points
~ against Conference opponents.
it This week's competition includes
a meet with Michigan State here
L Friday. The Wolverines have not
lost to the Spartans for several
years, and should win handily over
the East Lansing squad again this
_ week if the weather takes a favor-
able turn in order to give the more
inexperienced members on the Wol-
d verine team a chance to get a few
d days of much needed practice.
Coach Johnstone indicated that
there is a possibility of meeting the
SMichigan State Normal team from
e Ypsilanti tomorrow to work a littleI
is actual competitive drill.
- Following Friday's meet the Var-
d sity is carded to journey to Colum-
- bus where they will face the strong
r, Buckeye combination on Monday.
g This will be one of the stiffest meets
of the year, as the Ohio State team
i x ecently won their meet with Ohio
e Wesleyan with a complete shutout.

LL REA4IJ LN AMIE GOES V SI a~fH
1411 IL TO SENATORS, 9-8,

l

Duli [I Ii IIIVI

I iweive-fn -onII1 ~.U1tst zmat4LLLKU

Tolan Disappoints Followers
Losing the Century Dash

by

Race to Glass.
When Michigan's quartet of mid-
die distance stars stepped out ahead
of Notre Dame to win the featured
mile relay run out at Des Moines
last Saturday they stamped them-
selves as the fastest team that has
ever run the event for the Maize
and Blue. They lowered by one and
eight-tenths seconds a record which
has existed around old Ferry field
since 192 to set a new mark of
3:18.1.
The race itself was as brilliant as
the mark, for as Eknovich, DeBaker.
and Glading flashed through their
paces, they worked up a slight lead
for Russell, the anchor man, as he

on Home Grounds.
With three games in the Amer-
ican League and one in the Iv ! -
tional league cancelled because of
the widespread cold weather smeu.
he fans in both leagues may look
for a rich crop of double-headers
later in the season, especially if
this kind of weather holds for the
remainder of the week.
The feature game of yesterday
was the twelve-inning endurance
2cntest held between the Yankees
and the Senators at the Yankee
Stadium in New York. It was the
Yankees who finally cracked and
?et in the winning run. Jorgans, the
third Yankee pitcher of the day,
finished the mound assignment.
Unusual box scores were the re-
sult of the twelve innings. The
Senators garnered twenty hits to
the Yankees' fifteen. In' the errors

i

|

stepped out on the last leg just column, the honors were about
ahead of Alex Wilson of Notre Dame I even, with the winning team con-
who saw duty in 1928 as a membei tributing three charity plays and
of the Olympic team from Canada. the losers four.
Wilson, however, confidently jumped
intotheleadin he traiht-way Washington used four pitchers to
into the lead in the straight-away New York's three. With Pennock
wets.thAs Mh igan acerg onthi)starting the game, the Yankees
home stretch they were neck and counted on a sure victory. Neither
hoestretchithRuseylwerengneondhe nor Pipgras could stem the tide
neck with Russell making one of* of hits.
the most stirring efforts of his ca- -- -----_
reer to beat the South Bend anchor
man to the tape by inches. E I

Squad to be Divided Into Tbre.
Teams for Annual Spring
Football Games.
Michigan's gridiron aspirants vwil
get their first opportunity during
the spring workouts to prove their
worth tornorrow afternoon in a
scrimmage session at the Wolver -
ine stadium. All three teams will
get a chance to show their wares
in this initial performance.
Coach Harry Kipke plans to hold
as many of these scrimmages as he
possibly can. The only limitations
to the workouts will be injuries to
the players and inclement weather,
and at present it appears as if the
weather may be quite a serious
limitation on spring training plans.
Hewitt to Captain Blues.
Bill Hewitt will captain the blue
eleven which is made up largely of
veterans from last fall's Varsity,
while Stanley Fay, a member of
the physical education eleven last
year, will lead the yellow team
which is composed of Junior Var-
sity players and freshmen. The
third squad is under the leadership
of Harry Stinespring and is made
up of members of last fall's year-
ling eleven.
Cold weather with slight flurries
of snow marred yesterday's prac-
tice session on South Ferry field. In
spite of the cold the men went
through a hard workout in which
they displayed a great amount of
pep and vigor.
Three Teams Chosen.
The squad worked in three divi-
sions, with one group going out
after passes while an opposing end
tried to take it away from the re-
ceiver. The other two sections were
drilled on charging and blocking,
in one group an end and back tak-
ing out an opposing tackle, and in
the other two linemen working to-
gether.
Later in the day the three teams
worked out separately, ' running
through their plays and perfecting
their teamwork in preparation for
Wednesday's scrimmage session.
Continued on Page 7)
SUMMER WORK
Self Supporting Students
Given Preference.
References Required
Call D. R. TOBEY
8741 at one or seveno'clock
For appoinent.

Varsity Makes Good Showing.
This victory was but one of the
many which the Wolverine thin-j
clads turned in. In fact, Coach1
Chuck Hoyt said that it is probably
the best showing that any Varsity
team has ever made at the famous
Drake carnival. Every effort was
made to annex the relay events, he:
said, with but little attention on the!
individual events. It was a most
auspicious opening meet on the out-
door schedule for the Michigan
squad.
Perhaps the biggest upset of the
affair was the defeat of Eddie
Tolan, Wolverine dashman and rec-
ord holder, by Peyton Glass, the
Oklahoma. Aggie century speed ar-
tist, who beat the illustrious Eddie
to the tape virtually by a nose in
the last bid which the Wolverine
will ever make for the Drake title.
Tolan also ran in the 440 and 880
relay events previous to the dash
finals.
The two-mile relay proved an-
other outstanding win when the
Michigan quartet of Braden, Wolfe,
Austin, and Turner came in an
easy victor over the Washington
* (Continued on Page 7)

IdR~A
AMERICAN LE~AGUE

N. York . .000 041
Wash. ....300 010

R H
100 200 8 15
110 201 9 20

E
3
4

Pennock, Pipgras, Jorgans and
Perkins; Hadley, Tauscher, Crow-
, der, Burk, Hargrave and Spencer.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
R H El
Pitts.....400 001 000 5 8 0
St. Louis .000 000 102 3 9 4
French and Phillips; Rhem, Lind-
sey and Wilson.
Bos. ......002 000 000 2 6 0
Phil. .....000 000 000 0 4 11
Seiboldt and Spohrer; Benge,
Schersler, Elliot, Rensa, and Davis.
Brlkn. ....001 000 031 5 6 2
N. York ..600 000 02x 8 12 0
Shaute, Day, and Lombardi; Hub-
bell, Walker, and O'Farrel.
Harold "Red" Grange, former Ill-
inois grid star, has signed with a
Chicago radio station to help broad-
cast the home games of the Cubs
and White Sox this season.

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