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April 29, 1931 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-04-29

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

SSDAY, APRIL 29, 1931

THE

MICHIGAN

DAILY

P A G 2 2 r

I _ '

WOLERINS CL
HEAVILY IN Ft1
Oartholomew, McNeal, C
Take Turn on Rubber i
Hitting Spree.
(Continued From Page
account of himself while he
In four innings he struck
men, three of 'them inf
frame. He did not allow
man to get to first base e
a hit or by a walk. In field
Gompton showed that he i
table man, counting four a
his time in the game, one
pult bare hand stop of a fa
Diffley continued to st
form which marked him
first home game of the y
although he did not coun
played a brilliant defensiv
Daniels was the offensive s
terday with three hits out
times at bat.
SUMMARIES
MICHIGAN

lUri

PLAY BY PLAY ACCOUNT OF WONLVE
Y T'"rrr'H- i 1tN'T7T T TXTTR Tv'TrX7

A
Superko, 3b .........
Braendle, If ........
Tompkins, cf......
Hudson, lb........
Diffley, c ...........
Daniels, 2b.......
Eastman, rf....... .
Kracht, ss ..........
Bartholomew, p
McNeal, p ..........
Compton, p.......
McCormick, if ......
Richman, rf ........
Moody, lb..........
*Douglas.........
OHole...........
Totals.........

AB R
2 1
2 0
3 1
2 1
4 1
3 3
3 1
5 2
2 0
0 0
2 0
2 1
0 0
0 0
1 0
0 0
31 12

ITH 1 It ORt tY OV ER" H
FIRST INNING
Hosei--Takeda grounded to Su-
ompton perko. Daniels took Nagasawa's
n Mad grounder and- threw him out. Kubo
fouled to Superko. No runs, no hits,
no errors.
Michigan-Superko walked. Wa-
e 6 habayashi fielded Braendle's sacri-
worked. fice bunt and tagged him out on
out siX the base line. Nishigaki threw out
the last Tompkins, Superko advancing to
a single third. Hudson drew a base on balls,
ither by I Nishigaki tossed out Diffley. No
ling also runs, no hits, no errors.
s a val- SE"NI 1NNkrG
Lssists in ..
.a diffin ' tosei-Fujii doubled to right.
st drive. Nishigaki walked. Karita beat out
how the a hit to Kracht, filling the bases.
in the Diffley's perfect peg to Superko
ear, and =caught Fujii napping off third. The
t a hit, high wind kept Eastman. from
a ge.reaching Yano's hit to right, and it
rgame. fell for a single, again filling the
of four bases. Kura flied to Eastman, Nishi-
offorgaki scoring and Karita taking
third after thecatch. Kracht was
unable to get over to Wahabaya-
shi's roller in tiie and he received
credit for a hit, Karita scoring and
H PO A Yano went to third. Takeda lined
1 3 1 to the pitcher. Two runs, four hits,
0 0 0 no errors.
1 4 0 Michigan-Kubo threw out Dan-
1 7 0 iels. Eastman beat out a hit to sec-
0 9 2 ond. Nishigaki threw out Kracht,
3 0 1 lastman going to second. Bartholo-
2 1 0 hew struck out, swinging. No runs,
1 1 1 one hit, no erroNrsG
0 1 1 THIRD INNING
0 0 0 Hosei-Nagasawa fanned. Kubo
0 0 4 was called out on strikes. Fujii beat
0 0 0 out a hit back of second. Nishigaki
0 0 0 sent a long fly to Tompkins in left
0 0 0 center. No runs, one hit, no errors.
0 0 0 Michigan-Superko was safe when
0 0. 0 Kubo fumbled his grounder. Braen-
dle, attempting to sacrifice, popped
9 27 101 to Wahabayashi, who dropped the
v in the bal and then touched out Braendle
on the base line, Superko sliding
he fifth. safely back to first. Tompkins walk-
ed. Both runners advanced on a
balk. Hudson tapped to the plate,
H PO Alrand Superko was run down. Waha-
1 2 0 bayashi getting the putout. Tomp-
0 3 0 kins went to third and Hudson to
0 2 1 second on the play. Diffley swung
2 1 1 at a third strike. No runs, no hits,
0 1 1 one error.
0 1 1 FOURTH INNING
2 8 0 Hasei-Kracht threw out Karita.
0 3 2 Yano singled to right. Bartholo-
1 2 2 mew cut loose with a wild toss to
first in an effort to catch Yano oftf
0 1 3 base, and he went to second. Kracht
G 24-1threw wildly over Hudson's head
o 24 11 after fielding Kura's grounder, and
acht, 2; Kura went to second, Yano scoring.
ii; Nish-Wahabayashi fanned. Takeda sin-
e hits- gled to left, Kura scoring, and when
ase hits, the ball got through Braendle Ta-
. Struck keda went all the way around the
innings; bases to score also. Nagasawa flied
innings, to Eastman. Three runs, two hits,
innings, three errors.
lomew 2 Michigan-Daniels lined a triple
al 1 in to left center. Eastman singled over
hi, 4 in third, scoring Daniels. Kracht forc-
in five ed Eastman, Karita to Nishigaki.
Douglas batted for Bartholomew.
Douglas struck out. Kracht stole
000- 5 second. Superko doubled to left
01x-12 center, Kracht scoring. McCormick
+batted for Braendle. Nishigaki
AGE tossed out McCormick. Two runs,
DA Y three hits, no errors.
FIFTH INNINGi
Hosei-MacNeil went to the box
p Wth and McCormick to left for Michi-
gan. Kubo walked. Fujii lined to
Tompkins. Kubo stole second. Hud-
6) son took Nishigaki's high pop fly.
,e many Diffley's peg to Superko caught
actically Kubo trying to steal third. No runs,
different no hits, no errors.
immage. Michigan-Tompkins walked on
streasefour straight balls. Hudson slamm-
es ed a long home run to left field,
players Tompkins scoring ahead of him.

OSI UIN1VE1I1Y
Fujii dropped Diffley's fly in right
field. S. Suzuki went to the box for
Hosei. Daniels singled to right.
Diffley going to third. Eastman<
drew a base on balls, filling the1
bases. Kracht tapped to Karita,
whose wide throw pulled Kura off
the plate, Diffley scoring. Hole bat-
ted for MacNeil. Hole was hit byt
a pitched ball, forcing home Dan-.
iels. Superko was safe on Nishiga-
I ki's error, Eastman scoring. Mc-
'Cormick tapped to Nishigaki, and
1when Karita dropped his throw to
second everybody was safe, Krachtj
scoring. Tompkins singled to center,
Hole and Superko scoring. Hudson
flied to Nagawasa, McCormick scor-
ing after the catch. Diffley flied to
Fujii. Tompkins stole second. Dan-
iels flied to Nagawasa. Nine runs,
three hits, four errors.
SIXTH INNING
Hosei-Compton went to the1
mound for Michigan. Compton toss-
ed out Karita. Yano was called out
on strikes. Kura watched the third
strike float over. No runs, no hits,
no errors. I1
Michigan - Eastman lined to;
SKubo.Kracht singled to right cen-
ter. Kura threw out Compton,
Kracht going to second. Superko
rolled to Nishigaki. No runs, one l
hit, no errors.
SEVENTH INNING
Hose-Richmond went to right;
for Michigan. S. Suzuki tapped tor
Compton. Compton also threw out1
Taleda. Nagasawa flied to Tomp-
kins. No runs, no hits, no errors.]
Michigan - McCormick flied to]
Takeda. S. Suzuki tossed out Tomp-
! kins. Hudson drew a base on balls.
Hudson stole second. Hudson was
caught off second, Kura to Karita.
No runs, no hits, no errors.1
EIGHTH INNING
Hose-Moodie went to first for]
Michigan. Kubo poppedto Kracht.
Fujii tapped to Compton. Nishigaki'
was called out on strikes. No runs,]
no hits, no errors.
Michigan---Diffley flied to Naga-
wasawa. Karita fumbled Daniels'
grounder. Kubo fumbled Rich-
mond's grounder and Daniels went
on to third when Kubo again'
kicked around the ball. He received
two errors on the play. Kracht flied '
to Takeda, Daniels scoring after
the catch. Compton popped to Ni-
shigaki. One run, no hits, three]
errors.,:
NINTH INNING
IHosci--Karita fanned. Yano also
struck out. Kura was called out
on strikes. No runs, no hits, no]
errors.
Washington and Yanks
in Fourteen Inning Tie
(Continued From Page 6) ]
to hold the Yanks equally tight.
Out of respect to the memory of
Garry Herrmann, former president
of the Cincinnati Reds, the Chica-
go-Cincinnati game was postponed.'
CHICAGO, April 28.-(I)-Strang-
ler Lewis yesterday posted a for-
feit of $,000 for a match with Jim
Londos, claimnant to the heavy-
weight wrestling championshipof
the world. Londos but answer the
challengenwithin 10 days or face
suspension.

WORK ON COURTS
HINDERS DRILLS
Reserve Men Pressing Leaders
for Regular Posts.
(Continued from Page 6)
are just the type of aggregation
that Johnstone wants his men to
work out against right now. The
Varsity looked good against the
Detroit Tennis Club Saturday but
they are bound to improve with
further actual competition to work
on. Since May first is the opening
date on the regular schedule this
year, the coach hopes to get his
men well lined up in time for that
meet.
The squad played several games
yesterday, but as said above the
courts were bad and the weather
was anything but ideal for tennis
with a high wind blowing that
made the best of shots take crazy
flights across the net. The men are
playing on a system of two matches
this week, playing the man rankedI
above and the one below.1
HammerRndanked No.I1
At present the squad is ranked
about as follows: Hammer leads as
the really finished player of the
group and by virtue of defeatingt
Brace, second man in a rankingc
match. Colby Ryan exchanged pla-I
ces with Clark, and the men are
now third and fourth respectively.c
Reindel and Mills had a game yes-s
terday which the former won with
the right to fifth place, leavingI
sixth to the latter. Sherman, Pen-
dell, Ranck, and Williams bring up
the rear of the rankings and are
rather well balanced, the latter also
having exchanged places on their
last match.
Reserves are Strong.
Out side of the top men who I
stand out well away from the rest,
in their style and all-around play,
the squad is a fine string of tennis
players, well-balanced and evenly
developed and the final choosing of
a second string will be hard. All the
lower half men are running nip and
tuck as evidenced by the continual
exchangc of places that is going
on right now.
With Don McFarlane officially
recognized as the freshman tennis
coach, a large group of yearlings
are working out each day. Twenty-
eight are now out and here too it
is going to be quite difficult to pick
a team for all of the men have
played on their respective high
school teams and in tournaments,..
This coming crop of Varsity men
for next year looks most promising
and the coach is looking forward
to filling his team in at that time
with some ace-high players.
CHICAGO, April 28.-(/P)--Daes
for trials for places on the 1932
O1ympic*rUak and field squad will
be decided at a meeting to be held
here May 16th.
SUMMER WOK
Self Supporting Stdents
Given Preference
References Requred
Call D. R. TOBEY
874 at one or seven o'clock
For appointment.
WASHED, SCREENED
SAND-GRAVEL
ALL SIZES
KILLINS GRAVEL CO.
CALL
7075, 7112 OR 21014

PURDUE FALLS
BEFORE INDIANA
LAFAYETTE, Apr. 28. - (,P) -
Indiana University baseball nine
scored its second Big'Ten victory
by defeating Purdue here today,
3 to 1. Excellent relief pitching{
by Gati and uncertain fielding
by the Boilermakers gave the
visitors the game. Saluski clout-
ed a home run in the sixth for
Indiana's only earned run.
Indiana ...000021000-3 7 2
Purdue ....0 100 0 00 00-1 8 5
.Batteries - Veller, Gatti and
Rea; Palo and Duff.I
z [ 1 oi I
CZR IDATO AREST
C IN C IN N ATI, April 28.-(;P)-!

Stars of Drake, Kansas, Penn,
Texas Meets to Convene.
(Continued From Page 6)
star athletes from fifteen different
states. It is estimated that more
than 2,000 tack men will take part
in the events.
Although it would be too much
to predict that the Wolverines will
be as successful in this meet as at
Des Moines, the relay teams are
rated about on a par with the best;
of then besides several individual
stars such as Tolan, Cox, Egleston,
and Pottle. The mile relay event
will bring together the fastest
teams in the country giving the
victor a claim to national honors.
Pennsylvania's quartet outran the
Michigan's time by one tenth of a
i second last Saturday, running on
their ownn track Also it was all

TRY RINGO for Athlete's Foot on
sale Calkins-Fletcher Drug Co.,
324 State. Price 50 cents.
USED CLOTHES bought and ,old.
Call 4310. 215 East Wash in gtoni.
H. Benjamin. 2460
NOTICE--G% long term mortgage
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without bonus or service charge.
Clyde M. Smith. Call 4356. 2460
TYPEWRITER and MIMEOGRAPH-
ING.-Collcge work a speciality
for over twenty years. Moderate
rates. O. D. Morrill, TIhe Type-
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TYPEWRITERS AND .OFFICE AP-
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Our service is among the best to
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Morrill, 314 South State St.
Phone 6615. C

stilt

Leaders of the Elks and base ball that Michigan could do to outrun
men gathered here today for the the Notre Dame team out at Drake.
funeral of August (Garry) Herr- With this competition, it looks as
!I though Eknovich, Glading, Russell,
mann, former grand exalted ruler I and DeBaker will have to be at
of the Elks, president of the Cin- better than their best if they are
cinnati Reds for a quarter of a to cop first honors.
century and predecessor of K. M. The two-mile relay will also bring
Landis as "base ball czar." together briliant running quartets
Although Mr. Herrmann did not from Chicago, Ohio State, and
exercise the authority of Landis, heI Michigan. The Varsity team of
was widely known in the base ball Turner, Braden, Wolfe, and Austin
world for his rulings. He died at will probably remain intact for this
his home here Saturday at the age relay after their brilliant showing
of 72. out at the Drake runs.
TO THE MICHIGAN BASEBALL CLUB-
We wish you the best of success throughout the season.
You are a great ball club; and we want you to know we
are with you. To show our appreciation, we will give a $6.00
meal ticket to each Michigan player who makes a home run
in any Conference game played here this year.

WANTED

FAST FIJELD WILL
ENTER OHIO MEE L AS S I F 1ED
I ADVERlTISING

NOTICE

MEN-171 offices in the U. S. to
place you. Work-healthful, edu-
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bonus. Write box No. 170, Mich.
Daily. 6-50

FOR RiENT

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instructor in private family with
no children. Call 3171. 612
WANT ADS PAY"
iSc ool-- ofl

*Batted for Bartholomew
ourth.
**Batted for McNeal in t

HOSEI
Takeda, cf........
I'agasawa, if......
Kubo, 3b ...........
F ujii, rf............
1ishigaki, 2b......
Narita, ss.........
)ano, lb...........
Kura, c...........
W1akabayashi, p
4. Suzuki, p ..........

THE

LINCOLN

RESTAURANTS

Music

I

AB
3
4
3
3
3
3
4
3
2
1

R
1
0
0
0
1
1
1
1
0
0

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Totals..........29 5
E r r o r s-Tompkins; Kn
Bartholomew; Kubo, 2; Fuj
agaki; Karita, 3. Two bas
Superko and Fuj ii. Three b
Daniels. Home run, Hudson
out, by Compton-6 in fouri
by Bartholomew 2 in four
by Wakabayashi 2 in five
B ases on balls-off Barthol
four innings; off McN
o~ne inning; Off Wakabayas
,our innings, off Suzuki 3
nings.
,F Score by innings:
% osei .............020 300
Michigan .........000 290
FIRST SCRIMM
OF SEASON TO
-verhardus Will Line-uf
Blue Team.
(ontinued from Page
there will undoubtedly b
substitutions, so that pr
very member of thed
eams will get into the scr
Fundamentals were again
yesterday's practice, with
%istant coaches drilling the
on blocking and charging.
that were not working on
mnentals formed two eleve:
one team running plays w
opposing group tried to brea
up. Coach Kipke let the bo
little earlier than usual y
;o that they might get a ch
watch the latter part of th
ball game.

Telephone Home

THELMA NEWELL, Violinist,
LOUISE NELSON, Pianist, Fac-
ulty concert, Sunday, April 26,
4:15, Mendelssohn Theatre.
KATE KEITH FIELD, soprano,
in Senior Recital, assisted by
'I h el m a Newell, violinist and
Louise Nelsoni, pianist, Tuesday
Ifternoon, April 28, 4:15, Men-
(elssohn Theatre.
BETTY SUTHERLAND, pianist,
Student's Recital, Thursday, April
30, 8:15, School of Music Audi-
torium.
SCHOOL OF MUSIC TRIG,
Faculty Concert, Wassily Besekir-
sky, Violinist, Hanns Pick, Violon-
cellist, Joseph Brinkman, Pianist,
Sunday, May 3, 4:15, Mendels-
sohn Theatre.
RAYMOND MORIN, Pianist,
Student's Recital, Tuesday, May 5,
8:15, Mendelssohn Theatre.
STUDENTS' RECITAL, Students
of Nora Crane Hunt, Voice,
Thursday, May 7, 8:15, School of
Music Auditorium.
PALMER CHRISTIAN, Organist,
in Organ Recital every Wednes-
day, 4:15, Hill Auditorium unless
otherwise announced.

Long Distance Rates
are Surprisingly
Low

Yesterday's Home Runs.
Reese,-Yankees.
Falk,-Indians.
Cissell,-White Sox.
Phillips,-Pirates.
Bottomley,-Cardinals

The representative rates listed below are for day
Station-to-Station calls and are effective between 4:30
a. m. and 7:00 p. m.
A Station-to-Station call is one made to a telephone
number rather than to a particular person.

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Rates from Ann Arbor to:

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FRATERNITY JEWELRY

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ARCADE JEWELRY SHOP
CARL F. BAY
JEWEL1AR AND OPTOMETRIST
Nickels Arcade

Our equipment and per-
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among the best in the State. The result
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S0 D. MORRILL
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May
Festival
Hill Auditorium, May 13, 14, 15,
16.
Tickets (6 concerts) $6.00, $7.00,
$8.00.
FIRST CONCERT, Lily Pons, So-
prano; Chicago Symphony Or-
chestra, Frederick Stock, Conduc-
tor, Wednesday Evening.
SECOND CONCERT, "St. Francis
of Assissi" by Pierne. Hilda Burke,
Soprano;Eleanor Reynolds, Contral-
to; Frederick Jagel, Tenor; Nel-
son Eddy, Baritone; Fred Patton,
Bass; The Chicago Symphony Or.
chestra; The University Choral
Union, Earl V. Moore, Conductor,
Thursday Evening.
THIRD CONCERT, "Old Johnny
Appleseed" by Gaul. Hilda Burke,
Soprano; Eleanor Reynolds, Con-
tralto; Palmer Christian, Organ-
ist, Orchestral accompaniment;
Children's Festival Chorus; Eric
Delamarter and Juva Higbee,
Conductors, Friday afternoon.
FOURTH CONCERT, Ignace
Jan Paderewski, Pianist; Chicago
Symphony Orchestra, Frederick
Stock, Conductor, Friday Evening.
FIFTH CONCERT, Ruth Breton,
Violinist; Chicago Symphony Or-
chestra, Frederick Stock, Conduc-
tor. Saturday afternoon.

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