100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 12, 1931 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-05-12

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

THE MICHIGAN DAIEY

II

OP

r

K TO BE A WA RDED TONIGHT

STOP

I Vi#AatlyG
L p L1EB

MANY STAR PITCHERS IN AMERICAN
ARE GIVEN LITTLE NOTICE BY FANS

Outstanding,' to Be Given
ago Associatb Award;
bach Makes Selection.
e ad Prospective Ability
e Choice; Several Have
Chane for honor.
year's winer of the Chicago
trophy will be announced
at a meeting of the players
aches in the Union. Pro-
m of the award will b made
er Morton, Michilan alum-
d the Big Ten ioo+tail lii-

The award is m'ade on the
of attitude, attendance, and
ective ability as a nember of
fall's Varsity eleven . Selee-
>f the winner is made by the
es directing the spring work-
i4ter much thought and con-
Aion of the prospective win-
nitny Candideates.
Licpating in this year's spring
ruWs are 'a large number of
rnding candidates for the
.-the highiest within reach of
pirant of the gridiron. Heston,
Petoskey, Chapman, Stine-
, Ratterman, Evehardus, and
are some of the more promis-
layers, among the yearlingsI
ook part in the spring drills.
k Heston and Stan Fay were
nates in high school, both
g in te, backfield. Heston is
ng)'punter, a good passer, and
utstanding defensive player.
s a hard runner and excellent
┬░rrier, skirting the ends or,
g the. line with (qual ability.
efeine he is a tower of strength,
ng up the line and tackling
and low.
iardus, Petoskey Show Promise
>ther promnising backfield can-
e is Herman Everhardus, who
een turning in some excellent
rmances during the spring
ice. Ted Petoskey is a bul-
of strength at end, strong 'on
se and a good pass receiver.
ckle, Ted Chapman has showa
>d deal of promise, opening
oles in opposing lines and
ing through to bust up plays.
aespring, Ratterman, and Rock
all members of last fall's-

By Sheldon C. Fullerton
When any rabid baseball fan
starts discussing t h e American
League's star hurlers, the names
that are likely to pop into his mind
in the first instance are Wes Fer-
rell, ace of the Cleveland Indians,
Lefty Grove and George Earnshaw,
who toss them up for he Athletics,l
and Ted Lyons, the brilliant twirl-
or of the Chicago White Sox. Al-
though these men are the recog- i
f-ized stars of the league, there are
several other moundsmen who are
often passed over, who nearly ap-
proximate these nen in all-round
skil.
Stewart, Browns, Won 20 Games.
Notable among these little not-
iced twirlers is one who in recent
ye is is c3miing to be recognized as
a !it tLunning mate for Leiuy Grove
among the left handers of the cir-
cuit.. This pitcher is Walter Stev'-
art, who has been burning them in
for the St. Louis Browris for the
past several seasons. Stewart won
over 20 games last year for a sixth
place club, and at the rate he nas
started out this season he intends
to better that mark.
That many victories for a club
with the weak batting strength of
the Mound City team is a real ac-
complishment. That feat ranks f a-
vorably with Fe.rrell's, Grove's,
Lyons' and Earnshaw's records with
stronger clubs, and oily serves to
show the eftectivenless that Stew-
art has on the rubber. If he keeps
up in the same manner he has
showvn for the last few years, he
is bpcund to join these other four
hurlers for his share of the laureis
when it comes to pitching -ability.
Gaston is Ace of Red Six Staff.
Another hurler who is little ap-
preciated because he works with a
iast place team is Milt Gaston, right
handed ace of the Boston Red Sox.
Gaston is the best of an exception-
ally strong group of pitchers. Al-
though the Sox have finished last
since Noah climbed out of the Ark,
they have had one of the best
pitching staffs in the league. It
has been their batting and fielding
THINCADS 0 TUAl T
TRIP TBUHAPAU

that has held them down.
Gaston rightfully deserves more
honors than he has received. He is
a cool, steady, and dependable
twirler, with a world of stuff and a
keen knowledge of the batters in
the league. With a strong club he
undoubtedly would be recognized as
one of the super pitchers of base-
ball.
Hadley, Senators, Often Underrated
"Bump" Hadley, right hander of
the Washington Senators is anoth-
er hurler that fails to come in for
his share of attention, despite his
ability on the pitching mound.
Hadey has been around for a good
many years but it has not been
until recenjly that the general pub-
li began to be aware of the fact
that as a pitcher he ranked among
the best in the circuit. Hadley has
the luck to be with a strong ball
club, and chances are bright for
his having a banner year with theI
Washington club.
Varsity Loses One Set in IMakilg
Second Big Ten Victory;
Chicago Meet Next.

FOR COMING MEE,1,TS
W/olverine Linksmen to Resume
Conference Schedule on
Following Monday.

,
Y
4

Michigan Faces Ohio
in Ball Game Today

(Continued From Page 6)
that they will again get their bat-
ting eyes on the familiar home dia-
mond. In Superko, Tompkins, Hud-:
son, Diffley, and Daniels they pack
a potential punch which may be
expected to break loose at almost
any time..I
The diamond on Ferry field has
been covered with a tarpaulin dur-
ing the past few rainy days, and
although the field will not be in the
best of condition the infield should
be dry enough to enable the game
to go on.

SPORTS BRIEFS

I

The Pacific Coast league becomes
a night baseball circuit during the
summer months.
Gaius Shaver, a fullback for the
University of Southern California
football team in 1930, probably will
play quarterback this fall.
school boy, pitched his team to vic-
Toby Owens, Miami, Fla., high
tory five consecutive times in one
week.
George Dodgen, of Shamrock,
Tex., played a golf course in one.
He dubbed his drive on No. 1 and
the ball rolled into the cup on
No. 9.

IAT

PvATTERSON'S

(Continued from Page 6) I
A shot equally remarkable, both
because of its execution and con-l
ception, provided the turning pointi
of the afternoon match between
Hand and ]'redericks. On the sixth
hole the Bay City youth overshot
the green by about sixty feet tot
find his ball neatly lodged beneath
a short evergreen tree and almost
completely buried in the black dirt
at the base. Meantime his oppon-
ent was nicely situated twenty feet
from the cup in the same number
of . strokes. Hand took a terrific
swing at the small white dot which
rmarked his ball and sent it skim-
ming over the wet surface of the
green within two feet of the hole,
completely cleared of its adhesion
of mud. Unnerved by the remark-
able turn of events, Fredericks pro-
c eeded to take three puts while
Hand holed his short one for a win.
From this point on he was the
master of the situation and soon
ran out the remaining holes to
easily win his three points.

COLCEGE BASEBAL
By Associated Press
Chicago (14 in~iug's) 8 15 2
owa ..................7 15 2
CO)LLEGE TENNMS
(hio State Q (cicago ,
Northwestern 8, Iowa 1

W 'ekly boxing shows at
American Legion armory, St.
ersburg, Fla., are to be
throughout the summer.

the
Pet-
held

Eo

Travis T. Brown, Auburn, Ala.,
who entered the U. S. Military
academy at West Point in 1930, is
a member of the Army plebe base-
ball team.

DURS

CALLING CARDS-100 with en-
graved . copper plate $2.50 up
100 printed from old plate $1.75.
LBest quality workmanship. 0. D.
Morrill, 314 S. State St.

(Continued from Page 6)
were served to start the match, but
after that the two players got busy
and speeded up the action.
In the second match of the meet
Bob Clarke easily conquered Zeller,
erstwhile Indiana basketball star,
by the same scores as the first
match, 6-2, 6-2. This too was an
easy victory for the Wolverines.
Reindel Wihs FroMn Shimrr.
John Reindel followed closely in
the footsteps of the first two Vihch-
igan players in the third match,
winning from Shiner, 6-2, 6-3,
while Colby Ryan came through
with 6-1, 6-2 victories over Huston,
of the Hoosiers. Ed Hmminer, for-
mer Varsity captain, downed Hold-
eman in the first of their two sets,
6-2, and, came back in the second
set to gain the first love game of
the afternoon.
In the final singles match of the
meet Michigan dropped its one set
to the invaders, Sherman downing
Herskovitz, 6-2, 4-6, 6-2. The match
started out with the men fairly
evenly matched, with the Crimson
player coming back to defeat Sher-
man in the second set after drop-
ping the first. Sherman, however,
finally discovered the Hoosiers'
weakness at the net, and succeed-
ed in winning the third set in quick
order.
In the first doubles match Bob
Clarke and Fred Brace paired to-
gether to easily swamp Shimer and
Heyskovitz, 6-0, 6-2, while Hammer
and Ryan repeated with the same
scores against Holdeman and Hus-
ton in the second doubles clash.
Ranck, Mills Win in Doubles.
Coach John Johnstone sent two
new men, Ranck and Mills, into
the final doubles skirmish, but al-
though they encountered a little
more difficulty than the others,
they succeeded in gaining 6-3 and
6-4 decisions over Rice and Zeller.

Meet With Illinois Is Next
Varsity Schedule; Contest
Expected to Be Close.

FRESHMAN TRACK
SQUAD DEFEATED
Ohio State Yearlings Show Class,
Win to Tune of 83-57.
Michigan's freshman tracksters
were defeated by Ohio State's frosh
aggregation in a telegraphic meet,
last Saturday by a score of 83-57.
The wired reports of the showings
of Ohio's freshmen in the time
trials would seem to indicate that
the talent there is exceptional thisl
year.
In one event, the O. S. U. frosh
scored a slam. That was in the
discus, where respectable distances,
even for Varsity competition, were
turned in. Bennet, the Ohio dash
man, covered the hundred in 9.9 as
against Renwick's showing of 10.
Michigan's main strength seemed
to be in the high jump and the
broad jump, where first and second
places were taken. Moyssio toppedi
6 feet 3/4 inch to take the former
event, while Rea jumped 21 feet 1.
inch for honors in the broad jump.
LIPTON TO MAKE
SIXTH CHALLENGE
LONDON, May 11.-(/P)-The 6th
challenge of Sir Thomas Lipton for
the America's Cup will be issued in
September, he told the Daily Mail
today in an 81st birthday interview
given aboard his yacht, the Erin, at
Southampton. The race, he added,
would take place within 12 months
of issue of the challenge.
The veteran yachtsman retains
complete confidence in his ability
to capture the cup. "I must get that
old mug back," he said.
WATLING _
L ERCH EN &
HAYES

NOTICE
JIOME LAUNDRY - Student and
lmily finished work neatly done
for less money. Phone 8736. 136C
COSTUMES for Architects' Ball
rented or made. Spaulding, 607.
North Main. Phone 3581. 5612
TYPiNG-Theses a specialty. Fair
rates. M. V. Hartsuff. Dial 9087
C
TYPEWRITING AND M I M E 0-
G r a p h i n g. Moderate Rates.
Prompt Service. 0. D. Morrill.
314 S. State St.
TYPEWRITERS-All makes sold,
rented, exchanged, repaired. 0.
D. Morrill, 314 S. State St. Phone
6615.

FOR SALE

ANTIQUE JEWELRY and one
sleepy hollow chair, one whatnot,
two curly maple stands and
seven hook rugs. 2050 Devonshire
rd. Phone 8050. 12345
WANTtD
WANTED - Summer work-Mr. C.
D. Williams of Lansing will see
those wanting summer 'work
Tues., Wed., Thurs. Call 302
Mich. Union four to nine p. m. 1
WANTED-During Summer School,
chauferring and general work.
White, 18 years old. Alex Miller
5933. 61

am

ARBOR SPRINGS WATER
is bottled in handy 2-quart bottles (6 to the case) for home use, and ;n
a 5-gallon glass container for office or store use.
PHONE 8270 FOR DELIVERY
We can also supply you with chemically pure distilled water.

MI

on

ARBOR SPRINGS WATER
416 West Huron

CO.
Phone 8270

11

U:

freshman team, and they have been
showing a lot of football this spring. (Continued from Page 6)
week-end. Both of these teams
Briis t came out in a tie for second honors
Britishn.ope to in the Ohio Relays two weeks ago,
Jo s Arunning second to Ohio State for
team honors, but whether or not
e r Wr that means anything remains to be
.Over WCstward Ho seen. Most of the emphasis in that
carnival was on the relay events
WESTWARD HO, England, May as far as Michigan was concerned.
11.-()-Starting here in mid-May Sentman Liable to Win Hurdles.
aiong the fairways and bunkers Among the individual stars who
of lBraunton Burrows, the 1931 trail grace the roster of the Illini team
of British championship golf swings is Lee Sentman, Big Ten champion
through the country of Carnoustie, hurdler, who appears to be about,
Scotland; then doubles back and the next to Jack Keller of Ohio
hops the St. George's channel to State when the hurdling bouquets
Portmarnock in Ireland. are passed around. When Hawley
The British amateur classic will Egleston runs up against this man
be played on the links of the Royal next Saturday he is going to have
Nxth Devon club May 18 to 23, the to be in far better shape than he
open at Carnoustie June 1 to 5 and was last week if he wants to have
the en's championship at Port- an opportunity of taking him over
marnc June 8 to 12. Hawley placed fourth in the event
George Voigt, New York amateur, down at Columbus with Sentman
wil play in both big events; Mac- running second and Hatfield of In-
Donald Smith, old Carnoutian, will diana in between.
tr to win the open title on the Verne McDermott, stellar Illini
links where, as a lad, he learned vaulter, appears to have it all over
the game. Capt. Pottle on the basis of past
Siith will be tackled on his old performances, for the Illinois boy
stanping grounds by a group of rates as one of the best in the mid-
his American professional contem- dle west and took a jump of 13
poraries, which includes Johnny feet, 7 7/8 inches to tie with Warne
Farrell, Gene Sarazen, Horton of Northwestern for first in the
Smnith, Joe Turnesa and Tony Ma- Columbus carnival.
hero. Illinois Strong in Weight Events.
Westward Ho will start the Illinois also boasts the upper
scramble for Bobby Jones' titles. Its hand when it comes to the weight
romantic and picturesque setting events for in Had Purma they have
recalls the heroes of Charles Kings- a man who can get up around 45
ley's classic. feet most of the time and better
Choice of 1931 championship lay- when necessary and can also be de-
outs surprised British golfers gen- pended upon to take a place in
erally, for harsh things were said the discus .nd1 the hamner throw.
about Westward Ho when the amna- Bertelson is the Illinois threat in
teur event was played there in 1925. the broad jump and looks good for
about 22 feet.
Bobby Veach, who was the Deg- Beside this retinue of stars the
troit Tigers' regular leftrfiielder Illini boast some ine distance men
from 1912 to 1923, niade an impres- in Gould, Carrison, Woolsey, and
sive debut in Class AAA of the Evans and sonie middle distance
Detroit Baseball Federation last stars in Sen tman, Dickison, Cave,
Sunday. and Hampton.
A

'' <,
[. IIj I

PLUMBING
HEA'TIN'G

REPAIRING

WILLIAM HOCHREIN & SONS
211 South Fourth Ave. Phone 5014

i

YESTERDAY'S HOMERS,
Cronin .................Sena4e rs
Bluege ................ Senators

FOR GkEAT
SAVINGS IN
FINE FRA-
TERNITY
JEWELRY

Members

-A - -
R EPAI RI N G
HALLER'S
State Street Jeweler

New York Stock Exchange
Detroit Stock Exchange
New York Curb (Associate)

Cap and Gown

Dealers in

Portraits

20% TO
';DISCOUNT

Investment
Securities
AccountsCarried
for Clients
Mezzanine Floor
FIRST NATIONAL
BANK BLDG.
Phones: 23221-23222

111

]

Let us

make

your

Portrait after the

Swingout Tuesday with your Cap and
Gown at our special reduced prices.

I ' _ '

1-11x14 Picture

I

d n

I

Auk

3-8x it

$1.00 0
$1,00
$2.00

ill

PRACTICAL-
LY OUR EN-
TIRE STOCK
OF JEWE3LIY
IS INCLUDED
-THESE VAL-
UES MUST BE
SEEN TO BE
APPRECI-
CIATED!

3-Oil Paintings

Complete Line of Everytdi ig 1iusical

I

Gea6gerls Ballroom

tiN

Unexcelled Baldwin Pianos
Victor Micro-Synchronous Radio
Victor and Brunswick Records
Music Teacher's Supplies
Popula Music

EVERY NIGHT
EXCEPT MONDAY

No Appontment Necessary

Burr

I

MARVEL.OUS MUIJSCUI

Pa tterson

II

ma

a

, . , , ,

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan