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May 15, 1931 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-05-15

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Shano Cofins IsuesnFighting
_____Spiri Into Bostorn.
ic ig opes Center Around Baseball fans the country over
Spin Star i, Century are, for the first time in years, re-
and 220-Yard Dash. joicing over the chances of the Bos-
Iton Red Sox to raise themselves out
With the big test of the season of the American League cellar in
previous to the Conference meet which'they have been entrenched
scheduled with the Ilini for tomar--fo so many seasons. B6ston is
row, 2 Wolverine thinclads will nonrmaly the best baseball town in
leave this afternoon at 1:20 for either major Itague, and a winning
Champaign where they will bump Red Sox team, in addition to its
up against some real opposition, the surprising National leagueerinty,
result of which looks pretty much would o uh towards bringing
like a drarw for honors, although back the popularity of the game in
the Michigan squad boasts the best that city.
all-round outfit of track stars. For the most part the fans of
Bcantown have shown great pa-
Michigx's hopes for ft hn- 1tience' in supporting the American
Mrf shiner1ar1un thspn- Teague team, in spite of the miser-
ors wil cee r'earun tr aspntd able record which it ha-s had in
with a- bot t en an 2he late years, Time was when the
withe 2-mi~le i as wi n tha Boston teams were the best in the
first as is the 440 and a feet, o0- majors, but ever since the great
firstashis thm e 440 and als fe, 10- world championship teams were
inch jump for Gafill will ao abe up ~scrapped several years ago the Sox
in the ho nor roll. The Illii are have be at their best, only a good
certain winners in the pole vault m leae aggreston
whe McDermott shines as theegation
bri tet star in theConference, Nis Fighting Attitude.
and in the hurdles which Sentmann get farin the present campaign,
is almost certain to carry away in for that atter, but for a change
his usual fash on. Purma is a good the team has developed a fightinge
all- rund weight man, but Rod Cox attitude and a punch at the late
meo with the former excelling in that has been rissing in other
the discus which he can get away seasons. Several shakeups were
for over 145 feet. Dougal will also nad men this year's roster, and these
place' for Michigan if he can repeat life to the team that has been such
his surprising toss of 175 feet whicha .moetemtoethaste
he demonstrated last week. an improvement over the last few
The men announced by Coach John "Shano" Collins, who for-
Chuk Hoyt as the contingent to erly patrolled the outer gardens
make the Champaign trip include for both the Red &ox and the White
Tolan, Campbell and Murray who Sox, was taken on as manager this
will run the century with Noyes re- year to replace Bill Carrigan. So
placfg Murray for the 220 event, far Collins has done exceptionally
Russell, Glading and Eknovich well with his team, and fans in#
make up the 440 trio which is go- other cities besides Boston are pull-
ing. to be difficult to beat, while ing for him to lift his team from
Turner, Braden, and Mueller are theruinto ihihateled
scheduled to start in the half-mile has
run. Wolfe is the lone Michigani
entry in the mile event and he isN NET TEAM HOLDS
going to have some really stiff op- PRACTICE GApMiEoS
Egieston, Haefele in Hurdles.
Egleston and Haefele will oppose (Continued from Page 6)
Sentman in the high hurdles with C
De ker entered in the low ones. virtue of consistentl ood work
Austin, Howell andill will run vanduvolleyedsiseway' tooad6w3vic
their usual duel for honors in the and volleyed his way to a 6-3 vic-
two-mile. Goldsmith and Draveling I ry from ReB.del.
are entered in the shot and will be This match keeps Clarke in his
augmented by Dougal in the dis-- j' hsofth manpfollowinhrd
cus event. Dougal and Hazen will post of fourth man following Fred-
cupholdthe Michigan honor in the~Idyae,' t-fith. Thme tweholdst-u
javelin with Cox and Dibble swing- makesto the sfie a.Toughoe fo
ing for all they are worth in the omakes t field a tough one for
harmer. Gafill and Noyes will per- aopponents in that it is so e n-
form in the high jump with Klein btnce own this far. as evidenc-
and Noyes entered in the broad ed by the way the sets see-sawed
jump. Capt. Pottle will oppose Mc- back and forth on the practice up-
Dermott in the pole vault. per and 'lower h'ian matches.
Wolverines Hope For Victory.
DERBY ENTIES .Johnstone expects this feature of
this team to make the Chicago court
HORSE DISTRICT OWNER squad yield a Wolverine victory in
Equpoisd ....... E. . .....Whitney spite of their outstanding number-
Twenty Grand . E. .......Greentree one man, Captain Scott Rexinger.
Ladder .......E. ........ Salmon The rest of their team includes
Surf Board ....E. ......Greentree Heyman, Kaplan, Stagg, Schmidt,
Pittsburgher . . W....... ..iMeller and Ries, and it's no myth that
Sweep All .....W..........Fisher none of these men can claim to
Spanish Play . . W . ...... Morris & be the all-around star that their
Knebelkamp1 captain is, ranking with the best
The Mongol ... W. ...... Madden in the country. Yet the strength
Anchors Aweigh E......Greentree of this aggregation is not to be un-
Up ...........F. W.....Crofton derestimated for they dished out
Insco ..........W ................ an 8 to 1 defat to the Wildcats
Boys Howdy ... Can.........Hatch who are supposed to have a strong
Don Leon .....W..........Collins team in Conference ranking.
Another part of yesterday's prac-
Wrestling has swept the country tice showed that the Michigan
in the true style of a new craze, number-one doubles team is strong
or ragher in this case a revamped' compared to a powerful number-
stand-by, and from coast to coast two pair of players. Hammer and
men and women gather around the Ryan as the former took a pair of
ring to see a couple men throw rsets from Brace and' Clarke by
themselves around Los Angeles is scores of 6-4 and 6-1. Here is where
one of the most rabid centers of the Maize and Blue balance will
the game. count for much in any meet.

for so long.
Sweeney on First.
Bill Sweeney, who once was on
the payroll of the Detroit Tigers,
has been secured to play first ,base,
and the veteran Phil Todt was re-
leased to Philadelphia, so great was
the faith Collins had in the slug--
ging red-head. Sweeney has been
hitting at a great clip in the early
games, and is a distinct improve-
ment over the light hitting Todt.
Jack Rothrock, handy man of the
Sox, has gone to second base to re-
'placehBill Regan, who was released
to Pittsburgh. Rothrock is a good
hitter and fielder, and is one of the
fastest men in the majors. Hal
Rhyne, usually a light hitter, has
been at short all season and is
playing a bang up game. A new
man, Pickering, has been stationed
at third base, and his play during
f the first part of the season has
been far above the standard set by
Red Sox third basemen of recent
heavy Hittingd Outfield.
In ic outfield Collins has two
hoidovers from last year who star-
:ed in their first years in the big
show. Earl Webb and Tom Oliver
both hit the ball plenty hard, and
ha've cinched' jobsfor themselves
again this season. For the third
outfield position Collins has Al Van
Camp, a made-over first baseman
who once played for the Cleveland
Indians. VanCamp has been among
the leading five hitters of the league
since the start of the season.
Charlie Berry is handling the
bulk of the receiving and has been
doing a good job, as well as hitting
among the league leaders all year.
A pitching staff of Gaston, Mc-
Fayden, Russell, Morris, Lisenbee,
Moore, and Durham would look
good on any team.
35c Anywhere in
0c feor each addi-
tional passenger.

(Continued from Page 6)
eighth inning. Then Coach Ooster-
baan juggled his lineup in an effort
to get. his whole squad into the
game and Wistert lost some of his
effectiveness. In the eighth the Re-s
-erves made five runs on a double,
single, homer by Drabickie, and two
misplays with a pass and scratch
hit through the infield.
In the ninth the Reserves drove
across two runs before Dick Lawsonj
made a brilliant stop at second base
for the Freshmen and retired the
third man at first base.
Peterson catching for the Fresh-
men played a good game. He han-
dled Wistert well, hit three singles
in five times at the plate, and threw
two men out stealing second. Wat-
terbor produced a throwing arm in.
the contest that bears out Coach
Oosterbaan's faith in him. His
stellar fielding was the key of the
brilliant defense that the Fresh-
men produced.
This two game series is the first
contest that the Freshmen have
been able to stage. Previous prac-
tices have been devoted to funda-








. + f


MIdNNEAPOLIS, May 14.- P)-
Lowell Marsh, of St. Paul, captain
of the 1931 University of Minnesota
swimming team, and Big Ten and
National Intercollegiate backstroke
champion, today was announced as
the winner of the Western Confer-
ence medal. The awvard is given an-
nually at each Conference school
to the graduate standing highest
in scholarship and athletics. Marsh
has been a member of the Gopher
swimming team for three years,'
and it was the only athletic coin-
petition he engaged in at the

(Continued from Page 6
registered by the same team a
Wiseonsin. Ohio Presented ai

gainst S
nl en-

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mentals and team-play. Inter-squad
five-inning games have been used1
by Coach Oosterbaan as he was
looking over his talent and making
the selections for his regular team.
Only one more cut is on the
schedule, sometime early next week,
although the make-up of the regu-
lar team is about decided. These"
games will round out the Freshman
team for the series of games with
the Physical Educational Freshman
team later in the season.

tirely rejuvenated team against
Michigan, froni a standpoint of
Illinois is an almost unknown
quantity. However, as their times
against Indiana, from whom they
took a defeat, would seem to indi-
cate that in team strength they are
about equal to the Wolverines, pos-
sibly possessing a slight edge. The
Michigan - Illinois score should be
rather close.
Renwick, the ace of the fresh-
man sprint stalf, will not compete
this afternoon due to a leg injury.
This news comes as a serious blow
to Michigan's chances in the hun-
dred, as Renwick could have been
depended on for at least a place
in that event. In other events, times
and distances have been coming
along well all week, and the squad
is prepared to go the limit in this
limit in this last meet of the year.

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A GOODcolored cook wants work
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Charles A. Sink, President School of Music,
Ann Arbor, Michigan.
My dear Mr. Sink

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I have just received your announcement of this year's May Festival,
and I want to congratulate you again, as I do every year, on the wonderful
program you are to present to the' good people of Ann Arbor. Every time'
I think of your May Festival and your concert programs, I think, anew,
what a marvelous opportunity you give to Ann Arbor music lovers to
hear the very finest music that is available anywhere in the world. How any
resident of Ann Arbor could allow himself to miss a single one of your
programs has always been a mystery to me. It would cost not less than
$6o.oo for one season ticket to each of your Festival programs if given in
New York, besides all the expense of taxis, railroads, buses, etc., and many
hours of time getting to and from the programs. But you offer the people
of Ann Arbor all these fine programs right at their doors, so to speak, and
for a single fee for the whole six programs that is less than the fee for a
single program anywhere else in America. In fact, there is no other place
where such a Festival could be head at all. To hear all these fine 'artists
in any city would require a whole season of waiting between concerts.
Your array of artists this year surpasses, if possible, any array you
have offered in the past,.and your programs are exceptionally interesting.
The artists are all, or nearly all, so well known to Ann Arbor that there
is little to be said that would be new about them for every one' of them
is an outstanding artist.
You are' in great luck to be able ftdpresent M me. Lily Pons, whose
singing has- created a positive furor at the Metropolitan Opera- House this
season, where it costs $12.00 to hear her in a single performance. No other
coloratura soprano has made such a sensation at the Metropolitan since
Patti and Melba adorned that stage. Her singing alone will be worth the
price of your whole season ticket. So, also, will be the playing of Paderew-
ski. This will most likely be the last opportunity to hear this great pianist
in America. Anyone in Ann Arbor who has not heard him, and who fails
to hear him this time, well, he will always have the lonely feeling that he
has missed something that belongs in his life's experiences; and everyone
who hear him will receive a musical baptism that will enrich his whole
existence. I could go on writing about the other artists on your list, for
every one richly deserve my high commendation, but space does not permit.
I often wonder, however, whether the good people of Ann Arbor appreciate
the tremendous work you perform in carrying on this greatest of all Ameri-


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