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May 26, 1931 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-05-26

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THE MIC141CAN% DAILY T

01

all
W ( Qe

Awar J Jn

ack Anna

3CET

' ffi iy

Nine

to

Meet

Buckeyes

at

1 C

'I i

Vill Receive
Honors
fear..
Won by 25
st Year
ason.
of the 1931
will receive
last season,
d last night.

ST RIBLING, HEAVYWEIGHT FIGH TE R,
TRAINS FOR CHAMPIONSHIP BOUT

Athletics Rout Yankees to Take Double
O Bill and Lengthen Lead h i Junipo
Wa s h i n g t o n, though rained in Chicago, defeated the
C t esterday. stepnd into sec'Ond Pirates' 9-6. The win

Circu'A
P ttsburghi
ning team

I

jI

Kiegler Will Pitch Unless
Arm Forbids, in Which Ca
Compton Goes in.
PROBABLE LINEUPS

(

Us.
of
J.
an

,'32,,
'33,
De-
. R.
.wley

)vich, '33E, Detroit;
1, '31, Fort Wayne,
ill, '33, Birmingham,
G1ading, '32, Fort
Ralph Mueller, '31S,
ifford Murray, '31,
.; John R. Noyes,'31,
Tich.; and Edwin F.
,ochester, N. Y. re-
irds.
'31, Detroit; Edwin
3, Casper, Wyo.; and
fe, '32Ed, Lakewood,
the list of "M" win-
iry award winners
* Diffle, '33, Detroit;,
ag, '31Ed, Bay City,
W. Fitzgibbons, '32,
ith, '33, Christions-
Haefele, '33E, Lake-'
ancis Hagen, '32Ed,
ish.; William S. Hill,'
ark; Roger W. How-
bor; John H. Hump-
cago, Ill.; Edwin G.
Dearborn; Herman
rook]yn, N. Y.; and
'eil, '32, Buffalo, N.

Upsets, Good Work Combine
to Give Wisconsin Track l
Title This Year.
By Bill Myers
Well, that's that. It was just like
this- the track men were all right,
down there at Evanston last Satur-
day and they gave all they had, but
the dopesters were all wrong. Wis-
consin, rated in poor fifth place in
the pre-meet data, sent 10 men into.l
the finals oflthe meet and these 10
captured 46 points by taking an
nnlooked-for 16 points in the trackI
events which were supposed to be
their nemesis.
When the Badgers sent out
George Wright, a comparatively un-
known, to take the two-mile in
9:21.9 it was better than most of
the available talent could stand
when the star swung down the
stretch just as if he were coming
in on the 440. Perry Austin, Michi-
gan's best bet, gave allthe had, but
was burned up on the first lap
when he tried to maintain the lead.
New Champs Sweep Discus.
Another blow to the Maize and
Blue came when the' 13adg er s
amassed 8 points in a single event,
the discus throw, which Purma, Ill-
inpis, was favored to take.
But it wasn't all upsets. Ned Tur-
ner, crack half-miler, ran a beauty
of a race to tag into the tape an
easy second to Dale Letts of Chi-
cago, with both of the men far in
front of the field. Ed Russell, after
taking a brilliant win in the 440,
put on a thrilling exhibition when
he set out on the last leg of the re-
lay with a five-yard handicap and
crossed the tape a winner to set a
new Big Ten record. Glading took
a spill on the 440 first lap and this
mishap lost, Michigan another al-
most certain point or two. Harin
Wolfe made a fine run in the mile,
also.
Egleston Stars.
Hawley Eleston, perhaps the
youngest of the entries, looked like
a vete rn as he started down ta.
final timber-topping lanes against
such national stars as Sentman,
Keller, and Hatfield, and he is go-
ing to gd great next year. Rod Cox
another of Coach Hoyt's fledgling
tracksters has had a great season
for his entry into Varsity competi-
tion, and although his toss of 143
feet at Evanston was only good for
a fourth, he is going to develop
into the best in the Conference be-
fore 'he is through.

place in the American league stand-
ings in place of the New York Yan-
kees, who dropped a double headerJ
to the world's champions at theirl
home park in Philadelphia.
The Athletics took the first game,
a tight contest, by the score of four
runs to two. In the second, the'
Yanks 'were roundly beaten, 16-4,1
a twelve-run margin being piled
up by the Philadelphia club remin-
iscent of the 20-8 contest taken
last week by the Yanks from the
Tigers.
In the lone game staged in the
National league yesterday, t h e
Cubs, playing on the home grounds
New Football Card to Include
Five Conference Clashes
and Two Outside.
Michigan's 1932 football schedule,
which, was drawn up by Coach
Kipke last week at a meeting in
Chicago, calls for five Conference,
games in addition, to clashes with
Michigan State and Princeton, with
the probability remaining of a
double header opening yet to be
arranged.
The Big Ten teams that will meet'
the Wolverines will be Ohio State,
Illinois, Indiana, Chicago, and Min-
nesota. Three of these games will
be held away from Ann Arbor, the
team being scheduled. to journey to
Columbus to meet the Buckeyes, to
Bloomington to face Indiana, and
to Minneapolis to encounter the
Gophers. The remainder of the
clashes, those with Chicago, Illi-
nois, Princeton, and Michigan State
will be held here.
The game here with Chicago will
mark the third straight year that
the Midway team will have jour-
Sneyed to Ann Arbor for a game.
Last year the Maroons cane here
to be defeated, 16-0, while they are
slated to appear here again next
season inasmuch as the game, ori-
ginally scheduled for Chicago, was
shifted because the Notre Dame-
Northwestern clash will be held in
the Windy city on the same day.
After the opening pair of games
that still have to be arranged, the
(Continued on Page 7)

Basebi Scores

contributed five of the total eight
errors committed in the game.
Moore of the Cubs hit the only
homer of the game.
By virtue of their victory, the
Cubs crashed into the first divi-
sion clubs of the National league,
forcing the Pirates, the defeated
team, into fifth place.

.i

AMERICAN LEAGUE
R II E
.New York .. 020 .00 000 2 8 0
Philadelphia 003 000 Olx 4 8 0
Johnson, Jorgens and Dickey;
Grove and Cochrane.
New York .. 000 009 G13 4 6 1
Philacleljphia 900 250 OOx 16 16 0
Sherid, 'McEvoy, Weaver, and
Dickey; Mahaffey, Cochrane, and
Hevida.

Michigan
Superko, 3b
Braendle, if
Tompkins, cf
Hudson, lb
Diffley, c
Daniels, 2b
Eastman, -rf
Kracht, or Hole,
ss

Chicago .... 200 100 012 6
Cleveland .. 000 002 05x 7
Thomas, McKain, and Tate;
lin, Ferrell, and Myatt.

Ohio State
Widler, cf
Fichter, lb
FesIer, 2b
Strother, ss
Condon, If
Hinchman, 3b
Witherow, rf
Weisheimer, c
Kermode or

10 1
13 3
Hlud-

Kiegler or Comp- Wrigley, p
ton, p
Coach Ray Fisher will take l
baseball team tU Columbus in t
hope of adding a victory to Mid
gan's seasonal record at the e
pense of Ohio State today. In t
last two years all three of Micl
gan-Ohio State baseball gan
have been rained out. If the ga:
is completed today it will bre
the three-game tradition of m
weather.
Coach Fisher sent his char
through a seven inning game y
terday in an. effort to strength
their hitting ability. A return
hitting power would be welcon
by the coach as the team hs f
len off during the last two wee
Fisher expressed it that if only a
regular would start the whole te,
would probably begin a hitt:
spree.
If Kiegler's arm is in good con
tion he will get the call with Con
ton in the bull pen. Otherwise 1
latter will start on the mou
Harry Eastman will return to
(Continued on Page 7)

Young Stribling, {
Heavyweight challenger, scheduled to fight the present champion,
Max Schinling at Clevland, July 6, is now in training at Geagua Lake.
The pc-match betting odds will favor the German title holder, but
Stribling has other ideas about thc outcome.
I TNTHE
Nb NrT HBE
.~~b y B rid Bel

NATIONAL LEAGUE
Pittsburgh .. 002 001 030 6 8 3
Chicago .... 033 220 20x 9 11 5
Kremer, Grant ,Willoughby, and
Phillips; Sweetland and Hartnett.
YESTERDAY'S HOMERS
Chapman ............ Yankees
Cochrane ...........Athletics
Foxx ...............Athletics
Morgan .............Indians
Moore ........... ......Cubs

4

Numerals Awarded.
ry fivefreshmen received
s awards, Coach Ken Doh-
nounced last night. N. D.
4E, Lockport, N. Y.; A. M.
feld, '34, ChicaIo, fll; D.
'34E Jackson; J. W. Child:s
uth Pasadena, Calif.; W. E.
'34E, South Bend, nd.;
Elrod, '34, R. L. Gillilan,
immit, N. J.; K. A. Grovelle,
vberry; F. Jusek, '34, Cass
34, Greenville; U. M. Lassila,
semen, '34E, Howell; R. Mc-
'34, Detroit; W. W. McRy,
icago; K. W. Moissio, '34Ed.
H. Nicholson, '34E, Lake-
hio; Kim Northrup, '34, De-
nd G. T. Patrick, '34, Young-,
)hio; received numerals.
numeral winners are: H.
4, Sault Ste. Marie; J. Rea,
fferson, Ohio; D. J. Ren-
2E, Grand Rapids; J. Sal- I
4, Chicago; Gene Trybys-
'34, Cleveland; N. Windiate,
ontiac; A. Younger, '34E,
w, Mich.
ARS PREPARE
)R SPEED GRIND
AWAPOLIS, Ind., May 25.-
e and speed thrilled a crowd
0 persons at the Speedway
ay. One car, the Debiase
an Indianapolis product,
on the back stretch during
;ce spin.
Arnold, champion, whose
ation after dusk on Satur-
ht, was disallowed by the
. officials, came out a sec-
ne and showed them 116.08
n hour, the fastest time
ince the trials began.
d's performance in a Hartz-
special, the same car in
he won last year's race,
the number of qualifiers
or .Saturday's starting flag
nly 40 cars are to be allowed
the wire, leaving 21 still to
sen from 48 remaining in

mu

uragt Simpson and Harlow
Rothert are back from the Orient
with advice to track followers to
wvatch Japn in the 1932 Olympics.
The two etr alhietes believe Japan
wi 1 so d aformidble array to Los
Angeles next year.
Simpson, who ian a hundred in
9 2-5 hs w hile p erforming for Ohio
State, said that Japan has an ath-
lete, Takancii oshioka, who class-
es withthhe very best among the
sprinters This £priub.tr, a stu-
dent at Buniiki university, defeated
Simpson in a 100 meter event in
10 '-L1ths.
"He is the idol of Japan," said
Ithe for3er Buckeye star. Yoshioka
has been invited to visit Los An-
geles for the pro-Olympic mect to
be staged by the Los Angeles Ath-
letic (wb and i, i said he may be
able o accept.
The Americans t _1d. too, of a
number of excellent pole vaulters
being developed in Japan. Simpson
said the pole vaulters now are do-
ing around 13 feet, six inches and
w'll d bentter. Then, too, there are
Veller, -Indiana Mound
Ace, Has Fine Record
( Jr'rial to' r he I>ailv)
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., May 25.-
Holding the remarkable record of
having averaged 11 strikeouts for
a total o-f seven contests, Claron
"Lefty" Veller, member of the In-
diana university pitching staff, is
rated one of the outstanding hurl-
ers of the western conference.
He pitched the Indiana nine to
five vic tories, oen tie contest and
two losses. Besides being the prin-
cipal mound ace, Veller has a bat-
ting average of .320 per cent with
seven hits out of 22 times at bat. In
the second Purdue contest he col-
lected 15 strikeouts, his greatest
total of the year. In the Northwest-
ern game he fanned, 14 of the Pur-
ple batters. r

some good broad jumpers, discus
men, javelin throwers and the
world's record holder in the hop,
tep and jump, Ona.
Simpson advises the fans also not
to overlook the Japanese swim-
mers. He thinks there will be 150
athletes in the 1932 Olympic games.
The Americans found; however,
that baebail is the game of game
in Japan. While a track meet at
Tokyo in which Rothert and Simp-
son participated drew 15,000 spec-
tators, baseball games frequently
attract 100,000, they said.
Simpson thought Japan w a s
ahead of Australia and New Zea-
land in talent, although Australia
has a sprinter, Jim Carlton, who
runs the hundred on a grass trac
in 9 3-5ths. He will be heard from,
he said.
FACUL T Y DIAMOND
TEAMS IN FINALS
Four Nines Remain to Compete
in Intramural Playoffs.
Two games in the playoffs of the
faculty baseball competition are to
take place tomorrow afternoon
when the Physics department team
meets the Swimming club, and the
Math department nine plays the
Zoology division.
The preliminary rounds resulted
in a three-way tie for fourth place,
which would have brought on delay
in the playoffs. It was decided to
admit five teams to the finals to
avoid this.
Engineering Research, the leading
team in the preliminaries, went
through the competition without a
defeat and is therefore favored to
win the title. This team received a
bye in the first round.
Play in the interclass baseball
tourney starts tomorrow at 5:15,
when the Junior Laws play the.
Frosh Dents and the Business Ad.
Seniors meet the Senior Dents.

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