THE MITCHTCAN DATLY
FRIDT~AY. MARCH 425, 1932
TO9 AVNGE DEFEA
Big Red Distance and Field Men
Will Provide Serious Threat
to Michigan Supremacy.
Campbell, Wolfe, and Ecknovich
Lost to Maize and Blue Squad
for Crucial Encounter.
A squad of twenty or twenty-one
Wolverine trackmen are due to
leave for Ithaca today to renew
tomorrow night the ancient rival-
ry of twenty-one years' standing
between Cornell and Michigan. In
past years, the Maize and Blue has
scored heavily, capturing Lhireen
meets to the Ithacans' svenl.
This year's invasion of the Cor-
nell stronghold by the Wolves seems
likely to alter the usual run of
events, since the Easterners boast
a strong, well-balanced team at
the close of an unusually hard
schedule. They will have the ad-
ditional advantage of performing
to a home crowd on the track which
they have used for practice all
year. Rubber soled shoes will bei
standard equipment for the Michi-
gan cinder team for the first time
this year, since the thaca athleticr
facilities claim only a board t uek.
Board 'Traek May other.
The Wolves have clone some prae-
ticing on the planks over the Wat-
erman gymnasium on the campus
here, but they are far from usedi
to the feeling of the boards, and
this factor may count heavily in
the final results.
"Cornell is just as good as we
are," said Coach Hoyt of the Var-
sity speedsters yesterday afternoon,.
However, he indicated that the dis-~
tribution of power between the twot
squads was soniewhat uneven. Ac-
cording to the Michigan mentor,
the Big Reds should count much
more heavily in the field events
and longer distances than in the<
shorter running competition and
Ranney of Cornell in the two-
mile distance is one of the finest
runners in the East, and Cornell
also boasts power in the mile and
half-mile events, with Martin and
Mangin as their stellar duo for both
grinds.. Michigan, however, has
entries in this class which are cer-
tainly talented enough to be reck-
Schoenfeld Holds Shot Title.
In the field divisions, Cornell has
Schoenfeld, their captain and In-!
tercollegiate champion in the shot
put. He has bettered 49 feet. Bel-
hoff in the pole vault has toppedI
thirteen feet, and a brace of classy
high-jumpers on the Big Red team
regularly go over the six-foot mark.
Campbell, Wolfe, and Eknovich
of the Wolverine squad will prob-
ably be unable to make the trip to
the East, and their loss will be felt
keenly by the team. However, an-
other star, Glading, out for most
of the season to date because of a
leg injury, will return to competi-
T CLEVELAND WILL MAKE STRONG BID Will Run
IN JUNIOR CIRCUIT PENNANT RACE.
SI U f oInfield and Outfield Remains tague, who alternated between the
i1 DiAMON uuU Intact fari Coming Campagn. Indian inner defense and th une
'hiirty ight Candidates Remain
After Knife Falls for
Bob Miller, Wolverine captain,
who wi lead his team against the
nation's best in the qualifying trials
for the National Intercollegiate
Swimming meet. Miller will corm-
pete in the 200-yard breast stroke
eve'it, along with his teammate,
Joh inIy Schmicler.
With the re-entry of Dr. Clarence
A. Spears, Oregon State football
coach, as a possibility for the Wis-
consin coaching position, the re-
gents' meeting to consider action
of the Athletic Council in coming
to terms With George Veenker, Iowa
State coach, has been delayed.
A University official is quoted as
having said unofficially, that if Dr.
Spears still is bargaining for the
coaching post, he can have it if he
agrees to the regents' terms. Dr.
Spears withdrew from the field once
before because the terms offered
him were unacceptable.
Inasmuch as Spears appears to
hold the key to the situation, no
definite action is expected for sev-
eral days. Veenker's attitude seems
to be favorable to the Badgers.
Michigan's Varsity baseball ros-
ter was reduced to 38 yesterday
when Coach Ray Fisher made his
second cut of the season. The men
who have been retained are work-
ing out daily in the cages at Yost
field house, where practice will con-
tinue until after spring vacation.
Shortly after outdoor practice be-
gins, Coach Fisher will make his
Survive Second Cut.
The 33 men surviving the second
cut are: Manuel, Travers, McNeil,
Kaplan, Gersbach, Tillotson, Mene-
fee, Barnet, O'Connell, Tompkins,
Wistert, Frankowski, Petoskey, and
McKay, pitchers; Baldwin, Braen-
dle, Douglass, Kracht, Daniels, But-
ler, Eastman, Superko, Tompkins,
Petrie, Lindsay, Ferguson, Artz.
Carr, Diffley, Hole, Chapman, Feld-
stein, Knight, Pomorski, Jenkins,
Bowers, Ware and Waterbor, %ho
compose the list of catchers, in-
fielders, and outfielders.
Fisher Pleased With Men.
Coach Fisher expressed himself
as pleased with the showing nmade
so far, although he added that an
accurate estimation of the team's
possibilities was impossible under
indoor practice conditions. The
year's problem seems to be the
development of a capable starting
pitcher, since 11 returning letter-
men will take care of the remain-
ing infield and outfield positions.
Manuel, Travers, McNeil, and Mc-
Kay are four pitchers who had ex-
perience with the Wolves last year,
all of them potential starting hurl-
ers. Tompkins, Braendle, Douglass,
Kracht, Daniels, Eastman, Superko,
and Butler are among the letter-
men who will make strong bids for
other infield and outfield positions
with Fisher's 1932 nine.
By 11. Fred Hlubert
Using the same infield and out-
field that they employed through-
out the 1931 campaign, but with
the pitching staff materially bol-
stered the Cleveland Indians willl
make a bid for a high place in the
American League race this season.
Eddie Morgan, the slugging first-
baseman, will be back to guard the,
initial sack. Although not such an'
overly-strong fielder Morgan is one
of the hardest hitters in the league.
Guarding the keystone sack will
be Johnny Hodapp, the Cincinnati,
undertaker. Hodapp, still a danger-
ous batsman, is slowing up some-
what afield. Willie Kamm, another
steady old timer, will again play
third base, although he may receive
competition from Ralph Winegar-
ner, youthful recruit.
The shortstop position is a ques-
tionable one at present. Eddie Mon-
Enter Detroit Meet
Michigan's varsity gym team
which is finishing up the season
much better than it began, will ac-
c(ompany Coach West to the A.A.U.
all-Michigan gymnastic tourna-
ment to be given in Detroit tonight.
Friday evening will see the Turn-
verin gym the background for the
activity of a score of rival teams,
among which the most likely, con-
tender is the Detroit Socialer Turn-
verin outfit, who are aiming at the
Michigan gymnastic crown.
Coach West will send most of his
lettermen to Detroit to compete,
and although they have only a fair
chance to capture the all-state
laurels, they should make a good
showing against the Detroit aggre-
gation. Among the varsity men to
go will be the Steinberg twins, and
Ponto, another star. Lassila, who
was injured two weeks ago, will
probably be kept out by a bad
ankle. Parker and Ellsworth will
also make the trip.
The gym squad made only an
average showing this last season,
which is hardly to be wondered at,
since gymnastics were promoted to
the ranks of major sports only two
years ago, but the squad came
through with a surprise victory over
Ohio State's highly touted team
early in the year, and this may
indicate that Michigan's mat stars
have a chance to win.
I - __ ~_ - -_~__~ - ~ - ~ ~ ~ ~
aL inalanapons aSL season, eemrs 41
to have the inside track on theI
short field position although John- ,
ny Burnett, speedy utility man on
the 1931 roster is making a strong
bid for the place.
Earl Averill Back.t
The outfield seems a surety with ;
the same trio that performed last x
season back in harness. The most
illustrious of these is the slugging
Earl Averill, West Coast star, who J
will be in center field. Joe Vosmik,~GLrO/G
who created a sensation in his first fen -lading who has been un-
year in the majors, will be back in Ben Goacmng, all saso ece-
the left pasture, and 'Twitchy Dirk, able to compete all season because 1
e e, ' w y i o a leg iury, has returned in
Porter is again slated to play right. time to run on the Wolverine mile
Bob Seeds and the still dangerous relay team against Cornell tomor-
veteran, Charles Jamieson, will be rlw team
held in relief. row night.
Luke Sewell will do the bulk of'U S TEAM WINS
the catching, with the speedy dan- U. S.
gerous batting Glenn Myatt, and INDOOR NET TITLE
John Pytlak, secured from Buffalo
in the International League, acting Breaking through a tie of two
as secondary receivers' Imatches each, the United States
Wesley Ferrell, stellar hurler, and defeated the French tennis team
the 'workhorse' Willis Hudlin will 3-2 for the International indoor
again do the greatest part of the tennis championship Wednesday.
pitching. A good season is also pre- Frank Shields turned the tables in
dicted for Mel Harder, who has favor of the Americans when he
been carried for two seasons by the defeated Christian Boussus, 6-1,
Indians as a relief twirler. 6-4, 10-3 in the deciding feature of
Oakland Sends Two Recruits. the tournament.
Of the newcomers, two youngsters Jean Borotra, ace of the French
from the Oakland club of the Paci- team, emerged the individual hero
fic Coast League, Monte Pearson of the three-day carnival, however,
and Howard Craghead, are expect-- when he won a spectacular victory
ed to make the best showing. Crag- over the newest indoor American
head had a tryout with Cleveland champion, Gregory Mangin, 6-4,
a year ago but failed to make an 3-6, 6-4, 6-1. The Bounding Basque
impression. Thornton Lee, a south- garnered the only two French vic-
paw, the only one on the roster has tories by defeating both the U. .S.
a fair chance of remaining, as does singles players, Mangin and Shields,
Belve Bean, from the New Orleans to whom his countryman l3oussus
farm. lost; his two matches.
A former Michigan twirler Pete The doubles victory w'ent to the
Jablonowski, who saw considerable American team, composed of John-
relief service in 1931 will probably ny Van Ryn and George Lott. Boro-
be retained, as will the veteran tra again played stellar tennis, but
George Connally and Oral Hilde- was handicapped by a weak part-
brand, late of the Indianapolis club. I ner, Antoine Gentien.
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Dougovito, Stoddard Will Carry
Hopes of Maize and Blue in
Two men will carry the hopes of
the Wolverines among the country's
outstanding college matmen in
the fifth annual National Inter-
collegiate wrestling tournament at
Bloomington today and tomorrow.
Preliminary bouts will be held this
afternoon and tonight with the
advanced rounds scheduled for
Saturday afternoon and the finals
Captain Carl Dougovito, twice
champion at 165 pounds in the Big
Ten and runnerup in the nationals
in this weight last year, and Cliff
Stoddard, one of the country's lead-
ing heavyweights, are the lone
Maize and Blue entries.
Both Wolverine grapplers have
been up against some of the best
matmen in college circles this yeahi
and this experience should stand
them in good stead in the nation-
als. Both Dougovito and Stoddard
are strong possibilities for the
About 75 individuals representing
21 schools are entered in the meet.
The participants hail from all part
of the United States.
The change in weights from th
regular collegiate divisions to tho
Olympic weights has forced some
changes in the lineup of a number
of the teams entered. The South-
west appears to be the strong
section with the University of
Oklahoma and Oklahoma A & M
entering defending champions arnd
For College Man to
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Registration for the annual Mich-
igan Union ping-pong and billiard
tournaments will continue for the
remainder of the week, in the bil-
Two ex-bank clerks may play liard room on the second floor of
third base in the National league the Union.
this year--Stanley Hack of the Chi- As is the usual custom cups, with
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Bobby Reis of the Brooklyn Dodg- on ihem will be awarded to the
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" < ti;
t t e s
M~r6a[A f f
P I Y
All programs are given in Hill
Auditorium unless otherwise noted.
The afternoon concerts are given
without admission charge.
JOSEPH BRINKMAN, Pianist,
and l-ANNS PICK, Violin-
celist, in Sonata Recital, March
27, -1:15, Mendelsolhn Theatre.
RAYMOND MORIN, lPianist,
Marrch i, -14:15, M'ndcls-lti"
UNIVERSITY SY MPIJONY
ORCHiESTIZA, l)avid 1F. Mat-
terrn, CondAcNor, and I.NNS
1PICK, Violinccllist, April 3,
11 ILLN V1AN LOON, Pianist,
April 19, 4:15, Lyda M nde-
tSTANLETY FI[(1,1 IE, Pianist,
April 21, 41:1 5, MN11delssohmn
NITLL 1. STO1CKWIPLL, 1Pianist,
April 24, 4:15, Me1nddsoh,n
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