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.

April 28, 1932 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-04-28

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

1932

THE MTrHTGAN DATEY

PAGE

Michigan Tennis eamDefeatsHuronIetme

Aelw4L 4
t

7.1:

WJOLVERINES LOSE
dMize-ad-Bue Squad Captures
All Six Singles Matches
in Win Over M.S.N.C.
Bob Clarke Stars With Three
Set Victory Over Ranking
Detroit Player.
Michigan's varsity tennis team
decisively out-stroked the Michi-
gan State Normal crew yesterday
afternoon at Ferry Field. The final
score of the match was 8 to 1.
The Wolverine team won all six
of the singles matches, losing only
one set, while two of the doubles
teams also emerged victorious, the
lone defeat being suffered by Capt.
Colby Ryan and Bob Clarke.
Bob Clarke Wins.
Chief among the singles triumphs
was Bob Clark's three set victory
over 'Brownie' McNaughton. Mc-
Naughton, formerly of Detroit City
College, is one of the best players
in that city, and is rated among
the first five. Clarke however, got
the jump by winning the first set
6 to 3. He dropped the second after
a hard fight 8 to 6, but rallied easily
to win the final set 6-0, thus an-
nexing the match.
Captain Colby Ryan showed to
advantage in the singles, defeating
Carson, the visitors' number one
man, 6-2; 6-4. George Reindel also
had a great afternoon, despite the
high wind, which is usually his
nemesis. He experienced little diffi-
culty in trouncing Frank Arnold,
one of the Huron stars, 6-4, 6-2. He
then teamed with Dick Snell ti
win his doubles match handily.
Snell Not Pressed.
Snh, playing number four, pol-
ished off 'Lefty' Botts, the only
southpaw stroker in the match, 6-0;
6-2. The number five and six men,
Rollin Clark and Hank Pendell
also won handily, Clark defeating
Gabel 6-4; 6-1, while Pendell won
the easiest match. of the day by
trouncing Bob Arnold 6-0; 6-1. Bob
Arnold is the younger brother of
the Huron's number three player.
The simplest doubles match of
the day was won by Snell and
Reindel. They set down McNaugh-
ton and Botts with ease, 6-3; 6-3.
Rollin Clark and Hank Pendell
teamed up to add another point tc
the growing total of the Maize-
and-Blue squad by winning from
Gabel and Bob Arnold, 6-4; 9-7.
In the other doubles match Car-
son and Frank Arnold teamed-up
to display a stellar brand of tennis
and defeat Colby Ryan and Bob
Clarke. It was the only victory of
the afternoon recorded by the visit-
ors. Ryan and Clark were tired
from hard play in the singles, and
a combination of the sun and the
high wind along with superior play
,by Frank Arnold assured their de-
feat.
Athletic Convention
Honors I-M Director
Prof. E. D. Mitchell, director of
the department of Intramural
Athletics at the University of Mich-
gan, has recently been re-elected
secretary-treasurer of the American
Physical Education Association at
the convention held in Philadel-
phia.
Mitchell has held this position in
the as'sociation continuously for
three years. For his excellent work
in the cause of American physical
cducation during the time he has
been secretary-treasurer of the or-
ganization, a vote of appreciation

was given him.-
For the first time in the history
oft Germaany, the hunting season in
one part has been suspendedbe-
cause of an epidemic of foot-and-
mouth disease.

WHI TN EY KENTUCKY DERBY ENTRY
//
A SN'.. )' b,,U
s "
Mad Fr~ump, C. V. Whitn y s worthy rumiing mate for his champion
filly, Top flight, is considered a certain starter in the Kentucky Derby
at Churchill Downs, May 7. Experts rate Mad Frump a three-year-old
with many possibilities, lIe won three cf his nine juvenile races and
$'14,850.
- - - - - - -- - - -

VR 9SITY LINKSMVEN YANKS AND CUBS]I
EAS TIGESRI
DHOIMN DM LIEisox Beat Detroit, 4-3; cubs,
____-Reds) niasWinl Gamtes.
Decisive 27-0 Victory Recorded
on Wind-Swept Course; Day- NewYf moord (vel into first place
~~ Tin-Swpt oure; ay-yesterd4 y i the American league l
ton, Loveland Feature Win. without raising a hand in its own
--- behalf. The Tigers, although Chi-
Playing without the services of cago's White Sox booted the ball
the first three ranking players, the all around the lot at Navin field,
Michigan golf team whitewashed a were beaten, 4 to 3, and toppled
game but inexperienced Michigan out of the lead positon. Detroit is
State Normal aggregation over the now redt io nd olar eit
Washtenaw Country Club links points behind the Yankees.
yesterday, 27-0. This marked the In the Nationa igue th' Chisa-
second shut-out scored by Wolver- go Cubs went aead to claim the
ine linksmen over the Norm alits undisptl lead of the senior cir-
this season. cuit by defuatin the Pittsburh
Loveland, Dayton Shoot tl0. Pirates, to . after resting in a
A cold blustery wind swept, 'LhO lie witI os Brave fo
far off the line, and making low honors.
scoring difficult. Johnny Loveland ,s
and Eddie Dayton, Michigan's two
brilliant sophomores, had low inedal thej wl' CeladSt. Louis
for the day with even 80's. They Browns to liv-hits ndl enabled
were closely followed by Jolly with the Tribe to te a to I viitdory,
81, and Hand and Root with 82s.
The Normalites, led by Captain making i clean sweep or ie
Indians ims t<< 1 :f(e-gal(' 5('Ui.
Dunlop, provided much more seri- at St. I ohreu~. 'e n s "-
ous competition than they did in
the initial encounter. Several of the roll'
matches were not decided until the cd up gais him.
final holes. Cinci',ti hit Sylvester Johnson
Hand Starts Bad. V ie ' d est ercy to win over
Loveland had an excellent chaene ths t". Wh"e the
to break into the seventies, but, he[ ~1' fIe(1by e, te \ I ntwho
overshot the seventeenth green acid ii five trt0;!W:i h ips to
was forced to take six. Gene Hand the put . were ournm01 vthe Card
started bad, taking seven on the pitwi erSi Jo;m.-on limited St.
par four second hole, and 5 on the 0 ;4Iw.sa . li 0 wti
1 par three third. He came back i wVs a lie dvie mi hI rig ht, field
38 for an 82. Several putting lapses V S(V-
also contributed to his poor first Ine4 ,h up
nine. His play through the greens i nf U 1d0. ee iohed ohave
was excellent. ~(tif8 h ewiconected
11 ht ~ ofJohsoni seven
Three fives on par three holes1for.1 tI ldol Johmsrn intout.,
ruined Jolly's chances for low medal nin1U and on nfl Stout
honors. Montague was literally ! Si .I1)n,('S t IhVw('rs.
swept; off his feet by the wind ind Allhougii it)abl Ito beat e
I could not get. started. Ie fi risied White Sox c espi t h 1 iw, act that
with 87. 1 mad a SiXax ioris l:i Tigers
CapL. Dunlop's 86 was the low did iot, submiuit without a ,struggle.
score recorded by the Hurons. In t lcninth Detroit loaded the
Shankland followed with an 88. bases ,nc sent Sam Jo -s to the
Arnold hd a disastrous first nine, showers. lhen ladiey steppn ito
but came back in 42 for an 89 total. the box for the Sox and set the
side down without a score.
KOENIG MAKES TEST After giving up a homer, triple,

LEAD CIRCUITS
ZAVES DROP DOWN
and the Cubs tok the final g~ame
of the series and first place in the
standings. Suhr collected the ppitts-
burgh homer, but Malone anc:. R~ich-
bourg each got four-baggers to help I
the Cubs along. This win made it
five straight for Chicago.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
R H E)
Chicago .... 003 001 000- 4 6 6
Detroit .....'100 200 000- 3 7 2
Batteries-Jones, H a d le y and
Grube; Sorrell and Hayworth.
Cleveland ...200 111 020- 7 12 0'
St Louis .. 000 010 000- 1 5 0
Latteries--W. Ferrell and Sewell;
Stewart and R. Ferrell.
Washington at New York, cold
weather. r

TRACKSTERS 1LEAVE
FOR BRAKE RELAYS
Hoyt to Take Aggregation of 13
or 14 Thinclads to Iowa
for Mid-West Classic.
Michigan's varsity track squad of
probably 13 or 14 cinder artists will
leave this afternoon for Des Moines,
Iowa, where they will compete in
the Drake relays over the week-
end.
Twelve men, including Russell,
Ellerby, De Baker, Turner, Wolfe,
Lemen, Eknovich, Glading, Hill,
Brooks, Cox and Egieston, were
slated for the trip by Coach Hoyt
Plir in fho nk L ..t oe doioc~

Boston at Philadelphia, cold

wea-,

WOLVES PRACTICE
FOR COMING TILTS
Michigan Twirlers Given Stiff
Workout Yesterday.
The Michigan ball twirlers were1
given 4 stiff workout yesterday af -
ternoon in preparation for the two
ganies to be played this week-end
with Western State Teachers Col-I
lege. About, half of the time was
Tent in batting practice against
the offerings of the left handers of,
the squad as the two star twirlers1
of the Teachers are port side hur-
lers. The varsity was then given
the field against the scrub batters
in order to keep them in prime
form, as they were in last Satur-
day's game against Illinois.
On account of the illness of Art
Superko, regular third baseman,
Stan Waterbor was moved overj
from the short stop position andI
was given a try at that place. Stan
Kracht was back at short stop,
while Ken Manuel was at the ini-
tial sack, Norm Daniels was at sec-
ond, with Tompkins, Petoskey, and
Braendle in the garden. ,
Chuck Menefee did some fine
twirling for the varsity and with
Harley McNeal will probably get
the hurling assignments for the
two coming games. Les Douglass
was behind the plate and caught
men off base several times by ac-
curate, quick throws.
Ted Chapman poled several clean
hits for the scrubs and Avon Artz
beat out three bunts which were
perfectly laid down the third base
line.
In spite of the high wind blowing
across the diamond the boys play-
ed errorless ball, which is very en-
couraging.
The game on Friday will enter-
tain the Schoolmasters association
of the state which will probably
bring the attendance- record up to
about five thousand.

Faculty Ball Teams
to Start Competition
Compctition in faculty baseball
will soon be maugurated, according
to the Intramural department,
which is sponsoring a faculty base-
ball league again this year. To date,
only four teams have been entered,
but as soon as a few more have
announced their intention to play,
the gaies will start.
La si year there were eiflit teams
in the lea gine, each of which repre-
sented a diflerent department of
the University. The members of the
Zoology department were the vic-
tors. Members of the faculty who
desire to play but whose depart-
ment is not getting up a team are
asked to give their names to the
Intramural department and they
will be placed on a team.
Last fall a faculty golf tourna-
ment was run off with Prof. James
Cissel coming out ahead of a field
of fifty entrants. Entries are now
being received at the Intramural
office for the faculty's spring golf
tournament. The tourney will be
late in starting unless more players
announce their intention to com-
pete.

I

_t__
NATIONAL LEAGUE
R 1H E
Pittsburgh . 400 000 000- 4 5 2
Chicago .... 020 032 10x- 8 11 2
B a t t e r i e s---Swetonic, Harris,
Bianme and Grace; Malone and
Jurges.
St. Louis ... 000 000 202- 4 8 1
Cincinnati 100 011 21x- 6 12 0
B a t t e r i e s--SylvesterJohnson,
SStout and Mancuso; Si Johnson and
Manion.
New York at Boston, cold weath-
or.
Cily games scheduled.
YESTERDAY'S HOMERS
Suhr ...................... Pirates
Richbourg ...................Cubs
Malone ..................... Cubs
Averill....Indians
' Athletic Director Wilson, North-
western, says that the low budget
plan at Northwestern would make it
impossible for the school to assume
the ten per cent*afthletic tax, if it
is passed.
NOTICE
Frcshman tryouts for Intra-
murals managers are asked to
call at the Intramural office.
Earl Riskey.

eNarn n r un' e a e ysi nrA ay,
he was still undecided as to whether
to take Hazen and Rae. It seemed
rather likely that,I'izetn, a. javelin-
thrower, would maket trip, while
Rae's chance depended largely on
a final tryout.
Several unfortiuP ijuries bavd
robbed the mentor of some of his
most (iltanding stars. Renwiek,
a phenomenon of the inoor cimder
season in the dash events, is laid up
with a pair of sore legs, and Coach
Hoyt does not intend to really work
him until Mnday Howell, wih a
knee( injilry aisithe resu;lt of ;a puljled(
tendon, will p(ob"" liy beoutof
competition for the balance of the
season, it was lear'ned yesterday.
In general, the Michigan squad's
chaices in the meet seem good.
Not only are the individual con-
testants for the Mazead Blue
some of[ the most outstanding men
in the Mid-west, but the relay
teams are conceded an excellent
chance to cop the titles and thus
defend last year's record.
iA

II

r
r
r
i
.

According to tests made by MarkI
Koenig, Tiger infielder a-nd erst-
while pitcher, two-fifths of a sec-
ond is consumed in the flight of the
average pitched ball, assuming
standard pitching distance of 60
feet; six inches. Koenig made his
tests at West Point under the direc-
tion of Army officers and using
Army equipment. He threw the
sphere at the rate of 150 feet per
second.

double and single in the opening
frame yesterday, Pat Malone held
the Pirates to one hit thereafter,

ti
h
r,
't
YYh'j
oWf
T
'^ Px
JY9
r.=r:

I

PAY CASH AND BUY FOR LESS
PAY CASHand
MEN'S SUITS
With extra trousers
$22.50 and up
Society Brand and other good makes
TOPCOATS ..........$18.00 to $33.50
Spring Neckwear ..........85c to $1.35
Schoble Hats ............ $3.50 to $5.00
WADHAMS & CO.
Mamin Street First National Bank Building
PAY CASH AND B U Y FOR LESS

.O NGS
If you like to follow the.
style trends of leading uni-
versities-slhp into a pair of
Hip-Zip longs, the season's
trouser sensation. This new
idea in pants making, using
the Talon fastener, brings you
the finest fitting trousers you
ever wore.
You can't pull Hip-Z ps off the
hips. That's why they hang per-
fectly; fit comfortably. In all the
.new solid colors, wool or corduroy,
with wide bottoms.
AC

I

R
R EN 'AVANT
R
n^
R
R

_°=
r', Yf''
\Z
j j; y,.

n
evo Iowar
h
h

Burr,Patterson & Auld Co.
Detroit, Michigan & Wa!lcerville, Ontario
A n

A
R v

For your convenience
Ann Arbor Store
603 Church St.
ANK CAKES My

A
rA
A
xt
n
nh
y r.

a

y
.,p . ! v. 2 . .r f t J f d ". ,t 1 r i" ,i ,,. "9kf j, "i
ri. ;;s".y .:" 3 1rF'.

r t

Le

,_,
t
J
, ; , .,
':
_
w
-_
*-,-..
,; . ,
Y . '
}r.
/"
..:
j!(
{
t4d
'(\,
( '

SpRING

FR

The delightful

sensation of your being correctly dressed at the spring formals this season simply means-

/ .~ I/1
2 ~ z-i'~--------------
.
if
.t- F,
.
A-
I"
~m
t
)
(A ~;
-~ )
%j - 1~~
I ~1

We have the finest selection of dark single and double breasted coats and white flannel trousers ever shown.

/

STYLE-QUALITY-PRICE.

Admwb
ArIlL

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan