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May 07, 1932 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-05-07

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AY 7,1932




. --- ..v.... . e.r._.. . ....... ..a.m













Spring Football Session



Is Fisher's Probable

Starting Pitcher; Rest
of Lineup Uncertain.

Opponents Have So Far Failed
to Display Highly Touted
Offensive Strength.,
Michigan Chicago
Ferguson, if.....Johnson, ss.....
Waterbor, ss. Buzzell, rf..... .
rompkins, cf.... Mahoney, 2b.
Diffley, c......Lynch, cf......
Superko, 3b.....Page, If'........
Artz, rf........Offil,'b'.......
Daniels, 2b.....Howard, c.....
Manuel, lb....Henshaw, p .
McNeal, p.....Lewis, 3b......
by Sheldon C. Fullerton
Just why every team that Michi-
gan's diamond clan faces must
include a brilliant southpaw hurler
on its roster will probably always
remain a mystery. Nevertheless, it
appears as if the Wolverines must
resign themselves to their fate and
start clicking against the port-
siders if they want to get anywhere
in the Big Ten.
Face Southpaw.
One more left hander looms up
as an obstacle to their success to-
day, when they will be called upon
to face "Lefty" Roy Heashaw, one
of the Western Conference's most
brilliant twirlers, in their clash with
Chicago in,. the Windy City this
afternoon. Even though Henshaw
was forced to play second fiddle to
Wisconsin last Saturday, he still is
regarded as one of the best hurlers
in the Big Ten and should prove
plenty tough for the Maize and
Blue to beat.
Much of Chicago's success on the
diamond rests on the shoulders of
this same Mr. Henshaw. Originally
touted as a heavy hitting team
that was destined to carry on the
Maroon's usual success on the dia-
mand, the Midway team has failed
to hit in its first two Conference
games. Against Wisconsin they
proved fairly easy picking for Jake
Sommerfield, while Ohio State also
nosed put a close victory in their
game last week.
McNeal Will Start.
Harley McNeal, Coach Fisher's
mainstay on the mound for the
Wolverines, will draw the starting
assignment against the Chicago
southpaw. McNeal has shown to
good advantage in most of his
appearances in the box so far, and
should have an even chance of
stopping the Midway nine,
With Michigan's lineup changing
daily as Coach Fisher experiments
with the team, the nine men that
will take the field for the Wolver-
ines will probably remain in doubt
until game time. While Manuel,
Daniels, Waterbor, and Superko
will almost certainly comprise the
infield, any of several combinations
may get the call in the outer pas-
tures. Tompkins, Ferguson, Artz.
and Petoskey are available, with
the first three the likely choices to
Freshman Track Team
.in T elegraphic Meet

Hawley Egleston, whose hurdling
duels with Etnyre of Illinois are
expected to be one of the features
of this afternoon's meet.
Washington Loses But Is Still
on Top in American Race;
Tigers Beaten.
The Chicago Cubs finally succeed-
Td in dislodging the Braves from
first place by turning in a 3-1 win
over Brooklyn behind Guy Bush's
seven hit pitching.
The Giants continued their tough
upward climb by defeating the
Cards, 4-3.
In the other two games in the
National league, the Reds swamped
Boston 14 to 1, while Pittsburgh
was beaten by Phladelphia 4-2. The
Reds got sixteen hits off Cantwell
and Cunningham, as Lucas showed
rare form by allowing only four.-
New York defeated the Detroit
Tigers yesterday, 1 to 0, the victory
allowing the Yankees to slip into
second place behind the Washing-
ton Senators, who kept the league
lead in spite of a defeat at the
hands of Chicago.
Detroit fell only to third, as
Cleveland lost to the fast climbing.
Athletics by a 5-2 score. Mahaffey
pitched for the winners.
New York .. .020 002 000- 4 9 2I
St. Louis . . ..000 030 000- 3 7 21
Schumacher, Mitchell and Hogan;
Derringer, Haines and Wilson.
Brooklyn ....000 100 000- 1 7 (Y
Chicago .... 000 001 02x- 3 8 0
Mungo, Shaute, Quinn and Lopez;
Bush and Hemsley.
Phillies .....000 010 012- 4 12 1
Pittsburgh . .000 000 200- 2 7 1
Elliott and McCurdy; Harris and
Boston .......000 000 001- 1 4 1
Cincinnati ..002 060 33x-14 16 0
Cantwell, Cunningham and Har-
grave; Lucas and Lombardi.

Prep Grid Coaches and Captains
to Be Guests; Will See New I
Rules in Operation.
Coach Kipke is planning a great
finale for the current Spring foot-
ball season today in the annual
regulation game between the Blues
and the Yellows. This wind-up1
game will be started at 4 o'clock at
the stadium, after the track meet.
More than 300 high school coaches
and captains are special guests for
the annual gridiron contest that
will finally determine the ultimate
winner of the Chicago Alumni tro-
phy, to be presented next Thurs-
day, if present plans go through.
Yearlings Will Play.
The climax of the season vWill see
several outstanding freshmen stars
playing against Varsity men. How
Ward will look against Captain Wil-
liamson or how Russ Oliver will
compare with Schmidt and Meld-
man in the full back positions will
be answered today. This is the last
opportunity for Michigan fans to
see the team until next fall in'the
first game.
As the Blues have been stronger
in previous scrimmages, Coach Kip-
ke has changed the Yellow lineup
until they will be as strong as their
former conquerors. Palmeroli and
Emling. left half and center respec-
tively on the Yellow team, are be-
ing watched particularily by the
coaches. Ford, center on the Blues,
is another yearling to come in for
his share of the coaches' attention.
To Hold Rules Demonstration.
Starting at 10 o'clock this morn-
ing, Fielding, H. Yost and Harry
SKipke will give a football rules dem-
onstration to the coaches and cap-
tains of high school teams, using
members of the Varsity squad to
help. After a luncheon at the Un-
ion, they will attend the Illinois-
Michigan track meet and then the
final Spring Football Game.
Ward........LE .......Miller
Austin........LT. . Hildebrand
Kowalik.....LG . ....Borgman
Ford ............ C.. .. . Emling
Marcovsky.... RG .........Foug
Purdum....... RT ...... Jacobson
Williamson ....RE . .. . Antel or
Fay ............. .... ... Ottoman
Everhardus Q Shaw
Newman . RH . Zendizian
Schmidt or ....., H ...... Palmeroli
Oliver......... F...... Meldman
Referee-doe 'Magidsohn, Umpire
-George Lawton, Head Linesman-
Ted Rockwell, Field Judge Busty
Lane, all of Michigan.

Ned Turner. (above) will compete
in the half-mile event this atter-
noon. He will also run with the
relay team.
Varsity golf coach Thomas True-
blood and four members of his un-
defeated Wolverine team will en-
train for Evanston this afternoon
where they are scheduled to engage
Northwestern university Monday.
They will arrive in Chicago in time
to make a practice tour of the
course Sunday.
The squad making the trip is
composed of Capt. Lenfesty, Fis-
cher, Howard and Hand. Trueblood
originally planned to take another
man along with him, but a ruling
handed down by Conference au-
thorities prohibited the participa-
tion of more than four men on each
side in. the meet.
The Northwestern team is report-
ed to be only average. Captain Fred
Damaske is the lone veteran from
last year's. squad. Paul McDonald,
former center on the Wildcat foot-
ball team, is out for the squad and
is making a. creditable showing. Of
the remainder of the squad Whit-
aker and Casper are most likely to
see action, with Lietzow, Nye and
Knight held in reserve.
The match will be played over the
Westmoreland Country Club links,
one of the finest in the Chicago dis-
'i rueblood had a difficult time in
deciding the makeup o'f his team.
Hand's brilliant 75 in Wednesday's
meet with Detroit City College
clinched his place on the squad for
the time being.
In Northwestern's only Big Ten
meet of the season they turned
back Indiana by a 12 1-2 to 5* 1-2
score. DePaul University handed
them a neat trimming in an earlier
match, however, gaining a 23 stroke
advantage in a five man medal play


Burgoo King, Brother Joe Are) have won five of the last six der-
Conceded Good Chance. bies.
Although good excuses are offer-
LOUISVILLE, Ky., May ed, Tick On was defeated in its
Lts il e , Ky.,rse a yei .A only previous three-year-old start
It's still the one horse race in Amer- and won only three of its 10 starts
ica that really grips the imagina- as a juvenile. Certainly there is
tion of the sp9rt-following public, nothing in this record or achieve-
this Kentucky derby, but its fifty- ments of any other candidates suf-
eighth running tomorrow around ficient to qualify in the super-horse
Ilte icturesqlue oval at Churchill class to which Gallant Fox, in 1930,
the ptusuevaathuhi and Twenty Grand, last year, be-'
Downs lacks much of its customary lone nd y
glamour and most of its usual thor- e Record Safe
oughbred class. ' . Sf
Fo, the very reason that the Run earlier than usual, and prior
field is more wide open than in to the Preakness for the first time
years it may be a better and more in years, the Derby may develop a
exciting race, even if no more than new three-year-old sensation, but
a dozen or so go to the barrier, the railbirds do not look for any-
but the uncertainty and unrest of thing approaching Twenty Grand's
the times has unquestionably struck record performance of 2:01 4-5.
this classic of old Kentucky. While stirpriscs are being consid-
Within four days this week, the ered it may be well to keep an cyp
great filly Top Flight, winter book on Hoops, a chestnut gelding owned
favorite; Burning Blaze, Western by W. F. Knebelkamp. This horse,
Star; and Universe, winner of the not previously considered in the
Wood memorial, all were with- pre-Derby calculations, came tear-
drawn. And just as though the ing down the stretch at the Downs
i "gate" had not already felt the yesterday to win a claiming race,
blow coming, the weather man says at a mile, in the startling time of
it looks like rain for Derby day. 1:37 3-5. Immediately its owner
Tick On, the handsome black announced Hoops would be enterec
son of On Watch and star of the in the $50,000 classic, alongnwith
Loma stable, owned by Mrs. Louis Adobe Post, owned by C. H. Knebel-
G. Kaufman of New York, is the kamp and Richard Morris.
ncarest thing now to a standout, The Likely Winner.
at odds of 2 to 1. Perhaps this The consensus, however, is that
eastern colt is the best of a sub- the Derby winner likely will be
normal field but there are plenty found among these four entries:
of experts who want to see it dem- Tick On: Burgoo King, paired
onstrated before they will agree. with Brother Joe as Col. E. R.
Probably they figure it's about time Bradley's entry; Economic, the
for an upset, since the favorites speedy property of J. H. Loucheim
- ---Stepenfetchit, coupled with Ove
Clarke Beats Reindel Time as the entry of Mrs. John Ha:
Whitney, the former Mary Eliza-
to Retain Tennis Post beth Altemus of Philadelphia, whose
____ colors appear in the classic for the
In a terrific, two-hour battle yes- first time.
terday afternoon, Bob Clarke suc- Blue Larkspur disappointed Co
cessfully defended his number two Bradley in 1929 but his Kentucky
position on the Michigan Varsity fridnds believe the master of th
tennis team by defeating Johnny Idle Hour farm has the best chanc
Rendel in three sets, 6-4, 7-9, 7-5. to carry off the big prize sine
As a resultof the victory, Clarke Bubbling Over triumphed ins'hi
wins the right to challenge Captain colors in 1926.
Colby Ryan to defend his number Two of the greatest jockeys o
one ranking. all time will ride Mrs. Whitney'
The match was to determine the entries. Buddy Ensor, making a bi
ranking position for the scheduled come-back, will be astride Stepen
match with Western State today, fetchit, son of the porter. Ensor ha
which was postponed late last never won a derby. Earl Sande wi
night. have the leg up on Over Time. H
SIhncun tHro rlrip a d ill cg



Captain Appelt and Nisen Win
Matches by Decisive Scores;
Score Is 7-0.
Michigan's 'B' Tennis squad won
their second match of the season
yesterday afternoon on the Ferry
Field courts as they took Albion's
netmen into camp 7-0. The Jay-
vees outclassed the mid-staters, few
of the matches being hotly contest-
In the number one ranking match,
Reed of Albion was defeated by Ni-
sen of Michigan at 6-2, 10-8, and
this was the closest singles duel of
the afternoon. Captain Appelt, at
number two, had little trouble in
beating Shoop of Albion by a score
of 6-1, 6-2. Baldwin at three took
two love sets from Zahnow. and
Sandusky and Foot likewise had
ran easy time of it.
In the doubles encounters, Nisen
and Appelt won from Reed and
Shoop at 7-5, 6-1. The most hotly
contested encounter of the after-
noon came in the second doubles
battle, which went to Baldwin and
Sandusky at 6-1, 4-6. 6-1.
Summaries: Nisen Beat Reed, 6-2,
10-8; Appelt beat Shoop, 6-1, 6-2;
Baldwin beat Zahnow, 6-0, 6-0;


Sandusky beat Tueckenmeister, 6-0,
6-1; Root beat Haydon, 6-3, 6-0. Ni-
sen and Appelt beat Reed and
Shocp, 7-5, 6-1; Baldwin and San-
dusky beat Zahnow and Tuecken-
meister, 6-1, 4-6, 6-1.

se the



Fathers of University students
will be allowed to use the Uni-
versity golf course at the student
rate of 50 cents for 18 holes dur-
ing Homecoming weekend.
Jack Blott,
Course manager.

nas won Lnreea eri es and wi sei
a record if he boots home another. r P r*s Auld Co
Not more than 12 to 15 three-
year olds were expected to be drawn . . , . ' W
for positions today after the post-
ing of the final entries.
A * 'Con t orn e
Engineering Research 10, Swim-
ming Club 8
Chemistry 18, Zoology 0RK
Education 16, Mathematics 14.

Detroit .,....000 000 000-- 0
New York .. .010 000 000--- 1
Whitehill and Ruel; Pipgras

5 0
7 2


While the varsity track team is
racing- against Illinois today the
yearling squad will open their out-
door season with a dual telegraphic
mect against the Illini freshmen.-
Duc to the untiring efforts of Coach
Dherty, the freshmen are in prime
condition and are expected to giv ,
the aliini frosh strong competition.f
Freshman thinclads are showing1
especial promise in the hurdles, the
high jump, the broad jump, and in
the distance events rather than the
dashes. In the field events the
stars of the javelin, Augst and Ko-
sitchek, predominate.
Willis Ward, one of the most
promising of the yearling aggrega-
tion, is absent from track practice
for the sake of spring football, but
is cxpccted to be back in time to!
take the high jump laurels in to-
day's meet. Ward now holds the
all-American inter-scholastic rec -
ord and is outstanding in hurdles
and the broad jump, in which he
set new freshman marks.
In the telegraphic meets during
the indoor season, Doherty's cinder
aspirants lost to both the Buckeyes
and the Illini yearlings, but with
the added practice and careful
coaching, the freshmen have at
least a fifty-fifty chance in today's
11I '

Chicago .....300 000 011- 5 7 0
Washington..100 020 000-- 3 9 1
Caraway, Faber and Berry; Wa-
vcr And Spencer.
A. Louis .. . .010 200 300-- G 11 1
Buston ........003 000 01 --1 7 ()
Stewart, Kimscy ami R. 1errell;
Donohue, Moore and Connolly.
Cleveland . . .001 100 000-. 2 5 1{
Phila. ......000 002 30x- --5 7 0I
Harder, Connally and Myat; Ma-
haffey and Cochrane.
Myatt .....................Indians
Schulte ................... Browns
~ ~ -

r .rw~


Distinguished radio and
musical comedy star.
Every Wednesday and
Saturday at10 p. m. E.D.T.


, ^ ,.
M . w,'*nvf

..wM...,, ..,..,, . ....,,,.. .,<,,.,.w..f...Y.u..-.,.,.,...., .,,...


at Dearborn Inn
Make this Sunday a day of
charming memories--spend it at
Dearborn Inn, in the atmos-
phere ef old New England. En-
joy an unforgettable dinner- in
the Early American Dining
Room. Afterwards, stay in the
Colonial Lounge as long as you
wish, or use the Recreation
Room, which offers pleasant di-
versions. If you merely stop by
on an afternoon drive, the Eng.
lish Coffee Shop provides delic-
ious a la carte luncheons.
Faculty members are extended
special week-end rates. Dinner
in the Early American Dining
Room, . $1.50 . a plate. Noon
luncheon, $1.25 and $1.00. Mu-
sic by the Dearborn Inn Trio.



Famous for the rhythm
and harmony of their vo-
calizing. Every Monday
and Thursday evening at
10:30 E.D.T.


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