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May 22, 1932 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-05-22

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SUNDAY, MAY 22, 1932.



=:=Mk 1

BY MARGIN of 14'r







Y °?: ' 1r s
xd 5 k

Turner Second in 880

Maize-and-Blue Soph
Score of 303 to
Out Larson.


Dayton and Jolly Also Register
Outstanding Scores as
Wolves Win Crown.
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., May 21
(WP-John Fischer, slender 20-year-~
old youth of Cincinnati, today out-I
did the Big Ten's best golfers to
win the Conference championship
* in his first season of varsity play
for the University of Michigan. '
Going back to the lead from
which he was boosted on the second
18 holes, Fischer maintained a
steady pace today to finish with a
303 score, five strokes better than
the runner-up-Earl Larson, of
Fischer's winning aggregate and
low counts by his three teammates
captured the team championship
for the Wolverines, with Minnesota
second. The Wolverines compiled
1,248 and the Gophers 1,272.
Fischer drew into the lead at the
close of the first 18 holes today and,
in completing the last round in the
72-hole medal play, he bore down
while Larson and Edgar Bolstead,
a Gopher, failed to keep the pace.
Fred Damaske, of Northwestern,
was a stroke behind Reston for
fourth, while Jack Lenfesty, of
Michigan, finished fifth with 312,
while Ed Dayton tied for sixth.
James Whittaker, of Northwest-
crn, followed with 317, and Alex
Jolly, who supplied Michigan's
highest score, slipped into the fifth
ten with a 318.
Michigan's team total of 1,248
won medals for each of the four
Wolverines. Minnesota took second
with 1,272. The others placed as
follows: Northwestern, 1,294; Illi-
nois, 1,298; Ohio State, 1,305.
Bengals Will Attempt to Regain
Former High Place Against
Western Teams.
After a rather disastrous invasion
of the East, the Detroit Tigers have
returned to that section of the
country in which they have been
the most successful this season, Just
to prove to the experts that there
is a difference between the two sec-
tions, the Bengals promptly came
from behind to trounce the Chi-
cago White Sox in eleven innings,
8 to 5, something they have done
on several other occasions this
Before the team left for the East
to battle the Yankees in the open-
Ing game of the invasion, Manager
Buky Harris expressed the "hope"
that his charges would win at least.
half of the games against the sea-
board nines.
Yankee Hurling Good.
A mixture of bad weather, bad
breaks, and excellent pitching, es-
pecially from the Yankee hurlers,
disappointed the hopes of Mr. Har-
ris and when Izzy Goldstein took
the mound in an exhibition game
with Toronto last Thursday, the
clan .had lost both games to New
York, won the only game from the
lowly Red Sox, lost two games to
the Senators, and split a four game
bill with the Athletics, a matter of
three wins and six defeats.
When the Tigers left for the East,
they were roosting high and dry in
second place, but on their return,
had dropped to fourth in the stand-
ings. Now that they are back on
more hospitable grounds, they will
attempt to regain some of their lost
prestige before New York opens the
wetern invasion at Navin field,
june 7.
To Face Browns.

After the final game of the Chi-
cago series today, the Tigers will
return to Detroit where they will
entertain St. Louis for three days,
and the White Sox for a four game

1833-34 "F OOTBALL Conolly eeksaob YANKEES HOLD TOP
CsO lymin c Gateman U [
laR S AN "OEne-Eye" Connolly defied au-
thorities the other day with theW
- statement, "If the organizing com-
Micigan Will Not Play Eastern mittee of the Tenth Olympiad of Lucas Pitches Seventh Victory
933 Herwont give me a job as guard- for Cincinnati; Detroit
Ss yin Mae e lian of the Olympic stadium gates,
for Opening Game. I'll stake my last dime against all Climbs Into Third.
--comers that I'll crash the gates."
EVANSTON, Ill., May 21.--(AP)- His statement brings to mind the After slugging three Washington
Football schedules for the Western story. about gate crashing back in hurlers in the first game of a double
Conference teams during 1933-34 the days when the Olympics were header, and amassing a 14 to 2 vic-
real Olympics. The watchers of the tory, the New York Yankees made
were virtually completed today as 1,entrance to the sacred Altis admit- their hold on the top place in the
the directors of athletics and grid ted all gratis-that is, all except American League doubly secure by
coaches met here. women. They developed gate-crash- capturing the second game. Johnny
Northwestern will play six con- ing tendencies of their own, howev- Allen, rookie twirler from Toronto
ference opponents a year from this er, until finally the rule was passed shut out the Senators in this con-
fall, in addition to Notre Dame and requiring the Olympic participants test, limiting them to five hits.
Stanford. Stanford's game here, to appear in the nude. It was The Detroit Tigers climbed to
begins the series which originally claimed that this rule stopped third place by defeating Chicago
was carded for 1932 but which was them. 5 to 1 behind the excellent hurling
postponed a year so Northwestern No Bars For Sex. of the bespectacled Victor Sorrell.
and Michigan might meet next fall. Although the guardians of the Cleveland saw the St. Louis Browns
Wisconsin and Ohio State have Olympic gates for 1932 have erected score four runs in the ninth to win
four games each, but it is consid- no bars of sex, there are some in- from them by an 8-7 margin.
ercd'probable that the two schools teresting notes about precautions Fred Lucas pitched his seventh
will contract for a game on Nov. 4. against ticket forgeries. More than victory of the season to strengthen
This is an open date for each but 15 tons of steel-engraved tickets, the hold of the Cincinnati Reds on
Sam Willaman, Ohio State coach, { which are delivered to patrons in third place, and also draw the Na-
was opposed to meeting the Badg- souvenir leather pocket cases, have tional League closer as he defeated
ers then since Northwestern and been designed by 60 engravers. The the pace-setting Cubs. Boston won
Michigan are met on successive printing of each ticket costs as a twelve inning battle from the
Saturdays prior to the date and much as the printing of a United Phillies by a 6 to 5 score. The Giants
Pennsylvania follows a week later. State $20 bill. divided a double header with the!
The Michigan schedule for 1933 A self-auditing, central account- Brooklyn Robins.
follows: ins macnhin will bha dirnl th-fi. AMERICAN LEAGUE1

Wins Broad Jump

Ed Turner, Michigan junior, who
ran in the 880 yard run against In-
diana's star, Iloinbostel, finished
second to the IHoosicr middle dis-
tance mare. Lemen, also ofi Mich-
igan, finished fifth.

A rsoctz3tea F ress Fb(,

Barney Oldfield to Drive in
First Major Grind
in Ten Years


ntULbc~ . ig i u e w te reora ng me
Oct. 7--Michigan State at Michi- exchange of millions of dollars for
Preparations and speed tests at gan. vouchers, printing automatically an
the Indianapolis Speedway hav (et. 14--Op3en1. incredible amount of information
been going forward apace during Oct. 21-Ohio State at Michigan. on each. More than 200 girls will
the past few days, with- more cars Oct. 23--Michigan at Chicago. stand ready to supply tickets for 2,-
and drivers arriving every day at Nov. 4-Michigan at Illinois. 500,000 reserved seats to 135 differ-
the "World's greatest automotive Nov. 11 -Iowa at Michigan. lent programs. These girls must be
laboratory." Nov. 18-Minnesota at Michigan, able to serve customers who will
Late news from the Hoosier City Nov. 25-Michigan at Northwest- speak at least 6 different languages.
includes an almost incredible dis- ern.
patch stating that Barney Oldfield, To top off the amazing thorough-
dean of auto race drivers, will pilot "Pr. ran'i of S nfl ness of the preparations, national
a Miller Special in his first major g P gcustoms will be satisfied in the mat-
race of the past ten years. Oldfield Activity Successful ter of bathing.
has been in the racing game for 25/1 The Finnish athletes will use the
years, and is one of the few living A G m Hed traditional hot rocks soused with
exponents of the sport to survive its f ~t y1 Iiea cold water-the steam rising to the
hazardous infant days. .---- reclining athletes on the elevated
Is Miller Entry. Dr. George May's spring athletic shelves above. Afterward, the play-
The machine to be driven by the program to complete the year's re- ful Finns leap from their shelves
veteran in the 500-mile classic is a (uirement fo' all freshmen has pro- and belabor each other with birch
four-wheel drive affair. The an- dtice excelltreshesido- wands to generate "pep."
nouncement was made Friday by duced excellent results, he said yes- Japanese to Have Tub.
Harry Miller. terday. More than 700 first year The Japanese-not to be outdone
One of the late developments at men have signed up for the various --will have their traditional tub in
the track is the statement by Leon indoor and outdoor sports which the Olympic Vissage-a tub large
Duray, prominent driver, that he have been substituted for the win- enough for 15 men to stand around,
will again pilot his two-cycle pow- ter's gym work, tennis lead in splashing chilly water on each oth-
ered car. It has sixteen cylinders, popularity with 188 participants. er.
and the principle of the engine is Other srts are also well repre- But my question is, "Why bath-
the same as that on which the sented with 100 still continuing in- houses with the gleaming miles of
high-speed enginees used in out- door work, 80 out for swimming, 80 beaches below the flower-grown
board racing operate. The prin- in trac1 75 i g ' Palisades Del Rey?"
ciple eliminates a certain amount of 50 in spring football, an 40 isebax
waste engine motion, and reqluire ing and wrestling. Physical Ed Baseball
fewer pats in the engine. Freshmen have been allowed a em Beats Mackmen
Used Last Year. free hand inl choosing their sport, Te mets__h e
Duray used his two-cycle /engine with the exception of non-swim- .ArtPatch in star freshman hurl-
last year, but had to drop out atimers who have been urged to learrh,
fifteen miles as the result of over- hswhond hve bued t er, pitched the Physical Education
heating. The pilot has installed a assistant under the tutelage of a gym nbaseball team to a 9 to 6 victory
larger water-pump this year and Dr. May believes freshmen have over the Mackmen yesterday after-
the motor has been running at a been unusuallyresponsive beca noon, despite the presence of two
lower temperaturre necessary for its high school facilities in many cit members of th9 Varsity nine, Doug-
operation. Duray predicts that this are iadequate The Michigan golf ass and Butlrn the lineup for
type of engine will be sufficiently course and tennis courtstcombined
advanced for use in stock cars in cus pntennistout, om Besides pitching a creditable
witcmpeentr i h instruction, o form'1 game, Patchin had a perfect day at
five years at the most. Several im- an attractive lure in the way of bat, coletinha a e runto deyept
portant manufacturers are reported outdoor sports. In many cases, too, bat, collecting a home run to deep
to be experimenting with it. the freshmen have been associated field, a double, and a triple in
Friday's tests. also brought a dis- tereshmenihae been asoa three trips to the plate. Douglass
astrous crash. Maurice Rose of ity h Varsity coachalso batted 1,000 for the game, driv-
Dayton, 0., and his mechanic, Mil- A Vri coach. ying out three hits and drawing a
ton Jones of Cleveland, cracked up by Dr. May in order to insure reg- walk on his last appearance at the
while traveling at a velocity of ove ular attendance also enables fresh- plate.
105 miles per hour in a speed work ;a texdace as enaye fres Larry Butler started on the
out. ~~~~~~~men to exercise in the gym in times mudfrtelsr u a e
out. !_of bad weather simply by reporting placed byrFish JenetPbut was rc
by the number and sport. Ed catcher, starred in the field.
Athletics Buy Freitas That regular attendance at an Eahstrdnth__ .
From Coast Leaguers organized gym class is necessary, Harold Meibos, 18-year-old Salt
___was emphasized by Dr. May, who Lake City sportsman, killed a 400-
After sport fans had wondered citedrthe case of Chicago, which has pound bear with one shot from a .22
why after two successful seasons suffered something of an athletic caliber rifle.
with Sacramenta in the Pacific decline, undoubtedly due in part to
Coast League Tony Freitas had negligence of compulsory athletic
never been called for the big activities, hie said.PL M NGA
leagues, the news arrived that the U
Philadelphia 'Athletics had purch- MOVING REPAIRING GIVEN I
ased the young lefthander for im- AND CALL US FOR GUARA
mediate delivery. A DCL , OGA~
Freitas is noted as being one of STORAGE ROBERT A
the coolest hurlers in the coast cir- H. B. GODFREY IRO E TA
cuit. He distinguished himself by PHne674 N.4Av 123 Adams Avenue
pitching a two-hit game. JimmyP e 6927 410 N. 4th Ave.
Deshong, young twirler whom the ---------- -- -.-------- - ---- --
Mackmen secured from the Inter-
national League, was sent as part
payment for Freitas. The newcom-
em will work into Connie Mack's
shem ofritchin g andis expected1N., e n n is
to take his regular turn as a start-
New, Seconad-Had Reuiilt Pe
Snit-Corona, No~l;eless, ' Play A Better Gam
Underwood, Royal, Remington. . Known E,
1 S. State St., Ann Arbor.D.Ge;iR1{I L.L of ,;--

Detroit.......010 400 000--5 10 1.
Chicago......001 000 000-1 5 1
Sorrell and Hayworth; Caraway,
Thomas and Grube.
St. Louis ...... 030 000 104-8 11 6
Cleveland ..... 402 000 100-7 13 2
Gray, Kimsey, Hadley and R. Fer-
'ell; Harder, Hudlin and Mytt.
First game
Washington ..011 000 000- 2 6 1.

John Brooks, versatile Negro star
of the University of Chicago, de-
feated some of the best broad jump-
ers in the country yesterday to take
first in the conference meet with a
leap of 25 feet.
Will Name No Captain
for 1932 Badger Five
B1w T n n ( , "'itvice)
MADISON, Wis., May 21. --- The
Wisconsin basketball team will be
without a captain for the year 1932-
33. Coach Walter E. Meanwell and
Capt. Marvin Stean decided to leave
the position open since the com-
position of next year's varsity live
is still a mystery. Meanwhile, Leroy
Oakes, center, will repre >ent the
team at meetings of the athletic

United States Team Wins From
British Squad, 5-3.
WENT1'W ORIl, So 'rey, En gland,
May 2:. - Pl - The two leading
women golf players of the United
States, Mrs. Glenna Collett Vare
and Helen Hicks, went down to
defeat before British rivals today,
but the United States team won a
nine-match series, 5 to 3, with one
match halved.
WENTWORTII, Surrey, England,
May 21.--- (/T) - - The United States
team of women golfers today swept
the three foursome matches with
a British side to take a command-
ing lead in the team series. Six
singles matches will be played this
Mrs. Glenna Collet Vare and Mrs.
Opal Hill defeated Joyce Wethered
and Wanda Morgan by one hole;
Helen Hicks and Virginia Van Wie
won from Enid Wilson and Mrs. J.
B. Watson two and one; and Maur-
een Orcutt and Mrs. Leona Cheney
defeated Molly Gourlay and Doris
Park by one hole.
The Misses Hicks and Van Wie
had the easiest sailing and played
the best golf of the three matches.
They were never behind in their
match with the Lritish champion
and her part-,i , and had a medil
score u 64 for the 17 holes ihey
ha d to play.
A's Shotstop,
to Phay With Newark
Joe Bul 'y, former ~tau- shortstop
of the Philadelphia AMbiltics, was
sined by Newa rk of e n Interna-
tional TLague, it was announced
today. Bolcy whose real name is
Jeseph lolimhi,. wa; given his Un-
coi di tio i a cl] e ae by the Mackmen
last vwek. l e h1d "ecn out of
ad ionc durin; miost of ,1 1931 sea-
son, being re])laced by the young-
ncr Dibrell Williauns, and although
he repor ( d to t he A e 1 tics in good
playing condition this Spinig h,
saw no service.

New York ....010 073 12x--14 14 2
L. Brown, Ragland, Friedrich and'
Berg, Maple; Pennock and Dickey,


Second game.
Washington ..000 000 000-- 0
New York.....031 200 02x-- 8
Crowder, Marberry, "Fischer
Berg; Allen and Dickey.
First game
Boston .......301 020 000- 6
Athletics .....502 404 03x--18
Michaels, Kline, - Weiland,
Moore, Leheny, Lisenbee, Tate,
Storey; Earnshaw, Rommell
Cochrane, Heving.
Second game
Boston .......200 000 010- 3
Athletics .....100 200 21x- 6
MacFayden and Connolly; M
ffey and Cochrane.
First game
New York .. . .200 000 280-12
Brooklyn.....100 200 101- 5
Fitzsimmons, Luque and Ho
Phelps, Heimach, J. Moore
Second game
New York ....101 000 000- 2
Brooklyn .....003 120 01x-r- 7

5 0
12 1.
9 1
17 1
G 0
9 0

American League

New York ........ . ..22
Detroit ........... .17
Philadelphia....... .17
St. Louis ............16 1
Chicago ... .........9
National League
Chicago ............ 22
Bopstall .............19 1
Cincinnati ..........20
St. Louis ............15
New York.... .....12
I Philadelphia.......13




AEN AVANT evt orw. A


, K r 1 '(4
WI "


14 0
12 1

Burr, Patterson & Auld Co.
M0 ,t 1 ct n F, 0,1 4, - I, v , e a
Detroit, Michigan & WaIOerviIleOrntario
; 1A A

9 3

All M~.es -
Sold Dented
Large choice

Ec need Raired
e tc. o e
) R R L

A For, your convenienlce
SAnn Ar6+-r Store
603 Church St.


Mooney, Gibson and Hogan;
Muhgo and Lopez.
Chicago ......100 220 000- 5 9 3
Cincinnati ...101 100 012- 6 9 1
Malone, Bush and Hemsley; Lucas
and Lombardi.
Phillies . .002 110 100 000- 5 10 1
Boston . . .002 000 300 001-- 6 9 2
Elliott, Nichols and McCurdy; W.
Brown, Cantwell and Spohrer.
Pittsburgh at St. Louis, no game,

314 S. State

St., Ann Arbor.

.-^.. 1 I it ., .._..... ... .. .. _....:
- ,_waj-


Panamas, Straw and Felt Hats
for men and women Cleaned,
Bleached, Reblocked and made
into up-to-date shapes - ine
Work. Factory Hat Store, 617
Packard St. (Near State).

.. 1

o difference

Phone 5545

in results?

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-MAY 23-28

e With Nationally
-of sportsmen-of business

_ \\ I
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"' ' .4 yam 1
i :.. ., r
6141.1 -.:.ai.- 1 ' r I .
" " . " .
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... ..
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A Little Reminder

w*. I

people. Tennis holds no discrimination for age or pro.
fession. It's the sport that keep one young and agile. Play
tennis-start now for a whole summer of healthful recrea-
Values $2.50 to $15



N-JIUL IlILkY Lillb ' Pul:t ul, Kiligs-


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Prints When You let us have your film- for photo
fillishin g.
Superior workman.sh ip and efficient equipment

Corner of State and Packard

We restring rackets in our own shop



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