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May 29, 1932 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-05-29

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

SUNDAY, MAY 29, 1932

--KEMTZHTCAN 3ATIZY

PAGE'

.. .
R

Track Elite

ill Race in Indianapolis Auto lassic

MOORE AND ARNOLD,
LEAD PRELIM FIELD'
Forty of Country's Fast Cars
to Make Bid for Louie
Schneider's Crown.
spruce up Runway for 500-Mile
Annual Grind in Finals
on Memorial Day.
Forty of the finest racing cars in
the country will begin their annual
500-mile grind around the Indian
apolis brick track tomorrow in the
greatest of all American auto clas-
sics, the annual Memorial Day
race.
Leading the field of qualifiers for
this great event is Lou Moore. This
youthful iveteran, who is always
among the leading pilots of the
country, but has never captured
the big race, stepped out to turn
in a qualifying time of 117 miles
per hour. This time was a fraction
better than that recorded by Billy
Arnold, winner of the 1930 grind,
and leader at 400 miles last year.
Arnold was later forced out as the
result of a collision with Luther
Johnson.
Moore, Arnold Make Bids.
Picking a winner for this classic
is always a. well-nigh impossible
task but Moore and Arnold are
sure to make definite bids for the
crown now held by Louie Schneider.
Schneider is known as the safe
type of driver and tries to maintain
a steady place among the leading
ten, figuring on having sprinting
power in his diminutive Bowes
Seal-Fast mount. He also {rightly
preparesto take advantage of acci-
dents which may force the pace-
setters to drop back.
It was this policy, termed 'tor-
toise' in racing circles, that won
him the crown in 1931, and it is the
sort of race he will drive tomorrow.
Track Closed Today.
The track is closed to all drivers
today as it is being cleaned and the
timing devices and scoreboards
tested. The speedway itself is get-
ting a thorough scrubbing to re-
move the oil and grease from the
bricks, to render it as safe as is pos-
sible.
The race will not be broadcast
this year, it was announced by of-
ficials. In former years one of the
large radio stations has given a
running acount of the action but
all publicity will be handled by the
newspapers this year. Final results
will be broadcast however, it is ex-
pected, by the use of Associated
Press radio bulletins.{
Two Preliminary Crashes.
Sveral other drivers have been
bidding for the title for some years
and judging from their qualifying
showings this may be the time.
These include Russell Snowberger,
Deacon Litz, Louis Meyer, 1929 win-
ner, Ernie Triplett, and Cliff Ber-
gere, Hollywood stunt driver.
The qualifying trials this year
have been marked by several minor
crack-ups, climaxed by the death
of Milt Jones of Cleveland when he
drove over the wall in a practice
trial Friday afternoon. In an ear-
lier casualty Harry Cox, riding me-
chanic for Charley Benefield, was
killed when Benefield's car left the
track..
BOX SCORE

CUB OUTFIELDER

,FOXX SETS KILLING~
PACE FOR HITTERS
Bir Phiadelphia Slugger Heads
Both Leagues With
Mark of .446.
NEW YORK, May 8.-(/P)--The
National league- developed a brand
new batting leader last week while
Jimmie Foxx of the Philadelphia
Athletics continued to set a killing
pace for the American league slug-
gers and hung onto nearly every

Australian Doubles
Team Loses to U.S5.;
Crawford Is Beaten
PHILADELPHIA, May 28.-(P)---
America's young tennis gentlemen
today completed a triumph over
Australia's Davis Cup team and
practically assured this country's
participation in the interzone finals
next month at Paris, probably
against England.
When Wilmer Allison and John .
VanRyan, stellar doubles team,
overwhelmed the Australians, Jack=
Crawford and Harry Hopman, by
scores of 6-0, 6-4, 7-5 they rounded
out a clean sweep over the vaunted I
players from "down under" in the
three matches played yesterday and'
today.
Ellsworth Vines, Jr., the country's
youthful champion, prepared the
Australians for the finishing wal-
lop in doubles by completing the
singles conquest of Crawford begun
yesterday.
Only four games were required to
settle the match from the point
where it was interrupted by yester-
day's storms, and the final score
was 6-2, 6-4, 2-6, 6-4.
Hurls Yank Shut-Outs

WASHINGTON BEATS
NEW YORK TIE

TIGER GOES WEST

AMERICAN GOLFERS
PLAY WELL IN RAIN

Yankees
to Se

Fall Seriously Close
Cond Place; Cubs

Are Beaten.

r'

Roger Hornsby, the manager of
the Chicago Cubs who has led them
to the top of the National .League
pile, may see action in the out-
field himself due to a dearth of
good outfielders. Hornsby formerly
covered second.
BIG TEN STANDINGS

hitting prize th junior cIrcuit nada
to offer.
Paul Waner of the Pittsbnigh
Pirates lifted his mark to .406 yes-
terday after steady improvement
hrough the week and held first
place in the National by a margin
-of 16 points over Chick Hafey of
Cincinnati, the former leader.
Foxx had his ups and downs
through the week but today he still
had the highest average of any
regular in the majors A46. Tony
Lazzeri of the New York Yankees,
with .409 held second place in the

Babe Ruth's two home runs yes-
torday were not enough to prevent
a double defeat at the hands of
Washington, 5-1 and 13-5.
The Cubs continued to lead the
National League, although losing to
Cincinnati, 9-3.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Cleveland . .. .100 000 200- 3 5 2
St. Louis .....010 000 000- 1 7 1
W. Ferrell and Sewell; Hadley,
Gray, and R. Ferrell.
Phillies ......020 150 000- 8 7 0
Boston .......000 002 000- 2 7 3
Mahaffey and Cochrane; Mac-
Fayden, Kline, and Connolly.
First game
New York ... .000 001 000- 1 7 1
Washington . .012 000 20x- 5 10 0
Wells, Allen, and Dickey; Brown
and Berg.
Second game
New York . .. .000 001 013- 5 11 5
Washington . .120 024 13x-13 15 2
Pipgras, Rhodes, Murphy, and
Dickey; Weaver and Berg.
First game
Chicago ......000 100 000- 1 5 2
Detroit .......400 000 00x- 4 3 0
Gregory, Gaston, and Berry;
Goldstein and Ruel,
Second game
Chicago .. . .002 010 101 2- 7 12 1
Detroit.....000 301 001 0- 5 9 4
Frasier, Thomas, Jones, and
Berry; Uhle, Hogsett, Herring, and
Ruel.

Indiana ........
Illinois ........
Purdue ........
Iowa ...........
Wisconsin.
Minnesota.....
MICHIGAN .
Ohio State.
Chicago.......
Northwestern

W
6
7
.6 ...
50
.5
2
2

L
2
3
4
2
4
5
4
5
6
7

Pct.
.750
.700
.600
.G00
- t0 F
.555
.500
.428
.286
.2501
,2221

Detroit's recent possession, Mark
Koenig, who previously played ball
with the Yankees, has been shipped
to the Pacific Coast League, where
it is rumored he is to be made man-
ager of the Missions outfit, with
whom he is now working.
STANDINGS
American League
W L Pct.

United States Women Contest-
ants Turning in Good Scores
in Qualifying Rounds.
BULLETIN
SAUNTON, England, May 28.--(P)
-Maureen Orcott, international
star from~ Englewood, N. J., today
led the field of qualifiers in the
British women's golf championship,
posting a 78 for her second round
for a 36-hole total of 151.
Enid Wilson, defending cham-
pion, was in second place, three
strokes back of the long-driving
American girl.
SAUNTON, Devonshire, England,
May 28.-(P)--Playing through a
steady downpour of rain, Mrs.
Glenna Collett Vare of Philadel-
phia posted an 88 in the second 18
holes of the 36-hole qualifying
round of the British women's golf
championship today. Her total of
168 assured her a place in the first
match play round Monday.
rMrs. Vare's score was considered
good under the miserable conditions
that prevailed for the second round.
Mme. Rene LaCoste, the former
Simone Thion de la Chaume, who
had finished second with a 75 in
the first round yesterday, found the
weather a terrific handicap and also
needed 88 strokes for second round.
Her 36-hole total of 163 easily
qualified her for match play.
Enid Wilson, defending champion,
came in with a 75 for a 36-hole
total of 154 and the lead with about
half the field in. Virginia Van Wie
was in second place with her 158.
Mrs. Leona Cheney posted an 81
for her second round and a 36-hole
total of 159, a sure qualifying score.
Diana Fishwick, British chain-
nion in 13f} a dodd an 8 to hor7 7

American league.
Chuck Klein of the Phillies was
the only slugger whose record
could compare with Foxx's. He
had 46 runs and seven triples to
lead both leagues in those two de-
partments.

PLAY BY,
WIN

PLAY ACCOUNT OF MAROON
OVER MICHIGAN BY 5-3 SCORE

FIRST INNING
Chicago-Buzzell fanned. Page
grounded out, Waterbor to Manuel.
Waterbor threw out Lynch. No
runs, no hits, no errors.
Michigan-Superko struck out.
Waterbor was hit by a pitched ball.
'Waterbor took second on a passed
ball. Braendle walked. Petoskey.
tripled to left center, scoring Wat-
erbor and Braendle. Diffley flied to
Page. Danniels flied high to Ma-
honey. Two runs, one hit, no errors.
SECOND INNINGf
Chicago-Wistert threw out Tem-
ple. Waterbor m u ff e d Offill's
grounder and he was safe at first.
Mahoney fanned. Johnson walked.
Howard was hit by a pitched ball, i
loading the bases. Waterbor fumbi-
ed and Oflill and Johnson scored.i
Buzzell struck out. Two runs, no
hits, two errors.
Mich igan-Wistert fanned. John-
son threw out Manuel. Ferguson
got a base on balls. Ferguson stole
second. Ferguson tookthird on a
passed ball. Superko fanned again.C
No runs, no hits, no errors.
THIRD INNING
Chicago-Page walked. Page stole
second. When Wistert threw wild
attempting to .catch Page off sec-
ond, he took third.
Daniels threw out Lynch and held
Page on third. Temple grounded to'
Manuel, who threw low to the plate
and Page scored, Temple reaching
first safely. Offill walked. Mahoney
also walked. McNeal relieved Wis-
tert, who went to right field. Petos-
key moved over to center and Fer-
guson came out. Daniels threw out
Johnson, Temple scoring and Offill
and Mahoney advancing. Howard
was out, Waterbor to Manuel. Two
runs, no hits, two errors.
Michigan-Mahoney threw out
Waterbor. Braendle bunted safely.
Temple took Petoskey's pop fly. Ma-
honey threw out Diffley. No runs,
one hit, no errors.
FOURTH INNINGI
Chicago-Henshaw flied to Su-f
perko. Buzzell was out, Waterbor
to Manuel. Daniels tossed out Page.
No runs, no hits, no errors.
Michigan - Daniels rolled out,
Mahoney to Offill. Wistert sent out
a long fly to Page. Manuel singled to
center. McNeal unintentionally hit
an inside ball and Henshaw threw
him out. No runs, one hit, no errors.
FIFTH INNING
Chicago-Lynch flied to Wistert.

Tem ple watched the third strike go
by. McNeal took Manuel's throw
and put. out Of1111. .No runs, no hits,
no errors.
Michigan--Superko flied to Offill.
Waterbor got a hit off Temple's
glove. Braendle got a life on a
ficlders choice, but Waterbor was
out coining in to second. Petoskey
singled to third, Braendle going to
second. Temple threw out Diffley.
No runs, two hits, no errors.
SIXTH INNING
Chicago-Daniels flied to Ma-
honey. Johnson was safe on Dan-
iels' error. Howard forced Johnson
at second. Diffley threw out How-
ard. No runs, no hits, one error.
Michigan-Mahoney made a run-
ning overhand catch of Daniels' fly
back of second. Wistert doubled to
center. Wistert went to third on a
wild pitch. Manuel singled to right,I
scoring Wistert. McNeal sacrificed,
Henshaw to Offill, Manuel going to
second. Superko walked. Henshaw
tossed out Waterbor. One run, two
hits, no errors.
SEVENTH INNING
Chicago-Braendle made a run-
ning catch of Henshaw's fly. Su-
perko threw out Buzzell. Page
struck out. No runs, no hits, no er-
rors.
Michigan-Braendle was out, Ma-
honey to Offill. Petoskey doubled to
center. Diffley popped to Mahoney.
Offill took Daniels' foul fly. No runs,
one hit, no errors.
EIGHTH INNING
Chicago -Waterbor , threw out
Lynch and Temple. Offill was out,
Mannuel unassisted. No runs, no
hits, no errors.
Michigan -Wistert struck out.
Manuel and Tompkins also fanned.
No runs, no hits, no errors.
NINTH INNING
Chicago-M a h o n e y singled to
right. Johnson sacrificed, Tomp-
kins to Manuel, Mahoney going to
second. Howard singled to left,
scoring Mahoney. Henshaw fanned
I-oward was caught attempting to
steal, Diffley to Waterbor. One run,
two hits, no errors.
Michigan - Superko popped to
Mahoney. Page took Waterbor's
fly. Braendle walked. Petoskey
flied to Lynch. No runs, no hits,
no errors.

George P i p g r a s, headliner of
years gone by, was kept off the
Yankee mound last season, because
of illness. Going at full speed all
season, he hurled a couple shut-out
games recently.
U. High Takes Fourth
in Huron League Meet
University H i g h School took
fourth place in the Huron League
track meet this year, with Roose-
velt High school of Ypsilanti win-
ning the competition for the sec-
ond successive year. The East Uni-
versity Avenue aggregation failed
to crash through for a single first
place this season.
'Lefty Howell' and Wurster of the
Eastmen were the two individual
stars with second places in the low
hurdles and broad jump respective-
ly. The meet climaxed a fairly suc-
cessful dual season of competition,
however.
I.
If You Find Your Gas
Billi Too High
Consult with us about heating
your water with a
COAL-FIRED
HEATER

NATIONAL LEAGUE
Cincinnati . . .000 104 400- 9 12 0
Chicago ......000 100 020- 3 7 1
Frey and Lomnbardi; Root, May
and Hartnett.
St. Louis .....000 000 402- 6 8 3
Pittsburgh . . .100 032 20x- 9 12 0
Dean, Lindsey and Mancuso;
Swetonic and Grace.
Brooklyn .....000 004 020- 6 14 1
New York .. . .200 000 020- 4 9 0
Thurston and Lopez; Walker,
Gibson, and Hogan.
Boston .......000 001 000- 1 4 2
Phillies ......201 000 01x- 4 6 3
Seibold and Spohrer; Benge and
McCurdy.
YESTERDAY'S HOME RUNS
Ruth (2)................Yankees
Simmons...............Athletics
Manush.................Senators
Klein......... .. .....Phillies
Watkins .................Cardinals,
Collins ................. Cardinals
Wright..................Robins
Cucinello.................Robins
A swimming tank is included in
physiotherapy equipment of the
new orthopedic hospital at the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin.
T Y P E W R I T E R 8
1l Makes - lge and Portable
Sold Rented b ged Repaired
Large cboice stock.Iyiezrms.
0. DMORRIL
LL -.

New York .............25
Washington...........24
DETROIT............21
Philadelphia..........20
Cleveland .............21
St. Louis ..............18
Chicago ...............14
Boston ................6
National League
W
Chicago ...............24
Boston ................22
Cincinnati .............22
Pittsburgh ........ ....1'7
Brooklyn ..............18"
Philadelphia.... ......18
St. Louis..............17
New York.............14

11
14
16
16,
18
21
24
29
11
15
21
18
21
22
21
18

Pet.
.632
.595
.512
.486
.462
.450
.447
.412

Qualifying rounds for the South-
ern amateur golf tournament this
year will be 36 holes instead of 18
as heretofore.
TY PFE W R I T I N G
EGR APH IN G
Prmty adnea lY dn
or om shop etent
operators a modera rates.
$l4 S. State St.,A Arbor.

p.11 1 IZO , i1M 1 14 tr0
of yesterday for a safe qualifying
saCre of 168.
IM N IM@
RIDES
$1.50 and $2.50"*
* LESSONS
* $5.00
TRANSPORTATION
FURNISHED FREE.
JUST CALL TIH
ANN ARBOR AIRPORT
(Flo Flying Service)
r m m M m. inN

.............................. .
i i

HIGH GRADE REPAIR SERVICE

Diamonds, Watches, Clocks, Jewelry

MICHIGAN AB
Superko, 3b ......4
Waterbor, ss ......4
Braendle, if ......3
Petoskey, rf, cf ... 5
Diffley, c........4
Daniels, 2b ....... 4
Wistert, p, rf .....4
Manuel, lb .......4

R
0
1
1
0
0
0
1
0
0f
0
0

II
0
1
1
3
0
0
1
2
0
0
0

PO
1
1
1
0
6
3
1
13
0
1
0

A
1
7
0
0
2
3
1
1
0
0
1

E
0
2
0
0
0
1
1
1
0
0
0

MOVING
STORING
PACKING

* y

Phone 6921

Reasonably Priced

Ferguson, Cf
IcNeal, p
Tompkins, p

......0
......1
... .1

Dial 7102

H. B. GODFREY

Let's Discuss
YOUR
Snapshots
Perhaps; We Can
Make Suggestions
That Will Prove
Helpful to Tou
m

;.
' iI ,+4
" ,
. ' tr._
a
Y
R
.., x f i
,. A
-.
.. ,
... c

Totals ....
CHICAGO
Buzzell, rf ...
Page, lf ....
Lynch, cf ...
Temple, 3b .
Offill, lb ....
Mahoney, 2b
Johnson, ss
Howard, c..
Ren shaw, p.

.....34 3 8 27 16 5
ABR HPO A E
. . . . .o4 o 0 0
. 3 1 0 3 0' 0
,.. .. ..4 0 0 1 0 0
. 4 1 0 1 1 0
.....3 1 0 11 0 0
. .. ..3 1 1 5 4 0
.3...21020 0
...310154 0
.21.4 0 0 00

SAM C. ANDRES
Sanitary and Heating
Engineer.

410 N. 4th Ave.

One

Sale!

.L

Totals ........30 5 2 27 10 0
Two-base hits-Wistert, Petoskey.
Three-base hit-Petoskey. Sacrifice
-McNeal, Johnson. Base on balls-
Off Henshaw 3, Wistert 4. Struck
Out-By Wistert 3, McNeal 2, and
Tompkins, 1. Hits-Off Wistert nlone
in 2 1-3 innings, McNeal none in
4 2-3, Tompkins 2 in 2. Hit by
Pitcher - By Wistert (Howard),
Eenshaw (Waterbor). Passed Balls
-Howard 2. Wild Pitches-Hen-
shaw 1. Left on bases-Michigan 10,
Chicago 4. Losing Pitcher-Wistert.
Umpire--Lavan. Time of game-
2:06.

AA
AEN AVANT aei r kward n
AA
Brr, Patterson&AAu+ Co
D.troit, Michigan & a eerville, Ontario
A A A
For yurAonvenience
A Arbor Store
60 3 Church St.
FRA OAKAES Mg
A Foor ,vi c

of

GOODS

Wet weather early in the season has lef t ur with a
wonderful selection of rackets-therefore ... this one-
week clearance of all strung rackets in our stores.
NATIONALLY KNOWN EQUIPMENT GREATLY
REDUCED IN PRICE FOR QUICK DISPOSAL!
SPALDING, WRIGHT & DITSON,
BANCROFT, LEE

Take Advantage of Our
Complete Service . .
DROBABLY you are already acquainted with our expert
developing and printing-but we want you to know about
our complete photo finishing service as well. First come free ad-
vice and criticism. You are at liberty, at any time, to stop at our
plant-or at any of our stations-and talk over your snapshots.
It's a service to which you are entitled. Take advantage of it.
COPYING-If you have a valuable print or photograph and
wish duplicates, send it in. At moderate cost, we can make a
copy negative and new prints without damage to your original.
ENLARGING-Your best snapshots will be better ones en-
larged. Ask to see samples of our new style, wide-margined,
embossed enlargements-with print and mount combined.
TINTING, FRAMING--Enlargements, tinted and framed,
- ,t t .,. a . . . _ ;v _ - -- p-I r __ .I ,

JEAN GOLDKE T TE'S

T'! r.. - V .d+yr t r V vr - - v -tr

I

1'

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