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April 22, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-04-22

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

Varsity To Meet hi is Here Ty I C ference Opene

From the
By John Thomas
Baseball, Golf, Prices
Yunevich At Central

Will Clash With1

' " THEN tI*]

ie Athletic

W Association decided
to drop the price of
admission to base-
ball games to 25
cents, it proved con-
clusively that it had
it ear to the groundf
and that it was do-
^? ing its part to co-,
operate with the
'baseball fans in
Ann Arbor.
Last year the Association collected
$218 for the baseball season from
paid attendance of townspeople. They
kept the price up around 75 cents
and this kept the people away.
But with the new low price, it is
expected that those who have noth-
ing better to do and who do like
baseball, will scare up the two-bits
for the game. At first Coach Yost
wanted a 40 cents charge established
but sport writers protested thxat it
was too high.
The offlcial announcement yester-
dnay came as a surprise to the sport
writers most interested as they had
been given the impression that the
price would be 40 cents. However
in making the cut the board once
again demonstrated that it was will-
ing to co-operate and give the towns-
people of Ann Arbor a real chance
to see the games.
But the Athletic Association did
not do as well with the golf course
prices. The only reduction lies out-
side the field of student interest. The
prices for students, faculty members,
employees, and their wives and de-
pendents remains the same, 50 cents
for 18 holes. However they can pur-
chase a strip of ten tickets, teach
good for one round, for $4.
Outsiders and alumni will be able
to play on' the course at a reduced
rate, depending upon the time of
registration. Early morning 'and late
afternoon prices have been reduced
still further for this group.
campus B. M. O. C.s
-self-styled - will
not let the women
on campus get ahead
of them, it seems.
1 Vhen the women
made life miserable
.for those who -re-,
tained their dignity
walking, by zipping
. past on skates, the
boys sent hurried letters home to
have their skates sent here.
And now they are turning out in
numbers to rival the femmes on
wheels. The danger has grown to
such an extent that Coach Kipke is
considering an order to make his
footballers stay away from the li-
brary at night. He seems to want
them for the gridiron more than to
allow them to play with fire by-walk-
ing on campus after dark.
One halfback complained that
walking along the diagonal now gave
him more practice in broken field
running than the gridiron ever did,
and that there was no crowd to
cheer him on either.
Such staid individuals will just
have to learn their place. The lime-
light will fall no longer on us poor
humans who stay afoot. And any-
way, our mother just wrote back
that our skates had been thrown
away ages ago.
* 6
ALEX YPN EVICH,' who used to
tear apart opposition with his
drives through the line while play-
ing fullback at Purdue, is in a new
role this year, helping Coach George
Van Bibber with Spring football at
Central State Teachers College.
Last year he worked as coach of
the Purdue "Bees" and turned out
a highly successful outfit. With the
help of Yunevich, Van Bibber hopes
to have another successful team. He
used to team with All-American
Sleight at Purdue to form what many
considered one of the best pair of

tackles ever seen together. Van Bib-
her loses only two regulars from the
team which played a scoreless tie
with Michigan's "Bees". They have
70 men out now, of whom over 35
have had Varsity experience.
Paul Moss, All-American end from
Van Bibber's Alma Mater last year,
will help with the drills later to make
it an all-Purdue coaching staff.
Dibbrell Williams, an Athletics
hero in the 1931 world series, is
slated to be understudy of Eric Mc-
Nair at shortstop this season.
AEN AVANT .«"rIarwv4

Strong Team In
Today's Battle
Patchin Or Wistert Will
Get Mound Job; Illinois
To Try New Infield
Michigan's Varsity baseball team'
will inaugurate the home and West-
ern Conference season on Ferry FieldI
this afternoon in a contest which'
will be called at 2:30. The Wolver-
ines' opponents will be the strong
Illinois aggregation.
The Illini under the direction of
Coach Carl Lundgren will present an
infield which is largely new, buti
which has had the experience so far
of six games, five of which the In-
dians won. With the veteran Cher-j
vinko behind the bat and Wrobke asi
captain, the battery will be one of
the best in the Big Ten, and one
which made a successful appearance
here last year.
Appeared Here Last Year
Schustek at first base and Fred
Frink in the outfield were also seen
in Ann Arbor last year, and Jack
Yule, first-string shortstop, was in
the game for a few innings.
Coach Ray Fisher of the Wolver-
ines has shifted his infield as the
result of observations made during
the game with Hillsdale Tuesday.
Waterbor has been shifted from
third to second, and Paulson will
hold down the hot corner. Teitel-
baum continues at short. The chance
was necessitated by Waterbor's lame
arm which prevented a good throw
to first. Teitelbaum is also nursing a
sore "wing."
Michigan Batting P~oor
The hitting of the Maize and Blue
nine has. not been good to date, and
that is Coach Fischer's chief worry
in today's Illini battle. Avon Artz
has been the only member of the
squad who has been lacing the ball
consistently, although Ted Petoskey,
Stan Waterbor, Mike Diffley, Gene
Braendle, and Ken Manuel may find
hitting eyes almost any time now.
Probable lineups:
Illinois Michigan
Lewis, 3b Artz, rf
Xoldstein, 2b Waterbor, 2b
'rink, cf Braendle, if
,chustek, lb Petoskey, cf
vlcCabe, if Difley, c
.otchkin, rf Paulson, 3b
.'hervinko, c. Manuel, lb
Yule, ss Teitelbaum, ss
robke,p Patchin or
Wistert, p

Golf Squad Of'
30 Is Selected
For This Year
Coming through the qualifying
rounds of golf tryouats, Captain AlexI
Jolly, '33E, shot a good 79.5 average
to place behind Johxiny Fischer and
Carroll Sweet on the tentative Var-
sity squad. Fischer, a junior, came
through brilliantly with a 72 average
while Sweet, '35, shot 79 even. The
remaining seven first-team selections
averaged as follows: Dayton, '34,
79 2-3; Hanway, '34E, 80 1-2; Seeley,
1 35 80 1-2 G. David, '34, 80 5-6; Mc-

Baseball iam. ToPlay
"illsdale, State Normal
In addition to today's baseball
game with Illinois, Michigan's
nine has another pair of diamond
contests carded for early next
Michigan State Normal College
has been added to the schedule
and will face the Wolverines at 4
p. m. Monday on Ferry Field.
Wednesday Hillsdale will return to
Ann Arbor to conclude their
home-and-home series, of which
Michigan won the first game 7
to 3.
c4 hawon o

4 , UV -1, 4 . ... s ., - s u v v .- ... . .. . .. ... a .,. ..
Pherson, '35, 81 1-2; Crossman, '33,
83; Menefee, 34, 83. 40 ets" Is New
Alternates who qualified for posi-
tions were Markham, '35, 84 2-3; Goodh Will Slogan
Heifetz, '34, 85 1-2; Schloss, '34,'
86 2-3; Muzzy, '34, 86 2-3; Bergelin, "40 champions for 40 cents" is the
'34E, 87 2-3; Field, '35E, 88; Degener, slogan that has rung through cam-
'34, 92 2-3. pus sororities and fraternities during
In selecting these Varsity men the last three days as 50 Union com-
Coach Trueblood stated that each mitteemen carried on the drive to
man must turn in three 18-hole sell tickets to the Good Will Boxing
scores a week and that any marked Show next Wednesday.
improvement would place an alter- The slogan is literally true since
nate in the position of a lower first- veritably every competitor in the
team man. twenty scheduled fights is a cham-
Freshman Squad Picked pion in his own right.
The selections for the freshman Vernon Larson, promoter, an-
squad are still incomplete, but these nounced yesterday that a new star
men have landed places so far: Gal- has appeared with the signing of Ted
lagher, 82 2-3; Heusel, 83 1-2; W. Tednandowski of Christ Church A.C.,
Smith, 86; D. Smith, 86 1-2; Green- Detroit, to fight"Tony Dauksza, Uni-
street, 86 1-2; Parkin, 89; Rosenberg, versity freshman boxing and football
89 1-2; Wenham, 89 2-3. Alternates star, in the welter division. Ted-
for the yearling squad are: VanZile, nandowski has been having things
90 1-2; Schaberg, 92; Klene, 95. Two all his own way among state ama-
more who have shot good golf con- J teurs this year and Dauksza will
sistently this year but who have not have a tougher assignment than his
yet qualified are L. David and Tar- ,recent hard 'battle with Corporal
box. Oletski at the Armory.

Coach Trueblood said yesterday
that all players must be scholastical-
ly eligible, that all putts must be run
down and none conceded, and that
all Varsity and alternate players
must report today at 1 p. m. for
foursome play before the baseball

Another welter fight that is ex-
pected to furnish. plenty of thrills
will be the go between Lee Shaw,
University sophomore, and Bill Lar-
kin of Boys' Club, Detroit, Larkin
will be seeking revenge for a fight
he lost to Shaw on a decision during
the Silver Shield bouts here.

Well,... here it is... already
whittled FOR you. Granger
Rough Cut is tobacco whit.
ed right . that's one
reason why it burns so slow
W EN we started to uii ke Granger
Rough Cut we knew that fine tobac-

co burnt lot because it burnto fast.


kept your pipe hot. You coid hardly
hold your pipe in your hand, it go so
jot at times.
Then we remembered that some folks
back yonder used to whilie" their to-
bacco. So we made GRANGER just like
"whittle" tobacco - "Rou d (Cut." It
smokes cooler and lasts a lot longer. And
also, you'll find it never gums the pipe.
So far, so good. NOw we wanted to sell
this tobacco for 10c. Good tobacco-right
process-cut right. I Ws a (uestion of
how to do it for [he price.
So we put GRANGER in a sensible soft
foil pouch ilnstead of an expensive package,
knowing that a man can't smoke a package.
We gave smokers this good GRANGER
tobacco in a common-sense pouch for lOc.
GRANGER has not been on sale very
long, but it has grown to be a popular
smoke. And there is this much about it

(T'PA r %

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