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April 23, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-04-23

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

From the
PRESS BOX'
By John Thomas
Annex Five
Football Games
Fisher's Comeback
* * *
UBLICATIONS
building annex at
610 S. State was the
seat of two fres yes-
terday morning.
The Chi Psi's, long
believers of, "Early
to bed, early to rise,
makes a person, etc.
"I etc.," discovered the
first fire athabout
9:15. They shouted,
banged on doors and finally awaken-
ed the sleeping occupants by squirt-
ing a garden hose against the win-
dow of hymn-singing hockey player
Clarence Merton. Half asleep, he
answered their pointing by a non-
chalant wave of the hand. Then
Dick Evans, freshman basketball
star, awakened Daily business Bob
Ward, Gargoyle business, cheer-lead-
er Tommie Roberts, 'Ensian business,
last year's frosh president Bill Shep-
ard; tennis player Ed Donovan, and
yours truly, the conductor of this
column.
Themnoble city firemen rushed up,
put out the fire, and were away be-
fore you could read the dictionary.
But a short time later the landlay
of the Chi Psi's annex rushed the
news to Tommie Roberts that the
roof was on fire again, and so the
fire engine clamored up for the sec-
od time and extinguished the fire
twice and for all. This time the
early birds of the Beta house got up
to see the damage to their property,
but most of them slept thru both
alarms, clamoring, and shouting.
But after all, we still like the one,
"early to bed, and early to rise...,"
especially because the occupants had
a "fire sale" sign out before the fire-
men had put out the fire in their
first effort.
THE MICHIGAN-CHICAGO foot-
ball game next fall has been
shifted from the historic Stagg Field
for the first time since 1-896 This
will be the firstihome game that Chi-
cago has given up playing on their
home grounds since thatdate.
The change to Soldier's Field will
be part of the elaborate sports pro-
gram for the World's Fair. The game
will climax the activities for October
28.
Northwestern has scheduled seven
of their eight games at' home. The
Wildcats will engage Iowa, Indiana,
Illinois, Minnesota, Stanford, Notre
Dame besides Michigan in Chicago.
The Iowa and Stanford games are
both to be played on Soldier's Field,
the Iowa game Sept. 30 as it is "Iowa
'Day" and the Stanford game on Oct.
14 as "California Day.".
The Iowa game was originally
scheduled for Oct. 7 at Evanston but
had been moved ahead in case one
of the Chicago major league ball
teams. should be in the World Ser-
ies.
Coach Dick Hanley is also to have
charge of assembling a squad of mid-
western stars to play the Pacific
Coast Collegians on August 24 in
connection with the exposition.
WTCE when Coach
Ray Fisher w a s
erving up the ball
n batting practice,
Petoskey let the
third ball go by.
Fisher had worked
I a ong time and
1 ha d decided to

conserve his en-
ergy by making his
pitches good. He
had two strikes on Ted and then
slippedover what he believed to be
his "alley ball."
"Taking the third strike, hey?"
said Fisher, and then warned Petos-
key that it was a bad habit.,
Petoskey was dubious. He didn't
even think that the pitch was good
and said, "If that was over, I'm going
blind."

Petitions Circulated For
The Retention Of Page

Petitions urging that Harlan .
(Pat) Page be retained as baseball
coach at the University of Chicago
were circulated recently by members
of the Maroon baseball squad.
Page, one of Chicago's greatest
all-around athletes, yesterday de-
clared his intention of leaving at the
end of the college year because he
felt he no longer fitted in since the
retirement of A. A. Stagg. For the
past three seasons he has served as
line coach in football, in addition
to directing the baseball squad.
He declared yesterday that he was
looking for a position in which he
could coach . four sports, football,
baseball, basketball, and track. The
petitions will be presented to Thom-
as N: Metcalf, new Maroon director
of athletes, within a few days.
W stert Pulled In
Favor Of Patchin
(Continued from Page 1)
seventh and four in the ninth. Artz
and Waterbor scratched out hits and
scored after Braendle's sacrifice on
Petoskey's single. Ted went to third
on Diffley's double and scored on a
wild pitch.
In the last inning Braendle was
hit by Smith and went to third un-
molested to score on Petoskey's
single. Ted jaunted to third unham-
pered by anything, to score on Dif-
fley's single. Coach Lundgren called
a stop to this and put. Wrobke back
on the mound. Diffley and Teitel-
baum scored on Artz's single after
the short stop had walked and ad-
vanced to second on Oliver's walk.
SUMMARIES

It's Mickey's Shimmy Wolverine Grid
Aggregation Has
Practice Battle
-rk Return of fall weather yesterday
afternoon came at an auspicious
time for Michigan's Varsity football
squad. The outfit went through a
'- t long scrimmage as the culmination
of a week of the practice sessions
}s' which have occupied the gridders
since spring recess.
The past week has been devoted
largely to a study of the funda-
.nentals of the game on the part of
r, >both backfield and line, with new
- } f rpass plays claiming full attention
along with the new shift for the
guards. Scrimmage sessions are held
largely to drive home the lessons
learned in the arduous grind of daily
practice.
Yesterday's scrimmage was not
particularly enlightening as far as
new material and new plays were
:: . concerned. The new plays, known
by every man on the two opposing
: teams, had a considerable handicap
f,:.?r::;;r.: ::.r: >in point of deception, while the new
material cannot be judged in a few
-Associated Press ~t pre-season scrimmages.
Walter "Mickey" McGuire, Hawai- Michigan has nothing to worry
ian halfback at Wisconsin, appears about as far as punting is concerned;
in native costume in a school show that was an obvious fact by the be-
staged by the men's dramatic society. .gast seaon. assing ma-
He is also one of Wisconsin's shin- ing of last season. Passing ma-
nin; lights in spring football prat- terial as shown in yesterday's work-
tice. out placed Everhardus at the top.
___ Everhardus had a big day in the
running game as well. Louis West-
r Aids;ver also did some good work in that
arberr Aids department.
T r rT B t Placed in the contest beside sea-
0t soned Varsity men, the freshmen did
not look at all outstanding yester-
St .tis 5 T~ j day, but later scrimmages willprob-
t l ably throw more light on what the
-- 11933 Wolverines will have to expect
The Detroit Tigers finally managed from the present yearlings.

..

Cappon Plans Trip Larson Matches
In East For Team . .
Coach Cappon expects to inaugu- -_________
rate a new schedule for his basket- Announcements of several more of
ball charges next year. Instead of Ah nouts nor Weeay night's
allowing his team to loaf around dur- WilB oxiWgdnosda igh'
ing the Christmas holidays, engaging Good Will Boxing Show was made
yesterday by Ven Larson, promoter.
in only a few games and practicing Most of the University fighters
among themselves, Cappon is plan- are now matched with prinent
ning a campaign of the East at that sae nowmatcs hdwithpffrominent
time. He wants the team to have state amateurs who will afford them
plenty of experience before entering bettver met before.
earnestly into the Conference sched- Joe Oakley, member of this year's
ule. Varsity wrestling team, will meet Al
The eastern teams already engag- Corsini, Christ Church A. C. Detroit,
ed in competition are: Pennsylvania, in one of the feature matches of the
Rutgers, and Maryland. Yesterday feather division. Another University
Cappon expected to hear from other feather, George Rice, will take on
schools who have been asked for Bud Turner of Arena Gardens A. C.
games, but no information came. < sice Dominic Wisorick whom he was
scheduled to meet will not be able to
- . compete.
Varsity Ten is IGeorge Kohler blond University
Si feather will have as his opponent
Men Overwhelm "Cutsey" Briegel, an Ann Arbor boxer
with a strong local following.
S-3 A battle that will assume an in-
Detroiters 9 To3 tramural complexion will be the bout
between Joe Black and Carl Dona-
hue, welters, since both are freshmen
DETROIT, April 22.-For the first on the Campus. Considerable riv-

i

Michigan AB
Artz, rf .......... 6
Waterbor, 2b ..... 6
Braendle, lf ...... 3
Petoskey, cf ..... 5
Diffley, e........ 3
Teitelbaum, ss ... 3
Manuel 1b, p, lb . 4
Paulson, 3b .......3
Oliver, 3b........0
Wistert, p ........ 2
Patchin, p ........1
Ware, lb ........ 0
Tillotson, p....... 1
"Regeczi......... 1

Ri
1
1
1
2
2
2
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0

H
3
2
1
2
3
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0

0
2
3
2
3
4
3
8
1
0
0
0
0
0
0

A
0
2
0
0
1
3
0
1
0
5
0
0
0
0

E'
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
2
0
1
0
0
0I
a

to come out of their late slump and,
due to some fine pitching by Fred
Marberry, beat the St. Louis Browns,
5-1 at Detroit.

Three Tourneys To
,tA tl- Ts" "-v c r

time in over two years a Michigan
tennis team smashed out a stinging
defeat over the Detroit Tennis Club
yesterday 9 to 3. The varsity netmen
lost only one singles and two doubles
matches to the experienced Detroit-
ers, and big things are predicted for
Michigan in the coming Conference
season.
In the singles matches Seigel, play-
ing number one for Michigan, won
brilliantly over George Reindel, for-
mer tennis captain at Michigan, in
three sets, 8-6, 3-6, 6-3. Snell, cap-
tain of the varsity team, lost to
Fisher, 8-6, 2-6, 2-6, because of a
leg injury during the match. Nisen
(M) beat Smith (D), 6-3, 6-4; Bald-
win (M) defeated Maxwell (D), 5-7,
6-2, 6-3; Sandusky (M) beat Canley
(D), 3-6, 6-3, 8-6; and Appelt (M)
won over Wrobel (D), 6-3, 1-6, 7-5.
Root (M) beat McBrierty (D), 6-4,
6-1, and Lederle (M) took Branden-
berg (D), 6-3, 3-6, 6-3 to comple e
the singles and pile up a'7 to 1 lead~
for the boys from Ann Arbor.
The doubles matches were divided(.
more evenly, with two apiece. Rein-
del and Fisher (D) teamed up to
conquer Snell and Seigel (M) in
straight sets, 6-3, 6-1. Baldwin and
Nisen (M) came back to even things,
scoring a 7-5, 6-4 win over Hoxie
and Smith (D). Beyer and Kelly (D)
then were forced to three sets to de-
feat Root and Lederle (M), 4-6, 6-2,
6-2. T he last match was hard fought
throughout with Sandusky and Ap-
pelt (M) taking a victory in straight
sets over Brandenberg and McBrierty
(D), 7-5, 7-5.
For the first time in many years
the Texas League has no Louisiana
city as a member this season.

Totals .

.38 1011 27 12 4

Illinois
Lewis, 3b

.

Goldstein, 2b lf.
Carlson, If, rf ....
Prink, cf ........ .
Toncoff, rf c ..
McCabe, if......
Smith, p, If, rf .. .
Schuste, lb .....
Kasch, ss.. .. .
Chervinko, c .....
Hotchkin, rf, if...
Wrobke, p, 2b,.
Tewel, p, 2b......

AB
4
3
2
6
5
3
5
4
0
3
2
0

Ri
1
0
2
1
2
1
0
0
2
0
2
3
0
14
in

H
1
0
2
1
4
0
1
1
2
0
1
1
0

O
1
0
0
1
11
1
0
6
2
2
0
3
0

A
2
0
0
0
2
0
3
0
2
0
0
2
0

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

Aided again by a splendid bit of ": a1 ' 'i ' ci Cl
pitching by George Pipgras, the New --
York Yankees won their seventh con- Tennis and golf, added to baseball
secutive game and still hold first and archery, round out the list of
place in the American League. Pip- spring sports on the women's out-
gras gave the Red Sox only 3 hits door athletic program this year.
and won his second of the year. Tournaments in both have been
The Chicago White Sox kept up planned by the faculty and student
their running fight for first place managers.
yesterday by winning over the In- There will be three separate series
dians, 3-1. The feature of the game of competition to attract tennis play-
was the excellent work done by Gas- ers and fans, of both sexes. The wo-
ton, who held the Cleveland boys to men will play through a singles tour-
only 3 hits. nament for the campus feminine
Pittsburgh kept a tight hold upon crown, and will also have a doubles
first place by virtue of its victory over title play-off.
Cincinnati, 6-5. A comparatively new feature, that
AMERICAN LEAGUE 'of a mixed doubles championship,
W. L. Pct. will be on the list this spring. It was
New York ........... 7 0 1.000 tried last fall, and various members
Chicago........ 3 "666 of Coach John Johnstone's Varsity
Sracqueteers participated. Due to bad
Washington......... 4 5 .444 weather, the tournament could not
Boston..............3 4 .428 be completed and the title decided,
Detroit ............. 3 5 .375 but it is hoped that the weather will
Philadelphia......3 f .333be more conducive to success this
St. Louis............3 6 .333 sprmg.
Saturday's Results{ It is essential to sign up for the
D arotur- - MRbe y ndtourney by April 25. Drawings will
Detroit, 5-13-0, MaLe.r y and, be completed and play is scheduled
Reiber; St. Louis, 1----0, Brown, to start within a couple of days after
Stiles, and Ferrell. that time.

And Remember This About
Your Felt Hats .

I

Totals .......38
*Batted for Tillotson

14 27
9th.

9 41

Illinois...........031 102 520-14
Michigan ..........001 200 304-10
Two base hits-Diffley. Three base
hits-Toncoff, Frink. Stolen base-
Kasch. Sacrifice hits-Lewis, Mc-
Cabe, Smith. Struck out-by Smith,
8; by Wistert, 3; by Wrobke, 3; by
Iewel, 1. Bases on balls-off Wistert
6; off Wrobke 4; off Tewel 2; off
Patchin 1; off Manuel 1; off Tillot-
son 1. Hit by pitcher-by Wistert
(Kasch, Wrobke); by Manuel (Lewis
Wrobke); by Wrobke (Diffley); byI
Smith (Braendle). Balk - Wistert.
Wild pitches - Patchin, Smith.
Double play - Waterbor to Teitel-
baum. Hits off Wistert 6 in 5 1-3 in-
nings; off Patchin 6 in 1 2-3 innings;
off Manuel 0 in 1-3 inning; off Til-
lotson 2 in 1 2-3 innings; off Wrobke
2 in 3 1-3 innings; off Smith, 8 in 5
innings; off Tewel 1 in 1-3 inning.
Winning pitcher, Smith. Losing
pitcher, Wistert. Time of game 3:15.
Umpires: Slavin and Snyder.j

Chicago, 3-10--3, Gaston and
Berry; Cleveland, 1--3-2, Haldlin
and Spencer.
Washington, 10-16-1, Weaver,
Thomas, and Sewell; Philadelphia,
7--10-1, Freitas, Mahaffey, Claset,
and Cochrane.I
New York, 2-5-2, Pipgras and
Dickey, Boston, 1-3-0, Rhodes and
Shea.
NATIONAL LEAGUE

MISSOURI NINE DRILLS
Coach Brewer is hard at work per-
fecting a 1933 University of Missouri
baseball team to defend the Big Six
championship won by the Tigers last
year. The team will be built around
five of last year's lettermen.

Ordinary cleaning and blocking will make
just an ordinary looking hat. But when that
hat is sent to Goldman Bros.. . beautifully
cleaned . . . and expertly re-shaped . . . you
can expect to see a big improvement in its
appearance.
Keep This In Mind About
COLD STORAGE . .
When you let Goldman Bros. store your
winter clothes for the summer, your cloth
garments, or fur garments, are put in our
OWN MODERN STORAGE PLANT, safe
from all harm, and fully protected. Call for
our very low prices.
Send Household Goods
to Goldman Bros. .
If you want your curtains, draperies, blank-
ets, upholstered furniture, and other house-
hold goods to look clean, fresh and colorful,
send them to Goldman Bros. And by the
way, prices are much lower than you would
expect. Call us up.

r--- --- -

Pittsburgh..........
Brooklyn ............
St. Louis ............
New York ...........
Chicago .............
Philadelphia....
Boston............
Cincinnati.

W. L. Pet.
5 1 .8331
4 2 .666
2 2 .500
3 3 .5001
3 4 .4281
3 4 .428
2 3 .4001
1 4 2009

ANNUAL

Mile Relay Record Is
Tied In Time-Trials
Michigan's Mile relay team of El-
lerby, Lemen, Turner and DeBaker
served notice that the records are

E

i
1
{

in danger when they covered the

"Well," said the coach quizzically, distance in 3:20.6 in the time-trials
"you're gettin' more faith in these yesterday. afternoon. The Big Ten'
umpires all the time." indoor record which Ellerby, Lemen,
Allen and DeBaker set at Chicago
SIGMA DELTA PSI TESTS this year was also 3:20.6.
Tests for eligibility to Sigma Delta If something unloked-for doesn't
Psi, athletic fraternity ,are being happen before the outdoor meet at
given every Monday, .Tuesday, and Northwestern in May, the Wolver-
Thursday from 3 to 5 p. m. in the ines appear assured of at least eight
Intramural Building. All men in- points. They won the event last year
terested in trying out should report ; with a time of 3:22.1, and indications
to R. W. Webster, in the Intramural are now that this mark will be low-
offices. ered considerably.

a~ A A l A 'A . . . . . . . . . . 1.uV
Saturday's Results
Boston, 7-16-2, Mangum ands
Hogan; New York, 3-9-4, Starr,
Luque, Shores, Bell, and Mancuso.
Pittsburgh, 6-14-1, French and!
Finney; Cincinnati, 5-13-2, Riley,
Smith and Lombardi.
Brooklyn, 6-7-1, Carroll and
Sukeforth; Philadelphia, 2-9-3,
Rhem, Liska, and Davis, Pickeral.
St. Louis. 2-5-3, Carleton and
Wilson; Chicago, 0-5-1, Root and
Hartnett.
OPTICAL SERVICE
Lenses Duplica ed - Repairs
N]EW elLOW PRICES
HALL:,' S
E. A. BURGER, Optometrist
235 State Street

Kodaks Kodaks -Kodaks
Now's your chance to buy that Kodak you
want. Every day the price of each Kodak
will he reduced 50c until they are all sold.
WATCH OUR WINDOW!

Carry Service You
SAVE

J
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214 South State Street
701 S. State, at Monroe
1115 S. University Ave.
113 East Liberty Street
703 Packard Street

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"The Red Wheel Kind"

OLDMAN

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