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April 27, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-04-27

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

From the Large AU
PRESS BOX
Tracksters Will
Seek For Laurels
Will To Win
Willo WinsAt Drake Relays
Rookies
W'olves' Lament Eight Cindermen To Make
HE WILL TO WIN Trip To Des Moines For
eems to have seized Annual Relay Meet
the Major League-
ball players. Tues- Ward To Compete
day afternoon
rought a fight over
n Washington Milers Will Run Against1
vhich resulted in Strongi Cox
the suspension of t Opposition;
three players. Ben To Be In Hammer Event
Sh a pm an, Niew ____
York o u t f i e 1 der, Eight determined tracksters will
Buddy Myer, the Senator second- leave Ann Arbor by auto today in
sacker, and Earl Whitehill, Wash- quest of laurels at the Drake Relays.
ington pitcher were the three men In Chicago they wil desert their cars
involved. for a train and will arrive in Des-
Bad blood, which was created last Moines tomorrow ready for all
year in the one punch battle between I comers.
Bill Dickey of the Yankees and Carl Latest developments last night in-
Reynolds, now with St. Louis, but dicated that Willis Ward, stellar
then of Washington, left ill-feeling sophomore, will be able to compete
between the teams which never died in the high jump. It was previously
out. thought that he would be kept from
It undoubtedly adds color to a ball his favorite event by a slight leg in-
game to have a riot of this sort jury which Coach Hoyt was afraid
ensu , but it fails to help the game *cfagravating. With a pair of spunge
A few bloodthirsty, fans, who prb- heels in his shoes, Ward was doing
ably wouldn't have gone to the game over six feet in the Field House last
otherwise, turned out Wednesday night with no pain'whatever, he said.
afternoon, in hopes of seeing a re- ToOtor ecmr
sumption of the fray. ;But the end, Two Outdoor Newcomers n
that of encouraging better baseball, Two of the individual event men
is certainlynot frthered by such i will be competing in their first out-r
cidents. door track meet, and two others will
Professional baseball is as mch see their last Drake competition.
rofabusinss asellisgs mk. IfBoyd Pantlind commences his 'out-
door intercollegiate career along with
someone interfered with a milkman Ward. Pantlind .is entered in the
on his morning rounds, the milkman hurdles, and Ward the high jump
would be more prudent than to start and dashes..u
a fight. If he did the chance of his *
company's upholding him, even if he Cox to Throw Hammer
weres in the right, is negligible. In Rod Cox, who has placed in the]
baseball however, Chapman,.a valu- hammer throw in two Conference
able man, can feel assurec. that if meets, will' have an opportunity to;
he is fined the New York manage- measure himself with Noble Bid-
ment will pay the toll themselves, or dinger of Indiana, who is picked by1
reimburse him for paying it. many experts to win the last Confer- j
Yet nothing is gained by a quarrel ence hammer throwing champion-
of this soi't. If'fighting is to be done, ship, since this event will be elimin-
the old time method of meeting ated from the Big Ten program after
under the grandstand after the game the Conference meet on May 20.
is far more effective. The mile relay race is really the
As"to the actual i'esult, Washing- festure event of the meet. Michigan'st
ton willloge a steady, smart infielder championship quarter of DeBaker,l
and a good left-handed pitcher, for Turner, Ellerby and Lemen will meet i
some -time,. while the Yankees are strong competition in the team fromc
minus the. league leading base stealer Indiana. Harpold, Biking, Hornbos-i
of 1931 and, 1932. Possibly Dixie tel and Fuqua of the Hoosiers ran a
Walker, a newcomer from Newark, brilliant 3:17.2 to win the event inc
will get a chance to win a regular the Kansas relays last Saturday. Thisc
berth with New York is more than one second under the%
Johnnie Kerr will fill in at second present Big Ten mark.!
base for the Solons during Myer'st
absence. He is a veteran ball playerdCo-ed Start
and a good infielder but a reputedly O-ed Nines ar
light hitter, and will, in all probabil- A1nual imU cm t
ity, add little or- nothing to the "
Washington batting strength.
* *' * With the beginning of what ap-
THE CROP of rookies breaking into pears to be a spell of good weather,
the Major Leagues and disting- the women's Intramural baseball
uishing themselves is :greter than teams have started drill and competi-
ever before. Pete ox, Marvin Owen, tion on the Palmer Field diamonds.
and Schoolboy Rowe of thee Itroit The sport seems to be as popular
Tigers are well-known in this sedion.. as the major sports of the fall and
But here are several names which winter seasons. More than 26 teams
may be totally unfamiliar to the A ,n have signed up, and have already
Arbor baseabl fans. Dick Gyselman, begun to play. Sorosis has entered
new third baseman of the Boston three teams, and Martha Cook has!
Braves, and Dutch Holland, out- two on the list.
fielder with the same club, are work- Intramural Baseball competition
ing into regular berths. The Phillies this spring is divided into two tour-
have a relief pitcher named Frank neys, a round-robin preliminary ser-
Pearce who has stopped the Giants ies and later on a straight elimina-
and the Robins cold. Brooklyn's Big tion tournament to decide the co-ed
Walter Beck from the Southern championship. Each team which gets

League has two wins to his credit- into the final play-off must first win
Three times Homer Peel has come two out of three starts in the round-
up to the big show. He has tried robin practice series.
out with the Phillies and Cardinals
in the Nationa"l League. And twice BLUES BUY MAILS
he has been condemned as being too "Duster" Mails, eccentric hurler re-
slow. But-now the Giants, bringing cently bought by the Kansas City
Peel back for the third time, at the Blues, was with Cleveland in 19201
age of 31, have called him a. find. His adhle h nin i h
batting has already won two games and helpd the Indians win the
and he seems in a fair way to stick. ________ei__.
SPEAKING of baseball, these Mich-
igan ball tossers certainly value
tgnvlu N AVANT *v* forwardA
their records. Mike Diffley was ready A
to heap coals of fire on the head of A A
a scorer for charging a questionable
stolen base against him. And Mike A
was right. It wasn't a stolen base. A
Gene Braendle .bemoaning a bunt he B atteron& AU o.
beat out which was charged as an
error for the Ypsilanti pitcher in- .De trat, Michigan & WaIk.rilIc, Ontario
stead of a base hit for "Genial Gene." A A
And even sophomore Clay Paulson A Fy.nAn
was claiming that the scorebook had or your convenrence
him credited with being at bat too Ann Arbor Store
often. All of..,these "kicks" were on .603 Church St.
the M. S. N. C. game on Monday. And .603OCKuEhSt. r
not a peep against the way Satur- FRANK QAKES M I
day's "free-for-all" was scored.
--

THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THU
dience Appears To Watch Thrilling Boxing Shoz

Diamond Squad
Prepares For
Ypsilanti Game
With one game in the bag and also
one loss, Coach Ray Fisher put his I
diamond squad through some inten-
sive workouts yesterday in prepara-
tion for the twogamesthis week-E
end. The game with Ypsilanti Normal
on Friday promises to be only a!
warming up for the big game with
Michigan State on Saturday.
The game with Ypsi will undoubt-
edly be the easiest of the two and
Coach Fisher's plans at present in-
clude using either Menefee, Tillotson,
or Manuel on the mound. This will
give his two best hurlers, Whitey
Wistert and Art Patchin, a rest for
the M. S. C. game the next day.
Although the weather was better
for soccer than baseball, the entire
squad went through practice with the
snap that shows it means business
for the boys from State.

Climax To Spring Tigers Defeat
Grid Training Is White Sox I
Exhibition May 6

A brisk wind that chilled everyone
on Ferry Field yesterday afternoon
prevented Coach Harry Kipke and
his protegees from doing much ex-
cept warm up on blocking and signal'
fundamentals. The Coach had one
of his star cameramen "shooting"
members of the squad with a cinema
kodak as they punted, blocked, and
ran in their best form. "Kip" plans
to use the pictures in improving and
ironing out the bad points in the
form and action of each player.
The remainder of this week will
be devoted to drill on fundamentals
and scrimmage, but next week the
squad will put its effort towards the
exhibition to be given on Ferry Field
along with the track meet on May 6.
On this date a morning practice ses-
sion will be public, and a game be-
tween divisions of the squad in the
stadium will feature the afternoon's
program.

Campus Sports 30 Years Ago
Were PopularAmong Students

By SIDNEY FRANKEL
In comparison with the some twen-
ty-odd intramural sports popular on
the Michigan campus today, only
three held much importance here 30
years ago.
The man who has seen over eight
college generations of freshmen pass
through his hands and furnished us
with an interesting story about ath-
letics 30 years ago is Dr. George A.
May.
Only three sports were popular on
this campus then, these being foot-
ball, track, and baseball. Of these
sports, men students could take part
in either of two fields, the varsity or
the interclass games. There was no
form of the Intramural activities
that are prevalent on the Michigan
campus today.
Football and baseball were the
most popular of the sports and both.
varsity and interclass games were at-!
tended by many students and towns-I
people. In football, many teams were
formed, one for each class in each
of the Lit. Medical, Dental, Engineer-
ing, and Law schools.
Talk about football in the good
days should bring back to the mem-
ories of the old grads or whoever
were students at that time the co-
menorable grid battle in 1903 be-
tween the Laws and the Engineers,

in which the long run for a touch-
down by Archie Hahn of the Laws
was the incidental cause for a fight
right there on the field between the
both classes that put an end to the
annual game.
Another of the grid frays that
caused much excitement in Ann Ar-
bor and pulled large crowds was the
Annual Soph-Frosh game which not
infrequently never reached the end
of the allotted time and saw some
minor incident precipitate a bloody
battle between the two underclasses.
Coach "Hurry-up" Yost, present
University athletic director, who at
that time, was young in the experi-
ences of Michigan athletics, would
often referee the class games.
Baseball, although not attended to
with the hilarious excitement that
characterized football, nevertheless
was popular and drew as many teams
and students for participation. Each
spring, managers were out early get-
ting their teams in condition. Large
crowds of onlookers saw the games
and made the days of the games
gala-affairs.
In track, the important student
event. was the annual cross-country
run sponsored by the Michigan Cross
Country Club, in which the first five
to finish were awarded "C. C. C.'s"
and given ribbons."

i .I

L?

Higher Clothing Prices
Call it "inflation" or "reflation,"
wool has advanced 66 2-3 per
cent. Higher wool prices mean
higher c o t h in gprices. Our
overhead is the lowest in the
city, we can give you better
prices, better fit, better fabrics
and better tailoring, because we
have 25 years' experience as
actual tailors.
T1
Topcoat Tirme
IS HERE. WE OFFER
EXCEPTIONAL SAVINGS.
GRAY OR TAN POLO
OR TWEED, VALUES TO $29
$15
Spring Suits
Tailored to Our Strict
Specifications by
SCHLOSS and STEIN BLOCK
1850 to $35.00
Genuine Buck
SHOES
White or brown, in the genuine
rough buck in the new wing tip.
Regular $5.00 Value
$3.95

speed

PLAY a faster game this -year--with
genuine Armour tennis strings in your
racket.
And secure, free, a water-proof racket cover
of stout rubberized material. Such a cover
is given with every restringing job using
Armour branded strings.
Treat yourself to Tilden, Jr., the lowest-
priced genuine sheep-gut string made. Fast,
hard-wearing and, best of all, strung in your
racket for only $5.
Other famous Armour strings are Super-
Special, one of the finest tennis strings made
for all-around play and tournament use;
Tilden Championship, designed and used by
Big Bill himself; Davis Cup, widely used by
many professionals.
Your restringer will tell you about this free
cover offer and advise you which Armour
string is best suited to your purpose.

"r(
°.r. .! " r

)4/HAT *onderful memories
awAken in this magic word - --
MOTHER!
Remember your Mother with a

Wilson Bros $1 Ties.. .... 79c
Wilson Hose, in plaids and
checks, 3 pair. . .. ....... $1
Real Gabardine Trench
Coat $2.89
50c Seal Pax Shirts and
Shorts, 3 for $1

SAYS YOUR PRO . .. "The net return's
the thing, with plenty of speed behind it.
And the one way to insure speed, to my
way of thinking, is to use a racket strung
with Armour strings."

r

11

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