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April 29, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-04-29

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

From the
PRESS BOX
By John Thomas-
Boxing On Campus
Football Scrimmage
Ward In Decathlon
ICHIGAN'S boxing
fans showed a gen-
eral acceptance for
the recent Boxing
Show and have
:aused m a n y to
wonder just why the
University has not
a team like Ohio1
State, Northwestern,
nd Wisconsin.
Boxing has paid
ts way on other
campuses. On our own it has proved
a method of adding to theIntramur-
al coffers and has"paidits own way,
outside of the salary of the coach
who has to be hired anyway, out of
the receipts of All-Campus tourna-
ments..
Intercollegiate meetshave out-
drawn the big intramural competi-
tion on other Big Ten campuses and
if it were adopted here, it would cer-
tainly serve as a much needed source
of revenue for the Athletic Associa-
tion. In the setup at present only
football and hockey shows favorable
balances at the end of the season
and the addition of boxing would
help out.
Meets could be arranged with the
clubs at Battle Cree, Highland Park,
Christ Church A. C. and the Boy's
Club of Detroit. Nearby Ohio State
and Northwestern would furnish p-
position on a home and home ar-
rangement, as would Wisconsin. At-
tendance at these matches would at
least equal that of the Goodwill
Show, unless prices were boosted out
of reach.
* * *
PORT FANS will have an oppor-
tunity to see one hour of football
scrimmage on Ferry Field this after-
noon before the Michigan State base-
ba-game.
Coach Fisher moved baseball back
to 3 p.'m. while Coach Harry Kipke
will start his scrimmage at 2 p. m.
If last Saturday's game is any criter-
ian, Fisher should have pushed his
game ahead for the Illinois fizzle
started at 2:30 p. m. and lasted to 6
p. m.
Kipke has planned to put all of
his talent on display' in the scrim-
mage, including the freshmen. Many
will watch these newcomers closely
to see if they fit into the Michigan
type of play and to see just what
they've got in the way of ability.
* * *
DACH KEN DO-
IERTY was once
he decathlon
.champion of
America. He prob-
ably knows as
much about it is
snyone in the
whole world Rr-
his own record was
never broken until
the last Olympics.
When asked just
what he thought Willis Ward's
chances of becoming a great decath-
lon star, especially for the 96
Olympics, he answered: "Ward has
an ideal build for the decathlon and
o already has an excellent start. He
could probably take the high jump,
high hurdles, and 100-yard dash to-
day from any men he might meet in
all-around competition.
"Berlinger and Bausch-the two
greatest American decathlon stars

today-were both pole-vaulters at
first, I think, while Ward has never
done much pole-vaulting.
"I understand Ward did try pole-
vaulting in high school and whil'e
he never took any points in it, he
probably knows the fundamentals
and could, with all-around ability,
easily get sufficient height."
Charlie Hoyt appeared in the locker
room then and we asked him about
it, and especially if he planned to
make a decathlon star out of Ward?
"W-e-l-l, we've had, it in the
back of our heads for a yearnow.In
the Conference he can compete in
as many events as he likes so we're
practicing him in the broad jump.
now. If he can get points in this
event with one good jump it's going
to help, and it won't tire him enough
to hurt his sprinting or high jump-
ing.
"A decathlon man has to put in
three times as much time and worL
three times as hard as an ordiiary
track man. If we could have him all
fall, winter, and spring, it wouldn't
be hard, but his football keeps him
busy all fall and working on the
dashes, hurdles, and high jump for
the regular track season keep himt
busy the rest of the time. So to be
a decathlon star, he'd have to work
overtime, and might hard too.
"He is already a good weight man,
especially in the shot. He would
need some work in the discuss and
javelin."

Michigan Wins,
Second Game
From Ypsi, 4-3
Petoskey And Cohen Get
Homers; Poor Fielding
Gives Wolves Victory
By FRANK B. GILBRETH
Ted Petoskey's homer in the first
inning scoring Gene Braendle led
the way for a 4 to 3 Michigan vic-
tory over Michigan State Normal
yesterday. The hit was the first cir-
cuit clout made by the Wolves this
season.
Chuck Menefee, pitching his first
official game, allowed only five well-
scattered hits until, with two out in
the eighth, he was nicked for a home
run by Dutch Cohen, Ypsilanti first
sacker, and for three successive
singles. He was relieved by Harry
Tillotson who hit a batter on the first
pitched ball but then steadied down
and did not allow another man to
reach base.
Outhit nine to five, the Michigan
team took advantage of all its oppo-
nent's errors and kept the lead that
it established in the first inning
throughout the game. The Wolver-
ines had almost a perfect game in
the field. Their only error was
chalked up against Clayt Paulson,
third baseman, who missed a slow
roller in the first. He left the game
in the fourth after dislocating his
CHANGE IN GAME TIME
The Michigan-Michigan State
baseball game will start at3 p. m.
today, rather than at 2:20 p. in.,
as previously announced. The
football scrimmage on Ferry Field
at 2 p. m. is given as the reason
for the change.
Captain Buck Pemberton, star
left-hander, is slated to do the
hurling for the Spartans, with
Whitey Wistert or Art Patchin
getting the mound assignment for
the Wolverines.
thumb attempting to knock down a
hard line drive on Mott. He was re-
placed by Russ Oliver.
Following Petoskey's hit, Michigan
was held scoreless until the fourth
when singles by Captain Diffley and
Ken Manuel, followed by a bad.
throw to. second base by Catcher
Packard of the Hurons, allowed Dif-
fley to come home. .
. The Wolves' final run was scored:
by Menefee in the seventh. He drew
a base on balls and, after a single
by Avon Arts,.advanced to third on
an error by Wittkp and scored on
Batterson's high throw to the plate.
Ypsilanti bunched hits in the third
and eighth for its three runs.
Artz, Michigan's leading hitter,

Wolves Will Meet
Hilitoppers Today
Led by Captain Dick Snell, five
Wolverine netmen will invade Kala-
mazoo for a match with the tennis
team of Western State Teachers'
College today. The quintet will leave
the Union this morning at 10 a. m.,
accompanied by Coach John John-
stone.
Five singles battles and two con-
tests in the doubles game will de-
cide the outcome. Laeven of Western
will meet Seigel in the number one
contest, while Snell of Michigan will
meet Gurman at number two. Hart
of Western will play Nisen at number
three, Baldwin of the Wolves will
meet Glasier at four, and Sullivan
of western will battle Sandusky at
number five.
Only the first four ranking players
of each team will play in the doubles
contest.
again headed the batters with a
single and a tripple in three official
trips to the plate. Cohen and Johnny
Worzniak paced the Huron batters
with two hits each out of four tries.
BOX SCORE

Michigan1
Artz, rf ..........
Waterbor, ss .....
Braendle, lf ......
Petoskey, cf .....
Diffley, c.......
Teitelbaum, ss ...
Manuel, lb....
Paulson, 3b ......
Oliver, 3b .......
Menefee, p .......
Tillotson, p ......
Totals .........9
M. S. N. C. P
Batterson, 3b ....
Witkop, ss .......
Cohen, lb .......
Seitz, rf........
F. Worzniak, 2b .
J. Worzniak, cf ...
Mott, if........
Packard, c ......
Quinlan, p.......
*Jakimowicz .....
Totals..........

AB
3
4
4
4
4
4
4
1
2
2
0

R
0
0
}
1
1
0
0
0
0
1
0

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

PO A
1 0
1 0
4 0
3 0
5 0
2 2
10 0
0 2
1 3
0 1
0 0

E
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0

Wolverine Golf
Team To Open
Acainst State
Michigan's Varsity golf team will
meet Michigan State here today in!
an* opener that promises to be little
more than a light workout for Coach
Trueblood's Conference titleholders.
The match will be held over the
University course, with the first four-
some scheduled to tee off at 9 a. m.
Coach Van Alstyne will bring a
squad of six men, none of whom have
cracked 80 over their home layout.
Two newcomers will be playing
numbers one and two for State. They
are Russ Turrill, who has turned in
the 80, and Bob Clark, who has an
81 as his best score.
The Wolverine captain, playing
number three, will meet Bill Mitchell,
Spartan captain, who has been re-
cently displaced.
Bob Mueller, a veteran, has been!
running into difficulties this yearI
and is playing behind Miller, while
two more newcomers, Eddie Riordan
and Bob Herrick, complete the Spar-
tan lineup.
Coach Trueblood announced his
lineup late yesterday, settling the
battle for the last three places.
Iohnny Fischer will be playing num-
ber one, with Ed Dayton next. Cap-
tain Alex Jolly is ranked number
three.
Cecil Sweet was chosen for num-
ber four and George David number
five. Cal Markham will occupy the
last position.
Markham had two very poor scores
during the qualifying rounds last
week but has come back to win a
Varsity berth, at least temporarily.
Players In Row Get Fine
And Five-Day Suspension
NEW YORK, April 29.-A--Presi-
dent William Harridge, of the Amer-
ican League, today suspended Ben
Chanman, Yankee outfielder, and
Earl Whitehill and Buddy Myer, of
the Washington Senators, for five
i days as a result of the fracas between
the two ball clubs in Washington
ITuesday. All three also were fined
;$100 each.
The suspensions revert back to
Tuesday and will end next Monday,
leaving the three players eligible to
return to the game then. The fines,
Harridge said, must be paid by thel
players and cannot be taken care of
by the club.
All second-semester freshmen
and sophomores who wish to try
out- for football managers are to
r report at Ferry Field to Ray
Fiske this afternoon or any after-
noon next week.

New York ..... .
Chicago ........
Cleveland ......
Washington
Detroit .........
Philadelphia.
Boston .........
St. Louis .......

AMERICAN LEAGUE

W. L.
.... . 9 3
.... . 9 5
..... 8 6
. .... 8 6
. ... 7 6
. 5 9
... . 4 8
..... 4 11

Pct.
.756
.654
.571
.571
.538
.356
.333
.267

Thursday's Results
Detroit, 5-10-1, Bridges, Hogsell,
and Reiber; St. Louis, 3-11-2, Coff-
man, Wells, and Ferrell.
Cleveland, 5-8-0, Connally and

bardi; Chicago, 1-9-3, Warneke, Hen-
shaw, Tinning, and Hartnett.
Pittsburgh, 2-4--0, French and Fin-
ney; St. Louis, 0-6-0, Mooney, John-
son, and Wilson.
Boston, 5-10-0, Cantwell and Ho-
g a n; Philadelphia, 2-6-0, Berly,
Moore , Liska, and Davis.

A o y . . .l............. . J .l
Cincinnati ............ 5 5 .500
St. Louis ............. 5 7 .416
Philadelphia .......... 5 8 .385
Chicago .............. 4 7 .365
Boston ............... 4 7 .365
Thursday's Results
Cincinnati, 6-9-1, Lucas and Lom-

Ypsi Track Meet Tuesday Will
OJ'er ManyInteresting Angles.

New Yorkers Hold Spencer; chicago, 1-7-2, Gaston,
114 w Y rk e S O C Murray, and Berry.
Leads In Leagues Philadelphia, 9-8-1, Freitas, Wal-
LeadsIn Le ;ues e onaldandCocran ; s
ton,. 8-8-1, Welch, Andrews, and
Both New York team managed to Shea.
hold onto first places in both the Na- Washington, 4-11-0, Stewart and
tional and American Leagues despite Sewell; New York, 3-6-0, Pipgras
the results of yesterday's games. and Dickey.
French of the Pirates registered NATIONAL L. Pct.
another of the season's many shut- N, L. 7 2 t7
outs by giving St. Louis only 6 scat- Pittsburhr............8 3 .727
tered hits. ttsbrgh ...........8 3 .727
Brnnklv nB 5 .545

I. Wednesday Evening, 8:15-May 17

MAY
FESTIVA

Nina Koshetz . ... Sc
Chicago Symphony Orch
Frederick Stock Con

;:.:

Overture to "Russian and
Ludlnilla..................... Glinka
Aria from "Russian and
Ludmilla"-. .........Glinka
Nina Koshetz
Tone Poem, "Thus Spake Zara-
thustra," Op. 30..............Strauss
Aria, "Letter Scene" from
"Eugene Onegin".......Tchaikovsky
Miss Koshetz
Symphony No. 12, G minor,
Op. 35 . .........Miaskovsky
Songs and Dances of Death,
Miss Koshetz Moussorgsky
Polka and Fugue, from "Schwanda,
the Bagpipe-Player' ......Weinberger

32 4 5 27 8 1

AB
5
5
4
4
3
4
3
4
3
1

R
0
0
1
1
0
0
0
1
0
0

H
0
0
2
1
2
1
1
1
0

PO
0
1
12
2 +
0
1
1
7
0
0

A
4
1
0
5
0
0
1
2
0

E
3
1
0
0
0
0t
1
0
0

By CHARLES A. BAIRD
How would you like to see Swim-
ming Captain Johnny Schmieler
throw the javelin; hammer thrower
Rod Cox in the High jump; high-
jumper Willis Ward in the broad
jump? If you would you'll have an
opportunity soon for they're all en-
tered in these events in the Michi-
gan-Ypsi track meet next Tuesday
afternoon here.
No, Coach Charlie Hoyt hasn't
gone completely mad. He really in-
tends to win the meet. Schmieler is
and up-and-coming javelin thrower.
The high jump has long been a
hobby with Cox. And Ward can do
most anything well-the broad jump
is just his latest accomplishment.
This Ypsi meet has the boys down
to the Field House speculating.
Coach Hoyt has entered his. track
team in toto and some of the lesser
lights will be given an opportunity
to shine. For those with culinary
tastes, there's Salmon. in the shot
put and Bacon hopes to bring it
home in the discus. Personally, we
thing Damm has a very good chance
in the javelin.
The meet is a revival of the old
Ypsi-Michigan track classic. Back
in the good old days the tracksters
from the two schools didn't confine

their rivalry solely to the track.
Grads, and even some of the seniors,
can remember when Ypsi men didn't
like the boys from Ann Arbor.
Somebody stole their gals.
Our undercover man sends us the
news that the Ypsi campus plans to
send a large contingent over Tues-
day afternoon. It's a cinch that a
large majority of them will consist
of the female of the species. Just in
case you didn't know it, certain
members of the Wolverine team ait
well known in our sister city. This;
places some of their Ypsi admirers
in a rather difficult position. Who,
oh who, will they root for?
Coach Hoyt has entered 36 of his
proteges in the meet and the Normal
team should come through with as
many more. Activities will commence
at 4 o'clock and your identification
card is all that is necessary to gain
admittance.'
AI EN AVANT *"V 1otwml R
A A
A A
A !
A A
Burr Patterson & Auld Co.
Detroit, Michigen & W6Ierville, Ontario
A A',i
A For your convenience A
Ann Arbor Stor
AE 603 Church St.
FRANK OAKES Mgr.

11. Thursday Evening, 8:15-May 18
Chase Baromeo . . . . ... Bass
Jascha Heifetz . . . .Violinist
Palmer Christian . . . Organist
University Choral Union
Chicago Symphony Orchestra
Earl V. Moore and
Frederick Stock . . Conductors
"In the Faery Hills..............Bax
Aria, "Confutatis Maledictis" from
"The Manzoni Reqjuiem" ...... Verdi
Chase Baromeo
"Belshazzar's Feast" ..........Walton
Mr. Baroico, Chorus, Orchestra, Organ
INTERMISSION
Concerto for violin, D major,
Op. 7 '.. .............Brahms
J ascha -eife-tz
111., Friday Afternoon, 2:30--May 19
Rose Bampton . ... Contralto
Orchestra Accompaniment
Young People's Festival
Chorus
Juva Higbee and
Eric Delamarter .. Conductors
Overture, "The Marriage of
Figaro"............ .........Mozart
Aria, "Chic faro senza Euridice"
from "Orfeo ed Euridice......Gluck
Symphony "Oxford" in G
major ................... .....Haydn
Groups of Songs:
Serena e ... ............. ......Tosti
Country Gardens...........Grainger
"The Little Dust Man..........Brahms
Young People's Festival Chorus
Aria. "1 est Doux. I1 est Bon"
from "Herodiade".........Massanet
Miss Bampton
"Elegy and Waltz" from Seren-
ade for Strings.........Tchaikovsky
Cantata: "Spring Rapture.......Gaul

37 3 9 24 13 5

Batted for Quinlan in 9th.
M. S. N. C..........001 000 020-3
Michigan ..........200 100 10*-4
Three-base hits-Artz, Packard.
Home runs-Petoskey, Cohen. Stolen
bases-Braendle, Manuel, Wittkop,
Cohen. Double plays-Oliver to Man-
uel; Batterson to Packard to Cohen.
Struck out-by Quinland, 4; by
Menefee, 1; by Tillotson, 1. Bases on,
balls-Off Menefee, 1; off Quinlan, 2.
Hit by pitcher-by Tillotson.(Mott).
Hits-off Menefee, 9 in 7 innings.
Winning pitcher-Menefee. Left on
bases-M. S. N. C., 8; Michigan, 6.
Umpire--Snyder. Time of game--
1:45.

A

'i ..

We have a complete line of
Tailored Sport Coats
and Flannel Pants
SPRING SUITS $17.50 Up
C. DOUKAS
1319 South University

Ul

#1

P'-

U
9 /osquare incites of rotection

IV

/)8 every le2sk~i§ zc4

119

V Friday Evening, 8:15-May 19
Grete Stueckgold . . . Soprano
Chicago Symphony Orchestra
Frederick Stock . . Conductor
Richiard Wagner 1813-1883
"The Flying Dutchman"
Overture
Senta's 'Ballad
Grete Stueckgold
"Taninhau 5er"
Bacchanale (Paris Version) and Finale
from the Overture
Elizabeth's FPrayer
Mrne. Stueckgold
"Tristan and Isolde"
Selections from Act III
(Arranged forconcert performance by
Frederick Stock)
'Rhinegold"
Finale-Entrance of the Gods
"Walkure"
Scene
Mine. Stueckgold
.Siegfried"
Siegfrtgo in the Forest
"'GotterdAnimeruiig"
Song of the.Rhine Maidens
SiegIried'a Death and Funeral March
Fina'le

.-Doesn't that

really surprise you?
Y ES, everybody that sees it is interested
in this remarkable machine that wraps
Chesterfields in Du Pont No. 300 cello-
phane-the best made.
But they are all surprised when we tell

them that cellophane
four wrappings that
just as fresh as if you
factory door.

is just one of the
keep Chesterfields N
bought them at the

v. Saturday Afternoon, 2:30-May 20
Guy Maier and
6e Patison ... Pianists
Chicagoo Symphony Orchestra
Freedrick Stock . Conductor
Overture to "The Improvis-
atore" .. .......... ........d'Albert
ymphony No. 1, F minor, Op.
.9 ........ . Sibelius
;oncerto in C minor, No. 1, for
Two Pianos and Strings.......Bach
Guy Maier and Lee Pattison
'Natchez-on-the-Hil" (Three Virginian
Country
>aices), Op. 30..................Powell
allad, "King Estmere," for
two pianos and orchestra....Sowerby
Mr. Maer and Mr. Pattison

" - If you examined carefully each of these
four wrappings, you'd find that, first, there
4 is a wrapping of paper called the foil lining,
then the foil itself; next would come the
wrapper, and then the outside wrapper of
cellophane. Adding the totals of all four
wrappers together, there are 96-71/10 square
inches of protection in every Chester-
field package.
They are so carefully wrapped that wher-
ever you buy them, Chesterfields are al-
ways "milder and taste better."

VI. Saturday Evening, 8:15--May 20
Leonora Corona .... Soprano
Rose Bampton .....Contralto
Frederick Jagel.......Tenor
John Charles Thomas.Baritone
Cnt gn.a onDRome

A

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