__TIlE MIChIGAN DAhIiY
Wildcat Golf Coach
** .9 1'
first-class golf team
tdythey will op-
pose a team coached
by possibly the best
coach in the Con-
roach at Evanston,
is also the golf coach this spring.
Payseur is an experienced golfer,
having competed in a number of na-
He is a former holder of the Iowa
open championship and last year he
placed third in this event. During the
summer months he is the golf pro-
fessional at the Dubuque Country
Club at Dubuque, Ia.
Although Michigan is expected to
win the match; the class of oppo-
sition offered is expected to be bet-
ter than Northwestern's averages In
the past they have had teams V ith
one or two good men but whose num-
ber three and four positions were
filled by inferior golfers.
Another advantage is that the
Wildcats are playing over their home
course. In wet weather, or on windy
days, this fact counts heavily in fa-
vor of the well-coached, home squad.
* * *
T WO Associated Press stories send
word of current Kentucky derby
gossip. The first concerns Ladys-
man's daily training.
W. ' . Coe's colt starts out the day
at 5:30 a. m. After his exercise he is
his stall by 7 a m. His trainer, Buddy
cooled out and groomed and back in
Stotler, directs the work on his legs,
especially the knees that troubled
him .last year. Ice packs are put on
his front legs to above the knees. By
10 a, m. these are taken off and eis
legs are thoroughly dried and bal ed
foranother half hour with sun lazrps
Then swabs are puton lis feet and
he is left to himself until 4 p. m.
At this time his legs again -are
baked with lamps and his feet are
given a medicinal treatment. He
feeds three times a day-at 11 a. m.,
5 p. nm., and at 1 a. m. The meals
are prepared by A. M. Holberg, con-
sisting of two quarts'"of chopped car-
rots with salt, three quarts of oats
and: one quart of bran. Once a day
he is given a bit of green clover and
he.. always has as much hay as he
"Hot from the feed-box" tips are
being sent out and if one is to be-
lieve them all( no horse would finish.
Instead they wouh all jump the
fence or drop dead.
Or, if you listen to others you'd
come to the conclusion that they
(the 20 or so who'll start) will run
a dead heat.
Some of the tales told are:
"Ladysman can't win because he
hasn't raced enough this spring."
"Charley 0. won't win because he's
been thrown off his winter racing'
"Head Play can't win because he's
burnt himself out in workouts."
"Mr. Khayyam is just a flash in
Or, to listen with the other ear:
"Ladysman is another Man 'O
"Head Play is another Reigh
"Charley 0. is another Black
"Mr. Khayyam is another Twenty
"Zsarada is another Gallant Fox."
And, all the other nominees are
'Burgoo. Kings, or so their partisans
would have you know.
All of this disconcerted information
was clarified to a crtai extent by
the Preparation purse at Churchill
Downs yesterday with Head Play,
Charley 0., Isaiah, Boilermaker, Fin-
gal,. Thistle Play, Ben Minturn, and
Ball Team Will
Meet Dale Nine
Chock Menefee To Pitch
Against Hillsdale; New
Men To See Service
With rain washing out the third!
game of the Michigan-M.S.N.C. base-
ball series yesterday, the Wolverines
will return to Ferry Field this after-
noon to face Hillsdale. The game is
scheduled for 4 p. m.
The Maize-and Blue won their first
game of the season two weeks ago
by beating the Dalers 7 to 3 and will
be seeking the other game of the
Although Hillsdale has gotten
good pitching to date, their attack
has been extremely weak. They lost
to Iowa, in the only ,game the Hawk-
eyes won on their Eastern trip. Mich-
igan State also beat Hillsdale, two
rookie pitchers registering a 12 to
Chuck Menefee and Harry Tillot-
son will probably share the pitching
assignment for the Wolverines, as
Whitey Wistert and Art Patchin will
be saved to work against Kalama-
zoo and Chicago in games this week-
The lineup for the Wolverines will
probably not be altered from that
which has started the previous
games, although Coach Ray Fisher
has indicated that he expects to use
several men who have seen little
service this year. These men are Fred
Ratterman and Johnny Regeczi, out-
Rain and wet grounds yesterday
caused the postponement of the
Varsity baseball team's game with
Michigan State Normal and the
tennis team's match against net-,
ters from Michigan State.
Coach John Johnstone of the
tennis team said that no definite
date for the playing of the tennis
match could be set as yet, nor
could Coach Ray Fisher say
/whether the postponed ball game
would be played off.
Avon Artz Continues
To Lead, Team Batting
Three hits in last Saturday's
game by Avon Artz raised the
Michigan right-fielder's batting
average to .590 for the five games
to date. Ted Petoskey also col-
lected three safeties in the same
game and boosted his mark to
.363. Two ether men, Captain
Mike Diffley and Jack Teitelbaum,
remained above the .300 mark, al-
though each man dropped almost
200 points for the week.
Russ Oliver and Kenny Man-
uel broke into the average column
for the first time, each securing
Jolley, Fischer, Dayton,
Markham Team Opens
With one victory already underl
its belt, the Michigan golf team will
open the Conference season today at
I Evanston when they clash with the
strong Wildcat linksmen.
The Maize-and-Blue golfers de-
feated Michigan State handily last
Saturday. Today's match will be the
first one for Wolverines away from
his initial base hit of the
Lose To Michigan Thinclads Win First
Artz ....... 22
Teitelbaum . . 16
Wister ....... 8
Manuel ..... . ..19
Patchin ....... 6
Menefee ........ 2
Ware .......... 0
Ratterman .... 0
1 gers; Cubs Vtut
Out Giants,Ji1 To 0
Jo Jo Whites pinch single in the
seventh inning was the deciding fac-
tor in the Tigers' 3 to 2 victory over
the New York Yankees yesterday.
Gehringer, Walker, and Davis singled
to open the Detroit half of that in-
ning, and Gehringer and Walker
scored when White, batting for Des-
autels, punched a timely hit into left
field. Lon Warneke, of the Chicago
Cubs, held the New York Giants to
three hits, winning 11 to 0.
Detroit, 3-6-1, Marberry, Hog-
sett and Desautels, Hayworth; New
York, 2-10-0, Ruffing and Dickey.
St. Louis, 2-7-1, Blaeholder and
Ferrell; Boston, 1-8-0, Rhodes and
Shea (10 innings).
Philadelphia-Chicago, wet grounds.
Cincinnati, 2-7-0, Benton, Smith
and Lombardi; Boston, 1-6-1,
Brandt, Seibold and Hogan.
Chicago, 11-15--1, Warneke and
Hartnett; New York, 0-3-1, Schu-
macher, Uhle, Shores and Mancuso.
Philadelphia, 6-9-0, Rhem. and
Davis; Pittsburgh, 5-10-1; French,
Chagnon, Smith, Harris and Grace.
St. Louis, 13-14-0, Dean and J.
Wilson; Brooklyn, 4-10-2, Lucas,
Beck, Shaute and Sukeforth, Outen.
Home Meet From Ypsi, 85 To 41
(conthiitczl i NIPatgc 1) tic for second, Mo'io (M) and Glick-
swimming captain :iiowed promise in ert Y). Height, 5 feet 10 inches.
his first appearance as a track man Shot put-won by R ockwll (Y)
by heaving the javelin 163 feet, 7 serond, Blumenfeld -M) ; third, Webb
inches. S(Y). Distance, 44 feet .11? inches.
SUMMRIESJavelin-wnn by Thornhurg (M);
Totals ... .
On Athletics To
"I have been more than pleased
with the relations between the Uni-
versity of Michigan and Princeton
under our two-year football contract,
and look forward to resuming these
relations with you soon," was the
message H. 0. "Fritz" Crisler, head
coach at Princeton; to Michigan. stu-
dents following an address at Ann
Arbor High School yesterday. The
former Wisconsin mentor spoke be-
fore an enthusiastic audience on.
"Lessons from Athletics That Apply
Mr. Crisler pointed out that the
qualities necessary in athletics are
just as essential to a good life. He
named making the best of conditions
without alibis,. being ambitious but
not selfish, caring for the body, and
being good sportsmanlike spectators,
as the life lessons gained from ath-
letics. To illustrate his points, he
drew many examples from his asso-
ciations with Coach Stagg when he
played football for him at Chicago.
Captain Alex J o 11 e y, Johnny'
Fischer, Ed Dayton, and Cal Mark-
ham will make up the team which
will face N(1thwestern. Jolley,'
Fischer and Dayton are holdover
from last year's team, which, won
the Conference championship, while
Markham won the fourth place by
brilliant play against the Spartans
The Wolverine team will return to
Ann Arbor Thursday for their sec-
ond home meet. They will face the
Dayton University golf team on Fri-
day. It is expected that the same
four men facing the Wildcats will
shoot against Dayton.
CO "AT S
W ashable Slacks
100-yard dash-Won by Ward
M) second. Schatte Y); third,
Kemp M). Time, 10.0.
Mile run-Won by Howell (M);
second, Zepp (Y); third, Childs (M).
220-yard dash-Won by Kemp
(M) ; second, Hershey (Y); third,
I Ellerby (M). Time, 22.0.
120-yard high hurdles-Won by
Egleston (M); second, Ward (M);
third, Pantlind (M). Time, 14.8.
440-yard dash-Won by DeBaker
(M); second, Allen (M); third, El-
lerby (M). Time, 50.2.
Two-mile run-Won by Hill(M;
second, Zepp (Y); third, R. Howell
(B). Time, 9:47.7.
220-yard low hurdles--Won by Eg-
leston (M) ; second, Beatty (Y) ;
third, Hyatt (Y). Time, 23.9.
880-yard run-won by Turner (M);
second, Quinn (Y); third, Braden
(M). Time 1:58.3.
Pole vault-Tie for first, McKin-
ley (Y) and (Lowry (Y); third, Jen-
nette (M). Height, 12 feet 6 inches.
High jump-Won by Ward (M);
second, Schmieler (M) ; t h i r d,
Scharer tY). Distance, 165 feet 5%,
Broad jump-Won by Thorpe (N);
second, Ward (M); third Schell (M).
Distance, 22 feet 5 inches.
Discus-Won by Gillilan (M); sec-
ond, Damn (M); third, Bacon (M).
Distance, 122 feet 9 inches.
USE the fastest string on the court-an Armour
Take advantage of our free offer-a water-proof
racket cover with every restringing job done with an
Armour branded string.
Get acquainted with Tilden, Jr., the lowest-
priced genuine sheep-gut string made . . . designed
for all-around play and, best of all, strung in your
racket fpr only $5.
See your restringer about the free offer. Let him
show you the Armour. string suited to your purpose.
ARMOU RTE'N NIS STRINGS
Yes ! We
Plaids - Checks
Stripes - Plain
fielders, and Elmer
fielder. In addition
be at third base,
Roehrig, an in-
Russ Oliver will
not having healed.
WALK A FEW STEPS
AND SAVE DOLLARS
Tom Corbe t
YOUNG MEN'S SHOP
116 Eas Liberty Street
309 SouTH MAIN STR~EET
r t -
Women Start First
Rounds In Tennis
Play advances in the women's ten-
nis tournaments this week. All first
and second, round matches are to be
comnpleted by Saturday, in all three
divisions of the tourney, singles,
,oubles, and mixed doubles.
Scores for the golf qualifying
rounds are to be turned in at the
gym offices or the Women's Athletic
Building by 6 p. m. this evening.
The people who wish to enter 'the
archery rounds can still do so, for
the previous date for closing en-
trance has been advanced to about
THE CHOtC E OF CHAMPIONS
Linen. Mess Jacket
for Summer Formal
Coat and Vest $ 10
Fine quality, tub shrunk,
linen suits in double-
breasted. $12.50 $
Harris Tweeds, flannels
in blue and tan double-
brcasted, tailored and
finished as well as a
I fi t-to rt l i t- or.n t° tt 1 fl 4I A