, MAY 19, 1933
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THE MTCHTGAN DAIT.Y * a.s .....
A r. 1 nn
Sweet Shoots 71
Final Score Is 16 To 2;
Sophomore Player Sets
New Putting Record
New York..........17 9
Cleveland ...........18 12
Philadelphia ........12 14
St. Louis............12 18
Boston .............8 18
New York, 5-6-0, Allen
Fischer Has A
Collegiate Champion Plays
Par Equaling Round In
By ART CARSTENS
Although handicapped by the ab-
sence of two of its star players,
Johnny Fischer and Ed Dayton, the
Michigan golf team had a compara-
tively easy time in defeating the
Michigan Normal team by a score
of 16 to 2 in a match played over
the University course yesterday.
The Ypsi divot-diggers captured
their two points when Good beat
Capt. Alexander Jolly in one of the
singles matches. Jolly turned in an
81, his worst tournament score of
Carroll Sweet, a sophomore who
has won a regular berth on the Var-
sity squad, made a determined bid
for a place on the four-man team
that Coach T. C. Trueblood will take
to the Big Ten meet next week when
he turned in a scintillating 71, one
Sets Putting Record
Sweet set some kind of a record
when he had only 23 putts for the
18 holes. Many of his approach
shots were dead to the pin, so that
on 13 holes he needed only one putt.
His putter was also working per-
fectly with seemingly impossible
putts dropping into the cup.
George David's 75, second low
score of the meet, was good enough
for him to take three points from
Close of the Normal school while
Cal Markham had a 76, taking three
more points from Shankland.
Jolly and Sweet teamed together
to take three points from Good and
Dunlap in the foursomes,
Although Fischer did not compete
in yesterday afternoon's match, he
shot a par equaling 72 in a practice
round yesterday morning. Trueblood
feels that his star is in shape to de-
fend his individual title over the
Killdeer course, northwest of Evans-
ton, Ill., next Tuesday and Wednes-
State Golf Finals
Will Be Held Here
(By The Associated Press)
Nine regional golf tournaments,
sponsored by the Michigan High
School Athletic Association, will be
conducted throughout the State on
Saturday, May 27, 1933. It is ex-
pected that between 75 and 100
schools will send competitors to these
tournaments which are being held
in the following centers: Muskegon,
Grand Rapids, Kalamazoo, Ann Ar-
bor, Detroit, Mt. Clemens, Flint, Big
Rapids, and Manistique.
The State golf tournament will be
held at the new University of Michi-
gan course Saturday, June 3, begin-
ning at 8:30 a. m. It is expected that
there will be about 30 schools com-
peting all of which will have quali-
fied at one of the regionals, held the
preceding week-end. Last year the
State final was held at the Masonic
Country Club, Grand Rapids, and
the year previous it was played over
the Washtenaw course at Ypsilanti.
It is the policy of the State associa-
tion to rotate the location of the
State finals in golf in alternating
years between the eastern and west-
ern sections of the state.
Dickey; Detroit, 1-5-2, Sorrell,
Herring and Hayworth.
Cleveland, 6-8-1, Hildebrand
and Spencer; Washington, 5-9-3,
Whitehill and Sewell.
Philadelphia, 9-15-3, Earnshaw
and Cochrane; Chicago, 1-6-1,
Jones, Kinsey, Miller, Frasier and
St. Louis, 8-8-0, Coffman, Grey
and Shea; Boston, 2-6-0, Weiland,
Kline, Welch, McLaughlin and Fer-
W. L. Pet.
Pittsburgh...........19 8 .704
New York...........17 9 .654
Brooklyn ...........13 11 .542
Cincinnati ..........14 13 .519
St. Louis ...........14 15 .483
Boston .............14 17 .452
Chicago ............12 17 .414
Philadelphia .........8 21 .276
Pittsburgh, 6-15-2, Swetonic and
P a d d e n; Philadelphia, 2-6-3,
Rhem, Elliot and Davis.
Cincinnati, 1-6-0, Johnson and
Manion; Boston, 0-1-0, Frank-
house and Hogan.
First game, New York, 3-9-0,
Schumacher and Mancuso; Chicago,
0--6-1, Grimes, Malone and Hart-
Second game, Chicago, 10-15-1,
Bush and Hartnett, Taylor; New
York, 1-8-3, Starr, Fitzsimmons,
Spencer and Mancuso, Richards.
Brooklyn, 14; St. Louis, 5.
As Freshmen Fail
To Make Headway
Coach Oosterbaan sat on the low-
est seat in the left field grandstand
at Ferry Field yesterday and wearily
answered some questions regarding
the freshman baseball team.
Mr. Oosterbaan talked wearily be-
cause he was a little tired of life
and Mr. Oosterbaan was a little tired
of life because the freshman baseball
team lately has done nothing to
make him gay and carefree.'
Indeed the freshmanbaseball team
seems to be in a decided state of
dullness. There was a time when the
team was quite interesting to their
coach and he called it a "better than
average" freshman squad. But now
they are in a slump.
Varsity Series Discouraging
For the last two days the freshman
baseball team has engaged the Var-
sity reserves in a series of contests
which have failed to make their
mentor cheer. The score of one game
was 12-10 and no one seems to know
for certain which side won. Fielding
was only fair, pitching was only fair
and what hitting there was was not
Today, however, the Freshman
baseball team will be given an ex-
cellent chance to apply a soothing
balm to their coach's burdened soul.
Today, they play the Physical Educa-
tion ball club and with the experi-
ence and poise they have been gain-
ing, one can, with some optimism,
'expect a change of form.
CORNELL JOINS REGATTA
Cornell University has announced
that it will send a varsity squad of
14 men to the Long Beach, Cal., in-
tercollegiate regatta to be held in
Team To Defend
Records Endangered As
Midwest Track Stars
Convene At Evanston
Michigan And Indiana To
Battle For Team Honors;
21 Wolverines Entered
A fanfare of trumpets will herald
the opening of the 33rd annual
Western Conference track and field
meet at Dyche Stadium, Evanston,
this afternoon. Marks of long and
short standing are due for serious
tests in the decidedly "Olympiad-
ized" meet designed to revive inter-
est in the sport.
Adapted to the' color which sur-
rounded the Tenth Olympic Games,
the meet will draw several of the
best performers ever to compete in
th'e Big Ten. With admission prices
reduced, bands engaged, and pomp
fitting to a real champion arranged,
the classic is expected to draw a rec-
ord crowd for mid-west cinder activ-
Past records reveal that the Wol-
verines have won the coveted cham-
pionship more times than any other
school in the Conference. Twelve
times the Wolves have returned vic-
torious. Indiana will be fighting to-:
day and tomorrow to prevent a thir-
The Hoytmen left Ann Arbor yes-
terday afternoon, 21 strong-a de-
termined group of athletes. The list
of events and the Michigan men en-
tered are as follows:
100-yard dash-Ward and Kemp.
440-yard dash-DeBaker, Ellerby,
Turner and Allen.
Half-mile - Turner, Lemen and
Mile-Bill Howell and Childs.
Twc-mile-Hill, Bill Howell, Rod
Howell and Childs.
120-yard high hurdles --Egleston,
Ward and Pantlind.
220-yarc low hurdles - Egleston
High jump-Ward and Moisio.
Broad jump - Ward, Schell and
Hammer throw-Cox and Dibble.
Mile relay-DeBaker, Ellerby, Tur-
ner, Allen, Lemen (four from this
Tessmer Hurls No-Hit '
Game For Sigma Nu
Graduating 'Track sterr I -AIT p" 1 /d-p*b1. )1"ie!TA(C" " k'
-Associated Press Photo
Captain Charles DeBaker, of the
Wolverine track team will be running
as anchor man on the mile relay
team in his last appearance in the
Conference meet Saturday at North-
Sorosis Team Wins
Archery - Golf Title
Sorosis walked off with the honors
last night when two of their teams
took first and second places in the
annual women's archery-golf tourna-
ment at Palmer Field.
Martha Neuhardt and Emily Fran-
cis made up the winning team. They
had low score for the evening, com-
ing off with a 44. Another Sorosis
team, comprised of Jane Service and
Jean Robinson trailed by only one
point, finishing with a 45.
The individual star of the evening
was Nedra Alexander, who shot for
Kappa Kappa Gamma. Her score
was 18, several points lower than her
nearest competitor. She and her
partner were fourth in the final rat-
-By AL NEWMAN-1
Golf And Liquor
*I * *
HEATED discussions have been
heard lately on how to throw the
discus. Bets have been laid, and the
best of fraternity brothers have been
almost coming to blows over the
question of how the discus leaves the
Ask a discus thrower sometime and
be surprised, or better yet look at
his hand to see where the friction
point of the heavy object is -as it
leaves his grasp.
The athlete is poised for the throw
with the projectile in his right hand,
the arm extended behind the back.
He whirls in a counter-clockwise di-
rection, stops suddenly and the dis-
cus goes spinning far down the field
propelled by the momentum of the
body whirl, an arm swing, and a
wrist snap. Nine chances out of ten,
if you don't know, you'll think the
disc comes off the side of the hand
nearest the little finger.
It doesn't. The forefinger of the
discus thrower is the one that is
blistered, for he gets his wrist behind
the projectile with a sleight-of-hand
dexterity which would do credit to a
FROM the Ohio State Lantern, we
note with glee that the liquor
problem is so intense in Columbus
that it finds its way into sports
writeups, as witness the following re-
port of the Michigan-Buckeye golf
match here last Saturday .,.
"Ohio State's golf team took defeat
at the hands of the University of
Michigan team. The score was 17 1-2
points to one-half pint" . . Ah,
C I'j r I fii
k-F A iR MA iLA
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SANFORIZED SLACKS... $1.95
WHITE DUCKS.... ....$1.50
SLEEVELESS SWEATERS $1.25
Many Other Great Savings
213 East Liberty
II I'! rw
Welcome you to the
May Festival. While
in Ann Arbor enjoy
the friendly service
of our Modern
The second no-hit, no-run soft-
ball game pitched this year in In-
tramural baseball competition was
accomplished Wedrtesday by "Zit""
Tessmer, gridiron luminary
Tessmer allowed only one man to
reach first. His win enabled Sigma
Nu, last year's fraternity champions,
to set down Phi Kappa Sigma and
to take the league title. Sigma Nu, as
a result of the win, is highly favored
in the forthcoming tournament.
Fine for a late snack
RAKES - HOES - TROWELS
SEEDS - FERTILIZERS
And a Full Line of LAWN FURNITURE
ANN ARBOR IMPLEMENT CO.
ALONG about bedtime when you be-
gin to feel a little hungry, enjoy a
bowl of Kellogg's Corn Flakes and
milk or cream.
It's just the treat. Easy to digest.
Invites restful sleep. How much bet-
ter than heavy, hard-to-digest foods.
Made by Kellogg in Battle Creek.
OVEN-FRESH " 'y
110 South Ashley Street
E'r.Ii:. . ... . . .. .