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May 20, 1933 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-05-20

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rj"[HE 3I1CHI AN DAILY

PAGE

15 Wolverines Qualify or ienTrackMeet Finals

Today

Ward Is Star;

Hoosiers Takej
Only_8 Places
Ohio State Second With
12Qualifiers; Egleston
Ties Keller In Hurdles
(Continued from Page 1)
performances, but giving the spec-
tators more to look at.
Summaries:
Broad Jump-John Brooks, Chi-
cago, 24 feet 5 3-4 inches. Willis
Ward, Michigan, 23 feet 8 1-8 inches.
A. 0. Adams, Illinois, 23 feet 7 1-8
inches. Jones, Wisconsin, 22 feet 9 1-4
inches. Hllis, Purdue, 22 feet 8 5-8
inches. Ollie Duggins, Northwestern,
22 feet 7 3-4 inches.
100-yard dash-Hudson Hellmich,
Illinois; Walter Stapf, Ohio State;
Willis Ward and Cass Kemp, Mich-
igan; Harold Thompton, Minnesota;
John Brooks, Chicago. Best time, :10,
by Hellmich, Stapf and Ward.
440-yard run-Ivan Fuqua and B.
D. Harpold, Indiana; Charles De-
Baker and Tom Ellerby, Michigan;
Maurice Teitelbaum and William
Arnold, Ohio State; David McQueen,
Purdue; G. E. Jones, Illinois. Best
time, :50 by Fuqua and Teitelbaum.,
880-yard run-(Around four turns)
--Charles Hornbostel and DeNeese,
Indiana; Edward Lemen and Edwin
Turner, Michigan; Robert Brown,
Ohio State; George Farley, North-
western. Best time, 1:55 by Hornbos-
tel.
120-yard high hurdles-Jack Kel-
ler, Ohio State; Willis Ward, Hawley
Egleston and Boyd Pantlind, Michi-
gan Charles Schaefley, Minnesota;
Kenneth Sandbach, Purdue. Best
time, :14.9 by Keller and Egleston.
220-yard low hurdles-(around one
turn)-John Brooks, Chicago; Ollie
Duggins, Northwestern; . Jack Keller,,
Ohio State; Hawley Egleston and
Charles DeBaker, Michigan; Charles
Schaefley, Minnesota. Best time, :24
.7 by Brooks.
Shot put-A. C. Kamm, Illinois,
47 feet 1-8 inches; George Neal, Ohio
State, 45 feet 9 1-2 inches; David
Cook, Illinois, 44 feet 9 inches; Noble
Biddinger, Indiana, -44 feet 10 3-4
inches; Ray Blumenfeld, Michigan,
44 feet 10 inches; Mario Pacetti, Wis-
consin, -43 feet 9 1-2 inches.
220-yard dash - (around one
turn)-liudson Hellmich and R. M.
Kennicott, Illinois; Ivan Fuqua, In-
diana;Cass Kemp, Michigan; Harold
Thompton, Minnesota; Walter Stapf,
Ohio State. Best time, :21.8 by Fu-
qua.

Five-A League Meet
To Be Here Today
Four of the Five-A League
schools will compete in the an-
nual track meet to be held today
at Ferry Field. Ann Arbor, Lan-3
sing Eastern, Lansing Central,
and Battle Creek have entered
teams, with Jackson alone not
competing.
Preliminaries in all events and
finals innthe pole vault will be
held in the morning with all other
finals beginning at 1:30 in the
afternoon. Ann Arbor, 1932 win-
ners, will enter the meet the un-
derdogs with Lansing Eastern fa-
vored to take the title.
General admission for the aft-
ernoon finals will be 25 cents and
15 cents for University students.
Eleven Co-ed Teams
Left In Ball League
Of the 28 teams which started,
only 11 are left in the competition
for the Women's Intramural Base-
ball Cup. The others have been elim-
inated during the last two weeks'
struggle to get up on schedule again.
The 11 contenders for the title
are Alpha Epsilon Phi, Sorosis 1,
Sorosis 3, Chi Omega, Mosher, Jor-
dan, Zeta Tau Alpha, Tri Delt,
Martha Cook, Theta Phi Alpha, and
Helen Newberry.
The original plans for the tourna-
ment included three weeks of round-
robin play but because of the bad
weather which held things up, it has
been necessary to swing into the
straight elimination series.
BIG TEN STANDINGS
W. L. Pct.
Illinois............7 1 .875
MICHIGAN ........5 1 .833
Minnesota .........5 1 .833
Indiana ...........3 2 .600
Wisconsin..........4 3 .571
Northwestern .......3 4 .429
Purdue ............ 2 3 .400
Iowa .............. 1 3 .250
Ohio State .........0 5 .000
Chicago ...........0 7 .000
Results
Michigan 9, Purdue 1.
Minnesota 7, Northwestern 3.
Games Today
Michigan at Illinois.
Northwestern at Minnesota.
Wisconsin at Iowa.
Purdue at Chicago.

Golfers To Play 36 Holes In Theta Chi Wins
Preparation For Bi Ten Meet Season's I,M.

PiAY

Aa PV.D I AY

All members of Michigan's Varsity I A Wolverine also captured the in-
golf squad except Johnny Fischer dividual title when Fischer averaged
will play 36 holes over the University 75.7 strokes for four rounds for a
course today in order to develop total of 303, five strokes better than
stamina for the gruelling Conference Larson, of Minnesota. Larson will be
meet Tuesday and Wednesday, as bark this year looking for revenge
well as to give Coach T. C. Trueblood for himself and his team.
a further basis on which to select The Michigan team played over
the two men who with Fischer and the Killdeer course, scene of the
Ed Dayton will defend the Wolver- Conference meet, sonie weeks ago
ines' Big Ten title. when they defeated the Northwest-
Fischer left this morning for Ev- ern divot-diggers, 16 to 2. Judging
anston where the meet is to be held, from results then, when they turned
while Dayton is sure of making the in a gross score very close to last
trip. It is probably that Trueblood year's winning total, the Wolverines,
will select the other two from a like the Wildcat course and are set
group made up of Carrol Sweet, to defend their crown against all
Captain Alex Jolly, Cal Markham comers.
and George David. Dayton appears capable of bet-
Fischer, Dayton and Jolly played tering the 315 he shot last year, and
on the team that last year won the the other two men selected should
title over the University of Minne- equal the 312, 318 scores chalked up
sota's new course at Minneapolis, by Captain Lenfesty and Jolly, since
turning a total of 1,248 strokes for all of the regular Varsity players
the four-man team, each man play- have been shooting in the middle
ing 72 holes. 70's.

Fraternity Title
Alpha Kappa Lambda Is
Runner-Up After Being
Winner For Two Years
For the first time in three years a

-By AL NEWMAN

r

Tigers Come
From ebind
To Beat Boston
BOSTON, May 19.--UP)-Despite
the fact that three former Detroit
Tigers scored five runs for the Red
Sox this afternon, in the opening
game of the series, Bucky Harris'
pack knocked over the Hose, 7 to 5,
and, what's best of all, cane from
behind to do it.
The Tigers spotted Dusty Rhodes
and the Sox a 3 to 0 lead in the
first two frames, but climbed aboard
Dusty for three runs and a tie in
the Detroit fifth, getting them all
after two were out.
The real breaking point of the
contest was the four-run seventh.
Ray Hayworth started it with a walk.
Jonathan Stone, feeling a bit under
the weather, had been allowed to
watch proceedings, but here was in-
serted as a pinch hitter for Pitcher
Fred Marberry, and got a single to
right which put Ray on third.
When Harry Davis followed with a
fierce double into the right field cor-
ner of the yard, both mates tallied
and out went Rhodes, the starting
Boston flinger and in came Paul An-
drews. Charley Gehringer and Ger-
ald Walker got hits off handsome
Paul before the frame was over and

MAJOR LEAGUE
STANDINGS
AMERICAN LEAGUE

W. L.
New York..........18 9
Cleveland........... 18 13
Washington......... 18 13
Chicago............16 12
Philadelphia........13 14
Detroit.............12 16
St. Louis...........12 19
Boston.............. 8 19
Detroit 7, Boston 5.
New York 6, St. Louis 5.
Philadelphia 9, Cleveland 2.
Chicago 10, Washington 1.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W. L.
Pittsburgh ..........19 9
New York .......... 17 10
Brooklyn ...........13 11
St. Louis...........15 15
Cincinnati ..........14 14
Boston.............15 17
Chicago............12 17
Philadelphia ........9 21
Boston 5, Pittsburgh 3.
Philadelphia 5, Cincinnati 4.
Brooklyn-Chicago, rain.

Pct.
.667
.581
.581
.571
.481
.429
.387
.296
Pet.
.679
.630
.542
.500
.500
.469
.414
.300
J in-

new champion is to be crowned in{
the fraternity Intramural competi-
tion. Theta Chi, winners in 1927 andc
1930, will displace Alpha Kappa
Lambda, who have won for the past1
two seasons in the competition which
will end with the running off of the,
horseshoe, tennis and baseball tour-1
neys. A.K.L., contender until itsr
elimination during the past week.
was runner-up.
Theta Chi swept the water compe-
tition for three championships, in
the dual meets, the Interfraternitya
meet and repeated its last year's win+
to take the Water Polo title. The
Theta Chi's also took first in the
Sigma Delta Psi tests.
Phi Beta Delta was the second
team to go into the quarter finals
of the softball competition with a 2-1
win over Acacia Thursday afternoon.
Fishman, pitching for the winners,
turned in fine pitching as did Hutch-
inson of Acacaia, although the latter
was handicapped by poor support.
Phi Lamba Kappa has already ad-
vanced to the semi-finals.
The fraternity champions of the
year in all events but tennis, horse-
shoes and baseball follow:
Basketball "A" .....Alpha Delta Phi
Basketball "B"...........Sigma Chi
Bowling .......... Alpha Chi Sigma
Cross Country...........Phi Kappa
Foul Throwing Alpha Kappa Lamba
Handball .:.... Tau Kappa Epsilon
Relays .............. Phi Beta Delta
Sigma Delta Psi ......... Theta Chi
Speedball.....Alpha Kappa Lamba
Swimming (Dual Meets) . .Theta Chi
Swimming .............. Theta Chi
Track .... ...........Theta Xi
Volleyball .....Alpha Kappa Lamba
Water Polo .............. Theta Chi
Wrestling ...........Tau Delta Phi
ANOTHER DIAMOND
MADISON, Wis., May 19.-(P)-
Toni Jones, veteran Wisconsin track
coach, proved his aptitude for prog-
nosticating track meet scores when
he figured the Wisconsin-Marquette
outcome would be 77 to 63, Marquette
winning. The actual final score was
76 1-4 to 63 3-4!

These Outboards
rTHE ROUGHEST RIDE in the
world! That's how they charac-
terize the 132-mile grind down the
Hudson River in the annual classic
for outboard hydroplanes. Last Sun-
day, Bill Feldhusen, Staten Island
mechanic, won the race by a margin
of 29 seconds over J. C. Walier.
The piston-displacement disparity
between the two power plants was
something like 20 cubic inches, but
each power class was given a set
handicap this year in order to even
things up. The victor averaged just
over 40 miles per hour.
It is a rough ride. Motors weighI
only slightly over a hundred pounds,
pilots around one-sixty, while the
hulls themselves weigh a scant two
hundred. So we have a total weight
of less than 500 pounds bouncing
merrily over the Hudson's choppy
surface at 40 miles per hour, pro-
pelled by an engine turning over
madly at 5,000 revolutions per min-
ute, or around 90 to the second. To
each revolution there is one explo-
sion.
There is a lot of luck connected
with that race. Collision with the
Hudson flotsam and jetsam, includ-
ing everything from orange crates
to automobile tires, account for
many contestants. Just 28 out of 65
starters finished the race. In addi-
tion to that there are gasoline mis-
calculations to figure in. Drivers
have been known to run out of gas
only a half mile from the finish
line.
* * *

tractingdcupful of water in the face
now and then.
First there is the steady and deep
note of the exhaust, the pitch of
which can tell the experinced driver
whether the needle valve is allowing
the engine sufficient fuel, and wheth-
er the timer is rightly placed. Then
there is a multitude of demonaical
shrieks and whistles simply from the
flywheel tearing away at a 40-mile
gale made by the boat's forward mo-
tion. Under the driver's right hand
the bow deck is vibrating at a great
rate. That is the note of the gears
driving the boat.
Suddenly the motor screams as an
automobile engine would if at, full
[speed the clutch were pushed in.
The propeller has hit a sunken ob-
ject and the soft metal pin in the
lower unit has broken, releasing the
drive from the power unit. Off goes
the motor which takes a full 15 sec-
onds to stop after its mad whirl, and
a precious three minutes is spent
renewing the pin. So on again to
the bruising, nerve-wracking grind
with the knowledge that you have
the worst case of windburn in two
continents.
After three hours of bouncing,
wind, and noise, the finish line is
within a mile. A crash, as a sunken
snag is encountered, the hull is
punctured and boat and motor go
"helldiving," while you take a bath.
Nevertheless, it's sport, and you'll
be back next year all ready to beat
the other fellow.

wO-CYCLE ENGINES are cranky
affairs in general, and the out-
board is no exception to the rule. To
run a f ast outboard successfully re-
quires ano ear attuned to all the little
engine noises through the incessant
blam-blam of the hull battering
away at the waves, the swish of the
spray falling on all sides and a dis-

DAVIS CUP TEAM WINNERS
COLUMBUS, O., May 19.--HMMH
MONTREAL, May 19.--P)-George
M. Lott, Jr., and John Van Ryn, the
United States doubles team, today
defeated Marcel Rainville and Dr.
Jack Wright, of Montreal, 6-1, 6-3,
6-3, in the third match of their Davis
Cup series to clinch the North Amer-
ican Zone final and qualify to play
Argentina at Washington, D. C., next
week.

St. Lours3,
nings).
that accounts
which put the
the pack.

New York 7 (10

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t#~id4nr O~lttA eeci t oeri4lccar

Another Reason why

Chesterfields are M ilder
and Taste Better
{IY OU could almost call Burley a new
tobacco ... for it was discovered
much later than other kinds.
When curious tobacco men tried, us-
ing this new leaf in cigarettes with other
tobaccos... they found it gave character
to the smoke.
Today Burley is one of the most im-
portant and widely-used tobaccos grown
in America.
Naturally, we use a proportion of this
good Burley tobacco in Chesterfields...
and blend and cross-blend it so skillfully
with the other good tobaccos that smokers
notice just one good flavor and aroma.
Try Chesterfields -"They Satisfy."

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