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May 26, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-05-26

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ndiana Diamond Team Here For Tilt With Michiian


Wolves Have To
Win Next Four
To CopSecond
Hoosiers Toughest Team
To Iurdle; Remainder
Of Schedule Easier
Wistert Will Pitch

His Car Superior


Same Lineup To
Manuel Plays at
IcteCzi On First


Michigan's Varsity baseball team
will be seeking to stay in the race for
second place in the final Big Ten
standings in its game with Indiana
here this afternoon at 4:05.
The Wolverines have four Con-
ference games left, but if they get
by the Hoosiers with a win Coach
Ray Fisher believes that they have
a good chance to land the runner-
up berth. Saturday's battle here
against Chicago and two next Tues-
day and Wednesday against Ohio
State at Columbus should not be
hard to cop, since both the Maroons
and the Buckeyes are in the dold-
rums this season.
Fisher has selected Whitey Wistert
to take care of the home team's
hurling duties in tomorrow's engage-
ment. Wistert has already won one
game from the Hoosiers, beating
them 6 to 4, in their home lair.
Whitey Wilshere, sophomore pitch-
ing sensation at Indiana, will hurl
for the visitors. The two "Whitey's"
will be meeting for a second time,
since Indiana's blond pitched against
the Wolves in their other meeting
It was the only defeat the young
southpaw has suffered this year, and
he'll be thirsty for revenge.
Fisher has decided to stick to the
same line-up that eked out a 4 to 3
victory over Mich-
igan State Mon-
day, with the ex-
ception that Wist-
ert's place at first
Sbasewill be taken
by Johnny Re-
geczi. It will be
the first time that
Kipke's star full-
back has started a
Conference game.
M/SreaT -Stan Ware w i1
also be on hand to take over the first
base duties if necessary..
Russ Oliver will occupy third base,
as usual since Teitelbaum's injury,
with Ken Manuel playing short stop.
Waterbor will cover second base, and
Capt. Mike Diffley will preside be-
hind the bat, as he has in every
game this year. Gene Braendle, Ted
Petoskey and Avon Artz will patrol
the garden.
Patchin's Arm Causes Worry
Fisher is considerably worried over
the condition of Art Patchin's arm.
The sophomore was a seven days
wonder on the freshman team last
year, and appear-
ed to be in fine
shape at the be-
ginning of the sea-
son this year. He
appeared to go to
pieces in the first
inning of Mon-
day's battle with"
State, filling the
bases with none
out in the first
stanza. The veter-
an coach, who was
a pitcher himself in the Majors for
some years, fears that Patchin has
been working too hard recently. He
may start Tillotson inSaturd ay's
game with Ohio State, in the hope
of being able to keep Patchin out of
action till 'next week at Columbus.
Though the Wolves got only eight
hits off Pemberton Monday, three .of
these were extra base clouts, two
home runs by Artz and a two-bagger
by Wistert. They also proved them-
selves capable of taking advantage
of scoring opportunities, hitting when
a hit was most needed. State, on
the other hand, needed 14 hits to
corral three runs.
Delta Zeta Sorority
Wins Archery r'itle
In the finals of the women's intra-
mural archery tournament, the hon-
ors went to Delta Zeta. Two of the
members of the sorority took the

first places in each division of the
Beatrice Olmstead won the Colum-
bia Round bracket, repeating a vic-
tory which she won last fall in the
same event. Her score was 288. Emo-
gene Grcicus took the other first
place, in the handicap section.- She;
finished with a score of 117.8.
Second in the Columbia Round
wet to Clarabel Neubecker, who

-Associated Press Photo
Ernie Triplett with his four-cylin-
der, rear-drive Bill White car is pur-
ported to hold the racing car supre-
macy over the rest of the qualifiers
for the annual Indianapolis Memor-
ial day race. His car has done 120
miles an hour.
Dayton, David
Help Win Golf
Dayton Ties For Second
Place With Larson; Does
315 For Tournament"
Thanks to the splendid showing by
Johnny Fischer and the rest of the
Michigan golf team, the Maize and
Blue holds another Western Confer-
ence title for 1932-33.
Fischer, medalist in the national
amateur tournament last year, an-
nexed his second straight Big Ten
individual championship in as many
years. Although holding a margin of
only one stroke over Larson of Min-
nesota, runner-up last year, in the
first two rounds, the Wolverine star
managed to outpace the Gopher in
the final 36 holes. Fischer's score for
the tournament was 78-76-76-71-
301, a remarkably low score for col-
lege players.
Ed Dayton and George David
cinched the team title. Dayton, who
had been in third place throughout
the finishing rounds, came up by
doing a 75 for the last 18 holes and
tied Larson for second place, both
having a final total of 315 for the
76 holes.
David Takes 7th,
George David, appearing in his
first Conference tournament, took
seventh place. The husky hockey
captain played good consistent golf
throughout, getting a substantial 332
for the 76 holes. Although he did
not show any flashes of champion-
ship calibre, he kept well up in the
first ten places from the start. His
79 for the last round pulled him
up to his final standing.
Cal Markham, a sophomore who
was also appearing in his first Big
Ten tournament, came in 11 strokes
behind David, well up with the rest
of the contenders.
This meet ends the golf schedule
for the present school year, the In-
tercollegiate meet which comes this
summer, being the only remaining bit
of competition left.
Softball Play -1'
Reac hes Seiini-Fmal
Sigma Nu and Phi Kappa Psi both
advanced into the semi-finals of the
fraternity softball tournament yes-
terday as a result of victories over
Alpha Tau Omega ancd Phi Beta
Delta respectively. A surprising fea-
ture of both games was the high
scores garnered by three of the four
Sigma Nu got to Weeks, A.T.O.
pitcher for sixteen hits and had a
comparatively easy time annexing
the game, 11-3. Tessmer of Sigma
Nu, struck out eleven men, and gave
but five hits, one of them a homer
by Carver. Olson hit well for the vic-
tors getting a homer and a double.
Then Phi Kappa Psi and Phi Beta
Delta took the field, and for seven
hectic and erratic innings the score
see-sawed back and forth until the
last inning when the Phi Psis cut
short a rally to win 10-8. Cox of Phi
Kappa Psi got three hits as did Fish-
man who pitched for Phi Beta Delta.
Blumenfeld homered with three on
for the losing team. Schaeffer pitch-
ed for the winners.
' -

Assmdet Father Time
JUESDAY is race lay down in In-
dianapolis, and 42 of the fastest
cars on the continent will hit the
bricks in a flying start for a 500-mile
grind which has become an annual
American classic.
Known as one of the greatest au-
tomotive laboratories in the world,
the race in previous years has often
been used to give new ideas, prin-
ciples, and inventions in automobile
design the acid test of one of the
toughest races known.
This year, there are apparently
fewer experiments being made. Little
news of "freak" entries has come
from the Hoosier City. Four-cylin-
der, six-cylinder, eight, twelve, and
even sixteen-cylinder power plants
have been used while types of com-
bustion engines ranging from the
powerful, cranky, characteristically
overheating two-cycles to the Diesel
engine which consumes oil found
their way into the qualifying list of
cars which make over 100 miles per
hour for 25 miles.
Far ahead in the list of successful
power plants is the eight-cylinder
four-cycle job. Then again, we have
rear-wheel, front-wheel and four-
wheel drives competing. Neverthe-
less, the grind in previous years has
shown just one thing. To finish, car
and driver have to be able to "take
* * *
BACK again this year are such
stars as Louis Schneider, for-
mer winner with a rear-wheel drive
eight, Fred Frame, victor of last
year's go with a front-drive straight
eight, Russel Snowberger with a
near-stock engine.
Ernie Triplett is a favorite with a
rear-drive four-cylinder car which
makes 120, as is Frank Brisko with
a four-wheel drive special thought
to be the fastest car on the track.
It has only been run as high as 119
in practice. These men have the
probable car supremacy. Wilcox,
Meyer, and Cummings are also well
equipped as to rolling stock.
In charge of the race is W. D. Ed-
enburn, of Detroit. Other officials
are Odis Porter, chief timer; Chester
Rickdlr, timer and tabulaor, and
J. P. Williams, who computes times
with an electrical tabulator.
Stanford And
Trojans Fioht In
East For Title
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., May 25.-0'
-The powerful track and field teams
representing Stanford and Southern
California were at the end of a 3,-
000-mile journey today for the
double purpose of setting their own
rivalry for the 1933 season and de-
termining, in the process, which will
escort the newest Intercollegiate
A. A. A. A. championship trophy back
to the golden west.
Th race for points between these
coast rivals, who divided honors in
home-and-home dual meets this
spring, may be closer than was ex-
pected, chiefly due to the condition
of two Stanford aces, Ben Eastman
and Bill Miller. Eastman pulled a
muscle early in the season. Since
then he has run only one race, a slow
800 meters, and probably will confine
himself to that distance. Miller, the

Olympic pole vault king, injured an
ankle last Saturday, in addition to
which he will be up against the
greatest competition ever brought to-
gether for this I. C. A. A. A. A.
is the Time to buy
A Fine Assortment by
Values to $45.00
$18.50 22.85 24.85
$18.00 LINEN SUITS.... $11.50
$12.00 SPORT COATS.... $8.00
BUCK SHOES........... $3.95
........$1.25 - $1.95 - $2.45
GRAY FLANNELS $2.95, $3.95

Net Team Will
Meet Buckeyes
Away Tomorrow
Wolveries Will Attem pt
( omeback At Columbus;1
)epart For Match Today
Michigan-s tennis team will at-
tempt to fight its way out of a slump,.
when they meet the Ohio State net-
ters at Columbus tomorrow after-
After dropping matches to both
Michigan State and Ypsi Normal in
successive starts, the Wolverines hope
to redeem themselves against the,
Buckeyes. Coach Johnstone had not
determined the make-up of squad
i for the Ohio jaunt yet last night,
but it is expected that a radical
shake-up will be in order.
Wolves Favored
Despite recent performances, the
Wolves go into this match the fav-
orites to win. Both teams are made
up, as a whole, of new men, yet
Michigan has to its credit an earlier
victory over the Buckeyes. In the
homecoming match, held two weeks
ago on the Ferry Field courts, the
Wolverine netters itook them into
camp, 4-2.
In this match Capt. Snell, Seigel,
Nisen and Sandusky upheld Michi-
gan honors against Chambers, Pop-
pleton, Clymer and Weiss. Snell, Ni-
sen and Sandusky won their singles
matches and Snell and Seigel paired
to defeat Chambers and Clymer in
the doubles.
More recently, in the Big Ten tour-
nament, Michigan finished ahead of
O. S. U. The Wolves landed in fifth
place with five points, while the
Buckeyes ended in eighth place with
a lone counter.
The squad will depart for Colum-
bus early this afternoon.
Postpone Election Of
1934 Track Captain
Election of the 1933-34 track
team captain, which was an-
nounced for yesterday, has been
postponed until sometime next
week, according to the announce-
ment made by the athletic depart-
Local School Players
Enter Regional Tourney
Coach Dobie Drake of the Ann
Arbor High tennis squad has entered
four singles 'players and two teams
of doubles in the regional tennis
tournameint to be held at Ypsilanti
Saturday. Ann Arbor will be defend-
ing its regional title won last year.
Louis Landon is expected to place
well up among the singles players.

Tigers Beaten By Athletics; Frosh Coaches
Malone Hurls Two-Hit Game In Four Sport
PHILADELPHIA, May 25.--(A)- victory. The visitors registered their To End Dril
Three surprise home runs at oppor- winning tally on an error in the fifth.
tune moments provided the Athletics After Bill Cissell drew a pass from Plans for ending freshman t
with a 4-3 victory in 12 innings over "Dusty" Rhodes with one out, practices in the four spring ac
the Tigers in the opening game of
the series at Shibe Park today. AMERICAN LEAGUE ties were aniiotmiced yesterday
Holding a 3-2 lead when the ninth WI L Pet. freshman coaches.
inning opened, Vic Sorrell looked like New York ......... 20 11 .645 Coach Johnstone said that
a sure winner until Ed Coleman Washington......... 21 16 .568 elimination tourney, now in
whaled a pitch over the right field Chicago . ............18 14 .563
wall to tie the score. Philadelphia ........18 14 .563 third round, to determine the c
Elan Hogsett, Indian southpaw, Cleveland ...........19 16 .543 ranking men and numeral win
assuming the mound duties in the Detroit.............14 20 .412 on the freshman tennis squad w
tenth, baffled the Mackmen until the St. Louis ...........14 23 .378 be finished next week. Nun
twelfth when, with one out, Pinky Boston .............11 21 .344 awards are to be made to the
Higgins walloped an outside pitch Philadelphia, 4-8-1, Earnshaw, vivors of the elimination tourne:
over the right field wall, ending the Peterson, Grove and Cochrane; De- Bennie Oosterbaan's yearling
game. troit, 3-12-0, Sorrell, Hogsett and mond squad practically ended
This exciting finish to a thrilling Hayworth (12 innings), season Wednesday afternoon
game augmented the A's winning Cleveland, 3-7-1, Harder, Ililde- handing the second trimming of
streak to seven in a row and placed brand and Spencer; Boston, 2-7-2, year to the Phys. Ed. frosh,
them in a tie for third place with Rhodes and Ferrell. traditional rivals. The squad
Chicago. Washington, 7-14-0, Crowder I hold its last regular practice



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This Famous Eating Place has been Modernized
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