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May 27, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-05-27

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27, 1933

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

Indiana Baseball
Game Prevented
Because Of Rain
Fisher May Start Ware
At First Base; Langford
To Hurl For Chicago
Wistert Will Pitch

I i

PLAY &
BY- PLAY

Michigan Will Start
Outfield; Manuel
Play At Shortstop

Same
Will

Weather permitting, the Wolverine?
nine will face Chicago in the last
home game in the Conference series1
this afternoon. It is the final con-1
test on the home field this season.
The weather, which has success-
fully rained out so many of thej
games this year, kept the Wolves
from getting a crack at the runner-
up post in the Big Ten standings
when the Indiana game had to be
postponed yesterday.
Coach Ray Fisher is planning to
use the same lineup as was sched-
uled to work against Indiana. Whitey
Wistert will assume the task at the
mound. His success in the previous
Chicago combat gives some indica-
tion of what may be expected, as he
led the Wolverines to a 12-2 victory
over the Maroons on the latter's
home field three weeks ago.
Langford, ; who pitched against
Wistert in the earlier game, is the
likely one to start
today for the visi-
tors.
The outfield as- .:.
signments will re-
main the same.,
Petoskey, who has
been doing stellar
work at the cen-
ter garden, will be
in his usual place.
Braendle and Artz
will be out in the ToSr( C
other field posts. _
Stan Ware may get his chance at
first base this afternoon. Coach
Fisher plans to start him in the
place Wistert has been playing whileF
Whitey works from the box.
Manuel, who has been moved to
short to fill the vacancy left by the
injured Teitelbaum, will stick to his
new position, while Waterbor on
second and Oliver will round out the
infield circle.
Chicago has not won a Conference
start since it bowed to Michigan.
According to Coach Fisher, the
Wolves are fairly confident of vic-
tory, though, as he says, "It's a base-
ball game and we can't be sure."
It will be the last appearance of
Captain Diffley, Manuel, and Braen-
dle on their home field.

-By AL NEWMAN-1
Starting Things
..- .
"IT WAS just by an accident that
crouch starting was discovered to
be used by runners," said Doctor
May, head of the men's physical
education department at Waterman
Gymnasium. "The runners of years
gone by, used to start from a stand-
ing position. But, once, years ago,
a runner had trouble with his shoe;
his shoe laces had become untied.
"When the starter fired the gun,
the runner had just finished tieing
his shoe lace, consequently he star-
ted from that crouching position.
Much to the surprise of all who were
present, that runner sprang out far
ahead of his competitors in the
start." From that time until the
present day the crouch start has
been used.
"When the runner is in the
crouched position ready to start his
race, he is in the most favorable po-
sition for a fast getaway," Dr. May
continued. The runner's knees,
ankles and hips are stretched in such
a manner that these muscles serve
as a spring, and in this way assure
the runner of a fast start.
"A track starter must use care,
skill, and judgment when starting
short runs or sprints," said Dr. May.
It is the task of the starter to see
that the runners are settled.
"It is often the case that all the
men are ready and poised to start'
when one man gets out of position.
The starter must hold all the men
until they are all ready to start. A
good runner always likes to have
sufficient time to poise his body be-
fore he starts his run," Dr. May
stated.
"The most favorable position for
a starter is at the side, because from
the side position he can see every
contestant take his mark." Dr. May
was the first man to introduce this
method of standing, by the starter,
into the middle-west.
Dr. May bases this position of the
starter on the fact that, "It makes
particular use of the acute point of
vision, which is the most accurate
vision that we have. Whereas when
the starter is in front of the runners,
or perhaps in the back, the entire
field of vision is used."
At the present time in all dual
meets, Dr. May employs the Olympic
rule of starting. That is, not to
bring men back on false starts and
set them behind the other runners;
but, instead to give them two false
starts, and on the third, they are
disqualified, and cannot participate
in that event.

Tennis Team
Meets 0. S. U.
ThereToday
Snell, Siegal Not To Play;
Appelt Is Number One;
Johnstone Is Pessimistic
Minus two star performers, Capt.
Dick Snell and Seymour Siegel, the
Varsity tennis team will match rac-
quets with Ohio State's netmen this
afternoon at Columbus.
Coach John Johnstone departed
with a squad of four yesterday aft-
ernoon, headed for the Buckeye
lair. Joe Appelt will hold down the
number one position today, with
Charles Nisen, Clint Sandusky and
Ralph Baldwin following in that
order.
Exams Keep Out Stars
Bluebooks and approaching finals
were ascribed by Coach Johnstone
as the reason for the absence of
Snell and Siegel. With these two
men out of the match, the Buckeyes'
chances for victory go on a sharp
incline.
With Snell and Siegel in the line-
up, the Wolverines took their Ohio
rivals into camp Homecoming Day,
four matches to two. Snell account-
ed for one of the singles matches and
Snell and Siegel garnered another
point in the doubles.
A. L. All-Star Team
Picked In Balloting
CHICAGO, May 26.-(UP)-The lat-
est returns on the vote to select an
American League all-star team for
the July 6 game against the Na-
tional League's best, are:
First base-Lou Gehrig, New York
3,969; Jimmy Foxx, Philadelphia
1,447.
Second base-Charley Gehringer
Detroit, 2,472; Tony Lazzeri, New
York, 1,789.
Third base-Jimmy Dykes, Chi-
cago, 2,069; Jimmy Foxx, Philadel-
phia, 1,596.
Shortstop-Joe Cronin, Washing-
ton, 4,641; Luke Appling, Chicago
537.
Catcher-Bill Dickey, New York
3,271; Mickey Cochrane, Philadel-
phia, 1,295.
Outfielders-Al Simmons, Chicago
5,138; Babe Ruth, New York, 4,816;
Earl Averill, Cleveland, 2,196; Fred
Schulte, Washington, 1,166.
Pitchers -Bob Grove, Philadel-
phia, 4,454; Oran Hildebrand, Cleve-
land, 2,918; Vernon Gomez, New
York, 2,877; Ted Lyons, Chicago
2,331; Wesley Ferrell, Cleveland
2.326.

W. L. Pet.
New York.......... 20 12 .625
Washington .........22 16 .579 Trojans Qualify 14 Men;
Chicago .............19 14 .576 i3oihr} n Wins his 809-
Philadelphia........13 15 .545
Cleveland......19 17 .52wMe - rTrial 11asdly
Detroit.............15 20 .429j
St. Louis ...........14 24 .363 CAMBRIDGE, Mass., May 27.-(P)
Boston .............12 21 .364 -By the narrow margin of 15 places
Detroit, 10-14-0, Rowe and Ilay- to 14, Stanford's favorites led South-
worth; Philadelphia, 1----5, Wal- ern California, defending team
berg, McDonald, Peterson and Coch- champion, today, in the battle for
rane. qualifying positions in the 57th In-
Boston, -9-0, H. Johnson, Pip- I ternational A. A. A. A. track and field
gras and R. Ferrell; Cleveland, 5- championships.
7-3, Brown, Connally, Bean and Harvard was third with nine
Spencer. places, while N. Y. U. placed seven
Chicago, 8-15-3, Gregory, Faber and Yale five during competition in
and Grube; New York, 6-9-1, Ruf- 11 events.
fing. MacFayden and Dickey Bill Bonthron, sensational Prince-
Washington, 5-11-1, Whitehill ton runner from Detroit, came from
and Sewell; St. Louis. 2-4-1, Blac- behind in the stretch easily to cap-
holder, Gray and Crouch. ture the second 800-meter trial in
NATIONAL LEAGUE 1:55.6. The third and last trial, won
W. L. Pct, by Pongrace, of Michigan State, in
Pittsburgh ......... ..22 12 .647 the same time, was marked by a bad
New York . .......... 20 14 .583 spill on the first turn which elimi-
St. Louis ...........23 16 .556 nated three runners.
Cincinnati..........13 18 .500 Eatman Takes Third
Chicago ............ 18 19 ,4331 Schaefer, of Pennsylanvia, An-
Boston .............17 21 .447 drews, of Manha tian, and Mothmer,
Brooklyn ...........14 18 .437 of New York University, all went
Philadelphia......13 24 .351 down and were out of the running
New York, 6-12-1, Pitzsimmons, after a nixup with Joe Mangan, of
Bell and Mancuso; Pittsburgh, 5- Cornell, in the tussle for position.
12-2, Meine, Harris and Padden. Mangan staged a great stretch sprint
Chicago, 4--9--1, Rot and Hart- to take the third qualifying position,
nett; Boston, 3-10-1, Bctts and behind Pongrace and White, of Har-
Hargrave (10 innings). yard.
Cincinnati, 3-7-1, Johnson and Ben Eastman, Stanford captain,
Manion; Brooklyn 2--7-0, Clark, altough no extending himself,
Mungo and Lopcz. oealified easily in the first 800-meter
St. Louis, 5; Philadelphia 4. ri a!. The Coast flier, who has been
out of competition most of thel
-m 5g wIt a pulled leg muscle, fin-
sher third in a race won by Keller,
, of Pit u h. in 1:55.9, with Burns,
,r of Manhatan, second. Eastman was
sixya~dibehind the winne-
Chy Lbry hUwirae
ihigan SLte captain,
- ualified 'o the finals of the 110-
Alpha Omega, pro essinal dental eter :urles w hen he raced over
fraternity, won its fourth intramural the stck i :15.1 to win his semi-
crown in five years in the season just fnal hea, heating Pessoni, of Man-
- passed. The Dents had a three year ha ran. Clif' Liberty, another Spar-
streak broken last year by Delta Sig- tan hrlr. fiihed fourth in the
'ma Phi (Bad), in a close race during eccnd tri heat, which was won by
the last weeks of the season. Phi Gus Meier, of Stanford, in :15.3.
Lambda Kappa (Med.), their near- Completion of the 100-meter sprint
est competitors this year, were over trial,, reducing the field to six final-
400 points behind. ists for tomorrow, was marked by the
Alpha Omega competed in fifteen climinat=on of the Stanford star, Les
of the eighteen scheduled events dur- Hable';, i the day's first real upset.
ing the year, compiling a grand total Hables placed fourth in the first
of 776 points, which ranks them sixth semifinals. won by Dick Hardy, of
among all the fraternities. Conell, in :10.8 but officials later
Harry Cook was the outstanding said they would examine the motion
individual performer from the win- pictures to check the order of finish.
, ners, according to Earl Riskey, as- Parsons, of Southern California,
, sistant director of Intramural Ath- placed second and Maskrey, of Penn-
letics. sylvania. third for the time being.

MAJOR L
STANDI
AMERICAN L

EAGUE
NGS
EAGU:

Idianis Place
15 For Finalst

Track Team To Resume
Practice On M' onday
Michigan's Conference cham-
pionship track team will resume
practice Monday in preparation
for the N. C. A. A. meet to be
held in Chicago, June 16 and 17.
The Wolves will have a tough
time if they are planning to carry
oI the team title, since the strong
Indiana team will be there in
force, and numerous west coast
stars from Stanford and South-
crn California will stop over at"
the Midway on their homeward
trip from the East where they
are seeking the I. C. 4-A. title this
week-end.
Coach Charley Hoyt has not
yet indicated who will make the
trip, but it is probable that all the
athletes who took points in Chi-
cago last week will get the oppor-
tunity.

U0 S. Davis Cup1
Squad Takes
Zone -Ionors
WASHINGTON, May 26-(P)--The
smooth functioning, power - filled
doubles combination of George Lott
and Johnny Van Ryn today blasted
the hopes of a hard-fighting Argen-
tine duo to clinch American Zone
Davis Cup honors for the United
States and insure it another Euro-
pean tennis invasion.
The American pair defeated Ad-
riano Zappa and Adelmar Echever-
ria, 6-1, 6-4, 6-1, to give this coun-
try's Davis Cup team a three-match
lead over Argentina and make tomor-
row's singles just an exhibition.
Bernon Prentice, American non-
playing captain, announced today
there would be a meeting of the Da-
vis Cup powers on Monday, to lay
plans for the quest of the famous
tennis grail abroad.
With the exception of Ellsworth
Vines, American and Wimbledon
champion, and Keith Gledhill, co-
holder with Vines of the American
doubles championship, the United
States, team will be kept out of the
British championships, Prentice said,
in order to conserve strength for the
foreign cup matches.
Team Leaves July 1
The team probably will sail about
July 1, going direct to Paris to meet
the winner of European Zone Davis
Cup play, with the victors to meet
the French. Vines and Gledhill, how-
ever, will sail June 10 to play at the
Queen's Club in England and Wim-
bledon.
In the second set with the small-
statured Zappa leading the way, the
South Americans battled their way to
a 4-2 lead. So successful were they in
delivering sharply angled overhead

Tigers Wallop
Philadelphia As
Rowe Pitches
Bats Ring In 10-1 Win As
Fox Collects Four Hits
And Team Garners 14

PHILADELPHIA, May 26. - /P) -
The Detroit Tigers broke the Phila-
delphia Athletics' winning streak of
seven games today when they slugged
out a 10-1 victory.
Rowe pitched for the Tigers and
managed to hold the Mackmen to
six hits. Fox was the hitting star
of the day, slapping out two doubles
and two singles in six trips to the
plate. Greenberg and Hayworth
each hit a home run.
WASHINGTON, May 26. - (P) -
The Washington Senators creeped
within a full game of the league-
leading Yankees today as they
defeated St. Louis, 5 to 2, in a game
that was halted by rain in the
seventh inning. In the meantime the
Yanks lost a contest to Chicago, 8-6.
PITTSBURGH, May 26. - (A) -
Mancuso's home run in the eighth
frame enabled the New York Giants
to defeat the Pittsburgh Pirates to-
day, 6 to 5, and to reduce their lead
to two games. Heine Meine hurled
for the Pirates and blanked the
Giants for the first three innings,
but was knocked out of the box in
the fourth. Fitzsimmons started on
the mound for the Giants, but Bell
was sent to his rescue, finished the
game, and took credit for the win.
smashes beyond the reach of Lott
and Van Ryn, and in frequently cap-
turing the net from the Americans
that it appeared they might walk off
with the set. It was then, however,
that the blond Lott and dark-haired
Van Ryn turned on the power, and
with smashing drives and scintillat-
ing net play captured four straight
games to run out the set.
A EN AVANT e*ea rorward R
A
A A
A A
Burr, Patterson & Auld Co.
Detroit, Michigan & wIkervill, Ontario
A A
A For your conyenience
A Ann Arbor Store
A 603 Church St.
FRANK OA KES Mgr.

i

__.. -

They're Here!.

They're here!

They're Here!

PAIR
SANFORIZED
Washable ond Will Not Shrink

All
Ec:n+ ,aa yt

95

Like the Milder,
Better Taste
of Chesterfields
JUST trying a package or two will
show you that Chesterfields are
Milder and Better-Tasting. But
you can't learn much about why
they're that way... except by tak-
ing our word for it.
Wherever cigarette tobaccos are
on sale, there you will find our
buyers, busy picking out and pur-
chasing ripe, mild tobaccos-al-
most good enough to eat.
Then they are blended andcross-
blended-Domestic and Turkish
both-in just the right propor-
tion ... so that there'll be just one
good flavor and aroma.

thiigNyo, cn rlove -

Mr. Corbett had to go to Chicago after
them, but he's back with that famous
Trunk of his, packed full of Slacks, 500
pairs in all. There's plain colors, stripes
of every description, and any possible
size you could desire.
Regardfess of the advance in price we
are going to continue selling them, for a
limited time, at the same low prices . ..
$1.65 and $1.95.
WALK A F EW STEPS
AND SAVE DOLLARS

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