100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 11, 1934 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-05-11

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

uckeyc Nine Opens

Two-Game Homecoming Series

p _

Ohio State Nine
Strong Despite
Three Defeats
Wistert Will Hurl Today;
Big Homecoming Crowd
Is Expected
The Ohio State nine will lead oft
against the Wolverines today at Ferry
Field, in the opener of a two game
series. The second engagement be-
tween the teams will take place to-
morrow. Both games are part of the
homecoming entertainment, and a
large crowd is expected. Diversion
between innings will be presented by
the University band, which will be
present for both games.
Michigan is expecting plenty of
competition from the Buckeyes, de-
spite their unimposing record of two
Conference wins against three losses.
Ohio lost a close game to the league-
leading Illini in the ninth inning
after leading them throughout the
game. They dropped a 5 to 4 deci-
sion to Indiana, although Williams,
their ace hurler, held the Hoosiers
to two hits. The Buckeyes beat In-
diana the next day, 6 to 4.
Both Slugging Teams
The real reason for Michigan's
worries goes back to the two games
played between Michigan and Ohio
State at Columbus. In a weird series,
Michigan won the first contest, 17
to 2, and Ohio handed the Wolver-
ines a 16 to 2 lacing the following
day. Michigan sent Ohio's star hur-
ler, Williams to the showers early
in the first game, and the Buck-
eyes retaliated by knocking out
Patchin, one of Michigan's two-man
pitching staff, in the third inning
the next day. Both hurlers will be
out to redeem themselves in this
series, but Ohio State with four slug-
gers in McAfee, Prosenjak, Clowson,
and Vidis, and Michigan with the
hard hitting Artz, Paulson, Petoskey,
and Oliver nray turn the games into
a marathon around the bases.
The Wolverines are now in third
place, but a double victory over Ohio,
((and defeats to Illinois and, Iowa,
will put them in first place.
Wistert to Start
"Whitey" Wistert will start on the
mound today, with Art Patchin com-
ipg back against the Buckeyes to-
morrow. Ohio's pitching nominees
will be chosen from the trio of Blue,
Williams, and Ulrich.
If several "ifs" materialize, a dou-
ble victory for Michigan will be high-
ly probable If Wistert can duplicate
the brand of hurling he exhibited in
the Illinois game last Saturday, if
Patchin continues to pitch the way
lie has in his last two starts, if the
infield performs as it did against
Michigan Normal, Tuesday, and if
the boys hit the way they have all
season, Michigan's nine will be in-
vincible.
Infield is Sensational
In the Michigan Normal game, it
was well nigh impossible for the Ypsi
batters to drive a ball through Mich-
igan's infield. Paulson, Oliver, and
Petoskey showed the fans some field-
ing that they couldn't have seen in
the major leagues. Paulson, espe-
cially, has been fielding sensationally
around second base since the Eastern
trip. He is the diving type of ball
player who dives, and comes up with
balls an ordinary second baseman
wouldn't try for. He is also the sec-
ond highest ranking hitter on the
team with an average of 392.
Students will be admitted on their
athletic coupon books. A general ad-
mission price of 25 cents will be
charged.

Michigan
Will Lead Diamond Te
S ,s
.4
Captain Avon Artz, right field
opener of a two-game series with o
leaders of the Conference hitters w
raise his mark today.
PLAY &
a By AL N
Wrong Number. . ..
TODAY IS OUR "set people to right
correct a.few impressions on the
who seem to be laboring under delusi
The first one is Maury Koblenz,
tern. It is not the first time that wec
Maury; last fall over at Dearborn Inn
through with the idea that the Bu
unpleasant things to Michigan.
It is not very nice to mention su
through Tuesday with this astounding
verine eleven of the coming fall probal
prayer.' Johnny Regeczi is gone from
fine job of kicking (the football) for E
on hand to pass the ball for the Wolv
the Yost system, according to our relia
Well, it is just too bad about John
lasted.
Maury, you had better get after
think they took a day off and got plast
P.S. Did you ever hear of Bill Ren
* * *
rTHERE IS A CERTAIN VIRTUE in
second-guessers, which are chara
is all over and say "I told you so."
I would refrain from mentioning
cisively twice before the season opene
were any great shakes in spite of wha
After all, it is hard to believe after all ti
Now the Tigers are in second div
not saying that they will stay there all
that the Detroit fans are very very 1
do not see any reason for their supp
disappoints in the final analysis.
I also resent the writeups which
Every time they lose you would think
in the world . . . just like if you foun
giving a Communist speech in Union S

Netters Defeat Oberlin, 9-0, In Second Shut-Out

(,)

Dam Against Ruckeyes

--Courtesy Ann Arbor Daily News
er, will lead the Wolverines in the
Dtio State today. Artz is among the
ith an average of .454, and hopes to
BmY-PLAY
EWMAN L
s" day, on which I am going to try to
part of various and sundry characters
ions.
Sports Editor of the Ohio State Lan-
corrected an erroneous impression for
n before the O.S.U. game Maury came
ckeyes were going to do some very
uch things at this time, but he came
bit of misinformation: " . . the Wl-
bly will not rely on the 'punt, pass and
the Maize and Blue ranks. John did a
Kipke. Herman Everhardus will not be
verines. Therefore, all that remains of
ble stooges, is the prayer."
Regeczi. He was a great guy while he
these stooges of yours. Personally, I
ered.
ner, or has your memory deserted you?

Visiting Netmen
Far Outclassed
By Wolverines
Strong Wind Makes For
Drab Tennis Exhibition;
Siegel Stars
By KEN PARKER
Playing in a viriual sand storm,
the University of Michigan tennis
team defeated Oberlin College yes-
terday at the Ferry Field courts and
hung up its second shut-out victory
of the season, 9 to 0. the Wolverines
having defeated M. S. N. C., 12 to 0,
in the first match of the season.
Oberlin presented a team that has
been able to clean up on the small
colleges in Ohio thus far this spring,
but yesterday the Yeomen stepped
out of their class. They didn't win
a single set out of the six singles and
three doubles matches played.
The visitors in a way expected as
much. They had been defeated by
Michigan State 8 to 1, and Michigan
was downed by the same team, 5 to
4, the narrowest possible margin.
Siegel Stars
A hard wind, coning from the
north west, sweeping across the
courts ,and carrying a considerable
quantity of sand with it, bothered
the players and accounted for the
drab exhibition of tennis, The match
between Sam Siegel and Charlie
Olds in the second ranking match,
however, proved to be the best con-
test of the day. Siegel has probably
the best assortment of shots of any
man on the Michigan squad. Yes-
terday he had good control and a-
other attribute he has seldom showed
before, aggressiveness. He trailed
Olds in the first set, 3-5, but turned
about and copped the next five games
to win, 7-5. The following set was
easy, 6-3.
Daniel Kean, playing number one,
outsteadied Johnny Naef, 6-3, 6-3.
Naef exhibited one of the hardest
serves seen on the courts here this
year. When he put the ball inside
with every thing he had on it, Kean
couldn't get it back. But Naef didn't
get his serve over frequently enough
and he didn't have sufficient control
of his stroke. game to get very far
with the steady, unperturbed Daniel
Kean.
Kahn Wins Again
Howard Kahn continued to keep
his slate clean, by defeating Brad
Potter for his fifth consecutive sin-
gles win of the year, 6-1, 6-2. Joe
Appelt set Russ Sperry down, 6-1, 6-4.
Bill Bowles coasted through Tick
Klock, 6-1, 6-1. And Captain Clint
Sandusky won out over Johnny Reid,
chalking up the only love set of the
day, 6-3, 6-0.
In the doubles, Siegel and Appet
defeated Reid and Sperry, 6-1, 7-5.
Kean and Kahn defeated Olds and
Klock, 6-3, 6-2. Baldwin and Esko-
witz defeated Neaf and Potter, 6-2,
6-2. And that was that: 9 to 0. The
last of the fans saw of the Ferry Field
courts, the wind was still blowing,
the sand was still whirling about
and the canvas windbreakers were
still flapping disinterestedly.
-i -
Friday and
Saturday
Specials

Michaels Stern Suits

Out Of

-Associated Press Photo
That's the ambition of Jimmy
Dykes (above), peppery third base-
man who has been named manager
of the last-place Chicago White Sox
to replace Lew Fonseca.
BASEBALL
Led by Lou Gehrig, their slugging
first baseman, the New York Yan-
kees severely trounced the Chicago
White Sox, 13-3, and gained a stran-
gle hold on first place in the Ameri-
can League. Gehrig had a perfect day
at bat, collecting four hits for a to-
tal of 12 bases, and hitting his fifth
and sixth homers of the year to take
second place in the 1934 home run
race. Runng went the entire route
for New York, setting the Sox down
with eight scattered hits. Earnshaw
and Stine toiled for Chicago. Other
results:
American League
Philadelphia 5, Detroit 3.
Cleveland 11,W oston 10.
St. Louis at Washington, rain.
National League
Chicago 12, Brooklyn 8.
Cincinnati 5, Boston 2.
St. Louis 5, New York 4.
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh, rain.
JAPS USE WOOD CUSHIONS
Kinrey Matsuyama, Japanese bil-
liard ace, learned to play on a table
150 years old. It had wood instead
of rubber cushions.

The Cellar

I

* *

*

consistency. I do not hold with these
eters who come around after a thing
this matter had I not said very de-
d that I did not think that the Tigers
it the Detroit papers said about them.
,hese years . . . .
ision, which is their usual level. I am
season, but I still retain the impression
ong-suffering fans indeed, and I still
ort of a ball club which consistently
the local papers give this ball club,
that it was the most unforeseen event
d John D. Roclkcfeller behind a beard
quare.

IS&f&)
..-. t

Calkins-Fletcher Drug Stores have many
helpful suggestions for Mother's Day,
Sunday, May 13 th

$18.50

$23-50

I

$25 & $30 Vals. $35 & $40 Vals.
Alterations at cost.

x I
r . i ° , i V~te-re >
* 5 '

Trench Coats

$2.95

35c Hose, 4 pair..........$1.00
Whites and Pastels
Sanforized Shirts. . . .3 for $4.00
Coopers Shirts and Shorts
50c Values ........3 for $1.25
Sanforized Slacks.. $1.95 - $2.45
Flannel Slacks, $4.50, 5.00, 6.00
Washable Ties ......3 for $1.00
Pure Silk Ties......65c & $1.00
Beach Shirts .............85c
Polo Zipper Shirts. $1.00 - $1,25

Imported and Domestic
PERFUMES
Chanel, Guerlain, Coty, Renaud f
Houbiga'nt, Bourjois, Corday
Priced from $1 to $25
$2.50 Renaud Orchid, Special - 98c
$3.50 HOUBIGANT
TOILET WATER
A generous bottle of Quelques Fleur
toilet water in a charming, modern
bottle with a leak proof, easy to open
I.,,.

111

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan