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May 31, 1934 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-05-31

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

Patchin Allows Four Hits As

Wolverines

Beat Spartans, 5-

SARITBy Awr
STAR S.JICARS'T*E N"S

I

LANSING, Mich., May 30.- (Spe-
cial)-With Art Patchin pitching his
best ball of the year, the Wolverines
stretched their winning streak to four
straight by beating the Michigan
State nine, here, 5-1.
Michigan State connected for only
two solid drives off the pitching of
Patchin, one a triple by Parker, and
the other a home run in the ninth for
the lone Spartan run, by Fager. The
other two State hits were of the
scratch variety.
In the fifth, the Maize and Blue
nine broke through with three runs.
Paulson snapped out of his hitting
slump, in which he failed to hit in his
last nine times at bat, by smashing a
line triple to deep right center. Wis-
tert walked, and both runners held
on while Regeczi struck out. Waterbor
lifted a short fly to the left fielder,
Brown, who thinking Paulson would
not dare to try to score on the catch,
lobbed the ball into the infield. Paul-
son, on the alert, broke for the plate
and beat the throw for Michigan's
first run. Chapman tripled down the
left field foul line scoring Wistert,
whereupon the hitting pitcher, Patch-
in, singled scoring Chapman.
There was no more scoring until
the Michigan half of the eighth. Russ
Oliver singled and petoskey followed
with a double to center, sending Oli-
ver to third. Paulson struck out, but
Wistert drove both runs in with a
single.
Fager hit a homer to left center
for the only Michigan State run, in
the ninth inning, giving the large
crowd of home fans its only signal for
outburst during the entire game.
In a vote taken after the game for
the most valuable man on the Michi-'
gah nine, including four ballots cast
by the team, Coach Fisher, the sports
departments of the Ann Arbor Daily
News, and The Michigan Daily, Ted
Petoskey and "Whitey" Wistert

Cllmminfs Sets
New Mark. Of
Rose Is 2nd, Moore 3rd;
135,000 See Only 13 Of
35 CompleteGrind
INDIANAPOLIS, May 30. - ( P) -
A home-town boy, who runs a small
night club and rides a motorcycle be-
cause he likes its noise, rode to glor-
ious victory in the 500-mile auto-
mobile race over the Indianapolis
Motor Speedway today with record-
breaking speed.
One hundred and thirty-five thou-
sand spectators sat under a scorch-
ing sun to give thunderous salute to
"Wild Bill" Cummings, the 28-year-
old Indianapolis driver, as he tri-
umphed over Mauri Rose, of Dayton,
0., in a dramatic, thrilling finish,
with only 27 seconds separating them.
Never worse than fourth, and com-
ing from behind in the last 75 miles,
Cummings conquered Rose by about
a mile, with Lou Moore, of Los An-
geles, finishing third, seven mile and
a half behind the winner.
Driving every inch of the way with-
out relief, Cummings piloted his four-
cylinder little racer, painted a light
cream color with a big No. 7 on the
rear and engine hood, over the peril-
ous 500 miles in 4:46:05.21, to average
104.865 miles an hour, breaking the
record of 104.162 an hour hung up by
Louis Meyer, of South Gate, Calif., in
winning the 1933'race.
BASEBALL
American League
Detroit 7-5, St. Louis 6-4.
Philadelphia 5-1, Boston 3-2.
Chicago 8-4, Clevland 7-5 (first
game, 12 innings).
Washington 1-4, New York 0-5.
National League
New York 5-8, Brooklyn 2-6.
Boston 10-5, Philadelphia 4-1.
Chicago 7-5, Pittsburgh 2-4.
St. Louis 9-9, Cincinnati 6-2.

Swimming Meet. . -.-,
ANN ARBOR may be the scene of the National A.A.U. swimming meet next
spring if the Board in Control of Athletics decides that they want it.
Coach Matt Mann, heartily in favor of it, says that he is sure Michigan can
get the meet if they ask the governing board of the A.A.U. for it.
The cost, he points out, should not be over $1,000 - which would go tol
pay the traveling expenses of the men and relay teams which won titles this
year. This, he believes, could be easily covered by the gate receipts for a
two-day meet. He pointed out that Michigan has no big meets scheduled1
here next year and that, while we have had the Big Ten meet twice and the
National Collegiates once, we have never entertained the National A.A.U.
swimmers.
Professdr Henry C. Anderson, chairman of the Board in Control of
Athletics, said yesterday that he would be in favor of having the meet if it
can be proven to him that receipts would cover expenses.
F ELIGIBILITY during the next two weeks and in February does not smite
his team too hard, Matt Mann figures to do the seemingly-impossible and
take the A.A.U. crown from the New York A. C., perennial titleholders. He
figures that luring the Metropolitan stars onto the Wolverines' home grounds
will help. Whether Michigan wins or not, however, Ann Arbor is bound to
see the greatest galaxy of swimming luminaries ever gathered here -even
greater than those who came for the National Collegiates in 1932.
The focus of attention is bound to be be-spectacled Jack Medica, of
Washington U., holder of more collegiate and A.A.U. records and titles than
he can remember off-hand. Andy Vande Weghe, Newark A. C., will be
here to defend his backstroke title against the determined bid that Taylor
Drysdale, Michigan co-captain-elect, is preparing to make. Drysdale also
will be shooting for a new world's mark, as well as the A.A.U. title, in the
medley swim. He set a new American mark in qualifying for the finals this
year, but lost to the veteran Leonard Spence.
DRYSDALE, we feel, has sufficient versatility and prowess to make himself
the greatest swimmer ever to represent Michigan - and we're not for-
getting Johnny Schmieler. All he needs is a single year unhampered by
scholastic worries so 'that he can train as much as he would like to. His
development toward the end of the season this year was phenomenal. Though
not as husky as Schmieler, Taylor showed that he had plenty of strength
and endurance in his performance in the 300-yard medley - one of the most
exhausting of all swim events.
With Drysdale swimming the backstroke, Jack Kasely, the breaststroke,
and Co-Captain Bob Renner the freestyle, the Michigan medley relay team
is figured to be well-nigh unbeatable in the annual feature event of the meet.
Even great Detroit A. C. and N. Y. A. C. outfits may have to concede the
collegiate trio the title.
Appelt Most Valuable To Net

B lIine Raiders
Win Team Title
By Big Margin
The Blue Raiders, third place win-
ners last year, won the Intramural
independent title, according to an
announcement yesterday by Ernie
Smith, directory of independent ac-
tivities. The Blue Raiders scored 939
points, over 100 more than the second
place Humpty Dumpties. The Hops
were third, advancing from sixth last
year; the D.D.'s came up from fifth
to fourth, and the Physical Eds came
in fifth. 'They were fourteenth last
year.
The Blue Raiders, under the lead-
ership of Woody Ward, won six of
the ten contests they entered. Win-
ners in the individual sports were:
Blue Raiders; baseball, basketball,
foul throwing, indoor track, tennis,
and touch football. The Hilltoppers
are the new handball champs, the
Chinese Students won the volleyball
championship, anti the Humpty
Dumpties won the relays, horseshoes,
and cross-country titles. Only the
Humpty Dumpties and the Hops en-
tered all eleven contests, while 35
teams competed in at least one. The
Flying Dutchmen, last year's cham-
pions, did not enter a team. The
winners will receive medals, and the
second place team will have a rib-
bon for each man.
Ernie Smith, the director of inde-
pendent contests, said, "It has been
our most successful season. We have
new records, and a whole new idea
about running teams. This was the
first year that teams have continued
from one year to the next, 'and ten
are among that number this time.

Budweiser
holds your interest
long after you have
forgotten the taste
of ordinary beers.

DEADLINE SET FOR CLE'ANING OUT LOCKERS
Saturday, June 9, has been designated as the deadline for
cleaning out locker4 at both Watcrman Gymnasium and the Intra-
mural building. That day is also the last chance to turn in towels
and get the half-dollar deposit back. After then, the lockers will
be opened and the clothes disposed of.
Deposits will not be returned without the presentation of a
towel card to prove rightful ownership.

Bu diser
KING OF BOTTLED BE.ER

mo

Order by the Case for your Home
ANHEUSER-BUSCH * ST. LOUIS

496.., A

1410

ANHEUSER-BUSCH, Inc.
DETROIT, MICHIGAN

emerged tied for the honor.
Michigan State

AB
Parker, m... ..4
Fager. 2b... ...4
McCann, rf .......4
Morse, c.... ...4
Brown, If........4
Bartling, lb ......3
Fiedler, ss ........3
Rouse, 3b.. .....3
Hopkins, p .......1
Kronbach, p ...1
Berg, p ....... ....1

R
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0

H
2
1
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0m

PO
2
3
1
8
5
4
4
0
0
0
0

A
0
2
1
1
0
0
1
1
1
0
0

A
Ol
Pe
Pa
i
R
W
Cb
Pa

Total.........32 1
Michigan
AB R
rtz, rf............5 0
liver, 3b........5 .1
etoskey, m......5 1
aulson, 2b ......4 1.
istert, lb.......3 1
egeczi, if .......4 0
aterbor, ss ......4 0
hapman, c . ....3 1
atchin, p ........4 0

4 27 7

E
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
5
0
0
0
6
E
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0

Team In Big
Using points scored in Big Ten
competition as a criterion, Joe Appelt
emerges by a half-point margin over
Seymour Siegel as the most valuable
man. on the Wolverine tennis team,
which recently finished its 1934 sea-
son with a claim to the mythical Con-
ference dual meet championship.
Appelt scored seven and one-half
points as against one and one-half
points scored against him. Siegel has
an identical record except that he
scored only seven points.
Won Four, Lost None
Appelt, who will be graduated this
June, was undefeated in singles
matches in Big Ten dual meets, and
was probably the most important fac-
tor in Michigan's success in dual
matches against Conference teams.
He collected four points in singles
matches and one-half point in
doubles, the fraction coming as a re-
sult of winning one tilt out of four
doubles starts. His doubles losses ac-
count for the one and one-half points
scored against him. At the Big Ten
tourney at Chicago, he piled up three

Ten Competition
points for his team by winning two
singles contests and teaming with
Kahn to win a first round doubles l
match which counted two points.
Whereas Siegel was not as valua-
ble as Appelt in dual meets he was
by far the main reason for Michigan
finishing second in the Big Ten tour-
nament. In winning his way to
the finals in the singles, he picked
up four points, more than a third
of the team's ultimate eleven-and-
one-half point total.
However, Siegel, competing in only
three of the four Conference dual
meets, scored but three points. He
won two singles and two doubles
matches, and lost one singles and one
doubles tilt.
Howard Kahn, playing at fourth
ranking, was close behind the leaders
with six points, and had only one-
half point scored against him. Dan
Kean, on Kahn's heels, had a five,
two and one-half count. Bowles won
two doubles encounters for a total of
one point.

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H
1
1
2
-2
1
0
0
2
2

PO
1
3
0
2
8
3
3
7
0

A
0
3
3
3
0
0
1
0
2

0

Totals..... ...37 5 11 27 12 1

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