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March 22, 1935 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-03-22

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r, MARCH 22, 1935

THE IMICHI GAN DAILY

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DUST
*-Bv ART CARSTENS- +
For the first time in five years the
entry list for the diving event in the
National Collegiate swimming meet,'
to be held next week at Harvard, does
not include one or two performers
who can be rated in a class by them-
selves, far superior to the rest of the
field.
The high and low board events, held
together for the first- time this sea-
son, promise to be wide open affairs,
with any one of more than a half-
dozen divers holding a good chance
to walk off with one or both titles.
In 1931 "Mickey Riley" Galitzen,

Warm Weather
Brings Track
Squad Outside
loytmen Leave For Butler
Today To Defend Indoor
Relay Title
Hunt Injures Knee
Walter Stone To Run On
Four-Mile Relay Team At
Indianapolis Saturday f
Michigan's track team took advan-
tage of the first day of spring to en-!
gage in its first outdoor workout yes-
terday on Ferry Field. Although the
warm weather invited a hard work-

Illinois Captain Breaks Vaulting Record

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then already National A.A.U. champ- out, the necessity of keeping at an
ion, entered the Nationals from
Southeirn California rated an over- edge for the idoor Butler Relays
whelming favorite to win. The tow- Saturday dictated a light drill.
headed westerner came through as Although the Butler Relays were
expected and finished more than 20 first in mind for Coach Chuck Hoyt
points ahead of the second place win-.
and the squad of 16 men which will
ne defend the team title there, the warm
Ann Arbor played host to the col- weather was highly encouraging toI
legiate world's best swimmers for the efforts to get in shape for the out-
N.C.A.A. meet in 1932, and Coach door opening April 19 with the Uni-
Matt Mann of the Wolverines had a versity of California. Handicapped
baby-faced sophomore named Dick by the short period available under
Degener waiting for the great Galitz- the best conditions, every opportunity
en. But Degener was well known t okotor ilb naube
even then, and the race for the div- tcork outdors will be invaluable'
ing crown had resolved itself . into
a two-man affair long before the The first outdoor practice was not
time for the meet was near. without its bad break, however, as
Moreau Hunt suffered another in-
M nen the pree tinaries,bu scoe jury to the knee hurt in the Confer-
latter nosed out the Michigan sopho-- flitoorlesutide.
more byia fraction over three pointsf esterday'sh faicewsthe final
in the finals. The rest of the con- Ysedyspatc a h ia
testants were lost in the shuffle far workout for the squad, named dur-
behind. ing the week by Coach Hoyt, which
will leave for 'Indianapaolis this af-
junioiegeate eG litzDegener31 a ternoon. Walter Stone, sophomore
and finished alone practically 30 two-miler, was named by Hoyt as the
points ahead of his nearest opponent. tam on the basis of 2 mile run
Last year Degener retained his in a time trial Tuesday.
title with 154.64 point, 19.42 points
ahead of"Marshall Wayne of the Uni- The four-mile relay team will be
versity of Miami. Wayne, however,cSmithd ClaytonBelsfCortand Nree
ad a decided edge on the rest of the Aim teClayto-miels ard ndH ere
field, including Michigan's Der John- Ax. The two-mile team which will
ston who finished third, and gave compete will be composed of Harry
promise of being Degener's sure suc- O'Connell, Frank Aikens, Paul Gor-
cessor this year. man and Howard Davidson. The
rviie-rt CoamIn f -

-ascIaA~d 'Press Pnoto.
Hopes of the University of lllincis fcr a successful track season
depend in large measure upon Capt. Irving Seeley, whcse pole vaulting I
has been a big point-getter for the Illini. He is shown elca in the
bar at 13 feet, 57s inches ,for a new record at the Armour Teeh relays
at the Un'versity of Chi ago.

Cardinals And Giants Favorites
To Take National League Flag

Looking over the record books and
pondering on results so far this year
we have come to the conclusion that
the diving crown for both high and
low board is open to one of eight men:
Bill Busby of Iowa, John Flocco of
West Chester State Teachers (W.
Va.), Frank Kurtz of Southern Cali-
fornia, Earl Jansen of Illinois, and
the Michigan quartet of Frank Feh-'
senfeld, Ned Diefendorf, Ben Grady,
and Der Johnston.
Busby was crowned Big Ten champ-
ion last Saturday with 121.12 points,
with Fehsenfeld second with 114.36.
Diefendorf with 109.24, Jansen with
106.96, Grady with 106.64, and John-
ston with 105.94 finished in that or-
der.
Michigan's feat in qualifying its
complete squad of four divers out of
19 original entries is unparalleled ini
Conference history, and competition
was so close that one bad dive could
have disrupted the last four places,
which in fact was the case when
Johnston missed his one and one-half
"Flying Dutchman" when he was in
third place and slipped to sixth.
Getting back to our dope sheet, it
would seem to the casual observer
that Busby was the best diver among
the six above, but other results this
year and last prove that the outcome
of the Big Ten meet is only one day's
rating of these performers.
Busby finished second to Degener
in the Big Ten last year but placed
seventh in the Nationals, while John-
ston finished out of the money in the
Conference and was beaten only by
Degener and Wayne in the N.C.A.A.
This year Jansen beat Busby in a
dual meet, and the Michigan fourl
have beaten each other spasmodically,
casting grief into any one who might
attempt to rate their ability.
Coach Mann says Flocco is the boy
to wa'tch. The West Chester boy
was beaten out by Johnston last year
for third place by .8 of a point.
Kurtz finished fifth, .84 of a point
behind Flocco, and was advanced to
third place on the All-America ahead
of Johnston, Busby, and Flocco. ,This
year the Southern California diver
was beaten by Galitzen in an open
meet, but has won handily in all his
dual competition.
Wading through all these figures}
and comparisons we find ourselves
right where we started from. For the
first time in five years: the National
Collegiate diving title is open to any
one of eight entrants, four from
Michigan.

mile-relay team, western uon erence
champions, will be composed of Fred
Stiles, Bog Osgood, Harvey Patton,
and Stan Birleson. Patton will be
replacing Aikens on the team which
won in the Big Ten meet.
The individual performers who are
entered are Bob Osgood and Willis
Ward in the 60-yard high hurdles,
Dave Hunn in the pole vault, Kon-
rad Moisio in the high jump, and Sam
Stoller in the dash. Ward is also en-
tered in the dash but will probablyF
concentrate on the hurdles.
Hockey Captain Works
Out With Red Wings
Captain Johiny Sherf of the Wol-
verine hockey team has been prac-
ticing with the Detroit Red Wings,
professional hockey team since the
close of the season here two weeks
ago. The Michigan wingman has
worked with the professionals three
times.
With the opening of fall practice
next October, Sherf expects to try out
for a regular berth on the. team.
His experiences among the pro
players have proved to be of an en-
tirely different sort than as a Big Ten
star. Whereas here he played as
many as sixty minutes of a game. only
putting on the pressure and speed at
intervals for a scoring attempt, he
finds professional style quite differ-a
ent.
In Big Time hockey the forwards
play for very brief periods, usually.
three to six minutes at a time, and
then a substitute line replaces them.
Try
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For Best Mixing Results
JOHN BURKHART, Dist.
721 Brooks St. Phone 4766

By ROBERT CUMMINS. be more important than Ruth's ad-
With both the World Champion St. vent, if it is true.
Loui Cadinas ed te Ne Yok IWith two of the best young pitchers
Louis Cardinals and the New York of last year - Curt Davis and Euel
Giants stronger on paper than they Moore - having a year of experience
were last year, this year's fight for behind them, the Philadelphia Phillies
the National League pennant may may cause more trouble than is ex-
wellheume whaerge itabuptlandypected. Manager Jimmy Wilson ad-
sell resume where ifast Septe b.d muits hevhas no thoughts of a pennant,
senatinaly lft ff astSepembr.however.
The Cardinals, a young club, have Casey Sengel's daffy Dodgers will
gained chiefly in experience, but the still be daffy and still be trying. Al-
return of Charley Gelbert will add ready one has dislocated his jaw while
greatly to the reserve infield strength, eating a sandwich, and recently a
and the advent of Terry Moore, much- Negro shot his wife at one of their
publicized Columbus rookie who has training camp exhibitions. Although
displaced Ernie Orsatti, is expected to the fans ask nothing more of the
bolster the outfield. Dodgers than incidents like these,
The potency of the Giants' chal- Brooklyn, if the rookies come through,
lenge will depend largely upon the may show better ball-playing this
work of Roy Parmalee and Dick Bar- year than they did last.
tell. Much bad luck has kept Par- - _
malee from reaching his peak as a
pitcher in the past. Bartell has proved Staehi Breaks
his ability at shortstop by several
years of stardom at Philadelphia. T F
The trade that sent Guy Bush, Jim --e', a
Weaver and Babe Herman to Pitts- ! T Ro
burgh in exchange for Larry French?
and Freddie Lindstrom may prove
beneficial to both Chicago and the
Pirates. Their threat as pennant con- Bill Staehle, star distance man of
tenders is more doubtful. Ken Doherty's freshman track team,
Neither has an outstanding pitch- last week broke two freshman Field
.n ir sautstandingi House records when he was clocked
ing staff. Pittsburgh is very strong in in 4:29.1 for the mile and C.:47.3 for
both ifield and outfield, however, the two-mile. The former record of
and carries plenty of batting power. ,:29.8 and 9:52.4 were set last year
The sweeping changes made at Cln- by Clayton Brelsford and Walter
cmnnati should prove interesting if Stone.
not productive. Chick Hafey, Si John- I Staehle was running at the time
son, and Jim Bottomley are the only in time trials for the Illinois tele-
veteran Reds remaining, and even graphic meet. Raymond Fink also
they may not stay. Manager Charlie appears one of Doherty's potential
Drersen may put an all-rookie in- Varsity trackmen after turning in a
field - Johnny Mize, Alex Kampourisy, 4:33 c mile last week.r ,
Billy Myers, and Lew Riggs, readingr Harold Stein, former state high
from first to third - on the field this !school pole vaulting champion from
year. Sammy Byrd, ex-Yankee, will Monroe, has been clearing 12 feet
probably play regularly in the out- consistently during the winter in the
field. Field -ouse and reached his best
The biggest news from the Boston heighth last week with a vault of 12
camp is Babe Ruth, of course. feet, 4% inches.
Whether he will play regularly and The results of the telegraphic meet
whether it will be in the outfield or with Illinois have not yet been an-
at first is still in doubt. In either case nounced. A meet this week with the
he will be displacing a capable man. Wisconsin freshmen will conclude the
The reported return to form of. Ben indoor season for the Michigan
Cantwell, one of baseball's most ef- yearlings.
fective pitchers in 1933, will probably

Pitchers Show
Too Much Stuff
For Reoulars
Larson, Settle And Gee
Hold Varsity Batters To
Five Hits
Michigan's baseball squad wel-
comed the official appearance of
spring yesterday with a nine inning
game between the Regulars and Yan-
nigans on the Ferry Field diamond.
It became evident that the pitch-
ng is further advanced than the hit-
ting for Berger Larson, Art "Lefty"
Settile and John Gee, who divided
the pitching against the Varsity, held
,he wolverine sluggers to five hits.
No Hits Off Gee
Berger Larson yielded two hits in
three innings, a double by Teitle-
baum and a single by Ford. Settle
was touched for singles by Capt.
Oliver, Regeczi and Ford in four
frames, and Gee, the 212-pound, six-
foot-seven-inch southpaw escaped
unscathed in the last two innings.
The potential hitting power whicb
lies in the bats of Clayt Paulson, Kiir
Williams, George Ford, Jack Teitle-
baum, Buss Oliver and John Regeczi
should h1ecome apparent after the
boys have adapted themselves to the
open air.
Zeke Patanelli, Earl Meyers and
Ferris Jennings led the Reserves' at-
tack with George Butler, Mike Melt-
zer and Ron Wolfe hurling for the
Varsity.
Coach Fisher, in his desperate
search for a catcher, tried Vic Hey-
liger, erstwhilenoutfielder, behind the
plate, but the move will probably not
be a permanent one. In the games
played Wednesday and yesterday,
none of the six catchers whom Fisher
has used, succeeded in catching a
base stealer, and the reason wasn't
due to any fleetness of foot exhibited
by the purloiners.
Fisher frankly admits that the
catching problem has him up in the
air, but he finds some consolation in
the antics of his infield and hopeful
anticipations of good pitching and
hitting.
With Heyliger catching, Williams
moved to the outfield, but did some
backstopping later in the game.
Infield Looks Good
The Varsity infield with Capt. Oliv-
er at first, Paulson at second, Ford,
short, and Teitlebaum, third, dis-
played excellent fielding for its sec-
ond day outdoors. Fisher hasn't yet
decided whether he will play Ford
at short or shift him to third, his
natural position, moving Teitlebaum,
Varsity shortstop of two years ago,
back to short.
Joe Lerner, who split the first base
job with Whitey Wistert last year,
and Carl Ferner, a left-handed hitter
who looks good against right-handed
hurling, may break into the lineup
somewhere'
WOMEN'S
SPORTS
The Interclass basketball tourna-
ment has been finished with the
seniors the winners. They won all the
games played and the freshmen were
the runners-up. The all-star team will
be announced shortly.
Last Saturday the senior team
played Central State Teachers Col-
lege in an exhibition game at a high
school play day at Mount Pleasant.
The seniors lost 20 to 22 in a very

fast and well-played game. This ex-
hibition was put on at a meeting
which was held to improve basketball
as played in high schools and to
standardize rules.

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