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April 02, 1935 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-04-02

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

TUESDAY. APRIL ?Z,1935

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Fisher

Picks 17

Players

To

Make

Michigan Will
Play Marshall
In First Game
Regeezi, Lerner, Oliver,
Teitelbaum And Paulson
Are Only Letter Men
Will Play Nine Games
Patclin, Butler, Larson,
Settle, And Gee To Make
Up HurlingStaff
Seventeen ball players rather than
the previously announced 16 will
make the annual spring baseball tour
through the South Eastern states,
Coach Ray Fisher revealed yesterday.
The 17 who will leave by auto
Thursday afternoon to meet Marshall
College, Hunting-1
ton, West Va., Fri-
day afternoon are
G e o r g e Butler,
Carl Ferner, Geo.
Ford, John Gee,
Vic Heyliger, Berg-
SY ~er Larson, GeorgeI
Lerner, Earl Mey-I
ers, Russ Oliver,
Walt Parker, Art<
Patchin, Clayt,
Paulson, John Re-
geczi, George Rud-1
ness, Art Settle,
Jack Teitelbaum,'
OLIVER and Kim Williams.'
Of these, five are infielders, five out-
fielders, five pitchers, and two catch-
ers. Only six of the total are letter
winners.
Have Veteran Infield
Ford, at third, Teitelbaum, at short,
Paulson, as second, and Oliver att
first, compromise a veteran infield, t
with the exception of Ford who
missed winning a letter last year
when he broke his leg early last springt
while the squad was yet in the Field
House. In this quartet lies the de-i
fense and offense of the team. Be-i
sides? being one of the best fieldingi
infield combinations assembled under
Michigan colors, all with the possible
exception of Teitelbaum are expected
to bat the traditional standard of .300
or better. Fisher is taking only oneI
reserve infielder, Carl Lerner, third1
baseman.
In the outfield Fisher has the hard-
hitting John Regeczi, in left, George
Rudness, a fast and sure fielder in
center, and either Joe Lerner, letter
winner, or Vic Heyliger, who is fast;
recovering from a sprained ankle, will
be in right.
Patchin Tops Hurlers
Art Patchin is the only letter win-
ner of the pitching staff. Gee and
Butler are sopho-
mores breaking in, ,
while Settle is the:
only other hurler
who has had any
Varsity experience
whatever. Larson
is a junior, who
dropped out of
school in 1933 and
returned this Sep-
tember.
Kim Williams,
sophomore, an d
Parker, senior, are
the catchers. Wil- PATCHIN
liams is a hard
hitter and will probably see most serv-
ice on the jaunt. His throwing arm
has greatly improved since he first
reported.
Nine games are scheduled, play be-
ginning April 5 and ending the 15th
with Oberlin College. Other oppon-
ents included on the card are Roan-

oke college, University of North Caro-
lina, Duke University, University of
Virginia, University of Maryland and
U.S. Naval Academy.
At a meeting of the Board in Con-
trol of Physical Education last-night
no members of the baseball squad
were declared ineligible.

The Brown Bomber

Tankmen Move
To New York
For A.A.U. Meet
Intercollegiate Champions
Prepare To Annex One<
More Crown
BOSTON, Mass., April 1. - (Spe-
cial) - Coach Matt Mann and his
Michigan swimmers, jubilant over,
their overwhelming triumph in the'
National Collegiate championship
swimming meet, left here today for
New York, where they will seek more
honors in the National A.A.U. senior
indoor championships to be held inE
the New York A.C. pool beginning
Thursday night.
The outcome of the intercollegiate
meet was a personal triumph for
Coach Mann and a great source of
satisfaction to his swimmers, as they
settled once and for all in most de-
cisive fashion the question of the
country's outstanding team and coach.
The Wolverines' 49 points over-
whelmed the 15 amassed by Washing-
ton and Yale, the latter up until last
week-end rated the best in the country
by eastern sports writers. A bit of
derisive humor was attached to this
tie for second place, as Jack Medica
alone collected as many points as the
17-man Eli squad.
With Frank Fehsenfeld showing
the way with victories in both the
high and low board events, Michigan's
quartet of divers came through in
noble fashion to take eight out of a
possible twelve places in the two
events. Ned Diefendorf took a third
and a fourth, Bed Grady a third and a
fifth, and Der Johnston a fourth and
a sixth.
Fehsenfeld's two successive victories
came. as a mild surprise to the Wol-
verine natators. The four spring-
board artists had been defying all
rating throughout the season with
erratic performances, but Fehsenfeld
was easily the best performer Friday
and Saturday nights.
The most surprising element in
Fehsenfeld's victories was the fact
that he has been considered a better
performer off the low board than off
-the high. His margin of victory in the
three meter event was 7.76 points,
while he won by 1.8 points off the.one-
I meter board.

**-
STAR DUSTGARTENs the
meets w
House
ON DAYS LIKE THIS it takes little EVERHARDUS, according to Kipke, p.m. T
more than a whiff of cigar smoke has shown more improvement entered
and the rustle of dead leaves to turn over last fall than any other Varsity wners
our attention, to fall and that insep-Thr
arable corollary of fall, King Foot- back. He is slightly heavier and more with or
ballI rugged, while retaining the ability to elimina
And on days like this it's natural pick holes that marked his play last be the
to disregard track and baseball to talk season. Aug, too, is coming along as star
to Harry Kipke about football pros- well, Kipke says, having picked up The
pects for the fall season. Kipke was some of the speed which he needed are the
watching a couple of youngsters kick som te s which hand 88(
points after touchdown when I ap- sOueseaely lat fall estabi
proached and intimated that maybe "Our style of play this fall?" Kipke scoring
he was putting the-cart before the said, I won't know that myself defendi
E horse, as the old saying goes. He until I know that Renner is ready to they ra
agreed, laughingly, that perhaps he play. That boy has a miraculous arm won wi
should get the touchdowns first, but but is just like glass. He hurt his
went on to intimate that he was shoulder slightly in Saturday's first
somewhat optimistic about getting rough work. I can't count on him as
these six-pointers this fall, a regular but he'll be invaluable when
"I've got a lot of good backs," he we get within scoring distance, both
si "egtalto odbcs as a passer and a threat."
said, "But I don't know about the line.
It'll be heavy, maybe too heavy, and Dutkowski is a rugged, 195-pounder
comparatively slow." who will probably understudy Sweet
"There's a lot of good running in at the fullback post. Sweet worked
those boys over there." He pointed with the track team all winter de-
to a group of Aug, Everhardus, Cooper, veloping speed, and will report for
Dutkowski, Ellis, Nickerson, Ritchie, spring football practice when school
and Smithers." Of these Kipke resumes after spring vacation.
singled out Everhardus and Cooper Nickerson, Cooper, Sweet, and Ren-
for individual praise. ner are possibilities to handle the Bun
"Cooper," he said, "Has more 'stuff' punting duties, with Sweet having
than any back I've had here for a the call on basis of experience.
number of years!" When a conserva- Tomorrow we shall deal with Kip-
tive man like Kipke says that about ke's ruminations on his line.
a freshman during spring practice
he has to be good! 'Bobby Boy"
Cooper won himself the rank of No.
2 passer in Saturday's first scrim-
mage of the spring season. Several of
his long tosses to Ernie Johnson
culdn't have been betteredbyMaes-
tro Renner, himself. GREENE

-Associated Press Photo.
Joe Lcuis, the Brown Bomber of
Mulberry street, .who recendly added
Na tie Brown to his list of victims, is
scheduled to fight Primo Carnera this
summer. Louis has risen from Gold-
en Gloves champion to the role of a
dangerous contender for Max Baer's
heavyweight t ,le.
Sorrell, Sullivan
Beat Montreal, 6-2
LAKELAND, Fla., April 1.- Be-
hind the cdmpetent hurling' of Vic-
tor Sorrell . andJoe Sullivan, Detroit's
championship Tigers ' whipped Mon-
treal in an. exhibition game here yes-
tetday, 6-2. The Bengals played with
seven regulars out of the line-up, and
although they got' only 6 hits, put
them together With 4 Montreal errors,
and a lusty homer: by Chet Morgan
in the fifth inning to tally three times
in the third and fifth for a total of 6
runs. Othergaines played:
At McComb, Miss.
Cleveland (A) . . .000 .002 000=-2 7 0
New York (N) . .000 000 04*--4;9 0
At Winterhaven, Fla,
Newark(IL) . ...003 000 000-3 6 6
Phila. (N)......002 002 20*-6 6 1
At Kissimmee, Fla.
St. Louis (A) .300 0107 031-24 20 3
Baltimore (IL)010 0 10 022- 6 _8 2
At Griffin, Ga.
Phila. (A) .... 003 144 512-20 25 0
Griffin ........301 000 000- 4 9 3
At Orlando, Fla.
Cincinnati (N) .000 202 500-9 11 3
Brooklyn (N) .. . 200 212 000-7 14 3
At Sarasota, Fla.
Columbus (AA) .000 000 000-0 4 3

I

Instead of that show
tonight, support the
llCampu
JAMBOREE
(See page 6)

S

MEN'S SHOP

II

Boston (A) .....220 010 10*-6 10 0
OLYMPICS OFF FOR VANCOUVER
Detroit's championship Olympics
are en route to Vancouver, B. C. where
they will meet the Vancouver Lions,
Northwestern League champions, in
a "little world series" to be decided
on a best three out of five game basis.

i

JUST RECEIVESD
Another Shipment of
Balmaccan
The most popular coat

I

of the season.
tans, checks,
colors....
$18.5 and

In greys,
and solid

-

$2.50

$1650
$2250

Baer To Meet Winner
Of Louis-Carnera

Go

NEW YORK, April 1.-(R)- Mike
Jacobs, fight promoter, announced'
tonight he had arranged terms with
Ancil Hoffman, manager of Heavy-
weight Boxing Champion Max Baer,
for Baer to meet the winner of the
Primo Carnera-Joe Louis bout in New
York next September.

THE DOWNTOWN STORE
FOR MICHIGAN MEN
?"e Serve to Seve agaiCt
a09 SOUTH MAIN STIRET

Our Reputation
Building slowly, carefully, the industrious bee
assembles a hoard of yellow honey. This bank
has "a hoard of yellow honey," in the reputation

TO PCOATS
OF MERIT
Ann Arbor's Largest Stock of Topcoats
Is Ready for Your Selection.
The fabrics include tweeds, twists, Llamas, shetlands, chev-
iots. In all the new Spring colors: grays, tans, blues, and
mixtures. Models in single- and double-breasted, with half
and full belt, wraps. Raglan and set-in sleeves.

I

I

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