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April 17, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-04-17

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


I4 Men eave

oda or Big

Baseball ener

Will Play Ohio
Tomorrow In
Buckeye Camp
Patchin To Start Battle
Against Conference Foes
At Columbus
Michigan's baseball team, fourteen
strong, leaves here this afternoon
for Columbus, Ohio, where the Big
Ten diamond season will be opened
tomorrow in the first of a two-game
series with the hard-hitting Buckeyes.
Included on the roster of Wolverine
players are four outfielders, four in-
fielders, two catchers, and four pitch-
ers. They are: John Regeczi, George
Rudness, Joe Lerner, Vic Heyliger,
George Ford, Jack Teitelbaum, Clayt
Paulson, Capt. Russ Oliver, Kim Wil-
liams, Walt Parker, Art Patchin, Ber-
ger Larson, George Butler, and John
Leaving here this afternoon, Coach
Ray Fisher plans to have his team
pull into Columbus in time for a good
night's sleep before tangling with
State tomorrow. The tilt will not be
the first Conference game for Ohio,
the Buckeyes having met Illinois last
week and losing, 5 to 2. Hale Swan-
son, for the Illini, fanned 15 State
batsmen, but yielded one circuit clout
to Prosenjack, Ohio's leading slugger.
Fisher considers the Buckeyes are
the team for Michigan to beat. Ohio
is a slugging crew, and meets the
Wolverines in four of the 11 Big Ten
games scheduled. Illinois has better
pitching than any other Wolverine
foe, but the Indians have to be con-
tended with only twice during the
Ait Patchin will start on the mound
tomorrow. Michigan broke even with
Ohio last year, winning two and losing
two. Patchin was credited with both'
losses. . In the series at Columbus,
Michigan won the first game, 16 to 2,
but with Patchin hurling in the sec-
ond game lost 17 to 3 in a most as-
tonishing reversal of form. In the
series here Patchin lost to Ohio, 7 to 5.
Fisher and Patchin's teammates
feel that "the senior member of his
pitching staff" is about due to quell
the Buckeyes He has demonstrate(:
his superiority over State in the past,
winning twice over that club in his
sophomore year.


* Tigers Beaten En ire TrI Team Performed
By White Sox1e Tan Coach Expe
1 e



W 1 T B J XY- I
Wyat Taines Bengals In
Final Innings To Cinch
7-6 Win Over Rowe

WE THINK that it's about time
someone cleared away the mists lEIROIT, Anril 17--+P'- The
bat enshroud the National Amateur Thi go White Sox, aided by Wyatt's
'ootball Association, that brain-child 3
f the Heston family which has re- line relief hurling, outslugged the{
:eived so much newspaper publicity 'i . yer:credy to win the season's
ind editorial comment recently. ,p'mcv 7 to G, before 24,000 fans.
For our information we turned Sd Sarm Jones outpitched School-
to Fielding H. Yost and Franklin boy Rowe for six innings despite Goose
Cappon. Yost has been nomin- ;o lin's homer with two on base and
z'- to the presidency of this left the ane in the seventh with
organization, but, when informed the White Sox leading by one run.
of that fact, said, "Well, that's Manager Jimmy Dykes put the Sox
news to me." in the lead in the eighth inning with


Cappon, who is supposed to be ie-
donal director for Michigan, said;
"hat he, too, knew little more than1
,he bare outlines of the organization's,
>lans and hadn't heard that he had{
Jeen given an official position.
It seems that Cappon and Yost,c
fnmindful of the honors being heaped
ipon them, neglected to go to the
rganization meeting held in Detroit
:ecently and aren't particularly anx-_
:ous to add to the already heavy bur.
len of their administrative duties.
The N.A.F.A. was born out of aj
conference between Jack lHeston,
who played football here in 1932
and '33, aid George Graves,
president of the State A.A.U. Hes-
ten, who helped organize a sand-
Ict football 1-ague in Dtrcit hst
year, wont to CArev-eb'with,, plea
that scine provision be niale in I
A.A.U. rules to pro-idc his git-
ders with amateur cards, so that
re question of eligibility for col-
Icge competition rmght come up
in the future.
Graves saw no reasons why the A.
A.U. shouldn't sponsor amateur foot-
;all just as it does am.ateur hockey
>layed by teams not affiliated with
:clleges or prep schools. The pla
;ay further embroidered to include a
)ationwide organization with leagues
n laige cities and other regions; -1
chelarship fund to send deserving
andlotters to college; and a book onf
rganization so thick that Cappon re-
:used to read it.
Too much has been made, I
think, of 'he scholarship fund I
angle. The alm of the organi a-
ticn is not se much to provide
better football inatsrial for col-.
lege teams, but to aid and pre-
tect the growingt numbers of
youths who are playing sandl&,
foeball-l .
The local amateur outfit which
:ampaigned at Wines Field last yearJ

a trinle.
After Max Bishop s home rim with
Roy Johnson on base had tied the
score in the ninth inning the Boston
Red Sox won out in the tenth to
score their second successive victory
cver the Yankees, 4 to 3.
Amc-i an League
Chicago 7, Detroit 6.
Boston 4, New York 3 (10 innings).
Washington 4, Philadelphia 2.
Cleveland-St. Louis, rain.
Natienal League
Cincinnati 7, Pittsburgh 4.
New York-Boston, cold.
Brooklyn-Philadelphia, cold.
St. Louis-Chicago, cold.
ng Crosby Wins Bet
From Varsity Trackinen
3in Crosby will extend his
ompamn-ts to Michigan students
vh a $10 advn tisement in the
Michigan Daly. paid for by mem-
iys of the Michigan track ;quad,
as th- rasit of a bet between th
a<nc-minded crooner and
Varsity trackmgn.
Meting Crebay on the train he
tw n L Angeles, where the team
trainud before going to Berkeley to
m ti th' Universiry of California.
and Berkelcy, the trackmen made
a M wager that Willis Ward
weuld dofcat the Bears' great
sprinter, George Anderson, in the
100 yfn'd drysh.
Wr: d lost, although by inches,
and the wager will be paid in the
foirm of the advertisement.
NEW YORK, April 17 --- 1P) -
Barney Ross, of Chicago, today no-
tAfied the New Yoik State Athletic
Commission he can no longer make

By WILLIAM R. FLEED few yards, showing the lack of out-.
Rmtuined from the, cross-country side Work at the longer distances,
,rip to Cahiforniw yes erday, Coach which weather had prohibited. In
Charlie Hoyt displayed nothing but the other dash Sam Stoller and Fred
,lca<:ure wish the sh wing of his' Stiles showed themselves capable
rack squad against the Univerity of of running a strong race, although
California iast Saturday. Although: Anderson, whom Hoyt rates as a
,he team was beaten, 76- to 5412. truly great sprinter, had no diffi-
Hoyt said that with minor exceptions culy in winning in :21.7.
the entire squad made showings even In the half mile Howard Davidson
better than expected, and observed ran the best race of his life to tie
that with the cxception of the in 1:55 while Paul Gorman finished
weights events. he had never seen a third in 1:55.6. In the quarter Stan
meet in which every event was so Birleson lost by a stride in :49.1
closely contested. Hoyt said yesterday that no deci-
The only casualty of the trip was sion had yet been made as to sending
the injury to Neree Aix. which was a Michigan team to the Penn Relsys
so serious and unexpected as to throw at Philadelphia April 27. The team
ccnsiderable gloom into the Wolver- had origially pl nned to enter r,
ine camp. Contrary to early repovts,1 Drake Rxltays that day, butf Jfo
Coach Hoyt said, Alix was not in-. ( ,( 'ii niadUc to go to the aL':
jured in a fall, but was the victim a et :in he east.
cf one of the met unique accidcnts
ever recorded.
Running in full stride, with a con-
siderable lead, Alix suddenly ap-
peared to be attempting to put on,
steam in entering the final lap when
his leg suddenly snapped and he fell
to the ground-in apparent great pain. a y or the
Physicians reported that.as Alix had
taken his stride the calf muscles in
the back of the leg had suddenly
contracted, applying pressure and S
snapping both leg bones in three
places the lower fracture projectin-
I.hrough the flesh in a compoand
The top-form performance of Wil-
Is Ward in winning the high hurdles
in :i48. the broad jump at 23 feet.
il' inches, tying for first in the
uIgh jump at 6 feet, and finishing Let us s how you our
econd to George Anderson in :09.8 in New SPRING SUITS
*he 100, was most pleasing to the
Vi Jhigan fans, but other showings and TOPCOATS-
vere equally impressivc.
In the dash, running; tn a rain
which fell the entire day and against
a maiked wind, Ward lost in the last

.7-Year-Od Billiard
Star' LIre Tonight
Robert Moore, the youngest of the
group of seven billard stars who are
scheduled to play in this city in a
series of free exhibitions and instruc-
tions, will appear in the Union at 7
p.m. today.
This exhibition is part of the Na-
tional "Better Billiards" program be-
ing sponsored by the National Bil-
liard Association of America.
Last year Moore, who is retired jun-
ior and intermediate pocket billiard
titleholder, played 318 exhibition
games on a similar tour through the
United States and won 2 0 of them.


EASTER Neckwear
First ,National Bldg.

Fischer, Kocsis Lead
Golf Squad With 73's
With Johnny Fischer and
Chuck Koesis geading the scor.ers
with a pair of 73's, Michigan's en-
tire championship golf team
worked out on the University
course yesterday afternoon to
herald the return of good weather
after an enforced rest of several
At the conclusion of the after-
noon's play, Professor Thomas
C. Trueblood, coach, announced
that the eight men who have al-
ready been named on the Varsity
squad would make the trip to
Lansing Saturday, where the
Wolverines will engage the Spar-
tans in a dual meet.
In addition to Fischer and Koc-
sis, the other six men en the team
turned in the following scores :
Dana Seeley, 80; Carrol Sweet,
80; Captain Cal Markham, 80;
Allan Saunders, 84; and Larry
David, 8ft Woody Malloy also
played, but was unable to finish
his round.
Several promising freshmen
likewise turned in credible scores
yesterday. Al Karpinski of Ro-
:hester, N. Y. had tihe low yearling
score with an 31. Other fro h
cais rangd fminci 82 into the
that are easy, lounge-like
. . . that yield readily to
the movements of the


Burr, Pa


- - _ . ..


s a good example of what the A.A. I
aight do. The Blazing Arrows played
hrough an ambitious schedule with-
out proper coaching, medical atten-
tion and examinations, and using
tnifoims that, in a large measure,
:ad been discarded by the local hih
chcol team.
If anyone was injured, as several
players were, he had to pay his own
doctor bills, unless the amateur man-
ager, after a particulaily good day,.

the 135-pound limit and has decidc(
to resign as titleholder of the division.
gave him a few dollars out of the gate
Though there is considerable re-
scntment in Detroit at present against
the National A.A.U. because of the
way they handled hockey this sea-
-n, it is undoubtedly true that it
can do a great deal for sandlot foot-


_ ..._ ___._ ___._ . . a


We Think. rh Odds Are 1 0 to 1
You Neuer Saw Finer
rd ne mruI*t S
Yon know the fee/'ug
hweny ou see a perfectly
r \ played mtI-out at see-
ond? That is Ihe sort of
a fel:ng that wve had
whey u-'e first laid eyes
o} these new gabri nm e
The perfection of the
cloth is rivalled only by
L xthe s tart Spring VAN
BOVEN styles in 'which it
is featured. Come in and
look then over.
New Stocks of Neckwear, Shirts and Hosiery
are now on display.

wearer . .
$24.50 up
Others $16.50 up
The Store That Serves
You Best !


As a pwrmiaun/ reiminider of gradua-
tin, one of the inost auspicious occa-
sions of one's life, we suggest a last-
ing rcnemnbmrance in the form of a
DE photograph in one's cap U gown.

I - I

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