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April 24, 1935 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-04-24

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

~

Y, APIL 24, 1935

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

U_-

Tennis Squad
Opens Season*
Today At Ypsi
Coach Johnstone Confident
Of Defeating Michigan
Normal Netters
Seven Make Trip
Capt. Siegel Begins Third
Year On 'Varsity ; Milt
EskowitzIneligible
Michigan's tennis team, dual meet
champions of the Conference, will
swing into action this afternoon in the
first contest of the year when they
invade the Michigan Normal courts
at Ypsilanti. The opening matches
have been scheduled for 3 p.m.
Coach John Johnstone, not particu-
larly worried as to the outcome of this
initial encounter, is taking seven of
his regular squad members with him
to Ypsi. Milton Eskowitz, the eighth,
is still out of the service, although he
did well in the ranking matches, be-
cause of an incomplete he has failed
to make up.
Captain Seymour Siegel and Bob
Anderson head the list of the invading1
Wolverines. The captain will, of
course, play the No. 1 position, while
Anderson will meet the Ypsi No. 2
netter.
Miller Sherwood will play at the No.
3 position for the Maize and Blue in
today's matches, and Howard Kahn
will defend the No. 4 post, Johnny
Rodriguez, Jarvis Dean and Ted Thor-
ward will play at positions 5, 6, and 7
respectively, and although he is not
yet sure of the size of the Normal
squad, Captain Johnstone hopes to
schedule matches for all seven of his1
men.
Three doubles matches will be
played. The doubles teams have
worked out as the singles rankings,
with the consecutively ranked singles
men playing together. Capt. Siegel
and Anderson are the No. 1 outfit.
Sherwood and Kahn will form the
second paixr, while Rodriguez and Dean
will handle the third pair of netters
which Ypsi can offer as opponents.
Although nothing definite is yet
known of the strength of the Normal
outfit, Coach Johnstone has heard
that it is one of the strongest net ag-
gregations the Ypsi school has had in
recent years.
The matches this afternoon, which
are the curtain raisers for both teams,
will be followed by only a day's respite
for the Michigan netmen. They are

BOX SCORE

Michigan AB R
Ford, 3b ..........4 2
Rudness, cf ........3 2
Paulson, 2b ........ 2 1
Oliver,lb..........4 1
Regeczi,lf.........5 0
Teitelbaum, ss .....3 2
Heyliger, rf ........ 4 1
Williams, c ........4 1
Patchin, p ........4 0

.33 10

Totals ...
Northwestern
Merrell, ss ...
Collins, 3b ...
Henikoff, 2b
Pederson, rf.
Arnquist, cf.
Shanahan, lb.
Pendergast, if .

AB R
..4 1
4 0
..5 0
..4 3
..4 0
4 0
..4 0

H
0
1
1
1
0
1
3
1
0
8
II
2
0
0
3
0
1
2
0
0
0
0
8

0
0
1
4
7
1
1
0
13
0
27
0
3
2
1
0
2
11
2
3
0
0
0
24

A
2
0
1
0
0
3
0
1
1
8
A
5
1
1
0
0
0
0
3
1
1
0
12

Claborn, c ........3
Woods, p .........2
Kimbell, p . .,......1
Walsh ... .... . 1
Totals ,.. ....36

0
0
0
0
4

*Batted for Kimbell in ninth.
Score by innings:
Michigan.........112 005 10*--10'
Northwestern .......010 100 020- 4
Two base hits, Paulson, Heyliger,
Williams, Shanahan. Three base hits,
Pederson, 2. Home run - Pederson,
Sacrifice hits, Rudness. Stolen bases,
P a u 1 s o n, Rudness, Pendergrast.
Struck out, Patchin 12; Woods 1,;Kim-
bell 1. Bases on balls, Patchin 2,
Woods 3, Kimbell 3. Double plays,
Paulson, Teitelbaum to Oliver; Merrel
Henikoff to Shanahan. Umpires -
Snyder and Slavin.
Big T.n Standings

W L
Indiana ...............2 0
Illinois .............'...3 1
Michigan .............2 1
Ohio State ............2 2
Purdue ..............0 2
Wisconsin..... ....0 2
Northwestern..... ...0 1
Iowa ..... . ..........0 0
Chicago ......:........0 0
Minnesota..... ....0 0
Yesterday's Results
Michigan 10, Northwestern 4.
Ohio State 12, Illinois 6.
Indiana State 12, Indiana 7.
Purdue 10, Wabash 7.
Chicago 12, Armour Tech. 1.

Pet.
1.000
.750
.666
.500
.000
.000
.000
.000
.000
.000

Michigan Nine
Drubs Erratic'
Wildcats, 10-4
Patchin Allows Eight lits
And Strikes Out 12; Al
Pederson Stars
(Contnued From Page n
veteran righthander. Kim Williams,
who hadn't been able to hit Woods1
greeted Kimbell with a double, scr-
ing Teitelbaum and Heyliger. Patchin
was out when a foul tip hit him.
Ford was safe when Shanahan missed
the throw from short, and Williams
scored from second. Rudness then
beat out a bunt for a hit, sendin Ford
to second. Paulson walked filling
the bases, and Oliver came through
with a single, scoring Ford and Rud-
ness with the final runs of the inning.
Michigan scored in the first inning
on a walk, a sacrifice bunt and a
double down the third base line by
Paulson, and followed in the second
with another run, the result of a
walk, Heyliger's single, and a bad
throw-in by Arnquist, which allowed
Teitelbaum to cross the plate.
Two More Errors In Third
Two Northwestern errors permitted
two more runs in the third. Rudness
walked and went to second on Paul-
son's sacrifice bunt. Oliver went all
the way to second when Merrell threw
badly on his grounder, allowing Rud-
ness to score. Merrell then muffed
Regeczi's bounder, and third and first
were occupied. Teitelbaum's long fly
scored Oliver.
Another gift run came in the sev-
enth when three Northwestern errors
were made. Heyliger got two bases
when Merrell muffed his grounder and
Shanahan missed Merrell's late
throw. Williams fouled out and Pat-
chin was out short to first, but Shan-
ahan threw the ball away in an at-
tempt to get Heyliger at third, and a
run scored.
Yesterday's game wound up in dis-
mal style a gloomy four-game sched-
ule with Michigan colleges for Coach
Stewart's Wildcats. All four contests
were lost, and yesterday's defeat was
the worst of any. Lack of practice
has held the Purple down, Stewart in-
dicated after the game. Rained out,
of all games on their spring training
trip, the Wildcats played a few games
at home in weather that hovered
around the 40 degree mark. The only
decent climate the club has had as
yet has been in Michigan.
Tigers Handed
Third Beating
By Chi-Sox, 7-2
The Detroit Tigers took their third
beating of the year yesterday from
the Chicago White Sox, who defeated
them in a one-sided batting spree 7-2.
The game was a veritable "comedy
of errors" for Detroit as Morgan
fumbled a long fly allowing two runs
and White making a bad toss to al-
low another one. After Morgan's mis-
play Alvin Crowder, Detroit's pitcher
went to pieces and had to be replaced
by Vic Sorrell who lasted only a part
of the sixth and then was replaced by
Clyde Hatter who finished up the
game.
Chicago collected five runs in the
fourth, one in the sixth, and their
only deserved run in the eighth.
The world champion St. Louis Car-
dinals defeated the Chicago Cubs yes-
terday in a free-hitting contest 9-5.
Paul Dean collected another victory
for himself and helped put his team in
a stronger spot as runners-up in the
Nationals.
The Boston Red Sox continued to
display their winning streak when
they defeated the New York Yankees

7-4 at Fenway Park in Boston. The
Sox pounded Rufting for 10 hits and
allowed New York nine.
Other scores:
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Cleveland 7, St. Louis 6.
Washington 6, Philadelphia 4.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Brooklyn 12, Philadelphia 5.
Pittsburgh 4, Cincinnati 3.
New York 5, Boston 4.

-A

A-

- . w

r

DUST
*-By ART CARSTENS-
Yesterday's Michigan-Northwest-
erii ball game brought out one crying
need. There should be an official;
scorekeeper installed somewhere on
the Ferry Field premises to insure uni-
fo. mity in charging hits and errors.
In four instances yesterday, the sev-
eral scribes disagreed as to the cor-
rect scoring of plays.
In theAhird inning, Stew Merrel,
Purple shortstop, fumbled Oliver's
grounder and then threw wildly to
first base. Merrel should have been
charged with two errors, but some of
the reporters gave Shanahan, first
sacker, an error, for failing to re-
trieve a throw, which it seemed ap-
parent that he couldn't reach.
A few were inclined to give Rud-
ness an error when he dove for a
looping liner and dropped the ball
after contacting the ground. Clayt
Paulson was credited by the news-
papermen (rightly dis-credited) with
a miscue when he charged in on a
slow hit ball and bobbled it when he
tried a one-handed pickup. Opinion
on the Wolverine bench was that
Paulson didn't have time to get set
on the play, and the batter should
have received a hit.
Another discrepancy occurred on
Heyliger's grounder to the right of
second base, which Merrel fumbled
after knocking the ball down. Mich-
igan's scorebook registered a hit for
the Wolverine outfielder, giving him
a perfect batting record for the day,
but the sports scribes gave Merrel an
error.
Woods and Kimbell, Northwestern's
hurlers, didn't have enough stuff to
fool Michigan's hitters. They fanned
only two Wolverines, while Regeezi,
Ford and Teitelbaum hit five balls as
hard as any hit during the afternoon,
but they weren't propelled toward
the open spaces.
Art Patchin, who won his first Con-
ference ball game on Ferry Field yes-
terday, since he defeated Ohio State
two years ago, pitched good ball in
sptts. He looked fast and his curve
ball tied up the Wildcats at times,
but he threw too many through the
slot, especially to Pederson. He
fanned 12 and didn't issue a pass un-
til the ninth. Incidentally, Peder-
son is a much improved hitter over
last year when he didn't get a sem-
blance of a base hit in two games
against the Wolverines.
It was teammate versus teammate
when Clayt Paulson faced Ray Kim-
bell, whorelievedWoods in the sixth.
Paulson and Kimbell formed a battery
for New Trier High school, several
years ago. The Wildcat right hander
bore down hard on Paulson but he
wasn't too anxious and walked his
former buddy twice.
Paul Stewart, Northwestern coach
was impressed with the manner in
which the Wolverines conducted
themselves. He remarked during the
course of the game "If Michigan is
as good a team all season as it is
today, Coach Fisher's boys have an
even chance to take the Big Ten title."
Michigan played smart, old-fash-
ioned baseball in the early innings,
playing for one run, until it became
apparent that the contest was in the
bag. After Ford opened the home half
B fiLL >
at the

UNION
II I will be a

STAR *

'

Trueblood Chooses
Frosh Golf Squad
After one week of play, Professor
Thomas C. Trueblood has announced
the freshman golf team.
The eight places on the team were
determined by the average of three
18-hole rounds played last week. In
order to retain their places on the
squad the present members must turn
in at least three cards a week; anyone
who is not on the team, but turns in
three scores that are better than any
team member's weekly average will
automatically displace that man on
the squad.
The team and its present averages
follow: John Cameron, 77.8; Bill
Warne, 79; William Barcklay, 79.67;
Al Karpinski, 80.33; Russell Strick-
land, 80.5; Catlin Whitehead, 84; Ed
Thompson, 85.67; and William Scha-
piro, 88.33.
of the first with a walk. Rudness sac-
rificed him to second, almost beating
out the bunt for a hit. In the second,
with Teitelbaum on first, Michigan
pulled the hit and run successfully on
the first ball pitched to Heyliger. In
the third, Paulson sacrificed, moving
Rudness to second. All three strate-
gems resulted in runs.
"FLOATING UNIVERSITY"
CRUISE
During July and August to the
MEDITERRANEAN
Here is the ideal trip for students-a
splendid opportunity to derive the
greatest benefits from your summer
vacation and enjoya wonderful travel
adventure.Visit Egypt, the HolyLand,
Russia-17countries and islands in the
"cradle of civilization" with the lux-
urious tropical cruiser S.S. SLAMAT
as your floating campus. Return on
the magnificent S.S. BERENGARIA.
EDUCATIONAL PROGRAM
Prominentprofessorswill give stand-
ard university summer courses iArt,
Economics, Government, History,
Literature and other sub-
jects studied in connection
with countries visited.
Credit for these courses
may be arranged.
S Travel arrangements
are in charge of the
oJames Borng Co.,
liii Jknoen BorgCo.
completeness of
its itineraries.
''"?Rates from New York
ii to New Yorkicld
inld ng sore excursions
S-616 up
Write now for descriptive literature to
UNIVERSITY TRAVEL ASSOCIATION
66 Fifth Avenue New York City
1935-6 UniversityWorld Cruise Sails Oct. 24.

scheduled to play Friday afternoon'
against the 1935 edition of Michigan
State racqueteers at East Lansing.

hr .1.

SPring

CI thi ng

DOBBS
Cross -Country
Hats

I

Sport
ENSE MBLES

1l

COAT and TROUSER

$24

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