Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 26, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-04-26

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


Mi ia ie

si y Neters
ce Win1Over

*. ,

Butler An Gee
To Divide The
Coachl xkTm k
Has Vetera i Pitch r And
Strong infield
Wolverines Will IPreeant
Same Line-Up W hicha
Started N.U. Game
George Butler and John (Lefty)
Gee, two sophomore hurlers, will try
to win a baseball game between them
this afternoon by dividing the pitch--
ing assignment against Michigan
State Normal College at 4:05 pn.
Although Coach Ray' Fisher had
not decided yesterday as to which
one would start first, a good guess
is that Butler, a big boy with a lot
of natural stuff but little experi-I
ence, will lead off, hurl about five'
innings and then turn the job over
toi Gee.I
Both Wild{
Both hurlers in two previous starts'
have shown an inability to go more
than five inings. Butler started
against Virginia on the spring train-
ing trip and went along without al-
lowing a run till the fifth inning
when he walked four in succession.
He came out of the game in a hurry,
although he had allowed but one
hit during his sojourn on the mound.
Gee had a similar though more
drastic experience when he started
against Maryland. Gee was breezing
along with a 3-0 li d until he hit
the fifth. Then the zephyr turned
into a storm and when the clouds'
had cleared Gee was on his way to
the showers, having allowed five runs,
three hits, four walks, and ccnimitted

T T( a .
Tc 1fflD hgt~ ecourse record set
1-- ~2 yWae Hagen, Chuck
toured the University golf
e in 67, five under par, yes-
r :ci_;ay"afternoon in a brilliant dis-
wood and iron play.
With J7l ny Fischer and Perry
farber, number one man at Ohio
;' e last year and now in-the law
ehoel, as partners, the state am-
or hampion was over par only
nc as he carded three birdies
on the first nine and a birdie and
an eagle on the second.
Kce -is started with a birdie 4
and followed it with a par 4 on
inumbor two, was on number three'
=green in two, but three-putted for
;w par five. Otherwise he would
have been out in 32, and this
coupled with his in-coming 34
would have given him a new course
ecord of 66.
Kocsis' card with par:
Par cut ......545 434 434-36
Par in .......453 434 445-36 72
Nocsis in .....445 324 434-33
Kocsis out ....453 433 543-34 67

bigan State __ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
SF o r~ TYPICAL current conversation:
21laVredDue TO "What do you think of the Tigers
| .' Spart Loss Of Weitz now?"
1 . "Way, how'd they come out today?"
Art. Orrns "Lost, 9 and 8."
WhHa ha, Oh, they'll get going."
W nly a day's respite between It's' nice that some people have
otc'he'. Michigan's Varsity tennis that much faith, but, personally, I'm
nlayers will face Michigan State on beginning to wonder how that bunchI
'.',e latter's courts this afternoon for g
t eir {econd contet of the season. of broken-legged lame-brains man-
aged to win the American League;
Michigan State has been weakened flag last year.
by the los of their two top-ranking There may be a lot of truth in this
ilaycrs of last year by graduation. belief that a fiery manager taking
Weitz and Norris, both of whom have over a new club can raise it to un-
believable heights during the firstI
ors in the past, will be sorely missed
n the oponion of Coach John John- year, while the magic of his new-
toane, t he Maize and Blue coh. ness lasts.
coach. Joe Cronin did it two years ago
Although he was fairly well pleased with Uhe Senators. Mickey Cochranel
with the :howing of his protegees did it last year with the Tigers.
a ainst Michigan Normal Wednesday There's a chance that Cronin will do
afternoon. some very obvious weak- it with the Boston Red Sox this sea-
nesses, particularly in the doubles w hBt d x ss
clay, are causing Coach Johnstone When the fans start to discover
some discomfort. traces of lay between the toes of their
A change in the latter part of his idols, said idols are on the skids. Last
ranking set-up will give the men who year Mickey Cochrane could have
1did not get on thV courts Wednesday started"Flea Clifton on the mound
,a ( h "ce totpay. Te uhorwa d and
Milhanctopa.Tdhowran against the Yanks in a crucial series
Milton Eskowitz will make the trip without a murmur of protest from the
to dazt Lansing in place of Johnny fans. On Tuesday, when Cochrane
Rodriguez and Jarvis Dean. Although lifted Marberry and substituted
the latter duo won the most decisive Bridges, who lasted only long enough
doubles victory on the score-card to allow two home runs and a single,j
against Ype i, the other two will re- the fans squawked. They thought
place them today as a test of com-tFan sl uaked eylthiughtl
parative strength. Coach Johnstone Fipo should have been left in,. al-
feels that these four rate about on a though the Marberry usually folds
par, and should all be given a chance. Mickeyor sevenino fair-weather
The first half of his ranking netters friends in Detroit -last year, but will
will stand unchanged. Captain Sey- probably feel the unsheathed cutting
m cur Siegel will play at his usual edge of public ridicule before the sea-
post as No. 1 man. Bob Anderson will ; on is over.
defend the No. 2 position, and Miller ns r
Sherwood and Howie Kahn will T PURDUE, where they do every-
handle the No. 3 and No. 4 posts re- A
thing just a little better than we

filter through to us some time next1
week if the Indians don't get to many
of our pony express riders.
Michigan coaches will get together
some time after the final game, May
4, to decide this year's winner of the
Chicago Alumni trophy. Coach Kipke
couldn't give us any figure on the
value of the trophy but pointed out
that "it's a good substantial trophy,"
made up of an actual-size silver foot-
ball mounted on a quebracho pedes-
Maybe we shouldn't kick about
Purdue, with silver prices going up.
Thirty-Eight Cut From
Frosh Baseball Squad
Thirty-eight men were dropped
from the freshman baseball squad yes-
terday according to the list posted by
Coach Bennie Oosterbaan. This was
the first cut of the season which'
leaves about 40 men still on the squad.
Coach Oosterbaan announced that
there would be another cut at the
end of this week.
Oosterbaan plans to retain about 18
men on the squad. By keeping a
smaller squad he can better develop
the ablest of the prospects for future
varsity material. Besides the men out
at present there are several promising
candidates ready to come out as soon
as football practice is concluded.
MONTREAL, April 25. - P)-Mer-
vin "Red" Dutton has signed a con-
tract to manage the New York Amer-
icans of the National Hockey League.

Rugby Fooibtill Is
Tried ly Kip s
Varsity G ridde:: .
Football as it is played in the o
country was shown yestcrda; to the
Varsity grid squad by John raMrmi-
chael, a graduate student here forlm
the University of St. Andrews, St.
Andrews, Scotland.
Demonstrating the passing and
runing features of rugby, Carmi-
chael directed the Wolverine backs
as they ran down the field, keeping
the ball in the air with lateral
passes. The Scot also demonstrated
the running kick employed in the
older game, surprising the Varsity
squad with that feature.
In return for Carmichael's demon-
tration. Coach Harry Kipke put his
squad through a showing of the lc-
ments of the Michigan play.
The differences in the two games
were emphasized by the Scottish vis-
itor, not only in the styles of play
but. as he pointed out that play in
the rugby game does not stop until
the ball leaves the field. Teams
play short when a player is injured.
Carmichael will report nightly.
Coach Kipke said, and will continue
to give instructions in lateral pass-
ing. Carmichael employs a varia-
tion of the passing form normally
used by American gridders, snap-
ping the ball in an underhand m^-
tion across the body rather than
pushing the ball straight from the
chesp with the basketball pass.
When the Veterans of Foreign Wars
track opens in Detroit Sunday, it will
be the first outdoor automobile racing
meet of the 1935 season.

Michigan's Infield
Composed Of Four
High School Pilots
Four years ago today, four young
men in various parts of the Middle.
West were playing baseball as cap-
tains of their prep school nines.
Whether it was a trick of fate, coin-
cidence or common desire to play col-:
1 le ball .atone of the best baseball
chools in the Big Ten, these same
f' men, eoge Ford, Jack Teitel-
;um, Clayt Paulson, and Russ Oliver
n atriculated at this University and,
tclay provide Michigan with perhaps;
the best infield in the Big Ten, and
assuredly the most efficient combina-
t .on to represent the Maize and Blue
da ring Coach Fisher's 14 years of

jpectivcly. .
The doubles combinations will re-
main the same as they were for the

do at Michigan, the outstanding
freshman football player in spring
nvrc ,iePkf iven a$100 Cold watch.


two errors. ccacir ng nere. . Ypsi victory. Siegel and Anderson, al- pI a ' i' b it ' v '+'w" A
Vetern Inifield . ;Only two of the Varsity infielders, thoug;h not the ideal combination, in Alongside such an award our Chica-
'l a: s { George Ford and Jack Teitelbaum Coach Johnstone's opinion, will work go Alumni trophy would look shoddy.
If Gee and Butler can hook to- layed their present positions in high., together again today as the No. 1 The Boilermakers are canny crit-
gether nine innings of good ball. school, team. ters, though. They announce the
Michigan will be in a fair way to Ford was the acme of third base- Sherwood and Kahn will be the No. award in the spring but don't give
defeat Ypsi. Coach Iarry Ocker- men during his senior year as cap- 2 team, while the untried Thorward- the winner his watch until he enrolls
man's club will be openig its base- tan in a Detroit high school. Teitel- Eskowitz pair will face the No. 3 pair in school and reports for Varsity
ball season today, after only two baum was the classiest shortstop in from Michigan State. football in the fall.
weeks of practice. Chicago prep circles fort two years, I-Requiring that he be eligible for
John Johns,n, veteran Normal making the all city team during his rag * r , Va] sity gridding is an iron-clad guar-
hurler, who ha, aitways been tough junior and senior years. Paulson, -c, . tidCk e iD antee against duds. I can't remem-
for Michigan bc tters, will probably w io has performed at every position v I ) M ber a time when one of our Chica-
start for the viti ors. [The Ypsi in- at one time or other, was a hard-hit- L , n '"rt go Alumni trophy winners didn't re-
field is composed of John Worzniak, ting catcher for New Trier High of turn in the fall, but it's best not to
.first ba ,; Lou D'ovi second; Ted Winnetka, Ill., during his year of cap- Th ffreshm,an track team will open be too trusting, you know.
J<kimow~is'; s r lip;and George ncy, while Russ Oliver played third its outdoor season in a tolIgrahic The Purdue coaches elect the 1935
Wendt, third-a veteran comoina- 2 d pitched when he piloted Culver meet ag inst Ohio State the week 1watch r cipint this afternoon, and,
tion which should match Michigan's eiilitary Academy's ball team. of May'4, Coach Doherty announced n' doubt, the news of the winner will
exprienced infield. Although this is the first season ycsterday. Following this engage-
Following is the Wolverine lineup: :.is crop of talent is fanctioning as mint will come the relay carnival of r1 eis Are ileaten
Ford, 313; Rudness, f; Paulson, 2B; iunit, each man already is a stand- the week of May 11, with the Wis- -
Oliver, 113; egeczi, if; Teitlebaum, :ct. Ford gets our nomination for consin Badgers furnishing the oppo- A14 rop To Last
ss; Heyliger, rf; Williams, c; Butler _wning the strongest arm among itron. The final meet of the year
or Gee, p. nference occupants of the hot cor- will be against Indiana, the week of
Michigan meets Wisconsin here cr. He is a smooth fielder, fast and May 18 Tie Detroit Tigers bounced into
tomorrow, w h Be'er Larson slted Icvers a lot of ground en slow hit !---------.--.----.-- the American League cellar with a
to start on the mound, balls to his left. ,A'ainst Northwest- the mechanics of the keystone sack, resonhing bang yesterday when the
in, he went halfway to second base' but he struck his stride in mid-season Cicagohite Sox at the aga
CL HE EAE for a slow-hit ball and threw out his last year and hasn't let since. Some Schooboxy Rowe was knocked
man. We have seen him knock down fans will remember the barehanded loit seven runs in that inning. He
All those -te'ested in trying out balls in back of the grass and rifle catch he made of a line drivelOverwsgrevenr-unsi anningve
for the Varsity cheer-leading sq-ad e ball to first in time to get the run- recnd base last year against Mich w r a by Sullivan who gave
should report at the Field House way to Hatter. The ox got 10 hits
Mondaate .IianNormal. 1 and Detroit collected 9.
Monday afternoon. For want of a more descriptive' Capt. Oliver did a good job at third Other scores were:
term, Teitelbaum is a streamlined base last year and he's doing equally American League
WESTOVE R WINS ' ballplayer. He covers more 'ground well at first now. Consistency, stead- Philadelphia 10, Washington 0.
Louis Westove c defeated Prof. cind gets his throws away quicker than iness and ability to produce in a pinch Cleveland 7, St. Louis 6.
Robert -Angell three games to two any college shortstop this writer has are his virtues. He hasn't committed New York 12, Boston 4.
yesterday af ternoon on the Intra- seen, and he's seen "em" for three an error in eight games to date. National League
mural courts to win the Open years. In practice yesterday, some Paulson and Teitelbaum have pro- New York 2, Boston 1.
Squash tournament. The scores f the boys stared with open mouths fssional baseball ambitions, and Cincinnati 6, Pittsburgh 0.
were 18-16, 9-15, 15-7, 15-18, and tl several stops he made. they'll try to make connections when Brooklyn 6, Philadelphia 0.
15-10. Paulson had 'a struggle to learn I they graduate. Chicago 7, St. Louis 5.

i /
Q 0 0

/All I
Need Now is
Bottle of . .


and .(.
C. K.

Bottled - On Draft - Phone 3101

it sit





-rr ,


/I,147 AN OLD-T

< >

.,.,.,.. . ,. --4s 1
a r


Cloth hng!


$2950 to $3



$2750 to $3500


II/Y I I Ott1 i ,\-w- ~ ~ I r> C: kT.f~h7~:.AI

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan