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May 02, 1935 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-05-02

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AY\NM[AY 2, 1935



Football Squad
Drills For Last
Practice Game
Freshman Candidates To
Receive More Attention
Than In Past
With only two more days of prac-
tice remaining before the spring foot-
ball season is wound up with the an-
nual game between the Yellow and
Blue teams to be held Saturday after-
noon in the Stadium, both coaches
and players are redoubling their ef-
forts to make the annual drill a suc-
Next fall Coach Harry Kipke and
his assistants will be faced with the
huge task of bringing Wolverine foot-
ball back to the standard of the
glorious years of 1931, 1932, and 1933.
All development in next fall's pros-
pects that can be brought about now
will make their task easier next Sep-
Freshmen Watched
Members of the present freshmen
class who will see action in Satur-
day's game are conceded as having a
better chance to get in the line-up
next fall than any other time in re-
cent years. Because of the poor
showing of the 1934 eleven, the group
of sophomores who played will not
have the usual advantage over the
newcomers due to experience. In-
stead of valuable experience, most of
them have "black marks" to erase.
Cedric Sweet, Matt Patanelli, and
Chris Everhardus are three excep-
tions who played some good ball last
Outstanding freshmen who will be
watched with keen interest Saturday
afternoon are Stark Ritchie, Bob
Campbell, John Smithers, and Bob
Cooper, backs; George Ghesquiere.
end; Ed Greenwald and Earle Luby,
tackles; George Marzonie and Walt
Lillie, guards; and Fred Olds, center.
Ritchie Defense Star
Ritchie, who was an all-state star at
Battle Creek, gives promise of filling
the great need of a good defensive
half-back. He has been the most vi-
cious tackler among the freshman
backs, and is also a better than aver-
age punter, Smithers has attracted
attention by his blocking ability.
Cooper and Campbell are running
backs who car also throw a mean
pass. Campbell is more of the elusive
type of runner, while Cooper adds
punting ability to his hard-running

Fined For Fighting

Tennis Squad'
Defeats Little
Giants, 7 To 01

%L. ____ A ",vf4 po. v i rN

Netmen Score Fourth
In As Many Starts


Second Shut-Out }
B ENNY Oosterbaan
Michigan's tennis team scored its "Tiger" tie this
fourth victory in as many starts and mired the neckpiece,
its second shut-out of the season yes-
terday by submerging Wabash Col- silk with very oran
lege, of Crawfordsville-on-the-Wa- broidered on it, durin
bash, in an extra-scheduled match march to the AmericE
here, 7 to 0. last year. Now that
Yesterday's defeat marked the sec- back in the race he
ond in two days for Coach Henry i i n i
With tif bl id "

is wearing his
week. He ac-
a flaming blue
ge Tigers em-
g the Bengals'
an League. flag
the Tigers are'
wears the tie
letting its silk-


-Associated Press Photo.
Guy Bush (top), Pittsburgh pitcher,
and Bill Jurges (below), Chicago Cub
shortstop, were fined $50 each and
suspended for a few days for partici-
pating in the fights which enliv-
ened the Cub-Pirates game in Chi-
cago last Monday.
Bush, who pitched for the Cubs last
season, has been nursing a hatred for
his former teammates and struck Pop
Joiner, a Cub pitcher, during a set-to
between Jurges and Cookie Lara-
Yearling Golf
Squad Is Rated
Best Ino Years
The manner in which this year's
edition of the freshman golf team is
shaping up assures one that Michigan
is going to continue to be represented
by strong links teams in the future.
Prof. Thomas C. Trueblood, Wolver-
ine golf mentor, stated that as a
whole, the present yearling squad
stacked up as the best in Michigan's
There were several changes made
in the personnel and ranking of the
team last week. Fred Schwarze and
Walter Graham replaced Bill White-
head and William Shapiro, while Al
Karpinski moved up from fourth'
place to oust Bill Warren from his
runner-up position. John Cameron
who leads the squad for the second
successive week turned in the lowest
18 hole score, a sub par 71.
This week's squad and their aver-
ages includes John Cameron, 75.4;
Al Karpinski, 77; Bill Warren, 78.67;
Russel Strickland, 79,; Bill Barclay,
80; Fred Schwarze, 80; Walker Gra-
ham, 80.67; and Ed Thompson, 80.67.

Montgomery's band of five Hoosiers,
the Little Giants having dropped a
match to Western State on Tuesday,
6 to 1.
Michigan had little difficulty in
taking the five singles and two
doubles matches played, none of them
going more than two sets. With
Capt. Seymour Siegel and Bob An-
derson kept out of competition, HowieI
Kahn, ordinarily No. 4 man, moved!
into the first ranking position to
take on Bob Elliot in the most in-
teresting match of the day. After a
slow start, Kahn outsteadied his ag-
gressive opponent to win handily, 6-3,
Eskowitz Wins Easilyj
Milt Eskowitz had little trouble
with Chuck Becker, breezing through,
6-1, 6-1. John Rodriguez registered
the only love match of the day in
downing Bill Hunter at No. 3. Jarvis
Dean defeated Bob Smith, 6-1, 6-0,
and Ted Thorward defeated Chuck
Harrold, 6-2, 6-1.
In the doubles, Miller Sherwood
and Kahn defeated Elliot and. Becker,
6-1, 6-3. Rodriguez and Eskowitz
downed Hunter and Smith, 6-0, 6-1.
Today the Wolverine netters, six
strong, are in Kalamazoo for a match
with Western State, the first of three
encounters to be played this week'
Chicago and Minnesota, leaders in
the Big Ten, are to be played at Chi-
cago in a three-way meeting Friday
and Saturday.
Sextet to Take Trip
The sextet selected by Coach John
Johnstone is composed of Siegel, An-
derson. Sherwood, Kahn, Eskowitz,
and Rodriguez, who will compete in
that order of ranking.
This afternoon the Michigan squad
will invade the Kalamazoo courts, to
clash with what is reputedly one of
the finest teams in the state. A vic-
tory over Western State would prac-
tically assure the Wolverines of the
state title. Immediately after the
day's matches, the team will entrain
for Chicago where Michigan will
begin defense of its dual meet cham-
Play Revenge Meet
Johnstone and the Wolverines hope
that the clash with Western State will
be in the nature of. a revenge meet.
It is generally felt that this year
Michigan has the best players and
finest balanced team that has repre-
sented the University on the courts
in recent years. Last year the Wol-
verines were forced to swallow two
defeats at the hands of the Teachers,
one by a score of 5 to 2, and the sec-
ond went by a one-point margin, 5
to 4.

en length flow over his unvested
It seems that we owe an apology
to Harry, Newman, All-American
quarterback here in 1932. Just after
the Minnesota game last fall we had
a story of an incident purported to
have happened on a Chicago-Detroit
Newman, according to the story,
reproved a member of the Varsity
band for not recognizing him, and
took the bewildered horn-tooter's
newspaper away from him.
Harry came into the office dur-
ing the winter and bought several
copies of the paper 'that carried
the story, but said nothing about
it to us. Now, however, we learn
from a friend of his that he de-
nies even being on that train, let
alone participating in the litle
affair we recorded.
Anyway, it made a good story.
TRACKSTERS Sam Stoller and
Paul Gorman have joined the
chain letter fiends who are driving
Denver postoffice officials crazy.
You've probably read in the papers
about this craze. It works on the
same principle as rabbits. One rab-
bit has five offspring, each of the off-
spring has five more offspring and so
on, ad infinitum.
After you've received your letter
you mail out five new ones, with
your name at the bottom of a list of
five. As the letters go on your name
moves to the top of the list, since
the recipient mails a dime to the name
at the top and scratches it off the list.
Stoller received his letter from
a girl friend in Denver. He com-
plied with the necessary require-
ments, sending in his dime, and
mailing five more letters to
friends. One he sent to his room-
mate, Gorman.
Gorman, who is something of a
mathematician, spent the evening
figuring out how much he and Stoller
were going to get. He has announced
that each of them will receive 15,625
letters, each with a dime in it, of the
sum of $1,562.50 in thin dimes.
It was learned at a late hour
last night that Harry Kipke also
had received a chain-letter from
Denver dime racketeers. Kip,
not realizing the principle of the
thing, started looking in the en-
velope for his dime.
Not finding it, he tossed the
letter into the wastebasket in
deep disgust. Some poor sucker
will only get $1,562.40.
Helen Wills Ready For
Comeback, Friends Say
Helen Wills Moody still is non-com
mittal about her tennis future, bu
friends of the former world's champ-
ion believe she is nearly convince(
she will be able to start her come-
back in the big Eastern tournament
this summer.
Since she resumed practice severa'
weeks ago, following nearly 18 month
of enforced court inactivity from th
back injury that caused her to defaul
to Helen Jacobs in the National final
of 193, Mrs. Moody has shown a
amazing return to form.

wi jusUIa le pr ae,

Trackmen To
Open Season
Performances Of Gorman,
Birleson, Brelsford, And
Hunt Please Hoyt
Michigan's track team began final
preparations yesterday for the open-
ing of the home outdoor season with
Minnesota here Saturday, after hav-
ing given conclusive proof in the Alix
benefit meet, Tuesday, that it was
in top form.
Financial results of the benefit
meet, which has already been as-
sured as successful, are to be made
available by the end of the week.
Showings on the rough indoor track
Tuesday not only added to the height
of the meet's success, but proved that
the team's layoff following its trip
to California had a decidedly benefi-
cial effect. Brought to form slowly
following the long trip, the squad's
decision not to participate in the
Drake Relays last week was fortu-
nate, according to Coach Chuck Hoyt,
as it allowed the slow conditioning.
Birleson's Time Excellent
Particularly pleasing to Coach Hoyt
in Tuesday's meet were the showings
of Stan Birleson, Paul Gorman, Clay-
ton Brelsford, and Moreau Hunt.
Birleson, winning the 300-yard dash,
was timed at 31.9, slightly slower
than the best previous time eve
recorded in the Field House, by Ed
Russell in 1932.
Gorman, with his flawless form,
again gave evidence that he is ap-
proaching the performances expect-
ed of him as he ran the second fast-
est 660 yards ever made inside here.
Ned Turner, in the winter of 1932.
registered a slightly faster time in a
trial before entering the Millrose
Games in New York.
In the three-quarter mile event.
Clayton Brelsford gave an unequalled
performance as he showed the form
which has made him the outstanding
sophomore miler in the Conference
Stone, in the mile and one-half, also
showed his best form in running be-
hind Bill Zepp, of Normal, who wor
in record time.
Two Mile Duel Probable
Stone's showing has made one of
the best duels of the season a pros-
pect for the Michigan-Minnesota
meet, with Wayne Slocum, the Goph-
er two-miler. Should Slocum, whc
finished second in the indoor Confer-
ence meet at two miles, be entered in
the mile run, Stone will be conceded
an excellent chance of winning in the
two-mile event.
Most pleasing to Hoyt of the in-
lividual performances, however, wa
the showing of Moreau Hunt in the
hurdles events. Running close be-
hind Bob Osgood in the fast time o.
:08.4 in the high hurdles, and win-
ning the low hurdles, Hunt showe
.he hurdling form which made him
r brilliant prospect last year.
Hunt's showing marked his emer-
;ence from a slump which has char-
icterized his performances through-
>ut the indoor and outdoor season
1,ack of confidence was evident in hi
:orm after he failed to make his best
howing in the early meets indoors
md injuries in the Conference meet
md his first workout outdoors addec
,o throw him off form.
Loughran Wants
To Box Max Baer
NEW YORK, May 1--Tommy
Loughran, just returned from an
sight month boxing tour of Sout
America, weighing 186 pounds anc
n good condition, expressed a desire
.o meet Max Baer, whom he once de-

:eated, in a 10 round battle. The
?hanton of Philly said that he wa;
confident that he could repeat and
utpoint the reigning champion
Slip-on or Button
$2.900 - $2.50
Shirts and Shorts
35c and 50c



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are Moderately Priced .
Spring Hats .... $3.00
Sport, Dress Shoes 3.75
Collarized Shirts .. 1.45
Monito Hosiery, 3 pr. $1
Neckwear.. 65c and 95c

Michigan Nine Meets Illinois
In Crucial Encounter Saturday

Leading the Big Ten baseball race
with a record of four wins and one
defeat, the University of Illinois nine
will lead off against Michigan on
Ferry Field Saturday, in a game that
will make the winner and break the
loser insofar as championship aspira-
tions of the two team are concerned.
With an influx of. out-of-town
alumni expected for Homecoming this
week-end, together with the impor-
tance attached to the contest and the
sterling brand of ball the Wolverines
have played for the benefaction of its
supporters in the two home games, a
record crowd is expected to jam the
,tands at game time.
Trailing the Illini by one game with
a Conference standing of two victor-
'es and one setback, Michigan's field-
ing phenoms must overcome Illinois
Saturday to gain a clear field towards
its goal-- the Big Ten title - for
none of Illinois' remaining opponents,
Michigan excepted, are strong enough
to down the hard-hitting Illini.
Illini Editor Confident
According to John Schact, sports
editor of the Daily Illini, Coach Wally
Roettger's club has little fear from
,he Wolverines. In doting upon Illi-
aois' excellent chances for the title,
ae says that Ohio State is the tough-
st team on Illinois' schedule. "Illi-
nois also plays Michigan twice, but

the Wolves don't appear quite so fero-
cious as in former years," says Ex-
pert Schact.
Either Mr. Schact doesn't read the
papers, aside from what he writes,
or he attempts to make light of what
he does read for Coach Fisher's Wol-
-verines who are fired with titular
ambitions, are the best group of all-
around baseball talent to represent
Michigan since the Wolverines won
their last Conference crown in 1929.
Illinois' record ingludes a 5-2 win
over Ohio State, 4-0 and 10-5 tri-
umphs at Wisconsins's expense and a
7-3 win from Purdue Tuesday. Ohio
State beat the Suckers, 12-6, in a re-
turn game, driving Illinois' star hurl-
ers, Hale Swanson, from the box in
four innings.
Boast Murderers Row
Five good hitters follow each other
in the Illinois batting order. These
men, Reinhart, Capt. Lewis, Duffner,
Franklin and Henry, have hit ex-
ceptionally well to date, but we sus-
pect that they haven't run up against
the calibre of pitching they'll see Sat-
urday in the person of Berger Larson.
Possessing a razor-edge curve ball
which has baffled opposing batters,
and a good fast one, with a most im-
portant mental attribute, pitching
sense, Berger Larson shouldn't have
much trouble with the Illinois hitters.
Since Hale Swanson, Orange and Blue
star pitcher who has won three league
tames already and appears headed forI
a fine record, will face Michigan's
hitters, who appeared alternately wild
and tame with regard to base hits.


The All-Campus tennis tourney
for doubles. teams will commence
Monday. All first round matches
will be played May 6 at 4:15 and
all second round matches on Sat-
urday, May 11. The entries will
be limited to the first 32 teams
that sign up.
German Students
Invite YOU
Tour Sponsored by
N. S. F. A. and I. S. S.
7S National Socialism the
cure for Germany? Go and
see for yourself. Spend three
and a half weeks exchanging
views with German students
at Heidelberg, Frankfurt,
Munich, Nuremberg, Berlin,
along the Rhine, and in the
Bavarian Alps.
Average daily cost $A.09






r.--. 71 rT-11" T % K T Tr " T r






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