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May 25, 1935 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-05-25

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Michigan, With
Only2 Points,
Is Far Behind
Trevor Weiss, Maroon's
A e e, Meets Gopher's
Schommer In Finals
EVANSTON, Ill., May 24. - () -
Sweeping through today's singles and
doubles competition without the loss
of a match, Coach A. A. Stagg, Jr.'s
University of Chicago tennis team
clinched its fourth straight Big Ten
championship and placed its num-
ber one man, Trevor Weiss, in to-
niorrow's title singles final against
Bill Schommer of Minnesota.
With six matches left to be played
tomorrow on the courts of Northwest-
ern University, the Maroons cannot
lose the team title, even should they
drop all five of their matches and
Minnesota, runner-up in the stand-
ings at the end of today's play, sweep
its remaining three.
The Chicago team total stood at 10
points after this afternoon's play.
with the Gophers trailing in second
place with 7. Northwestern, victim
in two surprising upsets, was tied with
Illinois for third place, each team
having four points. Standings on
the other four schools are as follows:
Iowa and Ohio State three each,
Michigan two, and Wisconsin one.
Purdue and Indiana are not repre-
The elimination of George Ball.
Northwestern's crack sophomore, by
Weiss from the championship singles
bracket and the downfall of the Ball
brothers, favorites for the doubles
crown, in the semi-final match with
Bill Chambers and Bob Neihousen of
Ohio State, were the highlights in to-
day's play.
Little Reaches
Final Round In
Amateur Play
May 24. - (P) - Striding down Eng-
land's fairways like a titanbludgeon-
ing his opponents into submission
with methodical ease, twenty-four-
year-old William Lawson Little, Jr.,
of San Francisco, today moved within
a single step of his second straight
British amateur golf title and his
third consecutive National crown,
Standing in the path of the all-
conquering American, who will be
striving to emulate the "doubles"
scored in 1886 and 1887 by.H. G. Hut-
chinson and in 1900 and 1901 by Har-
old H. Hilton, both Britons and the
the only players in the history of the
championship to turn the trick, was
Dr. William Tweddell, a stocky, pleas-
ant thirty-eight-year-old English-
Dr. Tweddell, who captained the
British Walker Cup team which made
an unsuccessful invasion of the Unit-
ed States in 1928, won the British
championship eight years ago at Hoy-
lake when the field was freighted
with the great Bobby Jones or other
American contenders.
In the opinion of spectators who
are offering 3 to 1 against his chnces,
Dr. Tweddell is a lamb being tossed
into a lion in tomorrow's 36-hole
championship round.

Past Big Ten Winners
And Their Point Totals

Wins Net Title; G

ee Gives Wildcats
eshadow Great Sophomores For
Track Future For Conference


Downs Ken Sandbach

Nears Javelin Mark


Gridders Meet
Six Conference
Teams In 937
Pennsylvania Will Be Only
Intersectional Foe As
Columbia IsDropped
Michigan will play only one inter-
sectional football game in 1937, it
was announced yesterday. The Wol-
verine eleven will travel to Philadel-
phia, Nov. 13 to tackle Pennsylvania.
Columbia will be dropped from the
schedule. The remainder of the
Michigan schedule, as determined by
the Conference athletic directors yes-
terday, will consist of seven games,
six of which are in the Conference.
Michigan State College occupies its
customary position, opening up the,
Wolverines' season on Oct. 2 at Ann
Arbor. The following week North-
western will play host to the Maize
and Blue gridders at Evanston. Min-
nesota's Gopher will oppose Michigan
on Oct. 16 here. The following two
weeks the Wolverines will be away.
Oct. 23 at Iowa City to play the Uni-
versity of Iowa, and Oct. 30 to Cham-
paign where Illinois will be met.
Chicago will visit Ann Arbor Nov.
6 and after Michigan's trip to Phila-
delphia the following week, the Wol-
verines end their season Nov. 20 with
Ohio State at Ann Arbor.


Mark Pan'ther, Iowa javelin star,
is conceded a win in the javelin.-
His toss in the preliminaries yes-
terday was 22 feet farther than
his nearest competitor could do and
was within a few inches of the
Conference record.
Bly BI~Li L REEDl- _

-Y 131Ohio State will visit the Pacific
tCoast in 1937 when it will invade the
aLTHOUGH track has taken the University of Southern California in
major part of the attention of what should be one of the best games
sports followers for the week, thebof the season.
meetings of the Conference coaches the sese nso
an ahetcd. etoshasprvded its Other intersectional games on the
and athletic directors as provi schedules are Wisconsin's meeting
interesting sidelights. Bob Zuppke with Pittsburgh and Chicago's at-
of Illinois, with his biting quips, as tempt to repulse the invasion of theI
usual has offered some of the best. Princeton Tiger. Another interesting}
Perhaps the best was Zup's cracks game should result when Illinoisf
at the football system of Francis meets Notre Dame, marking the re-I
"No Mercy" Schmidt at Ohio State, sumption of Big Ten football withI
being reverberations of the Illini's the Irish. Northwestern has been
7 to 6 win over the Buckeyes last the only Conference school who had
fall. At Thursday's luncheon the played Notre Dame in several years.
shrewd Dutchman from Champaign A meeting of the faculty directors
was heard to remark that "every time will be held at 10 a.m. today at the
an Ohio State back fumbles they call Michigan Union. This will be fol-
it a lateral pass." lowed by a joint luncheon with the
Whatever Zuppke may think Athletic Directors at which problems
of Ohio's plays, Wallie Weber has up for consideration will be ironed
his own opinion of the Illini "Fly- out.
ing Trapeze" and the remainder
of the Sucker repertoire. "If Qualifiers In
Zuppke thinks a playing field is Many
too small for his plays, what r
about us scouts," Wallie asks. L a s t ea r's Meet
"There isn't a blackboard large
enough to draw those plays on.". Repeat This Year
WEBER tells a good one about a
prospective Michigan student, now No major casualties were suffered
a freshman elsewhere and, incidental- by any of the men who scored in the
ly, starring in football. Weber was 1! 34 Big Ten outdoor meet and are
approached and it was suggested back in competition this season.
that the student come to Michigan. Jay Berwanger, who spent the
Weber, incidentally, has good ad- 'spring developing his grid abilities
vice for those numerously-rumored was not entered in either of the
athletes in American colleges who are events in which he won points last
receiving a fairly decent living wage year, the broad jump and the 220
for their (athletic) efforts. "He'd low hurdles. Eckert, the Illini's dash
better stay in school," Wallie re- star is injured and therefore didn't
marked when told of some athlete enter his races.
supposedly receiving $100 per week It is interesting to note that Willis
from his alma mater. "He'll never ad, who hit his first hurdle and


Throughout the 1934 and 1935 sea-
sons, track experts predicted a bril-
liant future for the Big Ten by vir-
tue cf the performances of its soph-
omores in the dual meets. Now,
with the year almost completed and!
the whole group of second-year men
gathered together on one track, fans
are beginning to realize that the
prognosticators underestimated these
runners' worth instead of following
their usual trend and exaggerating.
The Western Conference has two
of its most brilliant years ahead of
it as far as track is concerned, and
Summaries Of
P relimin aries
120-yard high hurdles (six to qual-
ify for finals): First heat: Won by
Dan Caldemeyer (Ind.); second, Ken
Sandbach (P.U.). Time, 14.9.
Second heat: Won by Jack Kellner
(Wis.); second Francis C etzmeyer
(Iowa). Time :15.
Third heat: Won by Bob Osgood
(Mich.); second, Bob Clark, (Wis.).
Time, :14.9.
100-yard dash (Six to qualify for
finals): First heat: Won by Jesse
Owens (O.S.U.); second, Sam Stoller1
(Mich.). Time, 9.7.
Second heat: Wot by Bob Grieve
(Ill.); second, Andy Dooley (Iowa).
Time, 10.
Third heat: Won by Jimmy Owens
(Iowa); second, Bob Collier (Ind.).
Time, :10.2.
440-yard run (Eight to qualify for
finals): First heat: Won by Win-
slow Heg (N.U.); second, Wesseler
fBicking (Ind.). Time, :48.9.
Second heat: Bernard Page (Iowa)
and Carleton Crowell (Wis.) tied for
first. Time, :49.
Third heat: Won by Stan Birleson
(Mich.); second, Ed Bluemel (P. U.).
Time, :49.4.
Fourth heat: Won by Gene Skinner
(Iowa); second, Harvey Patton
(Mich.). Time, :49.5.
220-yard dash (Six to qualify for
finals): First heat, Won, by Jesse
Owens (O.S.U.); second, Bob Col-
lier, Ind.). Time, :21.4.
Second heat: Won by Bob Grieve
(Ill.); second Fred Stiles (Mich.).
Time, :21.4.
Third heat: Won by Andy Dooley
(Iowa); second, Carl Nelson (Iowa).
Time, :21.5.
220-yard low hurdles (six to qual-
ify for finals) : First heat: Won by
Phil Doherty (N.U.); second, Ken j
Sandbach (P.U.). Time, :24.3.
Second heat: Won by Bob Osgood
(Mich.); second, Francis Cretzmeyer
(Iowa). Time, :24.3.
Third heat: Won by Jesse Owens!
(C.S.U.); second, Bob Clark (Wis.).
Time, :24.9.
880-yard run (Nine qualify for
finals): First heat: Won by Charles
Beetham (O. S. U.); second, Paul
Garman (Mich.); third, Lackie Glen-
denning (P.U.). Time, 1:56.9.
Second heat: Won by Jack Flem-
ing (N.U.); second, Frank Aikens
(Mich.); third, Cliff Smith (O.S.U.).
Time, 1:56.9.

when the time comes for the Olympic
tryouts, these men, who will be hit-
ting their peak in that season. appear
destined to dominate the field.
Owens Needs No Comment
Jesse Owens calls for little com-
ments.- He is undoubtedly the
"world's fastest human" today. His
effortless running had spectators
gasping yesterday and his playful
"galloping" over the low hurdles and
still winning with ease merely ex-
hibited once more his superiority
over his competition.
The national cross-country title-
holder, Don Lash, will make his first
appearance in a Big Ten outdoor
meet today and the experts say that
here again there is an opportunity
to see a real champ in action. Lash
has encountered trouble in the dis-
tance events only rarely, and then
mostly from Ray Sears, Butler
Michigan Has Several
Michigan has more than its share
of sophomore stars. Bob Osgood,
Stan Birleson, Clayton Brelsford,
Sam Stoller, Howard Davidson, Fred
Stiles, and Walt Stone make up an
impressive list, which, while it con-
tains no outstanding individual star
to compare with Owens. is so well
balanced that it may prove more
valuable as far as team scores go
than the stars would be.
Bob Grieve's wins in his 220 and
100 qualification heats prove that
though obscured by ineligibility in
the early part of the season, he will
get his share of the spotlight in the
remainder of his college career.
Iowa Has Sprint Stars
Iowa's strength in the short races
is largely due to the sophomores onl
the team. Jimmy Owen attracted
attention early this year with his
record-breaking running indoors.
Now Gene Skinner, Andy Dooley,
Carl Nelson, and Clyde Briggs, mak-
ing up one of the fastest relay teams
in the country, are proving their
worth in the 440-yard run and the
220-yard dash. This quartet may
develop into one of the best that the
nation has ever.seen.
Charles Beetham, Ohio State's j
flashy half miler, has shown up well
in his last few meets, boasting the
fastest 880 in the Conference so far
and running an impressive 1:56.9 1
yesterday. These performances stamp'
him as the man to fill the gap left
by Chuck Hornbostel. Mel Walker
is another of the Buckeye's promis-
ing second year men.
Heg Is Wildcat Ace
Wisconsin also has several run-
ners making their Big Ten meet de-
but who have shown promise. Ed
Christianson in the weights and
Jack Kellner in the high hurdles both
did well in the heats and should go
Sunny Heg, Northwestern's ace
440 runner, although in his first
year of Big Ten comtpetition, is not
a sophomore.
I-M Soorts

Dan Caldenmeyer, Indiana hurd-
ler, scored an upset in the prelim-
inaries of 'the Big Ten track meet
yesterday by defeating Ken Sand-
bach, of Purdue, defending champ-
ion, in the 120-yard high hurdles.
Tirers Beaten
By Grove, 8-4;
DropTo Fifth
Although they outhit Boston, 14 to
12, the Detroit Tigers were defeated
by Lefty Grove and the Red Sox,
8-4, yesterday, and tumbled out of
fourth place, the Red Sox supplant-
ing them.
Poor base-running and poor head-
work were largely responsible for the
Detroit defeat. Tee Tigers lost runs
and presented the Red Sox with runs
by that method.
The defeat was the second for De-
troit out of the eight games they
have played thus far on the Eastern
invasion. Crowder started the game,
but was relieved by Marberry during
a two-run Boston uprising in the
sixth inning.
Detroit jumped off to an early lead
with one run in the first inning, but
it was not until the ninth that they
scored again. The belated three-
run rally was not enough. Pete Fox
continued his good hitting with two
doubles. Gehringer was close be'
hind with three singles.
Detroit can rise. to a tie for third
place by defeating the Red Sox to-
morrow, providing St. Louis repeats
today's triumph over the Yankees.
Other scores:
American League
St. Louis 6, New York 3.
Cleveland 12, Philadelphia 2.
Washington 10, Chicago 0.
National League
Pittsburgh 7, Boston 6.
New York 13, Chicago 0.
Brooklyn 5, St. Louis 3.
othe pin
/S y
You know, of course that when
an iron fails to meet the ball
squarely, the ball is bound to
j go off the line of play and
probably into trouble.
But did you know that Mac-
Gregor has produced a new
type of iron, the Pace-maker,
weighted so as to force square
contact with the ball?
Come in and see a demon-
stration. Prices range from $5.00
to $12.00.
New MacGregor Pace-maker
Woods. Heads beveled at heel
and toe to permit more weight

behind pointof impact. Pricea
start at $6.00.

do as well when he gets out."
OVERHEARD at the track
meet, just af'ter Mark Panth-
er had made the throw which
failed of breaking the Conference
javelin record by inches: "My
arm was pretty tired on that,
Coach," Panther remarked to
George Bresnahan, his coach.
I ought to do better than 'that to-

lost his stride in the highs yesterday,
also failed to score in that race, his
best event, last year.
The 440-yard run is wide open
for none of those men who forced
Ivan Fuqua to, run a 47.8 quarter
have returned. Most of the out-
standing candidates for his successor
are competing in their first Confer-
ence championship meet.
NEW YORK, May 24. --(P) -


. . _. r _. _ , I


Champion Points
Michigan ..........36
Michigan ..........49
Michigan ..........32
Michigan .........62 4/5
Illinois ............31
Chicago ...........24
Illinois ............36
Stanf'd, Notre Dame 17
Missouri.. ......35
California .........33 1/3
Illinois ............47 112
Illinois ............45 1/2
Wisconsin .........38
Wisconsin .........49
Chicago ..........54 1/21

Skip Etchell's throw was amply William Woodward's Omaha, winnerl
aided by a gust of wind which ap- of the Kentucky Derby and Preakness,
peared to carry the discus out and will go after his third major victory
beyond the best marks of the day by of the year tomorrow when he meetsj
far, and 14 feet beyond his own best eight other three-year-olds in the
effort of the day. Withers Mile at Belmont Park.
Chi Psi Phi Kappa Psi Battle
For I-M Softball Title Today

Third heat: Howard Davidson j
(Mich.) and Harvey Smith (Mich.) The Physical Eds defeated the Law
tied for first; third, Karl Klein- Club to win the independent soft ball
'schmidt (Wis.). Time, 1:57.8. title. The final score was 2 to 0.
Shot put: Qualifiers for finals - i Butler hurled for the Phys Eds while
George Neal (O.S.U.), 47 feet 9 in.; Stewart toiled on the mound for the
Ed Christianson (Wis.), 47 feet 6%r/ losers. Blue Raiders, defending
in.; Bill Freimuth (Minn.), 47 feet 41/2 champs, were beaten in the semi-
in.; Irvin Rubow (Wis.). 46 feet 6 5 8 finals by the Phys Eds by the score
in.; Dominic Krezowski (Minn.), 45 of 12-8.
feet 5% in.; Westley Busbee (Ind.), S * *
44 feet 934 in. The Steam Rollers won the inde-
Running broad jump: Qualifiers for pendent tennis championship by de-
the finals - Jesse Owens (O.S.U.), feating the Blue Raiders, 2 to 1. Blue
25 feet 11/4 in.; second, Willis Ward Raiders were also defending champs
j (Mich.), 25 feet; Harry Hollis (P.U.), in this tournament.
24 feet 178 in.; Sam Stoller (Mich.),
23 feet 1%/9 in.; Francis Cretzmeyer The final match in the independent
(Iowa), 22 feet 91f2 in.; Quentin John- horseshoes division between the Blue
stone (Chi:), 22 feet 7 in. Raiders and the D.D.'s will be played
Discus throw: Qualifiers for finals Tuesday at 4:15 p.m. The Blue Raid-

1918 Michigan
1919 Michigan
1920 Illinois ......
1921 Illinois... . .
1922 Illinois ......
1923 Michigan ....
1924 Illinois ......
1925 Michigan ....
1926 Michigan ....
1927 Illinois ......
1928 Illinois .....
1929 Illinois ......
1930 Michigan ....
1931 Wisconsin ...
1932 Michigan ....
1933 Michigan ....
1934 Illinois ......
*Michigan was not a n

.......33 112
.. 44 1=2
.......6 1
.......59 3 '7
.......57 1/21
.......74 1
.......45 11/2
.......54 3l4
.......58 112
.......51 1;2
.......5 1
.......50 1/2
......60 1/2'
member of

When Chi Psi meets Phi Kappa
Psi in the final game of the fratern-
ity softball playoffs at 5:15 p.m. Mon-
day, a new softball champion will
be crowned to take the place of Sig-
ma Nu.
For the last three years Sigma Nu,
led by the invincible "Zit" Tessmer,
rode rough shod over all opposition, I
but has failed. to repeat this yearI
without the services of Tessmer, who
is now an assistant coach at Hills-
dale College.
No One To Replace Tessmer
Strangely enought, no great hurler
has been discovered this year to take
the place of Tessmer. Chi Psi uses
three pitchers of about equal merit
while Phi Psi relies mainly upon the
ability of their fielders.
Phi Kappa Psi has won most of its
games by batting in more runs than
the opposing team, and the team that
beats them will have to find someI
way of silencing the bats of Dave
Barnett, Carl Hilty, Bill Griffiths, and
Derwood Harris, all of whom are very
dangerous hitters. Phi Psi has prob-
ably the best fielding aggregation in
the TLcao-no 'T'hev have nasteady.

Widmor Etchells (Mich.), 154 feet ers
10 in.; Westley Busbee, (Ind.), 148
Palmer hurled the only no-hit, no- feet 8/4 in.; Mike Savage (Mich.),
run game of the season and has a 140 feet; Bill Freimuth (Minn.), 136
great deal of speed; Dick Evans has feet 4 in.; Julius Schneiddrman
a very good curve for softball and an (Ind.), 136 feet 1 in.; Melvin Silver-
upshoot that has the batters swing- man (Mich.), 135 feet 5 in.
ing wildly for a ball that is over their Javelin throw: Qualifiers for the
heads; and Bob Hill has a fast ball, finals: Mark Panther (Iowa), 208
and when his control is working is feet 334 in.; Bernie Schlanger (Wis.), -
very hard to hit. 186 feet 8in.; Ed Horne (N. U.), 184
SIn Louis Westover the Chi Psi clan feet 8112 in.; Jay Berwanger (Chi.),
has a batter who is recognized as the 183 feet 1114 in.; Julius Schneider-;
most dangerous in the league. A play- man (Ind.), 178 feet 3!%.in.; Bob Kos-
er on a rival team once said that itchek (Mich.), 175 feet 10 1/2 in.; Vin-
the only way to keep Westover from cent Van Meter (Ill.), automatically
hitting the ball for extra bases was qualifies.
to station the catcher between him
and the pitcher. The Chi Psi fielders
are probably not as steady as Phi
Psi's, but turn in some brilliant plays. I
Have Evenly Matched Hitters
The two teams are seemingly even-$
ly matched in hitting power and '
fielding and the outcome of the game
will probaly depend on the pitching.1
In the Chi Psi hurlers, Phi Psi will
meet pitching such as they have only
faced once this year, and that one
taste of good hurling, furnished by
George Andros, was almost too much
for them. Just three jolly good

were runner-ups last year.
S enior Ball
June 14

May Now Be Carried
Made 'of Finest Kentucky
Hickory- with a Sterling
Silver Block M mounted on
a solid silver band- a cor-
rect stick for lifetime use.

the Western Conference these

T-) iiL

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