100%

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

Share

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 08, 1936 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-04-08

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

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 8, 1936

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAI

Fisher Pitches
As Nine Shows
Batting Power
Kremer Exhibits Definite
Ability At Plate; Larson
In Good Condition
It was pitcher Ray Fisher, rather
than coach, who sent the Michigan
baseball squad through a long Field
House hitting drill yesterday, and
when the former major league ace
had finished hurling to various of his
men in the batting cage he was con-
fident that the Wolverine offensive
would be strong enough next week to
down a number of the southern
teams.
Fisher had planned to send his
charges through an intra-squad game
before a sudden blizzard hit Ferry
Field and made playing outside im-
possible. If conditions are not fa-
vorable for outdoor work this after-
noon, the squad will head south Fri-
day with only five days of outdoor
drill behind them.
Shifted To Outfield
Merle Kremer's ability at the plate
was particularly praised by Fisher
yesterday, for the Ohio southpaw
drove Fisher's own pitches back at
him with a force that spoke loudly
of future base hits.
Kremer reported in the winter as a.
hurler and worked in that capacity
until his arm went bad. Shifted to
the outfield when the team went out-
side in March, he performed ably in
the garden and will be in left field in
the season's opener Friday. His hit-
ting has shown a steady improve-
ment all through the training season,
and Fisher feels that if it continues
Kremer will be one of his best hit-
ters.
Has The Power
He hits from the left side of the
plate and puts a tremendous amount
of power in his swings. To date his
main and only weakness has been on
inside pitches around the knees.
Other types he usually meets square-
ly.
Capt. Berger Larson spent a long
time in the cage yesterday, but at
no 'time bore down. He seems in per-
fect shape to start Friday's game at
Ohio Wesleyan. Coach Fisher is ex-
pected to make the announcement
today as to what men will make up1
the squad on the spring training
jaunt. Eight pre-conference games
are scheduled, and the trip will wind
up at Columbus April 20 and 21 where
Ohio State will be faced in the first
two Big Ten games.
I-ym Sports
A new departure in All-Campus
tennis will be tried this spring, ac-
cording to I.M. officials. A tourna-
ment entrance fee of 10 cents will be
charged, and the funds so collected
will go to buy medals for the winner
and runner-up in each class. If
enough entries are received under
this new plan, it will be possible to
provide medals for the other two
semi-finalists.
Each contestant must provide three
new balls, and the winner of each
match will keep the three unused
balls, while those used in that match
will go to the loser. In addition,
three new balls will be given to each
winner, as has been the policy in
previous years. Entries in this event
will have to be made personally, at
the Intramural Sports Building.
Championships in the faculty divi-
sion of the campus handball tourna-
ment will be decided this week with
the playing of the final two rounds.

On Monday Earnest M. Espelie and
Julius White meet in the semi-finals
of one bracket of the singles tourna-
ment while Alexander H. Smith and
C. D. Jones will fight it out for the
privilege of play in the finals in the
other bracket.
Because of a recent petition by 10
fraternities for an interfraternity
golf tournament, the Intramural De-
partment has sent out questionnaires
to all of the houses on campus to find
out if such a tournament would draw
enough entries to make it worthwhile.
The entries are due today, and if
enough houses show interest the play
will be held on Saturday, May 16.
The tournament will be conducted by
the match play system with each team
consisting of four men.
Entries will close this week for
softball teams and for fraternity
horseshoe and tennis squads. Play
will start immediately after spring va-
cation. All-campus singles entries for
tennis are due in on April 16 with
play beginning April 22, directly after
vacation.
Spring Vacation
BUS
Reservations, Information
and.Tickets.
ROUND TRIP
New York ??.25 St. Louis 12.60
Chicago 7.20 Pittsburgh 10.95

ice

'The HOT
STOVE

L

L----- By BILL REED '

AFTER about one month of play
the American Olympic basket-
ball team was selected Sunday which
will play in the first Olympic tourna-
ment in Berlin this summer. Exactly
one player, enrolled in college at the
present time and competing on a col-
legiate team, was named as a mem-
ber of the 13-man squad and he,
Ralph Bishop of the University of
Washington, was chosen as the thir-
teenth man.
Playing before a crowd of 5,000
"howling" fans the Universal Pic-
tures quintet of Hollywood, Cal., won
the finals of the tournament defeat-
ing the Globe Oil Refining Company
team of McPherson, Kan., by a one-
point margin Sunday night at Madi-
son Square Gardens in New York.
Both of the finalists were amateur
teams, or perhaps better described
as semi-pro's.
The members of the two win-
ning squads have all played bas-
ketball many years, most of them
for a number of years since their
graduation from college. In the
opinion of most experts they
mld hae reah d thp final of

Awards Given '
To Outstanding
Frosh Boxers!
Larson Presents Golden
Gloves To Fifteen Men;
Service Named Best
Fifteen freshman pugilists were!
presented recently with miniature
golden gloves, engraved with the num-
ber, '39, as awards for distinguished
work in their sport, and thus. accord-
ing to Coach Verne Larson became
the first group of freshmen in the
history of boxing at this university
to receive awards for yearling gloveI
activities.
The select group was chosen by'
Coach Larson from a squad of nearly4
forty candidates, who worked out
under him at various times during
the year. The boys were chosen on
the basis of ability, interest, and dili-
gence displayed by them.

Gridders, Reduced By
Cut, End Drills Today
This afternoon's scheduled grid
scrimmage will conclude the first
chapter of Spring football prac-
tice when Coach Harry Kipke
sends his squad-reduced by 15-18
men as a result of the first spring
cut in more than six years-
through their final workout be-
fore vacation.
The men cut from the roster
include mostly freshmen with the
exception of several sophomores
and juniors who failed to make
the squad last fall.
Today's practice will conclude
football training until April 20
when an intensive Spring prac-
tice program will begin. Wheth-
er or not Kipke would make fur-
ther cuts in the squad which now
numbers approximately 75 men,
could not be definitely ascertained,
but the move appeared to em-
phasize that he intends to brook
loafing or indifferent play on the
part of no one.

Coach Expects1
From Yearli

Great Things
ng Mound Crewj

Forcier Gets PraiseF
Elman Service, Chicago, Ill., was
named by Coach Larson as the boxer!
who dispalyed the best ability, and T D
who has the best prospects of a suc- Keep Top Rtow
cessful career as a boxer. Service
is very fast 'and has a strong leftl
hand. He makes use of his left andmIdiercatlrdayg

By IRVIN LISAGOR revealing a strong arm. However, i
"They're the finest bunch of fresh- Elmer lacked poise and lost a lot of s
man hurling prospects I've ever had." speed with his improper throwing. a
And Ray Fisher carefully weighed Fisher has worked at length with him p
his words as he thus characterized his and the big Ohioan has improved ap- s
present crop of yearling pitchers. piedklg A three othese felovs d
While the statement may sound a bit la , a
extravagant coming from a man who good all-around ball players. n
has coached Michigan baseball over a Dean DuBois, of North Troy, Vt.,
decade and a half, the first-year the lone southpaw, is a stockily builtb
men have displayed such wares in the fellow who appears to have a fairlyI
cages this spring that onlookers are good fast ball and a potentially good
inclined to believe the Wolverine men- curve. As with the others, he needs t
tor wasn't overly enthusiastic. experience. Eugene Kenaga, of Mid- c
"Of course none of them has had land while light and small for aIt
Ofr mursenoeofen ema s hadhurler, is a hard worker and should t
ve mund expeene, Cchiser develop in time. Fisher also likes
added, "and they need considerable Bob Coan. of LaPorte, Ind., whose
polish. But they're going to do a lot work in the cages augurs well for
of good pitching for me." him.
Ten Hurlers Report Stoddard Spader, St. Johnsbury, Vt.t
Fisher will turn no less than ten hope, Phil Finkelstein, of Brooklyn, N.
ambitious flingers over to freshman Y., Charles McHugh, New York, and2
coach Bennie Ooosterbaan, when the Ed MacKenzie, Grosse Pointe, com-
frosh report. after Spring Vacation plete the frosh roster. Spader andt
Of this gang, only one left-hander Finkelstein have been absent from
}s present, a fact quite in contrast cage workouts, while McHugh and
with the Varsity squad's swarm of MacKenzie are both rangy lads with
portsiders. promise.
Prominent, both in size and merit, If these boys can avoid the aca-
are three strapping six-footers, all demic pitfalls, Coach Fisher will have
scaling over 200 pounds, who, inci- a mighty formidable staff of pitchers
dentally, will be late reporting as in1937.
they are currently engaged in spring
football practice. The ponderous trio SIGNS WITH EAGLES
is composed of Dan Smick of Hazel Dave Smukler of Temple has signed
Park, Francis Clark, of Detroit, and with the Philadelphia Eagles; salary
Elmer Gideon, of Cleveland, 0. $1,700.
Fisher admits a genuine pleasure
with the versatile Smick, who has al -A PATRIOT SCHOOL
ready rated several citations as a bas- Red, white and blue football uni-
ketball player. Danny is a rugged, fr mdw i e on b y t.a ry's
raw-boned right-hander, reminiscent forms will be worn by St. Mary's
of Lon Warneke in build. He has a U esi __nAtn_
blistering fast ball and gives indica-
tions of developing a good curve. The I TYPEWRITERS
coach reports that Dan will get faster
and gain effectiveness with the New and Used,
rhythm of motion which comes from Office and por- V -
added experience. table models.
Bought, snld

Kipke Plans Annual
SpringSport Clinic
Having already extended over 450
rivitations to high schools of the
tate, Coach Harry G. Iipke expects
.bout 1,800 scholastic mentors and
players here May 9 for the annual
pring athletic clinic. The clinic
devotes most of its time to football,
although baseball, track and swim-
ming will be on the program.
Starting in the morning there will
be a demonstration at the Yost Field
House by the football men in all
departments of the game. Following
his, at 1 p.m., Coach Matt Mann's
champion swimmers will display their
alents at the I-M pool. At 2 p.m.
the track team will meet Illinois in a
dual affair while at 3, p.m. Coach Ray
Fisher's baseball nine takes on Ohio
State.
The final event, a regulation foot-
ball scrimmage between two selected
Michigan teams is slated for 4:30 p.m.
at the stadium. This, besides clos-
ing the day wil lalso end the spring
training season for the gridmen.
CALL FROSH BALL PLAYERS
All freshmen wishing to tryout
for the freshman baseball team
are to report at the Field House
on the afternoon of April 20. All
men are to furnish their own
equipment.
Coach Bennie Oosterbaan.

woua nave reacne e e nais or
j cross, that proves very effective -)
the tournfament whether all of SAN BRUNO, Calif., April 7.-(A)-
the collegiate teams in the con- agast his opponents. During most Condition of A. A. Baroni's Santa
of the year Service was hampered by Anita Handicap winner, Top Row,
try had competed or not. illness, but he has recovered his health was watched closely today by turf
From this standpoint the whole recently and has been working out fans who anticipated the favorite'
touramet wa a ucces. romdaily to regain top physical form.posbewtdalfrmSudy'
other angles it wassnotsquite as Joe Forcier ,Ferndale, Mich., was$100 addethdrawaf om Sandays
successful as it might have been. named by Coach Larson as a very close concluding event of the Tanforan
The first sign of weakness in the second to Service in the way of na- track's 25-day spring meeting.
tournament idea was that ridiculous tural ability. Forcier has a natural Tp Rw breezed through another
provision in the rules which provided liking for the sport, and spends a opRot Owrteetawoygayote-
that only amateur officials should of- Ilkn o h pradsed workout for the getaway day fea-
good deal of his spare time in train- ture yesterday. Although his time
ficiate. However, this was evidently ing. In the freshman championship was satisfactory, witnesses said h
sidestepped for the box score of the bouts earlier in the year, he annexed displayed a distinct soreness during
finals in the "consolation" game the featherweight title by defeating the trial. As he worked out for the
Sunday night contains the name of his opponent on a technical knock- run, Mrs. Baroni, who supervise
Nick Kearns of Chicago who has of- out decision in one and one-half tuherwork niedhe liped.ise
ficiated in Yost Field House on num- rounds of fighting. h
erous occasions. called in track trainers, who said
Friedman Most Improved he apparently would not suffer from
Then when the entrance an- Harold Friedman, New York. N.Y., a workout and the trial proceeded.
nouncements were made, the re- a welterweight. has been judged the A veterinarian examined the thor-
fusal of most of the prominent most improved boxer of the group. oughbred after his exercise run, com-
collegiate fives to even enter Friedman started an absolute novice menting that he did not appear se-
killed the possibilities of a real and worked himself to the point riously lame, but declining to state
financial success. In the Big Ten I where he is considered by Coach whether the condition may keep hin
only Northwestern and Minne- Larson as a very efficient boxer. He out of the Saturday race, richest 01
sota competed. Such outstand- has learned to handle himself very the track's handicap events.
ing teams as Notre Dame, In- well, and has learned to use both of -
diana, Purdue and Michigan de- his hands to advantage. HOLDS BATTING RECORD
clned-The other tBtoTINGRECOR
Th thrpugilists to receive;

1
i
1
f
._

Was First Sacker
Clark also possesses a high hard one,
and a fair curve, but has some trouble
in finding the plate. Gideon came
here as a first baseman, never having
pitched until Fisher. impressed by
his size, decided to try him on the
mound. From the start, he partially
confirmed the coach's suspicions by

Rented, Ex-
changed, cleaned, repaired. Also
Supplies. Special Rental Rates
to students. Rent may apply in
event of purchase.
O. D. MORRILL
314 S. State St.
Since 1908 Phone 6615

NOTHING ELSE HAS ITS FLAVOR
Also Imperial Yello Bol* $150

In the east the same was true. The awards are: Robert Trowell, Detroit,
reasons for this were many. In some Mich., Donald Siegal, Royal Oak,
cases too much basketball prompted Mich., Myron Flynn. Waverly, N. Y.,
the decision, in others opposition to Hugh McCormick, Detroit, Mich., Ben
Olympic participation was the cause. Leopold, Pleasantville, N. Y., Jack Pe-
The latter was especially important te's, Youngstown, O., Nathan Ostich,I
in the cases of N.Y.U. and Notre Detroit, Mich., Dexter Rosen, Buf-
Dame, two outstanding quintets with falo. N. Y., Maurice Simon, Buffalo, N.
imposing records. Y., Richard Waldenmyer. Camden,
The two teams that ultimately Mich., Van Wolf, Gloversville, N.Y.,
reached the finals deserve to rep- and Lyvio De Bonis, Fitchburg, Mass.
resent the United States. The
Hollywood team represents just
about the ultimate in passing
play and the Oilers boast an of-
fense that won it the National
A.A.U. title. The McPherson I
team averages well over six foot
six inches and two men on the
squad are capable of "spiking"
the ball in the basket in the same
manner as a volley ball player. I
But despite the fact that the de-
serving teams won, it seems too bad gI I g
that the rules were such that all of 1
the teams in the United States were
unable to compete or at least be rep-
resented on the final squad in some
way. The two finalists played more .w S r
than fifty games this season. A col-
lege team cannot be expected to

Jim Bottomley holds the major
league record for bating in runs in
a single game, 12.
Engraved10$1
1 0Cardsi&Platesl.
THEATHENS PRESS
Printers
City's Lowest Pices on Printing.
308 North Main Street - Dial 2-1013

L1e

ing Patterns

i

t 4 tIow ..
Hotl

have such a schedule. It can't play
for five months straight. But that
is what it must do if it is even to
compete in the "playoffs."
Mention 3 Coaches As
Successor To SnavelyI
CHAPEL HILL, N. C., April 7.-(P)
-Choice of a successor to Carl
Snavely, new Cornell football men-
tor, appeared today to lie among
Raymond Wolfe, Texas Christian
University, John Gorman, Princeton
yearling coach, and Burt Ingwerson,
assistant to Lynn Waldorf at North-
western.

z..
17hey're wearing
Slacks this Spring -
wherever you go! Cor-
rect for spectator sports,
golf and campus wear.
These slacks are the
smartest in flannel, gab-
ardine, and saxonies.
6 50
.' <. tUpward

THE ST. JAMES
ABLE BREASTED
';HIS SUIT is designed by HICKEY-FREEMAN
expressly for those who insist upon a distinctive,
individual appearance. Note the style details-four
coat buttons (not six), deep side vents, graceful,
long rolled lapel, roomy, easy shoulders, tapered
waist, sleeves and trousers. Trifles? No indeed.
Trifles make perfection--and perfection is no trifle.
We have this suit in a soft, flexible saxony fabric
that combines two-tone chalk stripes on a rich
bluish-gray ground. It's the smartest suit in town.
Fifty-five Dollars
* Top news in the hat
.orld is the definite ac-
-eptance of a wider
>rin with broad silk
Bintding. New, different
ind authentic. Correct
shades of gray and
>rown - for spring.
$3.50 to $5

":h <">
:r °::
{

CUSTOTHILDW'.GLOTHESiL

11

I

THE KNIT-TEX COAT
$25.00
ANGORA KNIT-TEX

I

)A / -dar " i ^ _" .ice ./1! w ii

I I Mt - - 1

m

I

1

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan