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May 26, 1936 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-05-26

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

SDAY, MAY 2136,THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Fisher's

Men

Will Meet Strong

Western State Nine

Sease
Win
By
Captain
On M
After
The Wol
be seeking
day when i
State Teac
Rained o
inning ina
at Kalama:
seeking rev
they suffer
of the Mic
a four-yea
State comp
Coach H
that Capta
on the m
pitch for t
followed b
scheduled1
Ed Abbot
the call fo
Hibba
On the r
team that
starts in]
.'r
H'bba
summer.
Another
Frank Sec
tional reec
alternate
ateur tean
are seniors
clip last ~
errors in t:
ing the ba
fielding av
Play F
Today's
toward dei
gan chain
have dropp
with anoth
tern State
Central ar
In the e
win today,
charged v
final stan
when the
igan State
the Spart
June 13 a
John G
assume th4
gan when
in its onl~
tomorrow
will pitch
gan State'
hurl the
home serie

n's 16th Bob
Is Sought_ _
Wolverines Lash
Larson Will Start
ound; Hilltoppers
Revenge
verine's baseball club will
its 16th win ,at 4 p.m. to-"
t meets the strong Western
hers' nine at Ferry Field.
ut at the end of the first
a previous game this year
zoo, the Hilltoppers will be
enge for the 1 to 0 defeat
ed last year at the hands
higan club, which spoiled rs
r record of no defeats in'
petition.
ay Fisher has announced r
in Berger Larson will start 3
ound tomorrow and will °
hree innings. He will be
y Herm Fishman, who is
to finish the game. Either .. .
or Dave Arnold will get .
r the Western nine."
rd Is All-American
'oster of the Western State z.
has won four out of five
Big Ten competition this
year is Ronald Hib- Don Las
bard, left fielder, here battling
who was named on The hoosier
the All-American overtook his
w h i c h invaded break his fo
Japan last fall for met, by 3.
" J"a series of games
''r%:: :::,with Nippon col-
:' eges. He has also
won a berth on the
. Olympic baseball e
team which will L
rd visit Germany this
Hilltopper outfielder,
ory, has also won a na-
gnition, being named first Optimism
on the All-American am- DETERMIN
n of last year. Both .men 1936-37 s
, Hibbard hitting at a .320 sounded as ti
year while committing no held its annu
he field and Secory pound- night.
ll for a .420 mark with a One of the t
erage of .975.
or State Championship history of Mic
next year if
game will go a long way comes through
ciding the mythical Michi-
pionship. The Wolverines strike a death
ed only one game this year Hoyt and Cap
er State team, while Wes- are looking fo
has won both from North the chance to
id Michigan. State. outdoo title f
vent that Michigan should
it would leave both teams to retaining ti
ith a single defeat, and the As a sideligi
dings would be decided we might add
Wolverines encounter Mich- teresting to a
. Western State will meet test between
ns for one more game on various Varsit;
t East Lansing. to open the p
ee, lanky left-hander, will finish match b
e hurling duties for Michi- Townsend of s
it meets Toledo University fame, and Ha
y night game of the year more back-str
at Toledo. Captain Larson ming team. 7
the first game with Michi- the direct opp
...; .i. -, a,;, , < ,- unia ll well m

Osgood Elected Captain Of 1937 Varsity

In Close Mile Finish With Fenske

(By The Daily Staff Photographer).
h, Indiana ,University's bid for an Olym.pic berth, is shown
it out with Chuck Fenske, of Wisconsin, in the one-mile run..
distance runner was headed by Fenske for two laps, but
opponent in a terrific burst of speed to win by a step and
rmer Conference record of 4:14.4, which he set in last year's
BG secondsG.
By GEOR.GE J. ANDROS

wnicn wi bplayed Friday
Field, while Fishman will
second of the home and
s Saturday at East Lansing.

i

Sports of the Day
(By the Associated Press)
PARIS-Jean Borotra, still the
Bounding Basque at 39, teamed up
with 19-year-old Marcel Bernard to-
day to upset Great Britain's Davis
Cup combination of George Patrick
Hughes and Charles R. D. Tuckey, in
the final round of men's doubles in
the French hard court tennis chain-'
pionships.
NEW YORK-Bold Venture, the
horse of the year on the American
turf, bowed a tendon in a workout to-
day at Belmont Park and, on the
statement of his trainer, Max Hirsch,
will not race again during 1936.
Palmer Field Will Be
Site Of Softball Finals
Earl Riskey, assistant director of
the Intramural Sports Department,
announced last night that he had the
permission of Dr. Margaret Bell, di-
rector of women's athletics to use
Palmer Field for the final soft ball
games in the interfraternity and in-
dependent leagues.
The two games have been scheduled
for Wednesday afternoon, May 27.,
The championship game in the inde-
pendent league will be played at 4:15
p.m. and will be followed by the title
game in the interfraternity league at
5:15 p.m. The D.D.'s and the Phys.
Ed.'s will be the contestants for the
former title, while Delta Upsilon and
Sigma Phi will be featured in the
latter game.

Cy ucty W t
Meet Sidet
EVERY Mic
been follo
namic little :
last three year
way "Half Ma
ence competiti
Refusing to
the staggered
Harvey kept f
took second to
cago coming
Teammate Sta
ond coming o
Patton outspri
LLINWOOD
and outdoo
pion, was time
T. Nelson Met
on his leg in t
the benefit of t
twenty-yard in
baton, Metcalf
est, Ill. sophom
47 seconds by.
The world's r
Ben Eastman,
wonder man.
With this th
Ellinwood to
Olympic squat
Eastman, Glen
iana State st
O'Brien andJ
University of
geles in the fin
*m
CHUCK BAL
timed at

..And Food . .
ED optimism for the
eason was the keynote
he Varsity track team
ual team banquet last
best track teams in the
higan is in prospect for
the freshman squad
and eligibility does not
blow. Coach Charlie
ptain-elect Bob Osgood
rward to next May and
win back the Big Ten
rom Indiana as well as'
he indoor crown.
ht on the team banquet
I that it would be in-
rrange an eating con-
the members of the
y squads. A good way
.roceedings would be a
etween "Hoosier Jake"
hot-put and basketball
rry Rieke, lean sopho-
oke star of the swim-
Though these men are
)osites in size, they do
ver a plate.
ights . .
higan man that ha:
wing the career of dy-
Harvey Patton for the
s received a thrill in the
an" ended his Confer-
on in the 440 Saturday.
become entangled in
start around a turn,
rom being bumped and
Ray Ellinwood of Chi-
into the first stretch.
n Birleson grabbed sec-
ut of the stretch, but
nted him to the finish.
* * *
), Conference indoor
or quarter mile chain-
ed by Athletic Director
calf of Chicago at :45.8
he mile relay. Without
the relay start, with its
nterval for passing the
figures the River For-
nore would have shaded
a substantial margin.
ecord is :46.4 held by
the former Stanford
e midwest is looking to
gain a place on the
d and put to shame
Hardin, former Louis-
ar, Syracuse's Eddie
Jimmy Luvalle of the
California at Los An-
tal tryouts.
* *
DWIN of Indiana was
:23.1 to take the best

time in Friday's 220-yard low-hurdle
trials, but the catch was the fact that
the starter's gun was loaded with
smokeless powder and the timers were
late in starting their watches.
Baldwin came through with a
fourth in the finals to give Indiana
one of its unexpected places that
helped the Hoosiers to their throne.
Dan Caldemeyer with a third in the
high jump and Merle Shoemaker with
a tie for second in the pole vault were
others of the Indiana team that rose
to the occasion to assist Don Lash,
Tommy Deckard and Jimmy Smith.
A cry of astonishment went up
from the crowd of 14,000 when the
low-hurdlers came out of the shelt-
ered shute and six men sprinted into
sight with Jesse Owens, world's record
htolder nowhere to be seen. It seems
chat Owens had lost his stride on the
first three barriers. He came from
oehind with a burst of speed after the
last hurdle to beat Michigan's Os-
good to the tape.
* * *}
A CLICK of an amateur camera-
A man's shutter just before the gun
xccounted for a false start by Owens
mnd Bobby Grieve of Illinois. So Jesse
tad the camermen removed from the
scene.
For the first time in their long
series of clashes Owens beat Sammy
Stoller of Michigan from the start-
ing holes, but Sam came back at the
20-yard mark to pass Owens for the
first time in his career. Owens, how
ever, went on to win by two feet.
The "Ebony Antelope" turned to
Stoller after the finish and said only,
"Thanks."
". 'n* *
TOLLER, known as the "Crooning
Canonball," has a rival in George
O'Brien, Ohio State's mile star, who
also is a singer of no little ability.
O'Brien obliged at a get-together we
attended after the meet with a ren-
dition of "When Irish Eyes Are Smil-
ing" that was a knockout.
O'Brien was caught by his timer in
the mile run at 4:15, six full seconds
better than he had ever done before.
But the price was high, as O'Brien
took only fifth and was forced to
withdraw from the half mile when
second place and four points were in
sight for him.
His teammate and winner of the'
half, Charlie Beetham, is one of the
best-liked athletes at Ohio State. And
it's no wonder he ran the fastest 880
turned in this year-he has never
been seen taking anything as strong
as a Coca Cola.

Nineteen 'M's'
Announced At
Team Banquet
Harrison Church Selected
As Manager; Thirteen
Get Minor Awards
By ROY HEATH
Bob Osgood, '37E, of Lakewood,'
O., Big Ten high hurdle's champion,
will captain Michigan's track team
for the season of 1936-37, according
to an announcement made last night
at the annual team banquet at the
Union. Osgood succeeds Captain
Frank Aikens, of Sioux Falls, South
Dakota.
Harrison Church, '37, of Elkhart,
Ind., was announced as the Varsity
track manager to succeed Boyd Allen,
'36E, of Milwaukee, Wis.
Also announced yesterday were the
names of the 19 men who will receive
track M's and the thirteen men who
will receive secondary awards.
Was State Champion
Osgood came to Michigan in 1933
after the completion of an outstand-
ing high school track career. In his
senior year he was state high hurdles
champion,, taking the event in 15.8
seconds.
Osgood, as a freshman, was the
hurdle talent of what has been termed
by Coach Chuck Hoyt as the greatest
freshman track team ever to come to
Michigan. In his sophomore year he
proved himself by winning the in-
door Big Ten high hurdles event.
This year Osgood was nosed out by
Dan Caldemeyer, Indiana hurdle ace,
in the indoor event but came back at
Columbus to take the Conference out-
door title as he negotiated the tim-
bers in 14.2 seconds to tie the official
world's record.
Is Quarter-Miler
Besides being the number one tim-
ber topper of the team, Osgood has
the ability to be a great quarter-
miler. He has several times been part
of Michigan's great mile relay team.
The most spectacular of his races was
the rough and tumble leg he ran at
the Butler Relays in his sophomore
year to put the Wolverines in the lead.
His greatest race in the opinion of
experts was the night he anchored
the Michigan team home, winner by
inches over a powerful University of
Pittsburgh quartette in this year's
Michigan A.A.U. indoor carnival. Os-
good also ran a great third leg at the
Penn Relays a few weeks ago.
Win Letters
Among the recipients of letters are
three consistent point winners who
will be lost to Coach Chuck Hoyt by
graduation. They are Capt. Frank
Aikens, Sioux Falls, S. D.; Harvey
Patton, Detroit, and Widmer Etchells,
of Trenton, N. J., twice Conference
discus champion.
Other letter winners are Stan Birle-
son, Muskegon Heights; Clayton
BrelsfordsBirmingham; Howard Da-
vidson, Grand Rapids; Nelson Droul-
ard, St. Clair; Leonard Dworsky, Chi-
cago; Ray Fink, Spencer, N. C.; Steve
Mason, Grosse Pointe; Morris Mor-
gan, Youngstown, O.; Robert Osgood,
Lakewood, O.; William Staehle, East
Rutherford, N. J.; Ben Starr, Gary,
Ind.; Fred Stiles, Grand Rapids; Sam
Stoller, Cincinnati; Walter Stone,
Lynbrook, N. Y.; Ed Stone, Detroit,
and John Townsend, Indianapolis.
Secondary awards go to Ed. Devine,
Ann Arbor; Joe Fisher, Ann Arbor;
Paul Gorman, Buffalo; Charles Hib-
bard, Detroit; Moreau Hunt, Alpena;
John Martin, Grand Rapids; Chuck
Miller, Petoskey; Harry O'Connell,
Glenn Falls, N. Y.; Robert Pekelsma,
Chicago; Paul Pinkerton, Pittsburgh;
Mike Savage, Dearborn; Sam White,
Barrington, Ill., and Harold Robin-
son, Ann Arbor.

American
Philadelphia 10, New York
Boston 6, Washington 0.
National
St. Louis 2, Chicago 1.
Pittsburgh 9, Cincinnati 2.
New York 1, Philadelphia .
Boston 8, Brooklyn 0.

1

'Gas HMouse Gang'
Is Monicker Given
To Scrappy Nine
By FRED DELANO
Ray Fisher's hard hitting ball club I
may technically be known as the
Michigan Wolverines, but to the rest
of the Big Ten they have become
famed this season as a scrappy, um-
pire heckling miniature edition of
the "gas house gang," a "monicker"
that was first applied to the St. Louis
Cardinals.
When the season opened it ap-
peared that Fisher had just another
bunch of mediocre, would-be stars on
his roster. When they whipped six,
teams on the Southern tour they be-
gan to look like a real ball club. When
they started coming back at the um-
pires with hot objections on close
plays called against them and fight-
ing for every ball game, Fisher knew
he had a title contender.
They were first dubbed the "gas
house gang" at Illinois a week ago
when they treated the Illini fans to
a real showing of how umpires should
be informed of their mistakes. In fact
they performed so ably that the umps
ejected Merle Kremer, slugging left
fielder, from the first game in the
ninth inning.
They really hit their peak Friday at
'Northwestern, however, when Coach
Fisher led the parade of assault after
several obviously poor decisions. And
anyone who thinks Fisher is not one
of the best when it comes to umpire
" heckling should devote an afternoon
to listening to the Michigan mentor
"ride the umps" when the decisions
are breaking against his charges.
More than a decade of umpire tongue
lashing in the major leagues saw to
Ray's becoming an expert in this field.
When the umpire calling them from
behind the plate at Northwestern bel-
lowed "strike" on a pitch to Steve
Uricek which even the fans admitted
was high, the entire Michigan team
rose to protest. Said the ump after
listening to their protests "sit down
Fisher, I've heard of you." "Yea?"
retorted the Michigan manager, "well
I've never heard of you."
] Major Leagues
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