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March 27, 1937 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-03-27

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MARCH 27, 1937

T HE MICHIIGAN DAILY

I ~I Plan Track Meets

Selkirk Leads

Tigers Are Defeated
By Washington, 6-4

Yanks To Win
Over Newark'
ST. PETERSBURG, Fla., March 26.
-(P)-"Twinkletoes" George Selkirk
continued to steal the spotlight today
as the champion New York Yankees
belted their Newark InternationalI
League farmhands 4 to 2 behind ef-
fective pitching of Walt Brown and
Rookie Spurgeon Chandler.
Selkirk, who'yesterday stole second,
third and home after getting on base,
followed it up today with a single
in the second inning, and then tripled
wit la two mates on base in the fourth
to sc re, the Yanks opening brace of
runs.
DODGERS DEFEAT BEES
CLEARWATER, Fla., March 26.-
(RP)-The Brooklyn Dodgers found the
offerings of a trio of Boston Bees'
rookie hurdlers easy to clout today
and banged out a 5 to 0 victory
with an 11 hit attack.
While Tom Baker and Lefty Clark
were letting the Bees down with five
hits, none of them for extra bases, the
Brooklyns played errorless ball and
had themselves a grand time belting
Bill Perrin, Truett Sewell and Vic
Frazier.
RED SOX BEAT PHILLIES
WINTER HAVEN, Fla., March 26.
-P)-Three bases on balls in the
ninth inning with the bases filled
and two out gave the Boston Red
Sox a 12 tou10 victory over the Phil-
lies today. The wildness of Rudolph
and Jack Benninghoff, two rookie
pitchers, cost the Phillies the game
after they twice came from behind to
lead.
WHITE SOX WHIP CUBS
LOS ANGELES, March 26.-P)-
TherChicago White Sox, victor over
their home town rivals with four
straight wins in the City Series last
fall, continued their mastery over the
Chicago Cubs today, trimming tlie
Bruins 4 to 2 largely through the
wildness of Roy Parmalee, new Cub
hurler.

ORLANDO, Fla., March 26.-( )-
A bounding ball that gave Ossie
Bluege a three-bagger in the eighth
inning converted the Detroit Tigers'
prospects for victory into a 6-4 rout'
at the hands of the Washington
Senators today.
The Bengals were leading 4 to 3'

Summaries Of
National Collegiate
Swim Finals .
1500-meter free-style: Won by Ma-
cionis, Yale; Rider, Stanford, second;
Woodford, Ohio State, third; Bar-
nard, Michigan, fourth; Brueckel,
Yale, fifth; Lowe, Illinois, sixth.
Time-19:58.5.

Diving Champion

Dave Schriner rian Track Meetss
Takes Hocked Y A_
BERGER LARSON, Fisher's left- Intramural officials expressed
Scori r o[ wn, handed ace and last year's cap- hope yesterday, that the Interfr
tain, is hurling for the Davenport, nity and Independent track n
Iowa, Blues of the Western associa- which will be held Wednesday
American Ace Wins Title at the Yost Field House, wou:
tion. Art Patchin, star curve-baller two of the best ever held.
For Second Year; Apps of the 1935 team is throwing them The pole vault will be the first
Is Voted Best Rookie across the plate in the South Atlantic event, starting at 7 p.m. The r
_______"". "'""*i" the field events, including the

i

when the Nats came up in the eightn
Witen u t andtwoon-Bilegeh' 50-yard free-style finals-Won by
With one out and two on, Bleuge Kirar, Michigan; Tomski, Michigan,
took a curve and sent a hard ground- second; Penn, Yale, third; Gisbourne,
er toward Billie Rogell, who was set Pennsylvania, fourth; Hudson, Min-j
to .start a double play. Pnslaifut;HdoMn
nesota, fifth; Walters, Iowa, sixth.
But the ball bounded freakishly Time-:23.2.
over the' Fire Chief's head and 150-yard backstroke finals-Won
Bleuge reached third, Chapman and Neunzig, Ohio State; Zehr, North-
Lewis scoring. Until this turn of western, second; Westerfield, Iowa;
events, the Tigers' prospaects of win- wtrn, cod WesterfedrI;t
ning looked good. third; Cody, Michigan, fourth; Mit-:
ning ___kedgood. _tendorf, Yale, fifth; Brandt, Minne-
sota, sixth. Time-1;37.1.
Gou (d Protests 220-yard free-style-Won by Hay-
nie, Michigan; Woodford, Ohio State,I
second; Brueckel, Yale, third; Ma-
Against Pricing cionis, Yale, Fourth; Lewis, Illinois,
fifth; Wilson, Chicago, sixth. Time-,
Of Louis Fight' 2:11.5.
One meter low-board diving-Won
by Patterson, Ohio State, 135.80
NEW YORK, March 26.-(A)-Joe points; Grady, Michigan, second,
Gould, manager of the missing 1 117.30; Endweiss, Yale, third; Stauf-
heavyweight champion, James J. fer, Chicago, fourth; Klun, Minne-
Braddock, today tossed fresh confu- sota, fifth; W. Dandforth, Yale, sixth.
sion into the preposterous heavy- 300-yard medley relay: Won by
weight situation by declaring he will Michigan (Cody, Kasley, Kirar);j
not go to Chicago until he is con- Ohio, second; Northwestern, third;
vinced the Illinois legislature will not Iowa, fourth; Yale, fifth; Minnesota,1
set a $10 top price on the Braddock- sixth. Time 2:58.4.
Joe Louis fight June 22. -
Madison Square Garden, holding a -________
contract with Braddock to meet Max Spr ngFootball
Schmeling of Germany in New York, I
June 3, last Monday tried to bring
Braddock into a Miami, Fla., court to{ Practice Draws
explain why he should not keep thisi
contract before considering the Louis Over 530 IM n
bout. But papers were not served and
Bracddock vanished.

i
I
S
I

Jim Patterson, Ohio State's Bif
Ten diving champ, repeated his1
Conference performance last night
at Minneapolis in the National Col-
legiate swimming meet when he{
rolled up 135.80 points, ahead of+
Michigan's Ben Grady, to win the
one-meter low board crown.
Johnstone's Chart
Is Death To Alibis
Of Varsity Netmen

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By ART BALDAUF,
When varsity tennis coach John
Johnstone goes into conference with
one of his players to show him what
it is that's keeping him from winning
morepoints, he does it with pictures
-so to speak.
Not content with merely watching
each individual player and attempt-
Iuor fn' rImImhiIb frnm di L f ny A . 11

I

s~au x ai~iiu ixg to rememoer from uay Lo ay an
Gould later declared Braddock was Cold winds and an icy field failed4 the little defects of everyone that
on his waytto Chicago, but J to dampen the ardor of some 50 odd needs correcting, the net mentor has
Foley, promoter of the proposed' resorted to a, Tennis Error Chart, as
Louis-Braddock fight, declared to- Varsity football players who went he calls it, which he devised several
day the champion had not arrived. through an intensive drill yesterdpy seasons ago when he first saw the
Furthermore, Foley suspected both at Ferry Field. need for it.
Gould and Braddock had fled to Ger- Hampered by the hardened, slip- On one section he marks the errors
many to close a deal to fight Schmel- pery turf and the extreme cold, the made by each man. He has room for
ing there. players found it difficult at times to scoring faults in service, forehand'
- -- --- handle the ball ,and to get set for and backhand drives, fore and back-
any effective blocking. I hand chops, lobs, voiieys, overhead,
Head Coach Harry G. ipke and fore- and backhand volleys, and
Wally Weber put the backs through placements.
almCst an hour of ball handling while The remainder of the chart con-
line coaches Hunk Allrndlin d tins a diagram of a tennis court. On
Cappy Cappon took over the linemen this te records the exact spot where

NEW YORK, March 26.-(R')- c
lembers of two national hockey p
ague teams which are no longer in a
he running for the Stanley Cup, em- i
lematic of the world championship, v
ained three of the first five places t
the official scoring standings for
he 1936-37 season, which ended
unday night.
The championship, for the second
ear in a row, was won by Dave
Sweeney) Schriner, left wing of the
ew York Americans, with 21 goals
Lnd 25 assists for 46 points. The
mericans, together with the Chicago
lack Hawks, failed to make the play-
iff grade this season.
Apps Places Second
In second place was Sylvanus Apps
f the Toronto Maple Leafs, with 45
oints, his 29 assists being tops in
[hat division. Apps' teammate, veter- s
n Harvey Jackson, took fifth with b
0. The Leafs were eliminated in the
hird-place Stanley Cup war by the
New York Rangers.
Two members of the champion De-
roit Red Wings took over third and
ourth Between Apps, voted the sea-
on's outstanding rookie, and Jack-
on, they were Marty Barry, the
Wings' stellar center, who was see-
ond in assists with 27 and added 17
goals for 44 points, and Larry Aurie.
the right winger who, despite an in-
ury that kept him out of the closing
games of the seasoK and the current
playoffs, finished with 43 points.
Aurie, Stewart Tie
Aurie's goals tied him with Nels
Stewart, andther member of the
Americans for top honors in that
part of the scoring race.
Detroit's noted all-veteran line of
Aurie, Barry and Lewis was the most
potent in the league, with a total
of 119 points, just one ahead of Tor-
onto's combination of Apps, Jackson
and Gordon Drillon, another rookie.
Schriner, Art Chapman and Lorne
Carr of the Americans, who were
split up in the closing weeks of the
campaign, placed third with 111.
Horner Tops Penalty Men
Coming out of a mid-season slump,
Reginald (Red) Horner of Toronto
finished with 124 minutes (equal to
two full games and 4 minutes of over-
time) in the penalty box. His clos-
Est competition among his fellow de-
fense men came from AllanShields.
burly blond of the Americans and
Boston Bruins, with 94 minutes.
Among the forwards, the penalty
race was won in a walk by Joe Lamb,
also of the A's. Lamb, one of the
most travelled players in the league,
spent 53 minutes in the cooler.
ST. VIATOR COACH NAMED
KANKAKEE, Ill., March 26.-(R)-
Lou Zarza, former star end on the
Michigan State football team, was
named head football coach at St. Vi-
ator College today, succeeding John
McNamara of Dekalb, Ill., who re-
signed to devote his time to teaching
and coaching of basketball. He will
take charge of the football squad
when spring training opens April 15.

ca~itue4(

YOU'VE HEARD IT SAID of a golfer,"Well, he dresses a
good game." Behind the humor are cold facts that most
golfers are,style-conscious. Fashion for this most popularized
game is founded on comfort and ease. Trousers or jackets that
bind can add several strokes to anyone's game. We call to
your attention the articles pictured below that combine style
with both practicality and comfort.

Garters for golf have been
given a jolt with the introduc-
tion of sport socks with elastic
tops. These are popular in
regular length and new short
styles. Even a dub looks like
a "pro' in these spiked moc-
casin type shoes.

For rainy days on the links
this oil silk zipper jacket sheds
water like the proverbial
duck's back. Because of its
thinness it practically rolls into
the pocket of your golf bag.

for some offensive and defensive ma- the faults occurred along with the
neuvers. numerical index to the type of error
A scrimmage, with four teams tak- he has marked in the first part of theI
ing part topped off the workout. On chart.
the first offensive eleven, Waljy Hook, Naturally all this means a lot oft
Doug Farmer, Don Page, and Fred work, but it also provides an ac-
Trosko made up the backfield; on curate key to the solution of the
the secondgroup, Hercules Renda, troubles of each player. And a com-
Lou Levine, Johnny O'Dell, and Bob parson of the charts of each player,
Piotroski assumed ball carrying du- made from time to time, shows just
ties. what progress is being made.
Trosko looked especially good on the "Befor, w sn used to shownth
the first team. The Flint sophomore fellows their mistakes, we had noth-
broke away time after time behind ing substantial to go by-nothing
good blocing and showed plenty hof really definite," Johnstone said. "But'
drive and power in carrying the ball. now we've got the 'dope' where it
Hook also showed up well although. will do us some good."
1 K u sed hmwnmainlwein abltokingh And that's all there is to it. "It's
Kip used him manly in a blockig all right here in black and white,"
capacity. says Coach Johnstone
Injuries have already put two of s
the spring candidates out of action.
Harry Muhlholland, first year full- 1
back from Bay City and a promising Off On Southern Tour
candidate, is out for an indefinite
period with a torn lip. Dutch Vande- EAST LANSING, March 26.-(R)-
water, second year guard, is suffering Coach John Kobs and his Michigan
from an injured leg, but should be; State College baseball team headed
back in the harness next week. south today to meet Eastern Ken-
tucky Teachers at Richmond, Ky., to-
morrow afternoon in the first of eight
Hartford, Clinton Fives games scheduled for the Spartans'
Ahead In A.B.C. Meet southern training trip.
Pleased that all members of the
NEW YORK, March 26.- P) - squad hurdled the examination bar-
Starting what is expected to be a big rier, but still worried over the in-
week-end bombardment, the Hart- field, Coach Kobs took seven in-
ford, Conn. Spartans and the Clinton fielders with the 18-man invasion. He
Iowa, Corn and Gioss Starch team plans to juggle the infield candidates
rolled into the top 10 in the five- around to find a combination that
man standings in the American will click when the regular season
Bowling Congress tonight. opens, he said.

IF

Snctiil

The hurricane pipe
has a bowl cover to
prevent flying of
sparks on a windy
day or too rapid
burning in a breeze.
k r,
f ...1
f ' $ t .

/7

Rolling on the same shift, the
Hartford Keglers compiled a total
of 2,919 to move- ino third place
while the Iowans took over sixth
with 2,900. The Garden Recreation
quintet of Detroit also captured a
place among the leaders, taking 10th!
with a 2,873 total.

H EY JOE-
Only five more shopping days
before typewriter prices go up!
Gosh! That's right! I'm on
my way to Rider's right now..
Thanks!

The new trick of a
pliable robe-leather
buckle on a calf
belt means ease at
the waistline.

MICH IGAN
WOLVERINE
Student Cafeteria
LANE HALL
has a few memberships
evailable

HILLEL FOUNDATION, B'NAI B'RITH
Oakland and East University.
Dr. Bernard Heller, Director.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Masonic Temple, at 327 South Fourth Ave.
Rev. W. P. Lemon, Minister
Miss Elizabeth Leinbach, Assistant.
7:00 a.m. - The Westminster Guild will join
in the Interdenominational Sunrise Serv-
ice. An Easter breakfast for Guild mem-
bers and friends will follow at the Michi-
*gan League.
10:45 a.m. - "Irresistible Immortality."
Sermon by the Minister.
Instrumental and Choral Easter Music.
BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL CHURCH
South Fourth Avenue, near Packard
Rev. T. R. Schmale, Pastor
6:00 a.m. - Sunrise Service with music by
the Junior Choir.
9:00 a.m. - Service in the German language,
followed by Holy Communion.
9:30 a.m. - Sunday School. Classes for all
age groups.
10:30 a.m. - Easter Service with special music
by the choir. Sermon topic: "The Risen

Returning to high favor be-
cause of its comfort is the
cardigan type sweater. This
model, in the softest of
brushed wools, carries six
leather buttons.

.. --~ ~a

I

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