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April 04, 1937 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-04-04

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

THE MIChIGAN DAILY SUNDAY, APRIL 4, 19.

varsity

Teams Give Demonstrations In Spring Sports Clinic

T

hree Letter Men And Wealth
Of Material Bolster Golf Squad

Stars Perform
Before Players,
Coaches H e r e

By BEN MOORSTEIN I
Little heralded as yet, and ham-1
pered by cold and rainy weather, the
Var sity golf squad is practicing daily
in the driving nets at the I-M build-
ing.
Coach Ray Courtright expects the
squad to prove as strong as last year's
team although Chuck Kocsis, captain,
Big Ten individual title holder, as
well as top amateur in the National
Open last year, and Woody Malloy,
number two on the Varsity last year,
and runner-up in the Big Ten meet,
will be badly missed.
Feels Confident
The return of three letter winners
from last year's championship team,
however, and the large amount of
other material on hand, cause Coach
Courtright to feel confident.
The handicap placed upon the'
team by the graduation of its form-
er stars will be more than made up,
by the balance of this year's squad.
Succeeding Kocsis in the captaincy
is Al Saunders who played consis-
tently well all last season. Bill Bar-
clay, another letter winner is expect-
ed to do well on the strength of his
previous preformances on the Var-
sity squad and his play in tourna-
ments last summer. Al Karpinski,
the third letter winner to return, did
not play as regularly as the others
mentioned, but is expected to hold
down a steady berth on this year's
squad.
May Be Open Race
The large amount of reserve ma-
terial from the 1936 aggregation are
expected to bolster the squad con-
siderably as most of these reserves
saw competition last year but did not
play in enough meets to earn a Var-
sity letter. On the strength of their
showing so far, some of these boys
are threatening to make the struggle
for places an open race.
Bill Griffiths, Harrison Williams,
Dick Burt, and Fred Schwarze, who
made up the bulk of last year's re-
serves are back and several sopho-
mores including Ken McCarren and
Ted Novak will be fighting for regu-
lar positions. Bill Yearnd, a long
distance hitter, who won the Intra-
mural championship last year is also
out for the squad this term.
Several others whose status is still
in doubt are expected to force their
way to the front and further com-
plicate the race for starting positions.
In fact, Coach Courtright is not wor-
rying about retaining the titles and
championships, he is wondering how

lKipe Wc
Four Ele
Before
Advantage Held
But No Score
Ziem InjuresA
Witha Lrli of i viii

hl"Ic Q

High School Association
lvens Sees.The Way Its Done
Clin ie In Five Events
The first sports clinic of this
spring, instituted by the Michigan
By Blues High School Athletic Association and
Is Made; the University of Michigan coaching
staff, was held here yesterday after-
krm noon in the Field House and the In-
tramural building.

,a hin'l, t.hnn I

VV 0un a g oup Ul vs 1nug reign sc ool
ccaches attending the annual spring
clinic lookiig on, Coach Harry G.
Kipke sent his football charges
through an intensive scrimmage yes-
terday despite a muddy field which.
made sure footing almost impossible.
Four full teams participated in the
drill, with Coaches Kipke and Hunk
Anderson taking charge of the first
two teams, while Wally Weber and
Cappy Cappon put the third and
fourth stringers through the rounds.
Battle On Even Terms
The first two elevens scrimmaged
on even terms for more than an hour,
with neither team scoring or making
much headway against the sloppy
field and the stiff opposition that
both lines presented.
What slight advantage there was
went to the Blues. With Doug Farm-
er, Hercules Renda, Wally Hook, Ed
Phillips, and Freddie Trosko taking
turns in the backfield, and Captain
Joe Rinaldi, Joe Savilla, and Art Val-'
pey doing yeomen work in the line,
the team marched down the field sev-
eral times only to fall short of scor-
ing.
Assisted Coaches
On one occasion a beautifully ex-
ecuted pass, Trosko to Valpey who
made a diving catch about 15 yards
short of the goal put the Blue team
in a good position. to score.
In the White backfield Louie Le-
vine, Norm Purucker, Bob Piotrow-
ski, Don Page, and Stark Ritchie
took care of ball-toting duties, while
John Jordan played a bang up game
from his center post.
A casualty during the scrimmage
'was Fred Ziem, veteran guard, who
injured his arm during a pile-up in
the line and will probably be out for
a few days.
Leo Dravlang, an ex-Michigan
tackle, is assisting the coaches with
the line material and spent a busy
afternoon showing several of the4
first year linemen some of the finel

to pick the four most effective men. points of tackle play.

The clinic, held for the benefit
of all high school baseball, track, ten-
nis, and golf players and coaches,
got under way in the morning when
American League baseball sound pic-
tures and shots of the N.C.A.A. track
meet were shown in the Natural Sci-
ence Auditorium.
Track Demonstrated
At 1:30 Coach Charley Hoyt's track
team gave a demonstration to the
assembled throng. Coach Hoyt ex-
plained the correct form of taking
the hurdles as Captain Osgood
skimmed over the wooden bar. Sam
Stoller, Alan Smith, and Bill Wat-
son gave an exhibition inibroad
jumping. A fast quarter mile was
run in the time of 50.8 seconds. The
mile run ended in the fast time of1
4:24.4. The time for the half milet
was 1:55.9.<
Immediately afterwards Coach Ray
Fisher and his boys took the spot-
light. Fisher began by' explaining
about the various faults of most'
young pitchers and their correction.
Russ Dobson, freshman hurler, threw
an assortment of pitches for the ben-
efit of the coaches to catcher Leo
Beebe, with all eyes intent upon his
delivery, an item stressed by Coach
Fisher. There were exhibitions of
first base playing, throwing to sec-
onid, batting, and sliding, explained
by Benny Oosterbaan. Afterwards
Fisher and Oosterbaan answered
questions of the assembled coaches.
Wrestlers Perform
Up in the gallery Coach Cliff Keen
led his wrestlers through an exhibi-
tion, prefaced by his explanations of
the various holds. Earl Thomas and
Paul Cameron then gave a wrestling
performance.
Over in the Intramural Building
Coach Ray Courtright talked about
the promotion of golf in the high
schools. Pictures were shown and
then Captain Saunders, Bill Warren
and Bill Barclay of the golf team
gave a driving demonstration.
The tennis team then played a
few exhibition matches, with Captain
Sherwood, Dean, Bullock, Levenson,
Percival, Slattery and Thorward par-
ticipating in doubles and singles
matches. Previously, Coach John-
stone had given a talk on tennis and
had answered questions of the in-
terested group.
The football scrimmages attracted
many onlookers desirous of seeing
how a big college team practices.
Baseball Team
Shows Wares
At Sports Clinie
Coach Ray Fisher put his infielders
through their paces again yesterday
afternoon despite the cold wind that
swept across Ferry Field. The first
string infield again had Walter Peck-
inpaugh at third, Don Brewer in the
shortstop post, Steve Uricek on sec-
ond, and Bill Lane as first sacker.
Captain Kim Williams was doing
the catching.
The squad attended the showing of
some sound films in the Natural Sci-
ence Auditorium yesterday morning
at which Ted Husing narrated some
of the intricacies of American League
baseball, and then put on a little ex-
hibition of their own for. the high
school coaches and players down at
the Field House in the afternoon.
1Russ Dobson gave a demonstration
of the correct pitching form, Leo
Beebe showed how a good catcher
whips the ball down to second, Bill
Lane exhibited the technique of a
first sacker and Coach Fisher gave
the assembled coaches some pointers
on batting.
Fisher is hoping for warmer wea-
ther so that he can get his boys
outside for a few practice games be-
fore they leave Friday for Ohio Wes-
leyan.
COLLEGE BASEBALL
Wake Forest 6; Michigan State 1.
Iowa 5-8; Bradley College 3-5.

Sooki 'Em Over
EDITOR S NOTE: For the next few
clays, "Looking 'Em Over" will present
descriptions of the teams that Mich-
igan will face on its Southern trip,
WILLIAM AND MARY
WHEN VIRGINIANS get together
to talk over college baseballI
teams, the discussion invariably cen-
ters around William and Mary Col-
loge, present co-champions of thet
state with the University of Rich-
mond and always one of the best
teams in the South. Only four let-
termen were lost via the gradtlation
route and the fans are looking for-t
ward to another successful season. s
Eight letter winners, led by
Larry Oliver ace hurler, are
back this year . . . Oliver is the
pitcher who dropped a four-hit
gaime to Michigan last season ...
Larry threw them across the
plate for Fort Eustis, Va. during t
the past summer and came out
with a record of eight wins and
one loss.. . Bob Adams, another
returning hurler, had a fine rec-
ord last year, winning ten and t
losing one . . . His loss was to }
Boston College by a 5-4 score'.
Bud Metheny, a left handed left
fielder, is the class of the other re-t
turning lettermen . . . He is the most
consistent slugger on the team and1
is touted as good major league ma-
terial . . . Captain Dan Edmonson,
Wayne Harper, Elmo Benedetto,
Walt Zable and Frank Daly are the
other returning regulars.
Rosy Waugh, the Bob Feller of
Southern college freshman teams
last year, is making a strong bid
for a starting pitching job . . .
Rosy averaged more than 13
strikeouts per game and in, one
game fanned the first nine men
to face him ... He hurled a no- I
hitter and several two and three-
hit games . .. Waugh is a right-
hander.
Michigan's game with Marshall
College which was scheduled for
April 10 has been cancelled because
of wet grounds-and when they say
wet grounds, they really mean it, for
most of the Marshall baseball dia-
mond is scattered somewhere b-I
tween the college and the Gulf of
Mexico. It all happened a few
months ago when the Ohio River ranj
amok.1
GETS SECOND VICTORY
NEW YORK, April 3.-AP)-Edwin
Rudolph, former three-time title-
holder from Cleveland, overwhelmed
Irving Crane of Rochester 125 to 49
in 13 innings tonight for his second
victory in three starts in the World
Pocket Billiard championship tourna-
ment.

White Sox Win
Another Game
From Bruins
PHOENIX, Ariz., April 3.-/PI -
The Chicago White Sox pounded1
Larry French in the early innings to-
day and went on to defeat the Chi-
cago Cubs 6 to 3. It was a tenth vic-I
tory for the Sox in their last 11 starts.
against their home town rivals.
REDS DROP SENATORS
TAMPA, Fla., April 3.-(P)-Thet
Cincinnati Reds found Jimmy De-I
shong for eight hits in four innings
today and defeated the Washington
Senators 5 to 4.

GIANTS WHIP CLEVELAND
NEW ORLEANS, April 3.-(AP)-I
The New York Giants hit effectively
in the pinches today and whipped
the Cleveland Indians 4 to 2. Each
club banged out 10 hits.

New York Rangers charged into thet
final round of the National Hockey;
League playoffs for the Stanley Cup,
world championship emblem, by
whipping the Montreal Maroons 4 to
0 tonight. It was the fourth straight;
playoff victory for the Rangers and
their second over the Maroons. New
York will oppose the Detroit Red
Wings in the final series beginning
Tuesday at New York.}
The Rangers eliminated Toronto int
two straight games.

trade reports involving Van Lingle
Mungo didn't get past the "talk"
stage. If ther'e is one pitcher in the
citrus circuit' who is "right," the big
Brooklyn fireballer is the man. He
already has fanned 21.
KEY JOE
My typewriter chews up ribbons
as fast as I put them on.
Your platen is probably too
hard. Rider's will put on a new
one while you wait.

Rai~~~~ igr ne iaAPPEARS TO BE RIGHT'
anEBlank Maroons, 4-0 CLEARWATER Fla., April 3.-/P)
T-The BrooklynaDodgers are giving
MONTREAL. April 3.--tP)-The thanks these days that the in iter

E

ATHLETICS WIN, 10-0
SAN ANTONIO, Texas, April 3.
(AP)-Harry Kelley held the St. Louis
Browns to four hits today while his
teammates pounded three pitchers'
for 13 to give the Philadelphia Ath-
letics a 10 to 0 exhibition game vic-
tory.
In the two other exhibition games,
Detroit was rained out as were the
Brooklyn ,and Boston teams.

- A .
FAR USTOERS
WEST PAINT
300 EastWasington
Phone 2-1350

I

F &B Score Again
ANN AitoR, Mich., April 4. -(FB)-
Everyone is agreed here on one point at
least, even if the Supreme Court question
has split the campus into various factions.
One student voiced the general senti-
ment concerning this common opinion
when on questioning, he said:
"My classmate and I disagree violently as
to President Roosevelt's policies but when
it comes to the tangible problem of where
to have our negatives developed, to pur-
chase our films and cameras, we are in
accord that the only place is -
Francisco & Boyce
Since 1905
108 East Liberty 723 North University
Headquarters for King Henry VIII Photos.

i

.V.

Corning
Soon!
NOT AN EARTHQUAKE
But it will be felt for
of milesaround!
NOT AN EPIDEMIC

r

hV

MAYOk

CLERK

ASSESSOR

JUSTICE

hundreds

Bur hundireds of the Doctors
ivill catch the fever!
NOT A WAR
But an army of Physicians anid Surgeons
will carry -way treasurres!
NOT A GOLD RUSH
But aii of the Medical Profession miay
stake their claims and benefit!
NOT A SECRET
For you'll knoiw umore Wednesday!
n SYyw~~ns PlS R

Arthur C.

ROGER & GALLET

TOILET SOAPS
aCake'
iC88ca Box
The Soap of Soaps Specially Priced. For years and years
Roger & Gallet Soap has been the favorite soap of fastidious
women. A classic among complexion aids. Smooth, bland
and marvelously gentle in its cleansing action. Here in Car-
nation, Sandalwood and other popular scents.
50c WOODBURY COLD or CLEANSING CREAM 37c
50c SHAP & DOHME MILK OF MAGNESIA . . 17c
50c TEK TOOTH BRUSHES, . . . . Now, 33c
40c PALMOLIVE SHAVING CREAM . . . . 32c
$1.00 NON-SKID ARCH SUPPORTS . . 77c

LEHMAN
Graduate of University of Mich-
igan with distinction, from both
Literary and Law Schools. Prac-
ticing Attorney. Himself and
family long active in city and
county, legal, governmental and
civic affairs. Thoroughly under-
stands the functions of City
Government.

Harry H.
ATWEL L
Former County Clerk - Gradu-
ate University of Michigan. 15
years service as instructor and
asst. professor. 10 years on the
Board of Public Works. Active
in civic life for more than 25
years.

Wi1iam C.
ERSTNER
Fortmer District Appraiser for
H.O.L.C. Long active in real
estate management and apprais-
al work. Thoroughly under-
stands Valuation of Real Estate.
Will assess Property Fairly.

T HOMPSON
A graduate of both the literary
and law departments of the Uni-
versity of Michigan.
A competent attorney who will
administer the office of Justice
of the Peace without fear or
favoritism.

Hubert

On their Training their record of Public Service - their Fairness - their
Understanding of the Problems facing your City Government.
These Men Deserve Your Support

BALLROOM
DANCING
Learn correctly dnd quickly
Private and Public Classes

III

I

I

I

A' AV AiO-MlIL M"

h ~ rn - k A w t

1

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