THE MICHIGAN DAILY
ANGLE JCoast Revenge1
nunBy GEORGE J. ANnRc----Fo )f at
(Daily Sports Editor) For 3 Defeat'
Wally's Prfaye .. Wolverines Hope To Top
"'M LOOKING and I'm praying for Golden Bears In Year's
a couple of 190-pounders with First Outdoor Showing,
destruction and devastation in their
hearts," was backfield Coach Wally (Continued from Page 1)
Weber's exclamation as he explained styled by enthusiastic Coast sports
to me the importance and intricacies writers as "tie world's fastest hu-
of the blocking assignments of the man," will find the afternoon of Aprilj
Ohio Wesleyan Mentor
Spring Grid Squad
Put Through Fast
The football squad went through
its last work-out prior to Spring
Wings Trim Rangers? 4 To 2,
To Even Stanley Cup Series
fullback and quarterback (so called).
"The running game, with Stark Rit-
chie, Wally Hook, Freddie Trosky and I
Norm Purucker-doing heavy duty, is1
well ahead of the game," Wally re-
minded me, "farther ahead than it
has been a this stage of spring prac-
tice anytime during the past three
years, but what we need is a pair of
good-sized blocking backs. No mat-
ter how mechanically perfect the
quarterback (the front man in the
Michigan system) may be, a 160-
pounder cannot drive a 210-pound
guard or tackle out of the play with
as short a start as he gets. And I
have four fullbacks who can drive
through the line for those extra two
yards, but for every time they plunge,
there are eight or 10 occasions when
they must block and block with a
vengance. Give us a blocking quarter
and a blocking full, and we will go
places next fall."
Just How Good ? ? ?
?UST how good a swimmer is Tom
Haynie at the present time?
Coach Matt Mann has said that the
Detroit sophomore will be a greater
star than Jack Medica, because he
has all of Medica's ability to judge
pace and a better finishing sprint.
But whether or not this is Haynie's
year will be determined tonight and
tomorrow night in the A.A.U. cham-
pionships at Yale. Tonight Tom,
who was voted the "outstanding col-
lege swimmer of the year after win-
ning the 220 and 440 free-style cham-
pionships in both the Big Ten and
National Collegiate meets, battles
Charlie Hutter of Harvard and the
Olympic team, who has made bet-
ter time than the Michigan swimmer
at the furlong distance. Then there
is the matter of swimming a second
time in one night to help the Wol-
verins in the sprint relay. But to-
morrow night brings that "something
drastic" I spoke of in Tuesday's
PRESS ANGLE. in the person of
Olympian Ralph Flanagan who un-
expectedly has come up from Miami
to argue with Haynie over the 500-
yard championship. Hutter and
Flanagan plus a relay leg one night,
and Flanagan at his favorite distance
(ho holds the American record) the
next night. That's Haynie's menu,
and on the outcome hinges Michi-
gan's chance to become the first col-
lege team ever to win the A.A.U.
Championships. It may be too much'
for Tom at this stage of his career.
* * *
Two Questions . . .
TWO PERTINENT questions con-
front Coach Ray Fisher as he
leads his Varsity bll team into the
rain of the Southeastern states;
namely who will play third base and
who will play first base? The battle
for the hot corner position is be-
tween Walt Peckinpaugh, son of the
great Roger, and Pete Lisagor, pe-
dantic sports scribe from Chicago's
South Side. Right now Peck is in-
stalled at third base, but Ray has
not yet made up his mind. Lisagor
seems to be too good an infielder to
keep out, but no place can be found
for him other than possibly third
base. But if Peck's hitting picks up
now that the team is out of the Field
House, his greater third-basing ex-
perience anl his slightly stronger
arm will put him in. With Lisagor
socking the apple the way he is, he
may replace the weak-hitting veteran
Don Brewer at short. Bill Lane and
Danny Smick, two towering basket-
ball centers, are waging struggle for
the starting spot at the initial sack.
Bill has had more experience and is
the smoother fielder of the two, but
Danny shows a tendency to pound out
basehits-so it's another tossup.
17 most depressing unless they suu-
I A"Ir aniir mrroenorlthn hat
denly acquire more speea an mey i
have so far displayed. Both mem-
bers of the crack Wolverine sprint
combination, Stoller and Smith, have
shown a knack for covering ground
in a hurry that the Pacific Coast
boys may find hard to match. Stoller
is an odds on favorite to gallop home
in the century while Smith should
collect another five points in the fur-
Watson A Cinch
If the. Bears count on a quarter-
mile cinch with Williams, Michigan
can come right back with Big Bill
Watson who tosses the shot about
five feet farther than anyone likely
to be on the field that afternoon.
Watson has been beating 50 feet con-
sistently with the ball and will pullj
a "one man track team" stunt for !
the edification of California fans,
as he adds high jump, broad jump.
and discus to his repertoire in his
first outdoor appearance.
Bears Weak in Hurdles
Captain Bob Osgood and Steve
Mason look like the class of the
field in the high and low timber
events. Stout of California will be'
arrested for vagrancy unless he can
stir himself to better 15 seconds for
the 120-yard lows as compared with
the flashing ability of Osgood over
the high sticks. Mason has managed
to beat out the Wolverine captain,
in the few outdoor low hurdle trials
they have run and looks likely to
lead the field on the Coast.
Ben Starr Back
The closest event of the afternoon'
will pit Michigan's Bennie Starr,
back again and looking good, and
Howdie Davidson against Elton Wei-
man and Charlie Miller for the Bears.
Michigan's Harold Davidson, Harry
O'Connell, and Neree Alix look good
for a slam in the two-mile run but
Clayton Brelsford may run into some
unlooked for difficultyrfrom Chuck
Mehlert in the mile grind.
Wolverine pole vault chances de-
.pend on whether two bad legs, one
each for Dave Hunn and Jim King-
sley, are in shape to go the limit.
Both Michigan jumpers have bet-
tered 13 feet 3 inches in competition
this year which is as good as any-
thing the Bears can dffer. y
Bears Dominate High Jump
Unless Bill Watson outdoes him-
self in his high jump efforts, Brutusl
Hamilton's boys look good for a;
slam in the event, both Law and
Good having topped 6 feet 2 inches
If California presses Archie Wil-
liams into service in their one-mile
relay they stand a chance of taking
Michigan's crack quartet into camp.
If they don't the firm of Osgood, Bir-
leson, Mason and Clarke won't even
be panting when they finish.
100-yard Free-Style-Won by Pet-
.:::Wolverines To Play Ohio|
Wolvrins T Ply O io acaion yesterday afternoon, run-
"Wesleyan In First Game and a long scrimmage. Line Coach
acT'Hunk' Anderson had charge of both
p the line and backfield in the absence, c
of Coach Harry Kipke who was out b
ree car-loads of Michigan base- of town for the day. to
ball players left Ann Arbor for Dela- The squad was quite depleted since in
ware, O., this morning where the Var- only about two full teams were pres- g
sity will engage Ohio Wesleyan, ent for the drills. The scrimmage f
champions of the Buckeye Confer- was mainly taken up with offensive
ence last year, this afternoon in the work. th
initial game of the season. The blocking looked pretty ragged L
Coach Ray Fisher intends to start at times and the whole defensive C
his southpaw fast ball ace, Johnny team poured in to break up plays. Off W
.'~ ~ I Gee. Art Thomas, the Delaware ag- tackle smashes and end runs seemed a
gregation's star hurler, will probably to function best for the ball-toting s
not face the Michigan batters since eleven. The passing, however, was fi
he is being held in readiness to start very unsuccessful as every attempt b
Coach Ray Detrick ill send a against Cincinnatti on Saturday. was stopped because of insufficient h
strong baseball team against Mich- protection for the passer.
igan today in the Varsity's first The Varsity went through a lightITeottnig aki etr
iga toaym te Vrsty fistpractice in Yost Field House yester- The outstanding back in yester- k s
game of the season. Detrick's nine a i o Fie o etr day's scrimmage was Fred Trosko
won the Buckeye Conference titleI day with Coach Fisher concentrating da'tcimg wsFe rso
last year and will be out to take most of his attention on his pitchers who tore through the right side of T
and the rest of the squad going the defensive line almost at will. b
Coach Ray Fisher's Big Ten cha- 'through pepper drills. Trosko is a fast starter who wastes a
pios into camp.Captain Kimy Williams is slated little time hitting full speed and er
______________________________ Cptan Kmy Wllims s ,I sowsability at picking holes in the
for the lead-off position in Michigan's line. Once he gets through he is a
Bolstered Golf batting attack and will be followed in fie. Hrevg e he is g
order by Don Brewer, Steve Uricek, difficult man to stop. He reverses his
"Butch" Kremer, Matt Patanelli, field well and swings his hips very t
Squad F a c e s Danny Smick, Walt Peckinpaugh, Vic elusively in the broken field.
Heyliger and Johnny Gee. Bill Lane Dick Papp, a freshman tackle who
will be in Smick's position should Bill, entered the scrimmage on the de- o
rd e a so n be the starting first sacker. fensive line showed that he will be
. a strong contender for that post next
The Wolverie nne will open the fall. He is a very heavy player, but
Bad Weather Kees S IUad defense of its Big Ten title when it moves fast nevertheless. He uses
Smeets Ohio State on April 19. Theis weight to great advantage and
From Practice; Emery Buckeyes are a vastly improved out-'hiskedgo retrdaaebrkd
fit and should provide the first big'loe odysedya eboeu
And Warren Eliibledshga number of plays before they got
Aii Wa e 'litest for the Conference champions. under way.
Coach Floyd Stahl's team has just
With the announcement of the returned from a highly successful
eligibility of one player and the re- retsrndfrohea huth-c esnfum
tur ofanthe t th sqad Cochinvasion of the South-coming home
turn of another to the squad,- Coachwith a record of four games won and T rP N G G
Ray Courtright looks forward to a two lost. The Buckeyes took two con-'NN
good strong team when the Varsity tests from Washington and Lee and TENNIS RACKETS
golfers meet Purdue here April 24. George Washington University, and 3-Speed English Bicycles
Jack Emery, who transferred here lost single encounters to Randolph- 712 E. Washington Ph. 9793
from Wayne University last year and Macon and the University of Rich- -
who is now eligible for Varsity com- mond.
petition, and the return of Bill War- Tippy Dye, Scarlet and Grey foot-
ren are sure to strengthen the squad ball and basketball star, has lost his
considerably. second base job to Gene Myers, a
Both - are from Detroit where they coming star. Paul Birkholtz, ranked
have seen a great deal of competition as the best outfielder and heaviest
in many tournaments and meets. slugger on the team, was recently
The inclement weather lately and declared ineligible because of scho-
the fact that the University golf lastic difficulties.!M E A N S
somewhat to deter the squad in its
practice. Many of the members, 15 Frosh ' atmen
however, have been getting a few
ohnny Sherf Gets Assist Murray Murdoch and trickledinto
On Third Detroit Score the nets as Herbie Lewis swung wild-
ely at it.
Of Opening Period The goal gave the Red Wings the
lead for the first time in the series,
DETROIT, April 8.-( P) -The and they immediately turned on the
hampion Detroit Red Wings skated heat. Modere Bruneteau drove home
ack into the Stanley Cup picture Syd Howe's rebound at 12:07 and
onight, whipping New York's amaz- Johnny Gallagher added the third
ng Rangers, 4 to 2, to even the five- goal at 13:31, skating in for a hard
ame series at one victory apiece be- 25-foot drive from left wing on a
ore 13,491 paid customers. I pass Waly Kilrea took from Johnny
strokes in by traveling over the Annj
Arbor Municipal course and the way
they went it looks as though it will
not take much to put them in shape
for the opening tif.
Although it is far too early to pick
the regulars for the squad, the se-
lecting will not be an easy one when,
the time does come. The return of
three letter winners from last year
makes it look as though three posi-
tions are already cinched but Coach
Courtright has a wealth of material
from which he may draw and this
leaves none of the positions secure.
The trio of former Varsity men are
Captain Al Saunders, Bill Barclay,
and Al Karpinski.
The complete schedule for the sea-
April 24-Purdue here.
May 1-Ohio State here.
May 8-Illinois there.
The awarding of 15 freshman
wrestling numerals was announced
yesterday by James 0. Kelley, fresh-
man wrestling coach. The men
named to receive the awards were
Raymond Barnes, New Bedford,
Mass., Arthur C. Bennett, Schnec-
tady, N.Y.; Anthony Caramello, Ply-
mouth; Casey M. Carter, Pacific
Grove, Cal.; Bernard M. Donahoe,
Dowagiac; James Grace, Grosse
Pointe Shores; William S. Grier, De-
er Fick, New York A.C.; second,
Charles Hutter, Harvard; third, Wil-
liam Quayle, Columbus, Ohio; fourth;
Edward Kirar, Michigan; fifth, Ed
Sabol, Columbus., Ohio; sixth, Wal-
demnar Toniski, Michigan. Time:,
150-yard Back-Stroke Final-Won
by Adolph Kiefer, Lake Shore, A.C.;
second, Albert Vande Weghe, Prince-;
ton; third, Taylor Drysdale, Detroit:
A.C.; fourth, William Neunzig, Ohio'
State; fifth, Graham Cummin, Har-
vard; sixth, Daniel Hogan, Penn A.C.!
300-Yard Individual Medley Swim
-Won by John Higgins, Olneyville
Boys Club; second, Adolph Kiefer,
Lake Shore A.C.; third, John Ma-
cionis. Yale; fourth, Andrew Clark,
Detroit A.C.; fifth, Mott Saltyziak,
Olneyville Boys Club; sixth, Justin
Callahan, Columbia. Time: 3:32.7.
One-meter Dive Final-Won by Al
P a t n i k, unattached, Pittsburgh,
145.40 ,points; second, Al Greene,
Lake Shore A.C., 143.50; third, Elbert
Root, Detroit A.C., 138.36; fourth,
Ben Grady, Michigan, 123.96; fifth,
Floyd Stauffer, Chicago, 119.68;
sixth, Stewart Clark, unattached, Mi-
ami, Fla., 115.92.
May 10-Northwestern there.
May 15-Indiana here.
May 17-Conference meet, Evan-
May 18-Conference meet, Evans-
There will be no matches scheduled
with Michigan State.
FROSH DIAMOND PROSPECTS
All prospective freshman base-
ball players are requested to re-
port at Yost Field House on Mon-
day, April 19. Please bring your
Bennie Oosterbaan, Coach.
James Laing, Bayham, Ontario;
Stewart M. Lenz, Dearborn; Emanuel
M. Knobloch, White Plains, N.Y.;
Donald Nichols, Cresco, Ia.; Joseph
Robinson, Kingston, Pa.; Jerome
Roller, Newark, N.J.; George Ro-
manko, Rochester, N.Y.; and Eugene
White, Elmira, N.Y.
PABST BLUE kIBBON
A tAll Dealers
J. J. O'KANE, Dist, Dial 3500
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Studying demands concentration . . .
the work you are doing is usually diffi-
cult enough in itself, without imposing
the added burden of making it hard to
see.. You owe it to yourself and to your
studies to have GOOD LIGHTING
when you work.
Good lighting means easy vision and
eye comfort. It means freedom from eye-
strain and the constant effort involved in
triQ ose ndraverse pconditions. omeeasaar 0 uunau.
Merry have we met,
merry have we been,
Merry may we part,
ommended standards of illumination.