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May 02, 1937 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-05-02

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

sIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, MAY 2, 1037

Michigan Nine Downs Ohio State, 4-3, To Stay In Titl

e Race

Blue- White Scrimmage Proves
Gridders Are 'On Way Back'

Herm Fishmain
Allows Bucks
OnlySix Hitsr
Uricek Gets Back Batting
Eye To Lead Michigan
To Timely Victory j

Ijr~c'adgs Buatng Slum

BoxS cre.

Blocking Shows Marked
Imnpiovemiieut In Spring
- Grid Finale
By BUD BENJAMIN and
STEWART FITCH
Michigan football fans got their
first glimpse of what they may expect
in the 1937 eleven yesterday at the
Stadium and left quite confident that
the Wolverines are well out of the
gridiron doldrums.
Coach Harry G. Kipke had three
separate squads in action and un-
like past years the game was a com-
paratively free-scoring affair. The
Whites and the-Blues ended in a .6-6
deadlock while both pushed over
touchdowns against the third-string
Yellow aggregation.
Scre J asily
In a briefp reliinary scrimmage!
the Blues marched down the field in
seven plays to score easily against
the Yellows. After receiving a Yel-
low punt, Wally Hook crashed off
tackle for 30 yards to the Yellow 20
yard line. Hook and Hercules Renda
smashed through the line on two
plays to the 12, and Milo Sukup
picked up 11 to the one-yard line.
Renda plunged over for the score.
Kipke then sent in the favored
White squad, and they proceeded to
march down the field falling just
short of a score. With Freddie Tros-
ko, 160 pounds of dynamite from
Flint, running and passing, the
Whites went on a rampage. Time
after time Trosko broke through for
sizeable gains with his teammates
giving him fine blocking support. The
drive was stopped when Trosko fum-
bled on the five-yard line, Joe Gold-'
berg recovering for the Blues.
Whites Go Over
The Whites were not to be denied.
With the ball on the Blue 30, Trosko
heaved a beautiful pass to Art Val-
pey, who caught the ball with a
leaping catch on the Blue 7 and

went the rest of the way untouched
for the score. Phillips' attempt for
extra point was low.
The Yellows came back in the
game and the Whites carried on
right where they had left off with the
Blues. With Norm Purucker and Ed
Cristy assuming t-e ball-carrying

Michigan AB
Brewer, ss ........ 3
Pcckinpaugh, 3b ... 3
Beebe, c .........4
Uricek, 2b ........3
Kremer, of ........2
Smick, lb .........3
C b nhll f d

R
1
2
0
0
Q

H
1
1
2
0
1

O
0
6
3
1
10

A
2
1
0
1
0
0

E
0'
0
0,
0
0

Bridg es Beats Sox
in Pitching Debut
'DETROIT, May 1.-/-U)-Veteran
Tommy Bridges, making a delayedt
1937 debut because of injuries,
weathered a first-inning attack to.
hurl the Detroit Tigers to an 11 to 4k-

CHEERLEADERS CALLED
All second semester freshmen
interested in trying out for cheer-
leading are asked to report at the
north end of Yost Field House on
the terrace at 5 p.m. Monday..
Present staff report at the same
time.

-

i

(Continued from Page 1)

duties they marched down the field, E------ -- --
Cristy carrying the ball the final two j turn at bat to even the count. Peck-
yards for the score. Purucker's con- inpaugh walked, stole second, and
version was good. scored a moment later when Uricek
The Blues came back, however, to singled sharply to left.
turn the tables on the big White'
squad. With. the ballton the White:a d 2
45 yard line, Wally Hook tossed a Michigan sewed "up the bay game
beautiful pass to Paul Nielson who in their half of the fifth. Fishman
was finally pulled down on the White was safe at first on an error. Brewer
5-yard line. John Kinsey carried the forced Fishman at second, but Peck-"
ball over in two plays. Nielson's kick inpaugh singled, Brewer advancing.
for the extra point was wide. Leo Beebe popped with runners on
Trosko Outstanding second and third, but Mister Tricek
strode 'to the plate and laced another
Easily the outstanding man on the timely bingle that sent two runs
field was Trosko, but much of his suc- romping across the plate.
cess must be accounted to the fine, pKremerothen walked.sendi Uri
blocking of the Whites. The line cek to second where he scored a mo-
charged hard and opened up plenty ment later when Danny Smick rap ed
of big holes, and the backs, especial- a hit over short Dpe
ly Norm Nickerson and Doug Farmer.
and Ed Phillips blocked very effec- 1 Dagenhard blew up completely in_
tively. the seventh after his mates had got-
In the line big Joe Savilla, freshman ten another run in their half of the
tackle, and Fred Janke looked good, sixth an a walk and long double byF
as did Fred Olds at guard and Cap- Pinky Layburn.-
tain Joe Rinaldi at center. Art Val- Leo Beebe singled and went to sec-
pey played a good defensive as well ond on a wild pitch. Dagenhard

amp i, I............ 4 U UL u U victory over Chicago's White Sox.
Heyliger, If.......4 0 0 3 0 0 He scattered six Chicago hits, struck
Fishman, p .......3 0 0 0 1 0 out three batters and issued four
walks.
Totals ........ 29 4 5 27 5 1 The Tigers batted Ted Lyons from
Ohio State AR R II O A E the box with a six-run outburst in'
Myers, 2b .... .. 4 1 0 0 2 0 the third inning, and scored five more R
Pape,3b.........4 0 0 0 3 0 runs off Clint Brown in the sixth.
Raudabaugh, ss .. ,.4 1 1 1 G 0 ___,___.__-
Booth, of ......... 4 0 2 0 0 0
La burn,if.......3 1 0 2 0 0
Silverstein, rf .....3 0 2 0 0 0
Wulfhorst, c...,..4 0 0 4 2 0
Coughlin, .lb......4 0 0 16 0 2
Dagenhard, p .....3 0 1 1 3 0 WT
Kilmer, p .........1 0 0 0 2 0
Totals .......34 3 6 24 18 2
Runs batted in-Uricek 3, Smick 1, 00 E A W
Silverstein 2, Booth 1. Two-base hits as
-Booth 2fi, Silverstein 1. Double
plays - Dagenhard, Wulfhorst to Phone 2-
Coughlin. Left on bases-Michigan,
10; Ohio, 6. Hits-Off Fishman 6,
man 4, by Dagenhard 2, by Kilmer
-Off Fishman 2, off Dagenhard 7, I F E
off Kilmer 1. Struck out-By Fish-
1. Hit by pitcher-By Fishman (Sil-
verstein), by Dagenhard (Uricek).
Wild pitch-By Dagenhard. Stolen
bases-Brewer, Peckinpaugh, Booth,
Silverstein. -

T. PON
T E N NIS RACKETS
3-Speed English Bicycles
712 E. Washington Ph. 9793

Steve Uricek, snapped out of his
iecent batting slump yesterday
when he drove in three of the
Varsity's four runs with his two
timely hits. Steve added to his
field day by scoring the fourth run
himself.

AI NTI
sington
13501
4G SPACE
FOMERS

.V

as offensive game at end. The Blues,
failed to make one first down against
the first White line throughout the
game.
Trosko's passing also featured his
play. With the line and backs giv-
ing him good protection, the Flint
freshman hit the mark on numerous
occasions and was a constant thorn
in the side of both Blues and Yel-
lows.
BOWLERS ARE FICKLE {
Three-hole balls, instead of the
two-hole type, are becoming increas-1
ingly popular with bowlers.

wound up and conked Uricek, thus
writing finis to his activities for the
day. He was replaced by Bud Kill-
mer who took up the twirling duties
and held Michigan scoreless in both
the seventh and eighth frames.
Buckeyes Rally
The Buckeyes started what looked
like a dangerous rally in the eighth.
Raudabaugh beat out a roller to short
and went to second when Booth
topped a pitch and was out Danny
Smick, unassisted. Layburn flied to
right, Raudabaugh going to third
after the catch. Jack Silverstein
bounded a slow roller over Fishman's

IU,
c
za
a
i

head and beat Uricek's toss by a step,
Raudabaugh scoring. Here Herman
bore down and caused Wolfhorst to
ground out, Peckinpaugh to Smick.
Fishman was taking no chances
with his one run lead as he took the
mound in the ninth. He struck out
Coughlin, Killmer flied to Heyliger
in deep right, and the ball game was
aver when a moment later Beebe
tossed off his mask and gathered in
Meyers' high foul for the final out.

i.

t

I I

SENIOR

UNIVERSITY
SERVICE
SOUTH UNIV. opp. The Den

CAPS and GOWNS

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I

' :.i

1

The

1937

MAY

FESTIVAL

May 12-13-14-15

'Over-the-Counter' Sale

Now On

Sale of

Individual

Concert

A limited supply of Season

EUGENE
LIST

Tickets now in progress .. .

Tickets is still

available.

If Festival Coupon is returned
prices are reduced to $3.00,
$4.00, and $5.00, at School
of Music Office, Maynard St.

Individual

Tickets

$1.00,

Season Tickets $6.00, $7.00,
and $8.00.

talented 18-year-
old pianist who
was graduated
from high school
in 1935 and has
ilready made a
name in the world
of musical artists.

$1.50,

$2.00,

and $2.50.

T his Year the Nay Festival brings yOu -
THE PHILADELPHIA ORCHESTRA

THE YOUNG

PEOPLE'S CHORUS

AND
OTHER

THE UNIVERSITY CHORAL UNION

AND
OTHER

I I I

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