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May 19, 1937 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-05-19

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X ,MAY 19, 1937

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

sammus"Now

Varsity Golfers

Take Second Place In BigTen

Relinquish Title
For First Time
In Six Tourneys
Northwestern Cops Crown
As Richardson Takes
Low Medal Honors
(Continued from Page 11
his state amateur title, turned in the
hottest round of the tournament, a
par 72 after a poor start, to share
fifth place with Saunders. Another
Illini player, Johnny Hobart, wound
up with 309 for sixth.
Northwestern put together a team
total of 1,244 strokes in acquiring a,
leg on the new Thomas C. Trueblood
trophy given by Michigan's honorary
golf coach. To go with Richardson's
301 and Kostelecky's 304, sophomore
Frank Perpich contributed 317 strokes
and Jim Marek had 322.
Michigan, winner of five straight
individual and team crowns through
the sensational shooting of. Johnny
Fischer and Chuck Kocsis, landed in
second place with a 1,253 team count.'
Michigan 72 hole scores:
Allen Saunders 78-76-79-75-308.
Alfred Karpinski 78-78-81-80-317.
Bill Barclay 78-76-85-75-314.
William Warren 83-76-80-75-314.
John Emery 81-77-86-79-323.
Three For Four Gives
Bell .476 Percentage
Two lads who had big days with the
willow yesterday took over two-thirds
control of the American League bat-
ting race. Beau Bel, St. Louis Browns
outfielder, hit three for four against
the Senators and added 14 points to
his average for a first-pace total of
.476, while Lyn Lary, of the Indians,
got five for five against Boston to
pick up 38,points and move into third
place.
Gillie Brack, of the idle Dodgers,
and Johnny Mize, of the Cardinals,
moved into second and third place in
the National League as Al Todd, Pi-

Leads Fisher's Sluggers

rate catcher, droppedi
The first three meni
Player and Club G
Bell, Browns....20
Medwick, Cardinals 23
Cronin, Red Sox . .17
Lary, Indians .....18
Brack, Dodgers . . .21
Mize, Cardinals . . .16

into fourth.
in each league:
AB A H -Pct.
82 15 39 .476
95 22 43 .453
71 12 31 .437
79 18 34 .430
86 20 34 .395
64 12 25 .391,

Danny Smick, slugging first
baseman, will be out to raise his
batting average at the expense of
Kermit Aase, Gopher hurler today.
Danny was pounding the ball at a
.400 clip until the Varsity made its
last road trip and Smick found the
brand of hurling turned in by the
Illinois, Indiana and Purdue pitch-
ers to be too tough for him to solve.
Chii Psi Victory
Seen In Battle
For I-M Title
By capturing two basketball cham-
pionships and showing almost equal}
power in all other events the Chi Psi
fraternity has the intramural cham-
pionship trophy practically on ice.
With a powerful baseball and tennis
team still able to pick up points, there.
is 'no doubt, that when the final tab-
ulation of the standings is made, the
State Street boys will be far out in
front.
At present Theta Chi fraternity
hias the first place position, but both
their tennis and baseball teams have
been eliminated from further compe-
tition. The only way they would be
able to add more points to their score
would be by capturing the Sigma Del-
ta Psi crown.
Psi Upsilon, which has finished in
the second place position fo rthe past
two years, is hot on the trail of
Theta Chi, and should be able to pass
them without any trouble. With
their baseball, tennis, and horseshoe
teams still in competition the Psi U's
are the outstanding contenders for
taking second place honors.

Big Ten Track T
Into 'Gots'An
Several Squads Prepared
To Threaten Michigan's
Claims To Supremacy
By ROY HEATH
With the opening gun of the Big
Ten outdoor track championships
only two days off coaches and train-
ers in the circuit are leaving no stone
unturned, no possibilities untried, as
they muster every available ounce of
their track and field power for the
descent on Ferry Field Friday and
Saturday.
For a few teams it will be, barring
accidents on the road here and back,
a nice trip with a minimumnof exer-
cise involved. Saturday will find most
of these teams admiring the color-
ful proceedings from the bleacher
seats.
For three or four outfits it will
still be a nice trip and if all goes
well certain individual competitors
will collect some bronze, silver or
Coach Ken Doherty of the track
team, Sam Stoller, Varsity sprint-
er and Phil Diamond, Michigan
track authority and announcer at
home track meets, will speak to-
night over WJR, Detroit, at 10:15
p.m. Harry Wismer will interview
them on his regular evening sports
broadcast.
gold bric-abrac. Still, they can't be
counted out until Sunday morning
and with some breaks in a game
where anything can and often does
happen, these teams may kick over
the traces and walk off with first
money.
Michigan, the host at the get-to-
gether, will get nothing much in the
way of travel but as the situation
sizes up at the present, the Wolver-
ines appear to be the only team with
anything like a cinch on the team
championship plus a good share of
the individual first place money.
With the track teams in the Con-
ference divided pretty much as any
other group in any field of activity is
divided, that is, into the "Have Gots"
and the "Haven't Gots," it is fairly
safe to shinny out on the greasy
limb with a few prognostications on
how the various track machines op-
erating around the loop will finish
and what they have in the way of ma-
terial with which to make their bids.
Starting with the tailenders or the
"Haven't Gots" we give you
PURDUE: Held without a point in
the indoor Conference meet, the Boil-
rmakers can only be nosed out of
the basement by Chicago or North-
western. Even this is improbable.
Best bets to garner them a few points
will be Bob Leman in the low hurdles,
Art Bodeau in the 880, and Roger
Delong in the sprints.
CHICAGO: With the exception of
their able quarter-miler George Hal-
┬░row and Matt Kobak, broad-jump-
er, top-flight track material is seldom
seen around the Midway this season.
Halcrow was third in the indoor con-
ference this season and has turned in
creditable times outdoors. He may
finish anyplace from first to fifth. The
same thing applies to Kobak. Only
other Maroon chance is that they
may be able to scare up enough 440
men for a relay team.
NORTHWESTERN: They finished
below Chicago indoors with only a
brace of points but they may better
this total somewhat outdoors but here
to there is nothing indicated. Henry
Keitel will, in all probability, be the
only Wildcat competitor left on the
track by Saturday afternoon. He is
good for a place and an outside shot
at first money in the wide open 440

and 220. They could enter a relay
team but with Keitel in the furlong
it wouldn't be worth the time.
MINNESOTA: This isn't football'
and the Golden Gophers will be lucky
to stay out of the cellar Saturday.
They still have weightmen Dominic
Krezowski and Irving Goodman. The
former won them the shotput crown
outdoors last year but that was 1936
B.W. (before Watson). Bob Hub-
bard may bring them a point or two
in the high jump and broad jump.
Jewelry and
Watch Repairing
HALLER'S Jewelry
State at Libertyf

eams Divided
d "Haven't Gots'
'Michigan Nine
Seeks Victory
Over Gophers
Varsity Out To End Losing
Streak; Fishman, Aase
Are Starting Pitchers
Seeking to bring up their season's
record to a .500 mark and at the same
time snap out of a losing streak
during which they have won but one
game in their last five, Coach Ray
Fisher's nine will open a two-game
series with a weak hitting Minnesota
team at 4 p.m. today on the Ferry
Field diamond.
Coach Fisher has named Herman:
Fishman, as his starting pitcher while
Kermit Aase is the logical choice to
start on the mound for the Gophers.
Aase turned in an excellent job of
hurling against Wisconsin last week,
holding the Badgers hitless for the
first six innings and allowing them
only two safe blows for the nine stan-
zas although Wisconsin won the game
by a 3-1 score.
Called 'Hitless Wonders'
Minnesota, self dubbed the "hitless
wonders," have also found the Big
Ten competition pretty tough after a
good start, and the Gophers have a
.500 percentage with three games won
and three lost. Poor batting has been
the cause of their mid-season slump,
and their team batting average at the
present time is hovering around the
.100 mark.
The Gophers have two outstanding
players in Captain Ted Brissman, a
smart catcher with a good arm and
Ed Roy, a very good centerfielder
defensively and a pretty fair man at
the plate.
Brewer Is Still Out
Don Brewer, spark plug of the
Varsity infield is still limping on a,
bad ankle and his regular shortstop I
duties will probably be handled by,
sophomore Pete Lisagor. The start- I
ing left fielder has not been named
and any outfielder on the squad is
apt to be found in this position when
the game starts. Captain Kim Wil-
liams, one of the possible starters, is,
laid up with a bad cold and will be
unable to play.
Yesterday afternoon's rain forced
the cancellation of the scheduled;
practice session.
The probable batting order and!
line-ups for today's contest are:

Will Run Quarter-Mile

On Stan Birleson's shoulder's will
rest Michigan's hopes of a win in
the quarter-mile run this week-end
in the Big Ten Conference Track
Meet at Ferry Field. Having run
the distance consistently under 50
seconds this year, the long-striding
senior from Muskegon Heights, took
first in the indoor Conference meet
earlier this season and is conceded
a fine chance to repeat in the out
door running. He also ran on the
championship mile-relay t e a m
which set a new record at the in-
door meet. His best time is 49.2 sec-
onds.
In The Majors
American League
Detroit .........302 001 010 7 12 1
Philadelphia .... 010 202 03x 8 10 3

Wolverine Netters May Upset
Dope, Thinks Coach Johnstone

By ART BALDAUF
To the pessimists who are coming
to the Conference tennis meet to-
'morrow and the next two days to see
Chicago and Northwestern finish int
that order with Michigan maybe
third, don't come. You may be dis-
appointed.
That, in essence, is the advice
Coach John Johnstone handed down
yesterday to those who would lightly
discharge the thought of 'the Wol-
verines placing very high in the 1937
meet.
Has Reasons Lined Up
With a "don't give up the ship (too
soon)" attitude he opened up a dog-
eared pamphlet, pointed to severall
lines and said, "there are the reasons
why we can't be counted out of the
race.''
Reason number one was Michigan'sj
record in the last six toureys, start-
ing with the 1930 season. In that
year they walked off with the cham-
pionship. The next two years went
by without the Wolverines doing
much. In 1933 they started well
Freshmen TopI
Wisconsin; Set
Track Records
In the last meet of the Michigan
freshman track season last week-end
with Wisconsin, exceptional strength
was shown by the yearlings in the
hurdles and in the distance runs. Al-
though they did not do so well in the
triangular telegraphic meet with
Ohio and Wisconsin two weeks ago,
they were able to come back and
nose out Wisconsin 66/2 to 64% last
Saturday because. of their strong
events.
In the Wisconsin meet seven new
freshman records were set. Stan
Kelley, hurdler from Lakewood, O.,
broke the records set by Bob Os-
good in both the low and high hur-
dles. In the 120 highs he lowered
the old record of 15.4 to 15.1. In the
220 lows he shattered the old record
of 24.6 with a 24.2.
In the half mile Tommy Jestor and
Dye Hogand both beat the existing
freshman record of 1:57.7.

Chicago........000 000 000 0
New York ......020 001 Olx 4

St. Louis .......101 310 000
Washington .....050 000 011,
Cleveland .......100 011 004
Boston,.........000 000 400

6
7
7
4

6
8
11
13
12
10

Osgood And Stoller Will
Appeer As Guest Artists
ESCANABA, May 18.-GP)-Robert
Osgood, hurdler and captain, and
Sam Stoller, sprinter, of the Univer-
sity of Michigan track team, will be
the feature attractions at the annual
high school relay carnival which will
be held at the Escanaba high school
athletic field on Memorial Day, it
was announced today.
The appearance of Osgood and
Stoller at the local carnival follows
those of other stars.

1
0
3
4
2
3
2
0
1
0

NEW STYLES Fl

I !

Michigan
Lisagor, ss
Peckinpaugh, 3b
Beebe, c
Uricek, 2b
Kremer, cf
Smick, lb
Campbell, rf
Heyliger, lf
Fishman, p

Minnesota
Lindberg, rf
Uram, 2b
Lundquist, lb
King, If
Roy, cf
Brissman, c
Lee, ss
May, 3b
Aase, p

National League
Philadelphia . . . .100 000 000 1
Pittsburgh ......200 000 000 2
New York ........20 000 001 3
St. Louis........020 000 02x 4

6
6
8
9

Headquarters for ARROW SHIRTS
State Street on the Campus

Swimming Doesn't Make Kirar
Forget School,_Reporter Finds

Tickets for the Big Ten track
and field meet which will be held
here Friday and Saturday may be
obtained at the Athletic Adminis-
tration building at the single price
of 40 cents for students and others.
The brisk rate of sale forecasts
heavy attendance for the meet.

Boston dt Cincinnati-rain.
Brooklyn at Chicago-rain.
RACING BILL IS KILLED
LANSING, May 18.-()-The dog
racing bill was killed by the Senate
today.
TYPEWRITI Nu
MIMEOGRAPH I NG
,romptry and neatly done by.expci.-
anced operators at moderate pf-bi
0. D. MORRILL
314 South State btreec

By BETSEY ANDERSON {
In spite of the fact that he holdsj
the intercollegiate crowns in the 50-
yard free style, the 100-yard freestyle
and is a member of the highly suc-
cessful Michigan freestyle triumvi-
rate, Ed Kirar is very reticent about
talking about himself.
The tall, blond engineer who takes
his school work very seriously, finally
admitted, though, that swimming was
his hobby. In fact, it was one of
the reasons he came to Michigan, he
declared, the other being the high
rating of the engineering college here.
Starts Splashing Early
His swimming career started at the
age of six when his two older brothers
had gone out for the swimming teams
at their high schools so he decided
to follow their footbeats.,
He went out for swimming in high
school (and Kenosha Senior High,
Wis. called him "champ") and swam
against Ray Walters who would often
beat him. But last year, Ed made
up for this by defeating Walters in
the dual meet with Iowa and in the+
Big Ten meet. He also swam at the
University of Wisconsin uring his
freshman year.
Johnny Weissmuller is the swim-
ming personality he admires most
and he named Medica his favorite
collegiate star. "And Tom Haynie is
going to take his place as a national
swimming champion," the blue-eyed
natator predicted.
Likes Ohio State
He enjoys swimming against Peter
Fick the most as an individual op-
ponent, while the Ohio State swim-
mers are the team opponents he en-
invcmnctAnd if hP.'s still ximminsr

24,500 miles to participate in swim-
ming meets and has decided that Mil-
} waukee, Wis., is his favorite city in
Ithe country.
He intends to go into hydraulics
when he finishes school and is taking
1 up civil engineering now. And he
likes all of his courses, especially
waterworks.5
Gets Up Early-Sometimes
The serious minded, twenty-two
year old engineer enjoys the distinc-
tion of being one of the few Mich-
igan students who aren't very en-
thused about sleeping and eating. In
fact, he even likes getting up in the
morning. But when he does eat he
likes steak dinners and strawberry
shortcake is his favorite dessert.
Next to swimming, football and
baseball are his favorite sports. And
'he's a strong supporter of the Cubs
when it comes to professional base-
ball although as a spectator he en-
joys watching good swimming the
most. Horseback riding is another
sport he enjoys-the result of the
cowboy tendencies in him cropping
out, he claims.
The good looking swimming star
claimed that he thought the prettiest
girls were at Wisconsin and admitted
that he rarely dated on campus.

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