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June 05, 1937 - Image 7

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-06-05

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SATURDAY, JUNE 5, 1937

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE SEVEN

Hoyt Names Ten Trackmen

To Compete In California Meets

Nationals Are
Team's -Initial
Western Test
Varsity To Join Big Ten
Sehools In Dual Affair
With Coast Teams
Ten representatives of Michigan's
Varsity track team will leave here

In The Majors
AMERICAN LEAGUE

Washington
Detroit!..
Appleton,
Bridges and'

...000 020 010- 3 6 11
.010 011 70x--10 14 0
Linke and H o g a n;
Tebbetts.

Frick Declares
Truce; Dizzy's
Ban Is Lifted
'Ain't G onna Sign Nuthin,'
Insists Cardinal Hurler
In Stormy Session

New York......000 002
Cleveland......100 101I
Chandler, Murphy and
len and Pytlak.

001-3 11 0
02x--5 9 1
Dickey; Al-

June 12 bound for the Pacific Coast
where they will compete in the Na-
tional Intercollegiate Track Meet on!
June 18 and 19 and the first Big Ten
Pacific Coast Conference meet on
June"25.
The following men will make the
trip: .Captain Bob Osgood, Captain-
elect Steve Mason, Clayt Brelsford,
Fred Martin, Bill Watson, Dave
Hunn, John Townsend, Jim Kingsley,
Sam Stoller and Stan Birleson.
The National meet will take place
at iwa rds Field, Berkeley, Calif.,
*nd the dual Conference meet in Los
4iggeles.
~Cwupetition is Stiff
*Mi~hfigan, Big Ten title holder and{
undefeated in competition this year.
wFil: be f rcd to share the spotlight
in the meets with two California
powerhouses-Stanford and South-
ern .Qalifornia. Both teams have big,
well-balanced squads and have swept
through the season in championship
fashion. In the Pacific Coast Con-
ference meet ,on May 29, the Tro-
jans emerged victoriousby a narrow
one point margin, winning 55 to 54
with the Indians in second.
Leading the Southern California
team will be the world's top pole
vaulting duo, Bill Sefton and Earle
Meadows, who in the Conference meet
soared 14 feet 11 inches to smash all
existing marks. They might have
gone higher but the standards were
not fashioned for more than their top
height.
Stoller Favored
Sam Stoller, Michigan's sprint star,
will have plenty of competition in
both meets. In the Nationals, he will
face such stars as Eulace Peacock of
Temple, Ben Johnson of Columbia,
Bobby Grieve of Illinois, Mushy Pol,
lock of California, and Adrian Talley
of Southern California. The Cali-
fornia representatives as well as
rieve will also compete in the dual
Cohference meet.
Taky has a 9.4 hundred to his
credit, bot wind conditions were so
favorable that the mark is not taken
seriously. Peacock, still hampered by
an old injury, may press "Singin'
Sam," but the Michigan representa-
tive looks like a good bet for first
place.
Osgood Should Win
Captain Bob Osgood is an odds-on
favorite to capture the high hurdle
event and along with Steve Mason
should be up there in the low. Os-
good's 14 flat in 'the highs in the Big
Ten meet labels him as the outstand-
ing man in the country in this event.
Clayt Brelsford, who took fourth
in the Nationals last year, is a good
bet for a place in the mile. Don
Lash, the durable Hoosier, will not
cinpete.
Weight Men Star
Watson and Townsend are top-
rapking weight men in any league,
and stand fine chances of finishing
one-tworin the discus. In the shot,
however, they will probably be out-
classed.
Bub Reynolds, husky Stanford
shot-putter, has tossed the iron ball
consistently around the 52 foot mark,
and Sam Francis, Nebraska star, who
represented the United States in the
Olympic games at Berlin this summer,
is another who usually puts over 50
feet in this event.

First Game NEW YORK, June 4.-(M)-Yield-
Philadelphia .100 004 100 0-6 13 2 ing finally to Dizzy Dean's stubborn
St. Louis ....000 200 121 1-7 15 1 insistence that "I ain't gonna signj
Ross, Fink, Nelson and Hayes; nuthin' " President Ford C. Frick ofI
Hildebrand, Koupal, Blake and Huff- the National League today declared
man..an armistice in his personal warfare
Second Game with the famous pitcher of the St.
Sdhi nd Gam -4 Louis Cardinals and fixed a three-
Philadelphia 200000 100 1-4 9 0 day limit on his suspension.
St. Louis .....000 210 000 0-3 10 0 Frick lifted the ban he imposed on
Kelley and Brucker; Knott and Wednesday, effective in time to per-
Hemsley. mit Dean to pitch against the Phillies
Chicago, Boston-rain at Philadelphia tomorrow, as the cli-
max of a stormy two-hour battle'of
NATIONAL LEAGUE words,' the second in as many days at
National League headquarters.
Pittsburgh ......00 100 000-1 5 4 The League's youthful chief execu-
Boston ........060 210 00x-9 11 1 tive had to be satisfied, however, only
Swift, Hoyt, Bauer and Todd; with the pitcher's verbal denial that
Turner and Lopez. he made any of the derogatory state-
ments which he had been accused of
Cincinnati .....010 400 310-9 13 0 delivering, for publication in the
Philadelphia .. .001 000 412-8 15 2 newspapers.
Hollingsworth, Grissom, Brennan, Dean's refutation took the final
R. Davis and Lombardi; LaMaster, form of a series of questions, pro-
Mulcahy, Jorgens, Kelleher and pounded by Frick, and laconic an-
Grace. swers by the pitcher.
Dean. replying to five questions
St. Louis......000 220 532-14 18 0. from Frick, (1) denied he said the
Brooklyn.....001 030 000-- 4 6 4 league's balk interpretation rule was
Weiland and Ogrodowski; Hamlin, instituted at a slap at him or that
Eisenstat and Phelps. he said it constituted persecution;
First Game (2) and (3) admitted he was warned
First Gae 2about enforcement of the rule, in
Chicago -.....100 100 021 01-6 16 2 Brooklyn, a few before the riotous
New York ....220 010 000 00-5 7 3 battle with the Giants, at St. Louis,
French, C. Davis, Bryant and Hart- May 19, and again prior to that par-
nett, O'Dea; Hubbell, Coffman, Mel- ticular game, by Frisch; (4) denied he
ton and Danning. said at a church dinner in Belleville,
Ill., that Ford Frick and Umpire
Second Game George Barr were the "two biggest
Chicago ........000 000 002-2 6 1 crooks in baseball"; and (5) denied
New York ......000 001 03x-4 9 0 the accuracy of the story, so quoting
Lee and O'Dea; Castleman and him, as published by the Belleville
Mancuso. Daily Advocate.

Pie Traynor Yields Hot Corner Coehrane Will Be
Jo .WNO~ d 3o Detroit
TO Mana~ge High-Flying Pi rates
NEW YORK, June 4.-(A)---Mickey
----Cochrane. manager of the Detroit
By TOM PHARES paw. Brandt has not set the league Tigers, is to be transferred from St.
Harold "Pie" Traynor made his on fire but has done consistently well Elizabeth's Hospital here to the Ford
name in baseball playing a bang up so far this campaign. rsta inietroiseithysicia, r.
game at third base for the Pittsburgh Another change in the Pittsburgh'R Sund E. Walsh announced late to-
RobertE.Wlhanucdltto
Pirates but 'today the followers of the lineup was brought about when day.
senior circuit are beginning to see Jchnny Dickshot was called in from Cochrane is suffering from a triple
him in a new light. With his team ! the International League and, im- skull fracture received when he was
.o mediately upon the opening of the "beaned" by Bump Hadley of the
right at the top of the league fromn(season began performing in a sensa- Yankees in a Detroit-New York game
the start of the season, Traynor is tiona] style. here ten days ago.
beginning to be recognized as one of Acquires Gooch Dr. Walsh said in his opinion Coch-
the smartest managers in the circuita e rane should remain here for five or
the s aa s n t e season opened ansoonthesxeeks longer until he is entirely
The Bucs had always been a good seven other clubs knew that in this out of danger, but added that Mickey,
club on paper but Manager Traynor Pirate aggregation there were plenty who is anxious to get home, has pro-
swung into action last winter deter- of headaches for everybody. Not mised to remain in bed all summer, if
mined to make good on the field asst very long after things got under way, necessary.
well as in the hot stove league. Traynor pulled his most successful Col. Jake Ruppert and Edward G.
Pirates Start Fast deal to date. He swapped his re- Barrow, owner and business manager
His first move was to acquire serve infielder, Earle Browne, to the of the Yankees, had planned to visit
Johnny Gooch, ex-Cincinnati catch- Phillies for pitcher Joe Bowman. The Cochrane Monday.
er and manager of the Durham, Pied- Phils were willing to make the trade --
mont League club. A master at de- since they expected New York to take j
veloping young players, especially Dolph Camilli their regular first sack-
pitchers, Gooch was put in charge of er. Terry backed out on the deal how-JA
the Pirates hurling staff and a look at ever and Philadelphia's Gerry Nu-
the records will show the results. gent still hates to think of it.

LASH WINS
MILWAUKEE, June 4.--A)-Don
Lash, Indiana brilliant distance ace,
raced to a new meet record of 4 min-
utes, 13.4 seconds tonight to score
another triumph over his sturdy Wis-
consin rival, Charles Fenske, in the
one-mile run, opening final event of
the 12th annual Central Intercolle-
giate Conference Track and Field
championships in Marquette Sta-
dium.
SUMMER WORK
SENIOR AND JUNIOR STUDENTS
ATTENTION
A new one and one-half million dollar
Michigan Corporation offers students
exceptional opportunity selling a pop-
ular $1.00 par stock issue. We will
advance the cost of the Michigan Se-
curities Salesman's license and a per-
manent future with this company to
those who can qualify. Men are
trained and given leads. Sales work
starts July 1st. Apply to
JEFFERSON BREWING COMPANY
1222 Ford Bldg. - Cherry 1500
DETROIT
-- -

MAN

At the time of the Bob Feller case,
Kenesaw Landis declared young Lee
Handley a free agent despite Cin-
cinnati squawking and Pie lost no
time in signing the youngster to a1
contract after outbidding other clubs
to the tune of $20,000. Traynor pre-
dicted at the time that Handley would
be his regular second baseman and
Lee has fulfilled that prophecy in a
big way.
The next move was to strengthen
the Pittsburgh hurling corps and Pie
went after Van Mungo of the Dodgers,
but, when unable to get him, made a
deal for Ed Brandt, Brooklyn south-
Eye Glass Frames
Repaired. -
Lenses Ground.
HALLER'S Jewelry
State Street at Liberty

Bowman immediately began fog-
ging them over for Pittsburgh and l
won five games in a row to lead all
other pitchers on the staff. Cy Blan-
ton too is showing the effects of
Gooch's coaching as is Bill Swift, an-
other hurler who is winning the
praises of the beaming Traynor.
Catcher Al Todd, whom Pie ac-
quired from the Phils is hitting over
.360, Paul Waner and Arky Vaughan
are again among the batting lead-
ers, and if the Pirates hold their
present pace the chances are that,
Traynor, the third baseman, may be
some day recognized as an even!
greater manager.

Friendly

Shoes

$5.00
Bunck, Washette, Two-Tone, etc.

Sold in Ann Arbor at
Lindenschmitt-Apfel & Co.

208 South Main St. - Since 1895

Phone 4914

____

t,
I MAA

aJ v v ' ' i1'
/_ . ,,,,rte "'

,

. ' ' .- moo""lie-
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,10l

t!

BUS FARES
Greyhound

to safeguard vision and
prevent tired eyes
to enhance the charm
of your living room
The new 3-light lamps accomplish a twofold purpose: They
provide beauty for your living room, introducing a fresh and
charming decorative note, and causing your drapes and
furniture and pictures to glow with new life and color. But
more important, (2) they serve as a tonic to tired eyes,
guarding against strain and headache, against the tense
lines that are etched prematurely in young faces through
reading under poor light. These lamps are no substitute
for the services of your eyesight specialist: You should see
him regularly once a year. But a 3-light lamp will insure
safe, adequate illumination for your home . . . lighting far
superior to that furnished by your present lamps.
Under the modern standards of lighting, probably
ALL YOUR LAMPS are out-of-date! Stop in and
see the new 3-light lamps today . . and ask about,.
the difference they make in your home lighting.

Tis is the world's oldest problem.
It's as old as man, yet it exists today,
varied perhaps in aspect, but essen-

THE COMPLEXITIES of modern life
have added many ramifications to the
pimple, 'direct contact of the moun-

tially the same.

Wherever men live

tain men.

No longer is it feasible for

THE NEW

3-LIGHT

*4

LAMPS

How Many Beads For A Silver Fox

together and produce more than they
need for their own use, exchange en-
ters in. Though on the one hand we
have a car, and on the other money,
it is still but a civilized way of say-
ing, "How many beads for a Silver
Fox?"
THE EXCHANGE OF GOODs and serv-
ices for other goods and services, as
expressed at present in currency,
forms the basis of all business today
as it did in the era when the American
Fur Trader wandered through the
wilderness in search of beaver, mink,

a man who would trade to wander in
search of a taker. He must reverse
the process 'and bring men to him or

meet them half way.

Where the Old

New York . . $10.65

Chicago .
Cleveland

. 3.75

are available in a
wide selection of
attractive styles,
reasonably priced.

Fur buyer depended on word of
mouth, merchants of tot1ay must de-
pend on effective advertising methods.
In its DISPLAY a d CLASSIFIED adver-
tising service this paper offers not only
an effective, but an amazingly inex-
pensive basis for contact with poten-
tial buyers. For with a paid circula-
tion of more than 3,000 and a reading
public exceeding 10,000, comprised of
students, faculty, and townspeople, it
reaches the group whose purchasing
power has made possible the develop-
ment of Ann Arbor.

Buffalo... . .
Dayton ......
Columbus ....

5.90
3.50
3.55

otter, and fox pelts.

Now as then

Ftirt Wayne .. .3.00

Pittsburgh

... 4.90

contact between buyer and seller is
of prime importanceand alone makes
possible exchange.

*4

FT~f ,h

DIFFUSING BOWL THROWS PART
OF LIGHT TO CEILING
A diftfusiug bowt under the shade
throws art of the light unward to the

SIX DEGREES OF LIGHT
A single lamp bulb furnishes three
different degrees of light-100, 200 and
300 watts. 'Iogether with the three

1 A! Iii 6L ® Jr i Sdft

I I~s:IMEEB

I I

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