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April 26, 1938 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-04-26

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THE MIC1IIGAN DAILY

Wolverine Nine Meets Michigan State In Second Home

Game

VarsitySeeks
Win: To Break
LosingStreak
Smick To Hurl As Strong
Spartan Team Will Use
Sophomores On Mound
Today is resolution day for Michi-
gan's baseball team.
and now approximately 50 are turn-
ruous qualities of determinationI
and despair, the Varsity hereby re-
solves that:
1) Michigan State, this afternoon's
opponent, will not score seven runs in
the first inning.
2) This necessitates a double about
face. There must be no defensive
lapses as in the first inning of the
' second Illinois game. The mound
staff, particularly, Danny Smick, to-
day's starter, must step back into ex-
pected and predicted form.
3) The hitting must continue. 24
hits boomed this week-end, and that's
real stick work in collegiate or any
other circles.
4) Dejection and despair must be
discarded. Starting an apparently
proWlsing season with three straight
Conference defeats is a tough load to
shake, but Wolverine success depends
on its disappearance.
Yet even the above form reversal
doesn't infer that the Wolverine's' job
is cut out for them. In Michigan
State, they meet one of the best Spar-
tan teams in recent years. Here's
their record:
State 2, Western Kentucky Teach-
ers 1.
State 8-12, Georgia 5-6.
State 6, Newberry 4.
State 10, South Carolina 4.
State 4, West Virginia 2:
State 4, Ohio University 1.
State 1, Wisconsin 2.
:X State 5, Michian Normal 3.
Bulwarks of the Spartans' added
power are a pair of righthanded
sophomore hurlers Glenn Rankin and
Ray Dahlstrom. Each won a pair of
gPres on the southern swing and
have been gaining momentum each
gaime.
NotR'anked high at the outset of
the season despite his letter award
of jast year was another hurler, Ar-
thur Libbers. Last week, however,
Libbers gained new esteem with an
excellently pitched three. hitter
against Wisconsin, although he lost
the game 2 to 1.
Scott Spartan Leader .
Lettermen are abundant in the
Spartan ranks. Heading the list is
Capt. Harper Scott, second baseman,
and Gene Ciolek, who apparently will
be the big 'noise in State football
next year. Ciolek hit .31 last sea-
son.:
Other award winners and regulars
are: Leroy Schiefler, third baseman;
Clyde Randall, catcher; John Kuk,
outfielder, and Sam Nuznov, first
baseman.
Michigan worked out against the
Yannigans yesterday afternoon, con-
tinued their lusty hitting, but looked
rather ragged, afield. The choice of
Sinck as starting pitcher came as
more or less as a surprise. Danny
has shown a lot of stuff this year,
but his control has been poor. This
afternoon, beginning at 4 p.m. at
Ferry Field, he'll get another try:
Probable Lineups

Linksmen Swamp W ayne; Tennis Team Downs W estern State.

/21

1 1

-C"

Golfers ,Make
Clean Sweep
In AllMatches
Karpinski Turns In Low1
Score As Team Piles
Up 21 Point Total
By BEN MOORST IN
Administering as bad a shellacking
as possible, Michigan's golf team yes-
terday won its first home match of
the year when it defeated Wayne
University 21-0. This meet marked
the opening of Wayne-Michigan re-
lations in golf.
Capt. Al Karpinski's 74 was the
best; score of the day with Ken John-!
son, sophomore No. 5 player follow-
I ing closely behind with a 75. Kar-{
pinski moved up from the No. 2 slot,
he held Saturday against Michigan
State as Bill Barclay became the sec-
and starter.
The other Michigan scores were all
77's. Lynn Riess was shiftei to{
fourth and Bob Palmer, another
sophomore, took over the No. 3 po-
sition. Bill Yearnd, who was third
man against State, did not play.,
Krykorkow Paces Wayne
Wayne's lowest score was turned
in by Steve Krykorkow, a 77. The
other visitor cards were all in the 30's.
At only one instance in all the
matches did Wayne even come near
scoring so much as one-half a point.
that occurred at the 18th hole in the
first best-ball foursome. Karpinski
shot a birdie four to take best-ball
where, if it had been otherwise, the
score would have been 20% YXto 1/2.
In match play" Johnson had the
best results as he took Bill Bundy
three-up going out, and six-up com-
ing in. Barclay and Palmer followed
with Barclay trouncing Joe Rea-l six-
up in the first nine and tmo-up on
the second, and Palmer going fojr-
up on both nines against Ernie Latos.
Riess continued against Bud
Balkell with a two-up and three-up.
Karpinski had the hardest time of
all against Krykorkow. On the first
nine he was only one-up and coming
in two.
Karpinski-Barclay Win
In best ball play the Karpinski-
*lBarclay duo took a two and one
margin over Krykorkow and Read.
! The Palmer-Riess pair had no trol!ile
I in garnering three more points
again. t Latos-Balkell. They were
two-up GU6G and five up in.
SUMMARIES
-Michian 21 Wavne 0

ASIDE LINES
-By IRVIN LISAGOR_________

i

,'T

M Mern (et Together .. .
IT'S BEEN a long-standing com-.
plaint among M men that they
lack a medium of contact. Unlike
other fraternities or other clubs, the
letter winners never meet as a group,
and to add a sad commentary to the'
situation, many of them on the cam-
pus don't know one another. Al-,
though we speak from memory-and
a very poor one at that-it seems that
in other universities, athletes make
a habit of holding social fiestas to
keep kindled the spirit of camara-
derie among themselves. Not so at
Michigan. That is, not until now.
Over 200 M men will gather in the
Union tomorrow evening,to honor the
new coaching staff, and maybe it will
set a precedent for future get -to-
gethers. Homer Heath, head of the
club, expects an enthusiastic turn-
out-and he promises to go easy on
the speechmaking. Attired in their
M sweaters, the boys will have a
group picture taken, listen to a couple
of speeches and then go to work
fabricating yarns of their prowess if
they choose. And, oh yes, Floersi,
there's a dinner attached to it. 1
April Sensations .. .
Big League banter: Those April
sensations, the Pittsburgh Pirates
and the Cleveland Indians, lead their
respective leagues-as usual . . . Ana
no one takes them seriously, as us-
ual . . . But don't stack your allow-
ance against them yet, as either
team is potentially strong enough to
surprise .. . A Cardinal fan, disgrunt-
led by the Dizzy Dean trade, contem-
plating the possibility of summer em-
ployment: "Well, I can get a job
dusting off the seats in Sportsmans'
Park this summer!" .. .
Forrest "One Man Gang" Eva-
shevski was sent in to catch during
the Illinois game at Champaign Sat-
urday, and following the usual pro-

cedure, reported to the umpire :
"Evashevski for Beebe!" Furrowing
his brow, the ump growled: "Who?"
Evie repeated his handle, whereupon
the arbiter said: "Okay, go ahead
and catch. I don't think I'll chal-
lenge that one." And thus Evie's en-
trance in the game remained unan-
nounced.
* * *
Mehaffey Must Rest
Dots and Dashes: Howard Mehaf-
fey, fullback candidate from Kiski
Prep, has been ordered to lay off foot-
ball for the rest of the spring . ... A
bone disease has temporarily inca-
pacitated the good-natured Mehaf-
fey . . . Meanwhile, his former Kiski
teammate, Jack Meyers, who is a
quarterback candidate, laments the
fact that he's the only signal caller
out right now . . . Florid-faced Jack
lost about five pounds in practice yes-
terday . . . Ever hear of a baseball
game being called because of too
much sun? . . . The Ypsilanti-Wis-
consin game last week, was called at
the end of 12 innings with the score
0-0 because Old Sol had reached a
point where it was shining directly
into the eyes of the batters . . . In-
cidentally, Michigan will dedicate
Ypsi's new Briggs Stadium May 6,
and 'tis reported that W. O. Briggs,
the Tigers owner, himself will toss
out the first ball . . .
Alpha Omegas:1
Take Shutout'
Bob Woods Twirls Three
Hit Softball Game
Bob Woods limited the Alpha Sig-
ma Phi softball team to two singles
and a double yesterday, enabling
Alpha Tau Omega to win their sec-
ond round fraternity game 1241. 3ul
Castello cracked tl'e ball hard fos
the winners collecting a triple, tvro
doub!-s and a single m four tinic!
up.
Behind the pitching of Randy
Brown, Chi Phi knocked off the fa-
vored* Psi Upsilon team 15-6. Dick
Long, who held Phi Sigma Kappa to
one hit last week, came through again
today holding Sigma Nu to two runs
while his Delta Kappa Epsilon team-
mates crossed the plate 16 times.
Alpha Delta Phi went to town
against their traditional rivals, the
Chi Psi's, winning the game by a
23-14 count. Delta Tau Delta nosed
out Sigma Alpha Epsilon 10-9.
In other fraternity softball games,
Pi Lambda Phi defeated Hermitage
15-1. Phi Sigma Delta walloped Zeta
Psi 15-3. Theta Xi ran wild against
Phi Beta Delta, and won 25-10.
Triangle beat out Sigma Phi Epsi-
lon 10-7. Acacia won from Kappa
Nu 11-8. Trigon outslugged Zeta
Beta, Tau 15-12. Phi Kappa Sigma
defeated Phi Epsilon Pi 17-5 and
Phi Sigma Kappa knocked off Alpha
ESigma Phi 14-9.

Weirmen Win
Net Matches
By 54 Score
Levenson Drops Singles
Battle, Wins Later In
Doubles With Morris
KALAMAZOO, Special to the Daily,
April 25. - Winning four out of six
singles matches, and one of three
doubles combinations, the Wolver-
ine tennis squad came through to
chalk up a 5-4 win over Western
State here today.
Neil Levenson, seeded Michigan's
number one player, lost a 6-3, 6-3
match to Western State's Ruehl. Don
Percival made up for this, coming
through as expected to down easily
Chandler of State by .the score of
6-3, 6-2.
John Kidwell,t in the Varsity's num-
ber three spot, was no match for
Olsen of Western State, who finished
him 6-3, 6-3. The rest of the Wol-
verines were all winners. Judd of
Western State carried Hank Cohen
to a 7-5, 9-7 game, the longest two
set match of the meet, before the
Wolverine could smash his way
through to a victory.
Steve Woolsey, who combined with
Kidwell in the Champaign meets last
week-end to win the deciding
matches for the Wolverine squad,
came through after a slow beginning,
with one of the two three-game sets
of the meet to finally defeat Sims of
Western State 4-6, 6-1, 6-3. Michi-
gan's Tom Slattery decisively beat
Vandenberg, 8-6, 7-5.
SUMMARIES
Ruehl (W) defeated Levenson (M)
6-3 6-3.
Percival (M) defeated Chandler
(W) 6-3 6-2.
Olson (W) defeated Kidwell (M)
6-1 '6-3.
Cohen (M) defeated Judd (W) 7-5
9-7.
Woolsey (M) defeated Sims (W)
4-6 6-1 6-3.
Slattery (M) defeated Vandenberg
(W) 8-6 7-5.
Ruehl and Judd (W) defeated Per-
cival and Cohen (M) 6-0 6-1.
Olsen and Chandler (W) defeated
Kidwell and Woolsey (M) 6-4 6-3.

Kai pinski (74) 3 Kry
Barclay (77) 3
Palmer (77) 3
Riess (77) 3
Johnson (75) 3
Best ball: Barclay,
Krykorkow, Read 0.
3; Latos-Balkell 0.

vykorkow (77) 0
Read (84) 0
Latos (85) 0
Balkell (82) 01
Bundy (88) 0
Karpinski, 3;1
Palmer-Riess!

Seven Freshmen.
Win Mat Numerals
Hoping to send future Conference
title winners to next year's Varsity
wrestling squad, Coach Port Robert-
son gave final announcement of those
promising yearlings on this year's
freshman team who had earned their
numerals in this sport.
Those who won their numerals
were:oEugene Auerbach, Escanaba,
Michigan; James Butler, Detroit;
Martin Cover, Dearborn, Michigan;
Richard Hanslip, Toledo; Douglas
Jeffry, Akron, New York; Arthur
Paddy, Benton Harbor, Michigan;
and John Paup of Jackson.
Both Monroe, Michigan and Ann
Arbor had two men win their fresh-
man awards. Andrew Sawyer and
Ralph Turner represented the local
town, while Tom Weidig and Ed
Swiderski brought the honors to the
other Michigan metropolis.

II

Michigan
Pink, cf
OBrewer, ss
Peckinpaugh, 3b
Kremer, If
Campbell, rf
Trosk%, 2b
Gedeon, lb

Michigan' State
Schiefler, 3b
Diebold, rf
Kuk, ef
Nuznov, lb
Randall, c
Beadle or
,Dahlstrom, lf
Ciolek, ss
Scott, 2b
Rankin or
Dahlstrom, p

GEE WINS AGAIN
John Gee, elongated member of
Michigan's 1937 mound corps gave
another convincing hurling perfor-
mance in the International League
recently as he won his second game
for the Syracuse Chiefs, letting down
the Rochester Red Birds with 7 hits
for a 7-1 victory.
WYANT THE GREAT
Andrew Wyant took part in 98 col-
lege football games and never missed
a minute of play. He played with
Bucknell (1888-89-90-91) as guard
and tackle.

rJ

1

...

Beebe,-c
Smick, p

108 MEN WANTED
to take advantage of this 4-DAY
H EART-OF-TH E-SEASON
TOPCOAT SALE
Our Entire Stock of MEN'S TOPCOATS will be
SACRIFICED as follows:
Sacrifice No.1..now$ 2,185
27 COATS - Values to $35.00.
Sacrifice No.2. now $1785
31 COATS - Values to $25.00.
Sacrifice No.3. now $1385
33 COATS - Values to $22.50 (Reversibles in this group)
Sacrifice No 4.. now $985
17 COATS - Values to $30.00 (Single "tcarry-overs")
Our stock includes Gabardines, Coverts, Shetlands, Ango-

If not, why not? Its the Newest

11

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