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June 04, 1938 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-06-04

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

.: ..

NE 4, 1938

TUF MIC UIC A N fit A IT V

n a M04k -0r

A- k 194£ IA 117 -V11Pt IIL, I

FAGS TH.uRuE

r,

17 , "T T " W U T T7 . f A t

Theta Xi Whips
Phi Delts, 7-4
For I-M Title,
Wolverines Take Crown
In Independent League,
Beating Doughboys, 6-5
By DON WIRTCHAFTER
Two long home runs, each coming
with two men on base, enabled Theta
Xi to down Phi Delta Theta 7-4 at'
Wines Field yesterday and wind the
I-M fraternity softball crown.
After Dick Gerkensmeyer and
Gootch Gauthier had walked in the
Teta Xi second, Jack Robinson
stepped up and cracked the cripple
into deep right center for the first of
the four base blows.
Simpson Starts Rally
The second came in the fifth frame.
Phil Simpson, the Theta Xi captain,
drew a base on balls after Ed Chris-
tensen had fanned. Brother Paul
Simpson then reached first when
Dolas White fumbled his grounder to
short,
After Bill Mason flied to Art Ross
in left, Gerkensmeyer singled to right
sending Phil Simpson across with the
fourth Theta Xi run. With Paul
Simpson on third and Gerkensmeyer
on first, Phil Conley poled one over
Ross's head in left for four bases to
mount the Theta Xi total to seven.
Black Goes Route
Tom Black went the entire route
for the winners and allowed but nine
scattered hits. He started out badly,
yielding three runs on four hits in the.
first two frames. Settling down af-
ter that, he had the Phi Delt sluggers
at his mercy for the last five innings.
In the first Jim Tobin's double and
Larry Barasa's pop triple produced
the first Phi Delt run. Bill White
and Jack Peters hit successive doubles
to open the second and both crossed
home plate before the 'inning ended.
The Phi Delts scored their last run
in the sixth on Dolas White's double
and Tobin's second bingle, a single
to left.
Wolverines Win Title
In the' Independent league, the
Wolverines won the softball title yes-
terday when they whipped the'
Doughboys 6-5 at South Ferry Field.
Bob Ross hurled for the Wolverines
and allowed but six hits. Len Cohen's
walk, Ben Leopold's double, Charlie
Bower's two base knock and Al Mich-
elson's single produced three runs for
the winners in the initial frame.
Lee Nears Shutout Mark

PRESS PASSES

I

text Year's Baseball Nine Must I
Bolster weakened Pitching Staff I"TheMajors
AMERICAN LEAGUE

By BUD BENJAMIN

r

Belting Galento ...
WELL, that human windmill, Hur-
ricane Henry Armstrong of Cal
hit Barney Ross so many times that1
Mr. Rosofsky is quitting the ring.1
And shufflin' Joe Louis, the Grosse'
Pointe bomber, is getting ready to
blast Maxie Schmeling all the way
to the poop deck of the Bremen late
this month. That, you might sup-
pose, is the big pugilistic news of the
day. But you're wrong.
There's a guy without a title
or a chance of winning one who is
stealing the headlines these days.
He's a paunchy, crap shooting,
beer guzzling devil from New Joi-
sey, and he's page one from coast
to coast right now. Meet Tony
Galento, the rotund pub propriet-
or with the cast iron skull and,
the corrugated stomach.
Dan Parker, ace N.Y. Mirror col-
umnist, tells all about Tony and his
ferocious appetite in a classic column
a few weeks ago. Here's a few choice
quotes :
Tony's diet: "Seven fine fat
roast goats, four cwt. of weal
scallapino, six vats of pasta fa-
zoola, a dozen suckling pigs (the
latter at one sitting), the entire
garlic crop of the Province of
Calabria, 18 hogshead of pickled
tripe, a flock of geese on rye
bread, 1,326 bales of spaghetti,
three long tons of broccoli with
Hollandaise sauce, a tankful of
chicken cacciatore, 14 furlongs of
macaroni drowned in tomato
sauce . . . he washed this down
with ... a sprinkling cart full of
dago red and one chocolate ice
cream soda. Picking his teeth af-
ter these meals, Tony used up
the timber from t 7o counties in-
Nova Scotia, His post-prandial
burps caused four. cyclones in
Kansas, a high pressure area over,
Manitoba and a water spot in Kill
Van Kull ...
Tony's exercise: "In outbursts of
sheer terpsichorean artistry, Tony has
flung himself with gay abandon into
the difficult movements of the bal-
let "L'Apres-Midi d'un Faun," he has
ripped off a "Kazotsiy" . . . to de-
velop wrist power, he has shot crap
steadily'for 14 hours throwing noth-
ing but sevens. . . when he goes to
bed at night, 12-ounce mittens are
laced on him so he won't knock him-
E lf 111-in tiic olnn 1-0 1 -n '

Tony speaks : Asked how he
would fare against Nathan Mann:
"I'll moider the bum," he said
shyly. "I'll belt his brains out."
"Anything to add?" asked the
press-man, charmed by Antonio's
naivete, candor and nodesty.
"Yes," blinked Galento the
Great. "They won't be nuttin'
left of him 'cause I'll analyze
him!"
He did-for a lusty knockout.

0

The Mailbag. .

DR. GEORGE J. ANDROS, sportsS
ed. two years ago, pulled an ach-
ing head out of materia medica for
an hour, told the wife he'd be late for
dinner, ambled over to Maynard St.,
and penned us the following:
Dear Bud:
My ego has been shattered, my
faith in human nature has been de-
stroyed.
The training table, in exactly
the same form as has been
brought forth by the Big Ten
moguls was first put into words in
The Daily. It was Harry Kipke's
idea (some knew, some suspected,
no one said it in print). It was
first voiced in the Press Angle
(Ed. note, George's column).
Later it was amplified in a front
page editorial and further col-
umns and stories.
Partly because of the fuss The
Daily has raised, our representatives
brought the plan up at the Confer
ence meeting. It was tabled one year
and a half. Now it comes out, as I
said before, in exactly the same form
you will find it in the Dailies of that
year.
All the arguments and descrip-
tions you used in your very fine
column of Marmaduke and Joe
will be found among the same
articles and column.
And now, not only have you for-
gotten your old teacher and his one
claim to fame, but worst of all-and
very poor opportunism-you even ne-
glected to say The Daily (your Daily)
originated the very exact plan that
will be used in the Conference soon if
not next year.
I am disgust,
George
. And our head is bending low!
Sailing Club To Continue
The Michigan Sailing Club will con-
tinue its activities through the Sum-
mer Session, it was recently an-
announced by Tony Di Palma, com-
modore,

By HERB LEV
As 'isusually the case, next year's!
Varsity baseball hopes hinge largely
upon the showing of the, pitchingI
staff. With Herm Fishman and Burt
Smith both graduating, next year's
mound corps will have to be com-
posed almost entirely of newcomers.
Aside from the pitching however,
prospects for 1939 are rather encour-
aging with only three lettermen, in
addition to the two hurlers, being
lost. Capt. 'Butch' Kremer, hard-
hitting outfielder, Don Brewer, .;hort-
stop, and Bob Campbell, reserve out-
fielder are those for whom replace-
ments will have to be found.
Here's a brief summary of the
1939 prospects.
PITCHING: On paper things don't,
stack up so well, for coupled with
the loss of Fishman and Smith, who
won 10 of the Wolverines' 13 victories
this season, Ed Andronik, No. 3 hurl-
Hoytmen Set
A.A.U. Records,
Watson And Schwarzkopfl
Take Honors In Meet
GRAND RAPIDS, (Special to The
Daily)-June 3.-The University of
Michigan, paced by Captain-Elect
Bill Watson anddRalph Schwarzkopf,
took top honors at the Western Mich-
igan A.A.U. Meet here tonight.
The Wolverines garnered 42 points
to take team honors and Watson won
the individual award with 15 points
as he annexed first places in the shot
put, discus throw and the broad jump.
In the shot put and the broad jump
he set new A.A.U. records.
Ralph Schwarzkopf, Michigan's sen-
sational sophomore, came in for his
share of the record breaking when
he ran away from the field in the
mile in four minutes and 17 seconds
to break the 8 year old mark by 6.4
seconds.
Stan Kelley of Michigan garnered
eight points to tie for runner-up for
individual honors with Haskins of the
Detrit Police Department.
Allan Tolmich of Wayne Univer-
sity won the 120-yard high hurdles in
14.9 seconds, Earlier in the day, he
had set a new Michigan A.A.U. record
of 14.7 in the preliminaries.

er, is undecided about returning to1
school. This leaves Jack Barr,
sophomore letterman as the nucleus
for a rebuilt staff.
Smick Tries Again
Danny Smick hopes to take another
' fling at the mound chores and there
is reason to expect lanky Russ Dob-
son, who faded badly this season, to
return to his freshman and pre-col-
lege form. The freshmen are send-
ing up two good ,prospects in Les
Veigel and Felix Karwales, but Fish-
er refuses to count on yearlings un-
til :they have cleared the academic
barrier, and Karwales is said to be
none too well off, scholastically
speaking. The Wolverines may be
without a capable southpaw, unless
John Heering shows a marked im-
provement in his control.
CATCHING: Should be better than
ever with Leo Beebe striving to make
his last season his best. Big Forest
Evashevski with a year's experience
behind him, should be an improved
player, while Howard Mehaffey, the
former Kiski star, has potentialities,
Infield Looks Strong
INFIELD: No worries here with El-
mer Gedeon, Pete Lisagor, and Capt.-
Elect Walt Peckinpaugh back at their
regular positions. Earl Smith, a re-
serve on this year's nine will fight
with freshman Mike Sofiak for Brew-
er's vacated shortstop berth. Bill
Steppon, another promising first-
year man, may fit into the picture
somewhere and "Hank" Greenberg
will again play first base when Ged-
eon takes time off to hurdle.
OUTFIELD: Captain Kremer will
be sorely missed but prospects are far
from gloomy. Charley Pink and the
slugging Dan Smick will return to
their posts, and Fred Trosko will be
the leading contender for left field
although he may face stern opposi-,
tion. Harold Floersch, a regular in
1937, isreturning along with Horace
Tinker, ineligible this season. Red-
headed Bill Cartmill is the best of a
quartet of promising freshmen com-
ing up.
STROH'S CARLING'S
FRIAR'S ALE
At All Dealers
J.J. O'KANE, Dist. Dial 3500
READ THE WANT ADS

Detroit .......000
New York:....000
Cleveland ...000
Philadelphia . .001

NATIONAL LEAGUE
Philadelphia 000 000 232 00-7
St. Louis ....101 000 410 01-8

13
16

Brooklyn . . . .000 201
Cincinnati ..,400 000

002-5 13
000-4 7

11
1
2
4 '
0.
01

100 000--1 7 0
400 01x-5 8 0
003 061-10 15 0
130 000- 5 11 0

New York ... .010
Pittsburgh . . .060

000 121-5 8
000 00x-6 12

Chicago ... .....001 000 000--1 6 3
Washington .. .012 101 00x-5 9 1
St. Louis at Boston, rain.

Britain Leads U.S.,
2-1, In Walker C.p
ST. ANDREWS, Scotland.'June 3.
--(MP)-Great Britain's Walker Cup
golfers solved the secret of the light-
ning-fast greens of old St. Andrews
with greater consistency today than
their United States rivals.
As a result, the -end of the open-
ing day's Scotch foursomes matches
found Britain leading the trophy de-
fenders, 2 to 1, ahd looking forward
with fresh confidence to its first vic-
tory in the International Series.,
The U.S. No. 1 pair of Johnny Fis-
Cher of Cincinnati and Charles
(Chuck) Kocsis of Detroit finished
all square at the end of 36rholes with
Jim Bruen, 18-year-old Irish sensa-
tion and Harry Bentley, after the
Americans had been three up at 18
holes and two up at 27.

Boston ...........000 000 000-0 3
Chicago........000 300 lOx-4 8

Gif 7 f
01,
lm
S
} K

Intensive Business Courses for

HIGH SCHOOL and COLLEGE GRADUATES
0,. Pre-College Course in Shorthand, Stenotypy, and
Typewriting.
0 Secretarial, Accounting, and Business Administra-
tion Courses, leading to business employment.
" College-grade student body.
" Free Placement' Department.
" School adjacent to University campus.
Summer School Opens June 6 and 27,
JPhone, 'write or call for free Sum-mer School Literature.
HamiltonBusineass College

I~l

Ann Arbor
Willam at State

STwenty-third Year
Phone 7831

' -

Licensed by Michigan Board of Vocational Education

I

sell out in nis sleep . . . ne also wears
CHICAGO, June 3.-(A)-Bill Lee, a gag so he won't* bawl out referees
the Chicago Cubs' tall right hander, in his sleep . . . 16 psychoanalysts
pitched, his way within one game of went crazy after trying to interpret
the National League record for con- Tony's dream . . being a Mountain
secutive shutouts today by blanking IGoat he dreams in Sanskrit, not Ital-
the Boston Bees 4 to 0 on three hits. ian."

THIS IS NOT FOR "WOMEN ONLY"

(III-

III

Knock! Knock! Knock!

O

0o l

CHURCH
DIRECTORY

('This lady has some books to sell-hope-a-hope-a-hope-a-hope)

LADY: (Talking through crack in door) Yoig man I won't buy anything this
n1orning-any-wayIn-broke.

YOUNG MAN ? : (Textbook expert from SLATER'S

talking

With foot ini

HILLEL FOUNDATION
East University and Oakland. Dial 3779.
Dr. Bernard Heller, Director.
7:30 p.m. Shevuoth Services at Foundation.
Monday 10 a.m. Yizkor or Memorial Services
at Local Synagogue.
FIRST CHURLH OF CHRIST,
SCIENTIST
409 South Division Street.
Sunday morning services at 10:30 a.m.Sun-
day school at 11:45 a.m.
Free public reading rooms at 206 East Lib-
erty.
BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL CHURCH

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH

I

512 East Huron Tel. 7332.
Rev. R. Edward Sayles
Rev. Howard R. Chapman
10:45 a.m. Morning Worship. Mr. Sayles'
topic will be "A Lost Art."
4:30 p.m. Junior High School Group meets at
the church.
6:00 p.m. Senior High School Group meets at
the church.
No University student meetings.

FIRST METHODIST EPISCOPAL
CHURCH
Stalker Hall - Student Headquarters,
State and Washington Streets
9:45 a.m. Student Class at Stalker Hall.
10:40 a.m. Worship Service at First Methodist
Episcopal Church, State and Washington
Streets. Dr. C. W. Brashares' subject is
"Snow White."
6:00 p.m. Wesley Guild meeting at Stalker
6:00 p.m. Wesleyan Guild meeting at Stalker
Hall. The group will leave from Stalker
Hall for meeting and supper at "The Is-
land."

I

crack in door.) Lady-I'm no salesman-i'm a buyer of textbooks for
SIVATER'S and I've got the CAS H right here in my pocket and I'll put
it righti in your Pan--I ean. Ja-aw shucks-I'll cross your ,palm- with
the bucks.
LADY : (Smiling- opens door-jerks young man inside) Oh-a--do come up
and see the-right away.
YOUNG MA N: Well, Mae-I n'ean ah' lady-it's like this. You'll never use
those textbooks of your sagain (one look at you and I knew you were
the type-Phi Bete) . . . And unless you want to save your books for the
"Junknan" (Don't you think I'm attractive in this Beer Coat) ... Now
is the time to realize the most on your books, and 'with SLATER'S experts
to buy them from you-why lady you'll be rich,
LADY; You're such a nice young man I'in going to sell you all my books. Here
are the ones I used during my first three years as a freshman (and they
changed 'em all every year) -same goes for my Sophomore, Junior, and
Senior years , .
YOUNG MAN: (Stepping to phone and dialing 3 8 1 4) Hello, this is Elmer
again-stop at the bank and get another sheaf of dough and send the
Pick-up truck to 1234 567 Iota Court-what?-well! rent the store next
door and 'we'll fill that 'wtih good second-hand textbooks too-the more
students we can save money for next fall the better- and by the -way
don't hurry getting here-I got ideas.

432 South Fourth Avenue Tel. 8498
Theodore Schmaie, Pastor.
9:00 a.m. German Service.
9:30 a.m. Sunday School.
10:30 o.m. English Service. Sermon topic.
"The Promise of Spiritual Power."
7:00 p.m. Young People's Group meeting.
ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN CHURCH
(Missouri Synod)
Liberty at Third
Carl A. Brauer, Minister
9.30 a m Church School.

I

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH

1432 Washtenaw. Tel. 6005.
Rev. W. P. Lemon, D.D., Minister.
Elizabeth Leinbach, Assistant

LADY: (ShoWing him the door) If you think-

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