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September 28, 1937 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-09-28

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

THE MTC UTG A N D A TLY

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R en ik-va Trim \ Wins More Honors

Tom Haynie, voted last year as
the outstanding collegiate swimmer
of the natioh, spent the summer
winning more honors in the aqua-
tic world. Haynie won five troph-
ies, ten medals and set a new in-
tercollegiate record in the 400-
meter free style event in the out-
door meet at Jones Beach, New
York.

Fans Wonder
Who Is Going
To Halt Yanks
Public Questions Giants'
Hurling; Predicts World
Series Of. 4 Games
Now that the Yankees have defi-
nitely clinched the Amierican League
pennant and the Giants have left the
Chicago Cubs only the slimmest of a
mathematical chance to nose them
out for the National League's leader-
ship, the baseball world has resolved
itself into the annual climactic ques-
tion: "Who will win the WorldI
Series?"
Although the regular baseball sea-
son indicates that there are stillf
about eight games to go, the Worldj
Series might just as well open today,I
before the regular football season
commences. The only thing imped-
ing an immediate start is the sweep-
ing up of the expired contenders
such as Detroit, Boston- and Chicago
in the American circuit and Chicago,
St. Louis and Pittsburgh in the senior
stand.
All that you can hear now is "Will
the series last more than four
games?" The public seems to have
little doubt in its composite mind
but that the Yanks will steamroller
any opposition. It seems as though
no team is strong enough to keep the
Yankees down.
The average baseball fan points
out that all the Giants have is two
left-handers, the proven Carl Hub-
bell and the untired Cliff Melton,
aided and abetted by Hal Schu-
macher. Hubbell has shown, on oc-
casion, that he knows some of the
answers to such questions as: just
when does one duck after pitching a
fast ball to Joe DiMaggio; can Lou
Gehrig be intimidated by a bean ball;
and does Bill Dickey still have that
uncontrollable temper which might
hurt his play when quick-thinking
is required? Melton, the rookie, will
have to put everything he has on the
ball.
Yet, while everyone has been talk-
ing how good the Yankees are, they
have forgotten about the Giant's own
little murderer's row. Mel Ott is no
pushover for any pitcher, McCarthy
can hit, Bartell is no sissy, Mancuso
and Danning are threats and Ripple
is always in there fighting.

Pioneers Offe r Record Books Prove That Golf
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Extra Pleasure By TOM PHARES
If you ever have a few idle hoursl
For those fans who never get to spend, try taking down the record
enough football and must take in books from the shelf and look up
at least one and possibly two games some of the freak records that are
every weekend, Ann Arbor is one to be found scattered throughout the
college town which will fill the bill. more commonplace marks.
Although many students don't Consider the following records
realize it, there is a good brand of which have to do with that great
high school football available in Ann game of golf.
Arbor in addition to the Michigan ; In 1926, Bert Barnett, sport writer
games. for the Ohio State Journal at Co-
Ann Arbor High seldom fails to lumbus, and Joe Masters, profes-
turn out a gridiron squad that is sional at the Municipal Golf Course
right in there fighting for the cham- of the same city, teed off at number
pionship of the strong Five-A League. one tee of the Municipal Course,
This league, which includes Lansing played through towns, along high-
Eastern, Lansing Central, Jackson ways, through fields, finally winding
and Battle Creek besides Ann Arbor, up at the number one green of the
always produces a champion which Harbor Hills Course at Buckeye Lake,
f rtes high among the scholastic' O., a distance of 54 miles. They
teams of the state and turns out played steadily for 16 and one-half
quite a few men who develop into; hours part of the time with the aid
stars at the various Michigan col- of automobile lights. Incidentally,
leges. they lost 114 balls.
The first football star of distinc- Lieutenant Legare K. Tarrant, of
tion to be developed at Ann Arbor the U. S. Army, just about did the
High was Johnny Maulbetsch who impossible on May 15, 1932, when he
went on to All-American fame at the made a birdie on a par four hole with-
U. of M. Since then, the Purple and out the ball ever being on the fair-
White has been quite a feeder for way, in the rough, or on the green.
Wolverine teams. He drove into a trap, also hit his
Two members of this year's Mich- second shot into a trap and then
igan team who are graduates of the chipped out directly into the cup.
Five-A League are Stark Ritchie who Several twosomes have had the ex-
exhibited his prowess with Battle perience of halving a hole in one,
Creek and Fred Janke who was All but perhaps the top performance
Five-A tackle with Jackson. came when Charles Calhoun, Sr. was
On the weekends when both Ann playing his son at the Washington
Arbor High games and Michigan Golf Club in 1932. Father sunk his
games are scheduled, the Pioneers
play their games Friday night at
well-lighted Wines Field which is lo
cated just opposite the Varsity
hockey Coliseum. In the past, they
played on Saturday mornings but
found that spectators stayed away

y Anythingonce
tee shot on the third hole and his
son promptly duplicated the effort
also scoring an ace on this par three,
156-yard hole.
The longest drive ever recorded
would show up every top pro in the
game. It was for 445 yards by R. C.
Bliss atHerne Bay, England in Au-
gust, 1913. Other long drives on rec-
ord are for 395, 388, and 382 yards.
Although many duffers have often
threatened to play around with a
putter here is one man that really
did it, and very well too. He is Em-
mett French who played at Pine-
hurst, N. C., in 1921 on January 12
and made a score of 80.
A. L. Reed of Dallas. Texas has
one hole which is a "cinch" for him.
While playing at the Dallas Lake-
wood Country Club on November 27,
1932, he scored a hole in one on the
16th hole. Playing the same hole
on December 3 of the same year, he
again sunk his tee shot for another
ace.
Red Gann, of Chattanooga, can
qualify as the champion hard luck
golfer of all time. At the Brainerd
Municipal Course in 1932 he twice
shot 18 pars in a row and lost both
times. The record as far as consecu-

tive pars go, however, belongs t,,
Chester O'Brien of Westboro Clubh,
St. Louis. He played 26 consecutive
holes each in par, Then too theie
was Ted Greenwald who scored 10
birdies, six in succession in 18-hole
play at Fond du Lac, Wisconsin.
0 Party Candies
* Chocolates
* Cream 1afers
* Hard Candies
at
CANDIES
719 North University

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4

Farmer, Fred Trosko and Stark Rit- The Junior Varsity football sched-
chie in the starting combination. ule is to be revived this fall to give
None of the three appeared in the those men who have come out for
scrimmage because of injuries. Tros- football and have not been able to
ko is still bothered with an injured make the Varsity, a chance to get the
right shoulder, Ritchie's knee is both- experience that they need to try and
ersome and Farmer hasn't fully re- make the Varsity next year. Ac-
covered from a bad knee and a shak- cording to Coach Ray Courtright,
ing up that he received last week. this team will also give the physical
The team opposing the first-string education students valuable exper-
oitfit was composed mostly of let- ience for the coaching positions of
termen from previous years, most of the future.
whom are rated third string at the Ahe lluaure-o
present time. Although their block- A call has been issued for all soph-
ing and team play appeared quite omores and juniors on the campus
ragged at times, several gridders who are scholastically eligible to re-
stood out and may find their way port to Coach Courtright Tuesday af-
into the first string line-up before ternoon at the Field House.
the season is over. A special call has been issued to the
A factor which has impressed many following men who tried out for the
who have watched the team work out Varsity but were not asked out for the
this fall is the apparent lack of fall season. These men are valuable
aggressive snap. Although the team 'prospects but need the additional
shows more spirit than it did last training and experience.' Cohan,
year there still is lacking the snap Flynn, Greenwald, Lenz, Mayer,
which characterizes teams such as Mark, Nagy, O'Dell, Parfet, Pugh,
are developed at Michigan State, Rosenthal, Root, Snow, Weiner, Zim-
Notre Dame, Minnesota, etc. merman, Reid, Shafer, Straub,

Typewriters
Pens - Pencils
Student Supplies

Rider's
302
South State

?~

Elit

J

Remember
Mother's
Advice -

Dave was quite an iron man for
Illinois. After missing the first two
games because of a bad ankle, he
played against Southern California
and all five Big Ten games. He was
in 243 minutes of play out of the
300 minutes of Conference warfare.
While being held out of competi-
tion this season by the one-year
Michigan residence rule here, Strong
plans to work out about three days
a week with the football squad and
then enter full practice this spring.
He is not a big boy, being but five
feet, eight inches in height and
weighing 163 pounds, but is rated
high among Conference quarter-
backs.

Fur Coats
Remodeled
Repaired Relined
Cleaned Glazed
E. L. Greenbaum

EAT
Thoroughly Cooked
FOOD
A large variety
to pick from
at
DELI CATESSEN
RESTAURANT
43 SOUTH STATE STREET ANN AR8OR MICHIGAE:

BOYS-
to ServeYou
Come Down
And See Us-
Let's get acquainted
We Carry Only
Nationally-Known
Merchandise --
Worsted-Tex Clothing
Clothcraft Clothing
Mallory Hats
Alligator Raincoats
Gordon-Ferguson
Sportswear
Suede Jackets
Corduroy Coats
Manhattan Shirts
Van Heusen Shirts
Manattn and
Glover Pajamas
Flannel Robes
Cheney Neckwear
Sweaters --Wool Jackets
Interwoven and
Holeproof Hosiery, etc.
The Downtown Store
For Michigan Men
"We, saw b3#w aW
$tatb & D

a

448 Spring Street

Dial 9625

I

lii

Have You Tried FOSTER'S? -
Lunches from eleven until two-thirty
served in a quiet atmosphere.
AFTERNOON TEA uftil 5:30
FOSTE R'S ART SHOP
213 South State Street

MOE'S BARBER SHOP
In New Location - Under Quarry
THE MOT UP-O-DAT

And We DON'T Mean:
ROOMS
SCHEDULES
DATES

It

T HE MOST UP-TO-DATE
SHOP IN TOWN
AIR CONDITIONED
"The Students' hangout"

What we can do is revive your "back-to-school"
memories. After you've left Michigan your Ensian
will be your connecting link between past and present.
The Ensian is your permanent record of your col-

lege days.

It is YOUR yearbook.

i

I

-' !III

309 South

Main Street

IJI'

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ma. i illlf IIAIIM IY NIABRIMIlI 11at1 ii 1 M01f iL YfIYd!lrr®OIS Ai19

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mmow

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FOR ALL DEPARTMENTS

USED

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- Loads of Them and
s Worth Always

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