_I - S - .
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Ypsi, 12-5; Linksmen Extend Streak
,;, _.. .
Stoddard Stars Has
In Relief Role;
Allows One Hi
Perfect Day At Bat
Golfers In Win
Captain Palmer Scores 73
To Gain Medal Honors
In Wolverine Triumph
(Continued from Page 1)
Michigan Collects 15 Hits;
Lisagor, Pink Garner
Three Bingles Apiece
(Continued rrom Page 1)
Stoddard, although lacking in sheer
speed, showed that he knows how
to mix them up, and this ability along
with his effective curve ball should
make him a valuable man for the
The Wolverine attack was led by
Peckinpaugh who convincingly proved
that his long slump is ended, as he
clouted a sharp single in addition to
his round-tripper. Pete Lisagor, had
three singles to show for his after-
noon's work, and Charley Pink beat
out three bunts.
Pink was forced to leave the game
after being spiked in the eighth, but
the injury did not prove serious and
he will probably be back in the line-
up today when the Wolverines travel
to Kalamazoo to meet Western State
Veigel, Micpigan's mound starter,
got by in the first two innings ex-
hibiting a fair fast ball, but ran into
immediate trouble in the third and
was removed after five hits and a
walk were good for five runs.
The Wolverines got three back in
their half, however, on hits by Pink,
Sofiak, Peckinpaugh and Trosko, and
knotted the score in the fourth on
singles by Lisagor and Forest Eva-
shevski, a sacrifice bunt by Stoddard
and an error by pitcher Wescott.
From then on it was a Michigan
field day, the Wolverines counting
three in the fifth, another in the
sixth, and topping the festivities of in
the eighth with Peckinpaugh's three-
Coach Ray Fisher has nominated
Jack Barry as the mound starter in
today's Western State Teachers
Wolverine Bats Boom
third point from Michigan's captain.
Lynn Reiss was slow in starting
against John Patchin, and after drop-
ping a point to him on the initial
nine holes, came back to take the
final nine, and the round for two
out of the three possible points.
Reiss's 79 and Palmer's 73 went
together to give the Wolverines all
three points in their best ball match.
Emery (76) defeated Bond (77),
2/-%; Loar (74) defeated Husbeek
(83), 3-0; Palmer (73) defeated Pik-
kaart (77), 2-1; Reiss (79) defeated
Patchin (80), 2-1.
Best ball: Emery and Loar de-
feated Bond and Husbeck, 3-0; Palm-
er and Reiss defeated Pikkaart and
PRESS PASSES Debut Tonight
By Bun BENJAMIN jGrid Star Meets Hollis
(EDITOR'S NOTE: The column this week is being written by junior applicants In First Pro Fight ]
for the sports editorship next year. Today's article is contributed by Irving Gerson.) .
A determined Don Siegel enters]
Golf-Sportdom's Toughest . . . the ring tonight for the first time as
a "prize" fighter when he steps
GOLF, WHETHER it be amateur or professional, is the toughest competi- through the ropes at the Arena Gar-j
tive major sport. dens in Detroit sometime around 10
We say this with full knowledge that in golf there is no physical contact. p.m.
There is no crashing of brute strength as in football, nor is there the dashing huskyfroetddie Hlil of Canada t
at full speed up and down the court as in basketball. The leaden-feeling legs also visions of his first purse and
and gasping for breath of the trackman or the sharp pain of solid right perhaps future ones 100 times as
uppercut that might land on the boxer's jaw have no counterpart in the large.
golfing field. The golfer can play the entire round smoking a cigarette,, The bout is the semi-final on the
chatting with friends or swapping jokes with his caddy. Most likely he will card of Promoter Sam Rosenthal who
go heavy on the cigarettes, disregard the gallery and talk to his caddy only is making his second foray into the
in regards to the game. For the competitive golfer is under a mental and promotional field and hopes, by vir-
.ri.eture of the Michigan gridder's popu-
nervous strain that is equaled in no other sport. larity, to draw his initial gate of im-
It is known that a mental strain can prove far more tiring than portance. The opening fight is sched-
physical contact. The mental strain is harder to control and the resulting uled for 8:30 p.m. and tickets in Ann
nervousness proves fatal to many otherwise top-notch golfers. It is often Arbor are on sale at the Arcade Bar-
remarked that the football player loses the tension with his first bump of ber Shop.
the game. The golfer never receives this physical knock, but he must Even though he has definitely de-
compete under tension that rivals, if not exceeds, that which athletes in termined to give pro boxing its full
othe sprts xpeiene beoreplaybegns.'try, Siegel still has one ear open to
other sports experience before play begins, his first love, football. He revealed
Mental strain exists in any sport but the amount is much greater in yesterday that he has been invited to
golf because, first, there is no outlet for the nervous energy stored up because play on an all-star college team
the physical action is limited to the swing which by necessity must be kept at Providence, R.I., Sept. 14. He will
in an extremely narrow groove; second, because more timing, coordination accept the offer and thus adds that
and muscle control is needed; third, because more pressure is placed on the contest to his schedule which also
individual; and fourth, because the amount of time needed to play is much includes the all-star game between
greater. the college and professional teams at
* * Chicago earlier the same month.
In The Majors,
New York..:...000 000 002 2 4 0
Boston..........124 000 00x 7 10 1
Castleman, Lohrman, Brown and
Danning; Posedel and Lopez.
Philadelphia .. .020 200 107 12 15 3
Brooklyn.......401 410 012 13 15 2
Henry, Passeau, Burkhart, Smith
and Davis and Millies; Tamulis, Press-
nell, Wyatt and Todd.
Cincinatti ........000 000 100 1 6 0
Pittsburgh.......101 000 00x 2 9 1
Moore, Weaver and Lombardi; Se-
well and Berres.
Staeb & Day idea-
Pete Lisagor, senior second-sack-
er, who led the Maize and Blue's
15-hit assault on Ypsi pitching by
collecting three singles in as many
trips to the plate. Pete also fielded
his position flawlessly.
Watson And Breidenbach Star
For Michigan In Penn Relays
Michigan 12 AB
Pink, cf........... .5.
Peckinpaugh, 3b ......4
Bergeson, 3b .........0
Gedeon, lb ...........2
Greenberg, lb ........1
Trosko, If .....5
Smick, rf ..........4
Lisagor, 2b ..........3
Steppon, 2b, ss........1
Stoddard, p ..........3
Ii H O 'A
1 0 0 0 0
2 2 2 3
1 0 0 1
2 2 0 2
1 0 0 0 0
2 0 10 1
0 0 3 0
1 2 0 0
0 1 3 0
1 0 0 0 0
1 3 1 2
. 0 0 0 1
0 1 1 1
12 15 27 12
By DICK SIERK
The Wolverine track team came
back to Ann Arbor from the Penn
Relays Sunday with one individual
championship, Bill Watson's in the
shot put, and memories of two bit-
terly cold (for a track meet) days
Watson was the outstanding per-
former for the Michigan team. Be-
sides his win in the shot put, Big
Bill annexed seconds in the broad
jump and discus throw.
Bill finally broke into the win
column against Francis Ryan when
he out-tossed the Columbia shot-put-
ter by two feet in setting a Relays
record of 52 ft. 9 in. Bill last beat
Ryan in 1937 and Friday's win was
his second in eight meetings between
I According to Ken .Doherty, who
made the trip in place of head coach
Charley Hoyt, the Michigan team
showed well in each of the relay
events. The mile team, of course, was
the standout, finishing second to
Pitt. Incidentally, the time of the
Wolverine foursome, as caught by
three timers, according to Doherty,
was 3:15.8 rather than the 3:16.4
reported by AP.
Doherty also brought back the in-
formation that Warren Breiden-
back's 440-yard leg was around :47.5,
and in turning in the best time of his
career the speedy sophomore picked
Diz Dean Is Shelled
In Stratton Benefit
CHICAGO, May --()-Monty
Stratton won upwards of $25,000 and
Dizzy Dean lost the ball game today.
The Chicago White Sox, for whom
Stratton pitched last year, knocked
Dean out of the box and won an ex-
hibition intra-city game, 4 to 1.
All receipts from 25,594 spectators
went to Stratton, whose gameness
and courage after he lost his leg in a
hunting accident last November in-
spired the benefit game.
The Sox belted Dean and his $185,-
000 arm out of the box after four in-
nings. It was Dean's mound debut
since the season began.
Dizzy, tossing up only his famous
"nothing" ball, was no mystery to the
American Leaguers. After giving up
only one hit in the first two innings,
he lost control of the situation in the
third and was touched for four hits
and three runs, sewing up the ball
game. John Whitehead went the route
for the Sox, scattering the Cubs' 10
hits and pitching shutout ball for the
first six innnigs.
Vice-President Harry Grabiner of
the White Sox said Stratton would
realize "between $25,000 and $30,-
000" out of the game, but added the
definite amount would not be known
for two or three days.
up several yards on Pitt's Olympic
champ, Long John Woodruff, who
was far and away the meet's out-
The two-mile team also came in for
its share of praise. With Ralph
Schwarzkopf running a 1:56 half-
mile after a fast mile less than an
hour before, the Wolverines averaged
slightly over that figure to finish
third behind N.Y.U. and Indiana.
Despite the cold weather in Phila-
delphia the performances compared
well with those of the weekend's rival
Relay Carnival, the Drake Relays,
run off under much more ideal weath-
er conditions. A comparison of the 17
events shows each of the meets hav-
ing top place in eight events with
Team For Trip
Michigan Normal 5
Walsh, ss ........
Todt, 3b . ...........4
Drusbacky, 2b .... ...3
Siera, rf .............4
Scripter, if ...........3
Anderson, c ......... .3
Totals ..........33 5 6 24 19
*Batted for Scripter in 9th.
**Batted for Anderson in 9th.
***Batted for Wescott in 9th.
Michiganr,..... 003 231 03x-12
Mich. Normna~l '.,..005 000 000-- 5
Errors: Gedeon, Walsh, Anderson,
Wescott. Three base hits: Trosko,
Borovich. Home run: Peckinpaugh.
Stolen bases: Evashevski 2, Sofiak,
Peckinpaugh, Gedeon, Trosko, Walsh.
Sacrifices: Sofiak, Stoddard. Double
plays: Sofiak to Gedeon: Walsh to
Drusbacky to Borovich. Left on bases:
Michigan 4; Michigan Normal 6.
Bases on balls: Veigel 2, Stoddard 3;
Wescott 4. Struck out: by Veigel 4;
by Stoddard 3; Wescott 1. Hits: off
Veigel 5 in 2 1/3 innings; of Stod
dard 1 in 5 2/3 innings. Wild pitches:
Veigel 1, Wescott 1. Winning pitcher:
Stoddard. Umpires: Knode and Lin-
Now Number Two
LOUISVILLE, May 1.-(AP)-Derby-
town perked up its ears tonight as the
vanguard of the annual crowds which
head for this racing capital to see the
Kentucky classic began to pour in
from all sides.
As hotel business picked up with
early arrivals among the 80,000 to
90,000 expected to see Saturday's 65th
renewal of the historic mile-and-a-
quarter, most veteran horsemen pre-
dicted the event shaped up as a two-
horse affair, between William Wood-
ward's big bay Johnstown, and Her-
Seven Michigan swimmers have
been selected to give a series of ex-'
hibitions in England, it was an-
nounced last night by swimming
coach Matt Mann.
Those chosen are Capt. Tom Hay-
nie, '39, Captain-elect Hal Benham,
'40, Ed Hutchens, '40, John Haigh,
'40, Jim Welsh, '41, Bill Beebe, '41,
and Tom Williams, '42. It is possible
that two more men will be selected
later, Mann said.
The squad will sail from New York
on the Queen Mary Sept. 6 after hav-
ing participated as a team in the
National Outdoor AAU's in Detroit
Aug. 24, 25 and 26. They will be
overseas six weeks and will give 20
exhibitions. "Only war can stop us,"
The invitation, extended by the
Hove Swimming Club of Sussex un-
der the auspices of the Amateur
Swimming Association of England,
is the first ever made to any college
or university to send a team to swim
abroacd. Tlhe natators will be the
first team representing the Un iver-
sity to go abroad since Ray Fisher
took his baseball team to Japan in
The selected seven-man squad em-
bodies all the component parts of a
well-rounded swim team. Haynie,
Hutchens, Welsh and Williams all
swim the free style distances and the
sprints, Haigh and Williams will do
the breast stroking, Beebe, Williams
and Haynie the back stroking and
Benham will take care of the diving.
The squad will not engage in regu-
lar meets but "if there is a national
championship floating around we'll
be only too glad to do our share" said
Baseball's Big Six
HE AVERAGE golf tournament takes three days with thirty-six holes
usually played on the final day. Some match play tournaments such as
the National Amateur require a day of qualifying before the individual
matches begin, and in some tournaments, play includes two matches daily
for two or three days. The average round of golf takes about three hours
which means that on some days the golfers must undergo the mental strain
for at least six hours. And professional golfers, as well as many of the
country's leading amateurs, play in one tournament immediately after an-
other as they compete for money, medals and glory.
Contrast to this, the boxer who fights for anywhere from a hundred
seconds a la Louis to the 15 rounds maximum of three minutes each,
about every two or three months. Or, the football player who competes
in from say eight to eighteen games a year in each of which tabulations
have shown there is about 11 minutes of action. And the player who is in
the game every minute is by far the exception.
Concentration and coordination in athletics go hand in hand, for the
former is necessary in order to attain the latter. In golf, a greater degree of
coordination is necessary than in any other sport, from which it follows, of
couse, that more concentration is necessary in golf. And continued concen-
tration is, in itself, a tiresome strain as any student will testify. Although,
his physical exercise has been pratically nil, the student will be exhausted
after a hard day of studying.
* * *
ON THE coordination side, the basketball player can flick the ball through
' the hoop with a one-hand push shot, the tennis player can return a shot
with a movement of the feet and a stroke of the arm, the erstwhile Davey
O'Brien can throw a perfect forward pass with the proper arm action co-
ordinated with the wrist movement, and even the more complicated motion
of the pitcher does not approach the body coordination necessary to hit a
golf ball consistently and accurately.
The golfer must control and time the movements of both of his
hands, both of his wrists, both of his shoulders, both of his hips, both of
his knees and both of his feet, while shifting his weight from first his
left foot to his right foot and then back to his left foot at the same time,
hold his head motionless. Is muscle coordination needed? Should any one
of these movements get out of line, should some part of his body depart
from the necessary groove, the shot is likely to go astray. It is because of
this that, more so in golf than in the other sports, there is so much
variation in the play of the participants from day to day and even from
shot to shot.
Unlike most of the other forms of athletic competition, the entire action
in golf is individualistic. Only one of the competitors is in action at a particu-
lar moment and then all the attention and the resultant pressure falls on
that person. This increased pressure as well as the necessity for concentra-
tion is recognized by all, in that absolute quiet is granted when a golfer to
shooting. Similar pressure is evident in basketball when a player shoots a
foul, but the cager may average two or three fouls a game while the golfer
mkes upwards of 70 shots a round. The baseball pitcher can throw a bad ball
but the batter may swing and pop to the infield, the tennis player can hit
a mediocre shot and win the point by his opponent's hitting out of bounds,
but when the competitive golfer misses a shot, he is immediately penalized
because old man par, his opponent, never varies and never offsets the player's
This brings us to the final point. In all athletics, except golf, the
competitors meet strong as well as weak opponents. If the football, tennis
or baseball teams have several hard games in a row, a comparative
breather usually precedes, or follows, the tough opponents.' Perhaps, one
of the strong teams has an off day, then opposition may be easy. But the
golfer is always playing against par, even in match play when the golfers
medal score is poor, his reputation will suffer even if he does beat his
opponent. The best match players unanimously advocate playing against
par, not your opponent when in a match. Par is an opponent that is
made to be difficult, which never has an off day and never gets easier.
Yes, without mentioning the five or ten miles walked, golf is the tough-
est competitive major sport.
- COLLSGE BASEBALL
Notre Dame 12; Indiana 7.
Wisconsin 14; Illinois State Norm. 2.
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THE DOWNTOWN STORE
FOR MICHIGAN MEN
- We'N sw ,
m0 son M ermw
Drik More Milk
" Year-Round Health
Milk Dealiers of Ann Arbor
Health Grade 95
12 Meals for .27
6 Regular Lunches
6 Regular Dinners
Player, Club G
Myers, Reds .... ..9
Greenberg, Tigs .11
Dickey, Yanks . . .8
Hack, Cubs .....10
Medwick, Cards . .9
Ten Reasons Why College Students
Make Money Selling Fuller Brushes
1. Everybody needs and uses brushes every day of their lives. "Head
to foot - cellar to attic."
2. Fuller Products are guaranteed, trade marked, staple necessities.
3. Fuller men represent the largest house of its kind in the world.
Their methods and products must be right.
4. Fuller's 98 necessities, recently drastically reduced, are priced from
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5. Fuller, in 32 years, has spent millions of dollars in advertising -
Fuller dealers cash in on this. Ask your neighbor's opinion of Fuller
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Apostoli Decisions Seelig
CLEVELAND, May 1.-(IP)-Fred
Apostoli, of San Francisco, recog-
nized as world's middleweight box-
ing champion in New York and Cali-
fornia, won a close 10-round decision
over Eric Seelig, of New York, here
THE ONE GIFT that really expresses your affection-
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