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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 25, 1940 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-05-25

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

SATRDAY, MAY5, 1940 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Wolverines Qualify 19 Trackmen In Big Ten Outdooi

r Meet

Three Michigan
Quarter - Milers
In Finals Today

Nine Loses To Gophers, 2-1; Netmen In Fourth Place

u

Hoosier Threat

Al
E
m

SI
Val

rhith Places In Two
ents; Harris Breaks
tson' s Discus Mark
(Continued from Page 1)

Ninth -Inning
Homer Dooms
Pennant Mopes

D orn The Drain

.

Iloe-rur' s

C1iircu it

(loutI

in the discus when Archie Harris,
Indiana's great weight star, heaved
the disc 166 feet 5% inches to add
almost six feet to the mark Bill Wat-
son set up in Ann Arbor last year.
As far as records go, however,
that was all. A stiff wind blowing
down the home stretch brought ter-
rifically fast times in the short
events but produced exactly opposite
results when it came to the longer
races.
Michigan's runners on the whole
performed brilliantly. Each of the
440-yard trial heats, for example,
was won by Wolverines. Phil Bal-
yeat came from far behind to nip
Purdue's Al Schakelton at the tape
In :49.5 in the first heat. Warren
Breidenbach, defending quarter-mile
king, eased along all by himself in
:48.4 in the second, and Jack Leut-
ritz whipped Ohio's veteran, Jack
Sulzman, after a great stretch battle
to snatch the third in :48.8,
Hogan Second To Kane
In the half-mile tests, Michigan
also succeeded in placing three men
in the finals. Dye Hogan ran second
to Indiana's distance mainstay,
Campbell Kane, while Johnny Kautz,
the Wolverine sophomore, and Tom
Jester, who will run the two-mile
tomorrow, also managed to survive
their trials.
The grand comeback of dashman
Al Smith was one of the features
of this afternoon's program. Aided
by the wind, he won his heat in the
century with a speedy :09.7 and came
back later to take a 220-yard trial
in 21. Al Piel, sophomore, also
qualified in the furlong sprint.
Smith Vs. Piker
Even with times like those, how-
ever, Smith is in for the battle of
his life tomorrow when he meets
Northwestern's Myron Piker, cen-
tury winner last year who finished
with the same timings as the Wol-
verine today; George Franck from
Minnesota, and Cochran.
One sore spot in the Michigan
opening-day picture came in hurdle
events. Stan Kelley turned up with
a sore leg and drove and pressed
through both highs and lows, just
managing to qualify in each event.
Michigan's hurdling mainstay must
show vast improvement to live up
to expectations and stay in the run-
ning when the finals get under way.
Barnard In Hurdles
Stan was the only Michigan run-
ner to come through the high hur-
dles test, but in the lows, three
Wolverines will be among the six
starters tomorrow. Bob Barnard,
short-legged junior, and Jeff Hal,
another junior, both survived today's
trial heats,
In the field events, Michigan's
squadmanaged to gain six qualify-
ing positions. Big George Ostroot
wound up third in the discus and
seventh in today's shot put tryouts.
Both Hook and Tom Lawton fin-
ished ninth and tenth in the shot.
Fred Culver came in seventh among
the broad jumpers, while Perry Kim-
erer ended in the same place in
the javelin competition with a toss
of 176 feet nine inches, eight feet
farther than his previous best dis-
tance of the year.
A picture of the freshman track
team will be taken at Ferry Field
at 5 p.m. Tuesday. All members
of the freshman squad are re-
quested to be present.
Coach Stackhouse

t
C
i
1
t
R
j

Ry Cochran, spearhead of the
Indiana track team, qualified in
four events in the Big Ten prelim-
inaries yesterday.
Big Ten Qualifiers

Ruins Bond's Six-Hit
Pitch ing Perforinatice
(Cotined romPage 1)
the ice in the fifth. Two men were
out when George Ruehle walloped
a three-bagger to right field. George
Harms then singled to center to drive
in Ruehle with Michigan's only run.
Bond Comes Through
Bond gave a marvelous exhibition
of clutch pitching when he pulled
himself out of a bad hole in the sixth
Capt. Frank Knox and Bob Grono
walked and Al Burkstrand beat out
an infield hit to fill the bases with
no one out.
The slender righthander then
fanned Phil Grossman, forced George
Boerner to pop to Ruehle at first,
and Lingan to fly to the outfield to
retire the Gophers scoreless.
Anderson Ties Score
Irked by his mates' inability to
produce any runs for him, Anderson
took matters into his own hands and
drove in the tally that tied the score
in the seventh. George Sweeney
singled and moved up on Frank Fust's
sacrifice bunt. Anderson then came
through with a hit over secor d base
to make the score 1-1.
The Wolverines still have a chance
to end the season near the top of
the Big Ten standings when they
wind up their Conference schedule
with the Gophers tomorrow. On the
way home from Minnesota the Var-
sity will stop off at Notre Dame for
an engagement with the Irish, Mon-
day.

Ki
GI
BL
Gi
Bc
La
Sty
FU
Ar
i

MINNESOTA-2
AB R H O A E
nox. 2b ........ 3 0 0 3 5 0
rono of........2 0 01 1 0
urkstrand, ss ... 4 0 1 0 3 0
rossman, rf.4 0 1 1 0 0
oerner,lIf....... 3 1 1 00 0
angan3b......300262
veeny, lb3 1 1 16 0 0
ust c.......... 2 004 1.0
nderson,p..... 3 0 2 0 0 0
Totals........27 2 6 27 15 2

Jef f ers -Kohl
Team In Finals;
Others Beaten
Wildcats Retain Two-Point
Lead Over Chicago;
Tobin Loses Close Match
(Continued from Pawe 1)

Pink, ef
Sofiak. ss
Nelson, rf
Steppon,2
'Trosko, If
Chamberla
Ruehle. l
Harms, c
Bond, p.

liCH IGI

GAN-1

ABRH0AEj
4 0 0 4 2 0
4 0 0 3 0 0
2b . .. .. 4 0 1 2 1 0
....3 0 0 0 0 0
iin, 3b . 3 0 1 1 1 0
b . .. .. . 3, 1 1 7 0 0
.......3 0 1 6 2 0
'' '' ..3 0 0 0 3 1

]
E

100 yard dash: Smith, Michigan;
Beatty, Chicago; Piker, Northwest-
ern; Turner, Illinois; Franck, Minne-1
sota; Cochran, Indiana; Hammond,
Ohio State; Davenport, Chicago.c
Best time, 9.7 seconds by Smith,
Michigan, and Piker, Northwestern.
440 yard dash-Bayedt, . Michi-
gan; Shackleton, Purdue; Breiden-t
bach, Michigan; McCown, Illinois;t
Jenkins, Indiana; Leutritz, Michi-
gan; Sulzman, Ohio State; Johnson,t
Minnesota. Best time, 48.4 secondst
by Breidenbach, Michigan.}
220 yard dash-. Piker, Northwest-
ern; Cochran, Indiana; Piel, Mich-
igan; Smith, Michigan; Irvine, Min-
nesota; Hammond, Ohio State;
Franck, Minnesota; Tycocki, Purdue.
Best time, 21.1 seconds by Piker,
Northwestern, and Smith, Michigan.
220-yard low hurdles: Cochran,
Indiana; Barnard, Michigan; Ran-
kin, Purdue; Kelley, Michigan; Ol-
sen, Illinois; Hall, Michigan. Best
time, 23.5, by Rankin, Purdue.
Shot put: Weber, Purdue; Harris,
Indiana; Paskvan, Wisconsin; Ren-
dleman, Chicago; Leuz, Iowa; Ma-
lisch, Wisconsin; Sikich, Illinois;
Lawton, Michigan; Ostroot, Michi-
gan; Hook, Michigan. Best distance,
49 feet % inches by Weber, Purdue.
880 yard run: Kane, Indiana; Ho-
gan, Michigan; Hodson, Ohio State;
Buxton, Wisconsin; Kautz, Michi-
gan; Hoke, Indiana; Eisenhart, Ohio
State; Hedges, Indiana; Jester,
Michigan. Best time, 1:55.2 by Bux-
ton, Wisconsin.
Broad Jump: Hodgson, Minnesota;
Tycocki, Purdue; Lewis, Illinois;
Davenport, Chicago; Strausbaugh,
Ohio State; Cochran, Indiana; Cul-
ver, Michigan; Philip, Wisconsin;;
Ray, Chicago; Jenkins, Indiana. Best
distance, 24 feet one inch, by Hodg-
son, Minnesota.
Javelin throw: Ell, Ohio State;
Elders, Illinois; Carlsen, Wisconsin;
Baillie, Indiana; Royalty, Illinois;
Kienlen, Illinois; Kimerer, Michigan;
Soutar, Wisconsin; Poorman,, Indi-
ana; Ryan, Northwestern. Best dis-
tance, 191 feet % inch by Ell, Ohio
State.
Discus: Harris, Indiana; Fitch,
Minnesota; Ostroot, Michigan; Ca-
bat, Wisconsin: Paskvan, Wisconsin;
Malisch, Wisconsin; Fultz, Illinois;
Calwson, Northwestern; Weber, Pur-
due; Zack, Ohio State. Best distance,
Harris. 166 feet 5 % inches, new con-
ference record; old mark, 160 feet
10% inches, by Watson, Michigan,
in 1939.
120 yard high hurdles: Smith,
Wisconsin, Finch, Northwestern, Vol-
lenweider, Iowa; Benn, Minnesota;
Reising, Illinois; Kelley, Michigan.
Best time, 14.5 seconds by Smith,
Wisconsin.

Back In Sape

Totals ........31 1 5 24 10 11
Minnesota 000 000 101-2
Michigan 000 010 000-11
Runs Batted In: .Ruehle, Ander-
son, Boerner; Three Base Hit:
Ruehle; Home Run: Boerner; Sacri-
fice Hits: Boerner, Fust; Left on
Bases: Michigan 3, Minnesota 6;
Double Play: Lingan to Sweeney;
Struck Out: by Bond 6, by Anderson
3; Bases on Balls: off Bond 3; of f
Anderson 0.
Armtstrong Scores
TKO Over Zennelli
BOSTON, May 24.--k)-Hammer-
ing Henry Armstrong successfully
defended his world welterweight ti-
tle tonight for the 17th time with
a fifth-round technical knockout
over Ralph (Ripper) Zennelli of
Porvidence, R. I., in a scheduled
15-round bout at the Boston Gar-
den. Zennelli was knocked down
four times.
weighed 140/, five pounds less than
his rival, demonstrated his wide su-
periority as soon as the opening
round got under way. He was jarred
several times by Zennelli's wide and
hard rights but every time he was
stung, he avenged himself by bat-
tering his opponent about the head
in unmerciful fashion.
Zennelli dropped for the first time
under a heavy barrage of hooks to
the head in the second round. He
found the canvas again in the third
and dropped twice in the fifth ses-
sion before Referee Johnny Martin
intervened on Zennelli's behalf af-
ter a minute and a half of one-sided
action, during which the champion
landed at least a dozen blows

number four singles finals tomorrow.I
In the number two singles match
Michigan's Jim Tobin, defending
title-holder, was edged out by Sher-
wood Gorenstein of. Wisconsin, 6-4,
0-6, 7-5. Tobin had his opponent
at 4-5, 30-30 in the third set, but was
unable to muster the necessary two1
points to defeat the Badger star.
Wayne Stille, Michigan number-
four man, never found himself
against Lewis of Ohio State. Lewis'
superior ground strokes kept Stille
away from the net and the Buckeye
netter wo neasily, 6-1, 6-2.
Close Doubles Match.
The hardest-fought match of the'
afternoon found Harrison O'Neil and
Harry Hall of Northwestern defeat-
ing Tobin and Stille, 11-9, 9-7. The
Wolverine pair had set-point several
times during the first set, but the
Wildcats fought it off to win. This
match produced the best tennis of the
day.
Tom Gamon, Varsity number-three
singles man, was outclassed by Cal
Sawyier of Chicago, losing in straight
sets, 6-2, 6-0. Sawyier ran his op-
ponent all over the court with well
placed shot.
Wildcats Lead Field
The meet has narrowed down to
a dual match between Northwestern
and the Marodns, defending Confer-
ence champions. The Wildcats are
leading the parade with 16 points;
Chicago is second with 15; Ohio
State with seven is in third place
followed by Michigan with six.
Tomorrow's feature matches will
pit Seymour Greenberg, Northwest-
ern sophomore star, against Chica-
go's veteran Charlie Shostrom for
the number-one singles champion-
ship.
Other attractions will find O'Neil
of Northwestern meeting Gorenstein
of Wisconsin for the number-two
singles crown, and Clifford of North-
western opposing Sawyier of Chicago
for the number-three singles itle.

Al Smith, senior sprint star, ap-
peared to be fully recovered from
his recent ankle injury as he ran
a 9.7 in the 100-yard dash and
21.1 in the 220 to qualify for to-
day's finals in both events.

Tigers Lose;
Indians, Giants
Win Night Tilts
(:hiicago Continues Win
Streak As Rigiey H1urI4
3-Hitter Against Detroit
CHICAGO. May 24. - P, -John
Duncan Rigney set the Detroit
Tigers down with three hits today
[or a 2 to 1 victory, running the
7hicago White Sox' winning streak
to five straight.
Tommy Bridges andl John Gorsica
,.avre the Sox only four hits. but two
walks and two sinics produced the
victory.
Bridges yielded a single to Bob
Kennedy in the fourth. then walked
Luke Appling and Mike Kreevich.
Larry Rosenthal followed with a
single, scoring Kennedy and Kree-
vich. Detroit's only run off Rigney
'ame in the same inning when Char-
ley Gehringer doubled and scored
on Hank Greenberg's double.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Detroit 000 100 000-1 3 1
Chicago 000 200 00x-2 4 0
Rigney and Tresh; Bridges, Gor-
sica and Tebbetts.
** *

Dormitory League
A4ll-Star Sof tball
Team Is Selected
Six residence hall teams share posi-
tions on the I-M league All-Star soft-
ball combine that was released yes-
terday by tourney director Bill Rior-
dan in collaboration with the team
managers.
The battery consists of Fletcher'
Hall's Gordon Andrews, pitcher, and
Cliff Young also of Fletcher, catcher.
Andrews' speed and fine control
coupled with Young's fiery play be-
hind the plate made them the out-
standing battery in the league.
The infield is made up of John
Hanzlik of Chicago House at first,
Karl Scharff of Wenley at second,
Howard Rahn of Winchell at third,
and Taft Toribara of Lloyd at short.
Hanzlik and Rahn are two of the
best hitters in the league, while
Scharff and Toribara are both first-
class defensive infielders.
Leonard Wozniak of Michigan
House in short field, Ed Banta of
Wenley in left, Pete Brachman of
Lloyd in center, and John Hanlon
of Winchell in right comprise the
outfield. All four were steady per-
formers throughout the season.
RICHMAN BROS. CLOTHES
Special Order . $22.50
Special Deluxe Line $29.50
1209-A South University
Phone 9088 H. W. McComb

BigT en Post-Season'
Ban May Be Lifted
EVANSTON, Ill., May 24.-(,')--A
report that the Western Conference
may soon go on record as favoring a
post-season football game for the
Big Ten champion circulated here
today as Conference athletic direc-
tors and gridiron coaches discussed
1943 football schedules.
A post-season game for the Big
Ten champion was suggested some
years ago but was voted down as
evidence of overemphasis. There
long has been much sentiment on
the West Coast in favor of the Big
Ten football champion annually
meeting the Pacific Coast champion
in the Rose Bowl.
The athletic directors and gridiron
coaches reportedly ran into difficulty
lining up games for Iowa, Purdue
and Indiana-schools with stadia of
comparatively small seating capa-
city.

Cleveland
St. Louis
Feller and
Swift.

001 200 000- 3
100 000 010-2
Hemsley; Auker

NATIONAL LEAGUE
Boston 000 100 000-1
New York 150 011 0x--8
Posedel, Barnicle, Errickson,
and Lopez, Masi; Gumbert and
ning.

5 0
13 2
Fette
Dan-.

(Only Games Played)
Cops, Gowns &aHoods
For FACULTY and GRADUATES
Complete Rental and Sales Service
Call and inspect the nation-
ally advertised line of The
C. E. Ward Company, New
London, Ohio.
All rental items thoroughly
sterilized before each time
used, complete satisfaction
guaranteed. Get our Rental ~. .,
Rates and Selling Prices.
VAN BOVEN, Inc.
Phone 8911 Nickels Arcade

9 1
7 0
and

_____ _. , ._._._ _.__ ___.__ .__.____ _ _._ _._.,__aa,.__ _ . .
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SUNDAY
EVENING
SUPPER
in the t
Main
Dining Roomi
FEATURES:
Club Sandwich on Toast
Strawberries and Cream
or Lemon Sherbet Beverage
50c
Grilled Veal Chop
French Fried Potatoes
New Peas
A pple Pie or Ice Cream
Beverage
50C

ITOP QUALITY"
S;ti-T SALE

e44W AW INL

The garments on this sale are priced unusually low, con-
sidering today's market, for quick disposal. All are from
our regular stock, in year around weight.
SHETLAND CLOTH SUITS are now
20% DOi

I

SPECIAL
One lot of SUITS
Former values $40.00
Now$23.00

SPECIAL
A special lot of fine Shet-
land and Worsted SUITS.
Values to $65.00 1
Now $33,00

Im

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triaveling Is Fun
. . .but this fun can be quickly spoiled if your funds
are lost or stolen. Travelers Cheques will eliminate this
risk and do away with all worry. These checks are easy
to use and can be cashed only by you. Stop in and see
us for further information.

"What's Yonr
Last e quest?"
T ei to one the doomed men will
choose to have their last meal
here. Where can a more glorious
repast be found? Life can hold
no finer pleasure. Inexpensive,
too.
WINES
Bottled and A,Dri ght

Assorted Cold Meat Plate
Potato Salad Tomato Slices
Cocoanut Layer Cake
or Pineapple Sundae Beverage
60c
Chilled Tomato Juice
Baked Ham,
Orange Butter Sauce
Candied Sweet Potato
Fresh Asparagus
Strawberry Chiffon Pie
or Ice Cream with Wafers
Beverage
75c
GOOD FOOD
Excellent Service
6 to 730 n'clock

SPORT COATS
A fine selection of coats in rich, clear colorings and
novelty effects now reduced.
Prices start at $1.95
ALL SALES CASH. ALL SALES FINAL

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Irv whiff
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