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May 06, 1941 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-05-06

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


THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAVIE THUMEE

L JEXJL JVAJr
ommmonompow

' . -6 ,

Nine

Faces

Normal Here

Today; Netters wamp

Q _

Varsity Team
Hasn't Beaten.
YpsiSince 38
Stoddard Will Be Hurling
Against. Dennis; Hurons
Bring Slugging Squad
(Continued from Page 1)

I

Notre Dame Linksmen Edge Michigan, 14-13

Purdue
NetmenDefeat
Boilermakers
By.7-O Margin

Feeling Better

. . .

Illinois Tech by the" scores of 10-6 and
9-3. Even when they lost to the strong
Wayne squad they were able to tally
eight runs. Their pitching staff has
been bolstered by the presence of Ray
Dennis, a veteran of three years col-
lege competition.
Fisher heard good news yesterday
afternoon when Dr. Coxon, team phy-I
sician, announced that Capt. Bill
Steppon, the Wolverine star second
sacker, will be released from the Uni-
versity Health Service today or to-
morrow. "Happy Bill" has had a
slightly .bruised knee since the sea-
son's opener against Maryland.
Friday before the squad left for
Columbus Bill complained of a pain
in his knee. Ray took him over to the
Health Service, where Dr. Coxon hos-
pitalized the ailing second baseman
for the last four days because of
an infected knee. It is expected that
Steppon will be ready for the all im-
portant Illinois series this weekend.
Bob Christenson, who is taking the
injured Steppon's place at second
base is turning in a bang up job. Not
only has his fielding been better
than average but he has also been
getting his share off base hits. Bob;
knocked out a home run against the#
Buckeyes Saturday.
Michigan. has sole possession of
first place and is the only undefeated
team in conference competition.
Northwestern is in second place with
only one loss in four conference
games. The Wolverines will clash with
the powerful Purple nine the week
following the Illinois games.
THE LINEUPS:

Softball Games
Hold Top Place
I .A-_Sports
Fraternity softball games were the
main feature of Intramural play yes-
terday as the teams fought to remain
in the race for the softball cham-
pionship that brings with it more
points than any other spring sport.
All of the teams have evidently im-
proved greatly since the first week of
competition, for the games just com-
pleted were marked by sound pitch-
ing and fielding. Top honors among
the moundsmen went to Harold Lock-
ard of Theta Chi, who held the Sig-
ma Alpha Epsilon team to one run
and one hit as his fraternity was
scoring ten runs.
In one of the more interesting
games, Beta Theta Phi led off in their
half of the first inning with 12 -uns
but lost to Alpha Tau Omega, 20-12.
Delta Upsilon won over Phi Kappa
Psi in another slugfest by the score
of 19-8.
Results of the other games were
Phi Gamma Delta 11, Delta Tau Del-
ta 10; Trigon 18, Hermitage 7; Phi
Sigma Kappa 15,1Phi Sigma Delta
5: Alpha Omega 15, Delta Sigma Pi
3; Delta Kappa Upsilon 12, Phi Delta
Theta 9; Lambda Chi 14, Psi Upsi-
lon 3; Alpha Chi Sigma 10, Alpha
Rho Chi 7; Triangle 8, Zeta Psi 4.
In the dormitory division the quart-
er-finals 'of tennis competition is
now in progress. Golf and horseshoes
are scheduled to start soon.

Golfers Lose
Heartbreaker
On Last Green
Ben Smith Paces Squad
With 69; Irish Behind
In Morning Matches
(Special to The Daily)
SOUTH BEND, Ind., May 5.-Mich-

Track Team Shows Ohio State
That They'llBe Tough To Beat
By BOB STAHL
Dirt From The Cinder Track: T1'he
mighty Wolverine thinclad .jugger-
naught, in a blitzkrieg blow against
the Fighting Irish of Notre Dame at>
South Bend Saturday, gave notice to :
one and all that Ohio State and he
rest of the conference will get plenty
of rmfiiin h ~lm~ 11if- .::ned: r"

Foes
Set

Fail To
From

Ganion, Porter

Star

Capt. Bill Steppon, the Wolver-
ines' reliable second sacker, has been
on the injured list since last Fri-
day because of an infected knee.
He will be released from the Uni-
versity Health Service today or to-
morrow and should be ready for
active duty soon.

Win Single
Wolverines;

Coach Crisler Is Still Looking
For BigX Ten Calibre Flaznk ment

igan's smooth-swinging golfers lost a 1I compeitionin1teUai met l
heartbreaker here today when they the Buckeyes here Saturday, and in
took it on the chin from a stronger the Big Ten meet at Minneapolis thej
Notre Dame squad by a 14 to 13 score. following weekend . . . Michigan set
So close was the match, that the six new meet records and tied another
final winner was undecided until the one in the 74?"2-56%, victory over No-
last putt on the last green of the( tre Dame and displayed plenty - of
last match, and it was even then on a
close putt that the Wolverines lost power in every event on the card.
their second dual meet of the sea- Al Piel, all by himself, broke
son out of seven starts. (ine record with a blazing 9.8 see-
Michigan Goes Ahead ends in the 100 yard dash, and tied
In the morning's aoubles matches, another recerd with a very goodt
Michigan's combination of Captain 21.4 seconds in the 220 . . . Herb
Fred Dannenfelser and "sub-par Ben Leake was a source of great satis-
Smith" split their best ball score with faction to Wolverine Coach Ken
Notre Dame's duo ,Gene Fehlig and Doherty, as he turned in a time of
Johnny Conry with 112 points each. 4.:1x;.4 in the mile run . .. Herb is
Michigan's two Johnnies, Barr and only a sophomore and indicated
Leidy, also split their doubles match that he will be heard from plenty
with Bill Fisher and Bill Wilson, gain- in the coming meets this year ...
ing 1%/ more points for Michigan. Michigan's senior distance runner,
Bob Fife and Dave Osler came in next: Karl Wisner, sprinted the last
and seemingly set Michigan pretty quarter of his two-mile run in 62
by sweeping all three points of their seconds and defeated Notre Dame's
match. At the end of the morning's Oliver Hunter, last week's Drake
activities, the score stood in Michi- Relays winner. j
gan s favor, 6 to 3. Bob Segula, Michigan pole vaulter,
It was in the afternoon's singles won his first varsity letter as he tied
games; however, that Michigan was for first place with teammate Char-
dealt the death blow. It was not felt lie Decker, and Wietoff and Smith
till after Michigan's Ben Smith had of the Irish . . . Big Bob Hook, Wol-
continued his winning streak by com- verine shot-putter, threw the iron
ing in with a sub-par 69 to garner nugget 50 ft., 2 in., in one try, which
21/2 more points for the Wolverines. is a winning heave in any man's con-
He beat out Fehlig by 11 strokes. Ever ference, but he touched the foul line
dependable Captain Dannenfelser with his left foot on this one and
captured 212 more points from his turned in a throw for the books of
opponent, Fisher, with a score of 73 49 ft. 4% in.
for the 18.
Varsity Strikes Snag Michigan's uiarter-miler,' Jack
Then came the landslide. Barr lost Lcutritz, was the most disgrunt-
2 points to Captain Sammy Neild, led man on the squad . . . "The
and Osler went down three strokes first time in four years I've ever
to Conry with his 77 to garner 1/2 beaten Breidenbach in the 440," he
point to Notre Dame's 2%. Bob groaned, "and the guy doesn't even
Fife went down 5 strokes with place, so his name doesn't get into
his 75 to Wilson and lost 2%/ the summaries and nobody knows1
points. In the last match, Leidy failed - - - - -----
to win any points from Harrigan
when he took a 77. BOW1i I ivMatthes
The match was not with a Big Ten Near Final Stare
school so was not counted against
the Wolverines in the conference~~
standings in which Michigan is in Wayne Stille and Jeff Pace will
the upper brackets. meet this week to determine the All-
Campus undergrad singles bowling
BATTING AVERAGES champion. These two keglers out-
Player AB R H Pet !matched the rest of the 32 entries
Harms . .. 58 11 25 .431 to reach the finals.
Wakefield .. 38 8 14 .368 ( Stille entered the last bracket by a
Chamberlain 60 15 21 .350 victory over Jack Vaughn, hitting
Veigel .......3 0 1 .333 the pins for games of 200, 216 and 181
Holman . .. 65 11 21 .323 for a 579 total. Pace bowled a three-
'Nelson......67 17 21 .313 game total of 635 to beat Ed Davoli
Christenson 11 3 3 273 in the semi-finals.

MICHIGAN
Nelson, cf
Holman, If
Sofiak, ss
Wakefield, rf
Chamberlain, 3b
Ruehle, lb
Christenson, Zb
Harms, c
Stoddard, p

NORMAL
Siera rf
Newlands, cf
Drusbacky, Zb
Borovich, lbi
Oxley, rf
Shada, ss
Grady, 3b}
Lamiman, c
Dennis, p

Big Hank Greenberg
Receives Gold Watch,
As GoingAwa y Gift
DETROIT, May 5. -(A')- Team-
mates of big Hank Greenberg, who
Wednesday will be inducted into the
army, tonight gave the Detroit Tiger
outfielder a gold watch as a "going
away" present.
Naies of each player were in-
scribed in, miniature on the watch,
which was presented to Greenberg at
a private party at the Franklin Hills
country club.
Members of the New York Yankees,
currently playing the American
League champions, also attended the
party.
Tomorrow Greenberg, whose pow-
erful bat was a big factor in Detroit's
pennant drive last year, will step to
the plate at Briggs Stadium for the
last time this season.
No special ceremonies are planned,
but more fans than is usual for a
week-day game are expected to take
a last look at the big fellow who
twice was voted the League's most
valuable player and who reportedly
draws baseball's highest salary.
At 7 a.m. Wednesday - the day
the pennant is to be raised at the
ball park, - Greenberg will report
at the army induction station here.
That same night Greenberg will go
with other draftees to Fort Custer
where, Lieut. Col. Hammond D. Birks,
commander of the reception center,
indicated, he'll either remain or be
sent to Camp Livingston, La.
BIG TEN BASEBALL
W L Pct.
MICHIGAN ., .....4 0 1,000
Northwestern ... 3 1 .750
Illinois .,....... 5 2 .714
Indiana . ..... 5 3 .625
Ohio State ....... 3 3 .500
Minnesota ....... 3 3 .500
Iowa ............ 2. 2 .500
Wisconsin ........ 1 2 .333
Purdue...........1 4 .167
Chicago ......... 0 6 .000
Meet YOUR Career!
WOMEN from 60 colleges have
been introduced to the career
best suited to their talentS
through the vocatiohal guid-

By BUD HENDEL
When Coach Fritz Crisler assembled
his squad on the opening day of this
year's spring training grind the
weather was cold and harsh, the
field sloppy and muddy. At that time
the consensus was that when the end
of the spring drills rolled around,
Crisler would be lacking in good ends.
Yesterday, the first day of the last
week of practice, found the tempera-
ture soaring in the 80's, the field dry
and hard, and still the absence of Big
Ten calibre flankmen.
Ed Frutig, one of the nation's top
wingmen last year, is lost to the team1
by graduation, while the status of
Joe Rogers, the other starting end,
is still in doubt. Rogers, however,
reported for practice for the first
time yesterday.
Ends Weakest Department
The upshot of the whole thing ,is
that Michigan will probably have to
depend on last year's reserves and
the freshmen who are coming up
to handle the end posts. What they
will be able to do under fire is ques-
tionable. Crisler admits that it is
the weakest department on the team,,
as evinced by the spring drills.
But, Crisler has seen some ends
who show promise of developing in-
to satisfactory Wolverine wingmen.
None of them can be called good,
but they may develop. On this list
of men who may ring the bell for

Michigan are Don Long, Jack Petos-
key, Walt Freihofer, and Phil Sharpe.
Long, a freshman from Grand
Rapids who did not play on the
frosh outfit, has shown a great deal
of pass-catching ability. Petoskey,
brother of the former Wolverine All
American, plays a hard, fast brand
of ball-but needs more weight. Frei-
hofer, an Indianapolis lad who looked
good on last year's yearling team,
lacks experience; while Sharpe, a
sophomore, has shown considerable
improvement.
Karwales, Flynn Candidates
Then again, the Michigan mentor
does see some hope if John Karwales
and Terry Flynn' return to school
next fall. Both are big, fast, rugged
sophomores and will aid considerably
in strengthening the Maize and Blue
flanks.
Crisler remarked on the spirit
shown by the team as a whole. He
said that in spite of the fact that it
is hard for the gridders to stay keyed
up during the grueling spring drills,
this' gang has shown good enthusiasm
and cooperation.
Pads were doffed yesterday as the
boys went through their paces. There
was no scrimmage, but the weather
wgs so hot that many of them lost
as much as four pounds as the coaches
sent them through a snappy signal
drill.

BUD PIEL
about it.",... Bob TJfer showed that
he is in top form as he ran the fast-
cst. quarter of the mile relay in 48.8
seconds. -
Yesterday the Wolverines were get-
ting set to meet the Buckeyes here
Saturday in a dual meet which, from
all appearances, ,will be the best meet
of the season . . . Ohio State took
a surprising victory from the Indiana,
Hoosiers, the team that has been
burning up the conference, in a tri-
angular meet between the two schools'
and Purdue last Saturday . . . Bob
Wright, the Buckeye's sensational
sophomore hurdler, et al, will show
the fans power galore at Ferry Field
this weekend.
Coach Doherty had his 220 yard
sprinters and low hurdlers practic-
irg starts en the curve of the track
today ... both teams will start that
way Saturday in preparation for
the conference meet because there
is no 220 yard straightaway at
Minneapolis. ,. The most encourag-
ing note of yesterday's practice
session was sounded by Neil Me-
Intyre . . . Neil, who has been both-
ered by a bad leg, ran his high
hurdles in 14.9 seconds at practice,
which was the winning time turned
in by Frank McCarthy in the Notre
Dame mct.

(Continued from Page 1)
sets Hammett was behind love-two
before he got going. After that, he
was never in hot water and went on
to score many, points at the net.
The third singles match between
Porter and Anderson proved to be
the most hotly contested of the day.
Anderson took a commanding 5-3
lead and really had Porter on the
run before the cool, steady Porter
brcke through his opponent's serv-
ice and brought the score to 5-4.
Porter took his own serve and then
continued on to a 7-5 victory.
Porter Comes From Behind
The second set was just as close
as the first with Porter again com-
ing from behind to gain the victory.
Anderson put on a sudden burst of
shots at the beginning of this set
to take a 2-0 lead before Porter
could get started. When he did,
however, there' was no holding him,
for he built up a 4-2 lead before eas-
ing up.' The match ended 7-5 with
Porter on top.
Wayne Stille, number four man,
continued his excellent play as he
whipped Ray Lucht, 6-2, 6-2. Lucht
was leading 2-1 in the second set but
this was the closest he got to victory.
Stille looked good, rushing through
the match to score numerous points.
In the final singles battle, Tom
Gamon walked all over his opponent,
Fred Richards, taking the first set
6-0 and the second 6-1. Gamon wont
nine straight games before Richards
finally broke through to win a game.
Tobin, Hammett Win Easily
The Wolverines' oustanding doubles
team of Tobin and Hammett found
very little competition .from Stett-
ner and Armstrong, as they took an
easy 6-1, 6-2 victory. They were
leading 5-0 in the first set before
the two Purdue sophomores won a
game. Hammett as well as Tobin
both played well at the net.
In the last match of the afternoon,
Porter arid Stille bested Anderson
and Lucht, 6-4, 6-2. After the Michi-
gan duo jumped off to a 2-0 lead, the
battle see-kawed back and forth till
Porter and Stille emerged victorious.
The second set was hardly a match
and the Wolverines won handily.
The Summaries
Tobin (M) defeated Stettner (P),
6-2, 6-4; Hammett (M) defeated
Armstrong (P), 6-3, 6-3; Porter (M)
defeated Anderson (P), .7-5, 7-5;
Stille (M) defeated Lucht (P), 6-2,
6-2; Gamon (M) defeated Richards
(P), 6-0, 6-1; Tobin and .Hammett
defeated Stettner and Armstrong,
6-1, 6-2; Porter and Stille defeated
Anderson and Lucht, 6-4, 6-2.
There will be a meeting of all
captains and captains-elect of the
various sport teams at the Union
at 8 o'clock tonight. Also the "1
Club officers are asked to attend.
Gus Sharemet, President

M
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BATTING LEADERS

Player, Club
Travis, Senators
Heath, Indians
Slaughter, Cards
Cronin, Red Sox
Etten, Phillies ..
Jurges, ian ts..

G AB R H PetI

15
17
18
15
19
18

61
55
75
53
69
64

13
10
17
14
12
11

30
24
30
21
26
24

.492
.436
.400
.396
.377
.375

Steppon ...i
Ruehle .....
Muil. .......
Sofiak . .....
Wise......
Cartmill ....
Stoddard .,.
Gould ......
Goldsmith ..
Pagel ......

46
45
'9
59
10
14
14
6
3.
2

10
11
1
10
1
3
2
0
0[
0

12
11
2
12
2
2
2
0
0
0

.G1
.260
.244
.222
.203
.200
.143
.143
.000
.000
.000

In the doubles, which will also be
decided the last of this week, Pace
and Davoli will go against the duet
of Victor Swanson and Gordon An-
drew. In their semi-final matches,
the Pace-Davoli team rolled 1082 to
beat Bob Green and Mike Chiappetta
while the other finalists won from
Dick Bennett and Jack Linden with a
1043 total.

H IOME RUNS
National League American League
Camilli, Dodgers 7 York, Tigers 6
Nicholson, Cubs 6 Gordon, Yanks 6

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pet.
Cleveland .. 16 4 .800
New York .. 12 9 .571
Detroit .... 10 8 .556
Chicago . . 10 8 .556
Boston ... . 9 8 .529
Philadelphia 6 12 .333
Washington 6 13 .316
St. Louis ... 4 11 .267

NATIONAL LEAGUE

4%/
5
5
5%/
9
9%/
9%/

W
St. Louis . . . 15
Brooklyn .. 15
New York ... 9
Cincinnati .. 8
Boston . , .... 7
Pittsburgh .. 6
Chicago .... 5
Philadelphia 6

L
3
6
8
10
11
10
10
13

Pet.
.833
.714
.529
.444
.389
.375
.333
.316

51/2
7
8
8
8%
9'/2

Monday's Results
Detroit 7, New York 3
Cleveland 2, Washington J
Philadelphia 5, Chicago 4 (11 in.)
Boston at St. Louis, rain

Monday's Results
St. Louis 5, Boston 1
Cincinnati at Philadelphia, rain
Chicago at New York, rain
Pittsburgh at Brooklyn, rain

Tuesday's 4
New York at Detro
Philadelphia at C
Boston at St. Lou
Washington at Cle

Games Tuesday's Games
it Chicago at New York
hicago St. Louis at Boston
is Pittsburgh at Brooklyn
veland Cincinnati at Philadelphia

r----

r_

T IS NOT what yotlu
pay for your clothes that
determtines their cost. A bwt-
/er way is /o dividC rice by
the le,'gt h of service the)
w/V(o yo.. on this basis, VAN
BOVEN clo/hies cost as little
as any you can buy.

WHEN YOU GO TO COLLEGE
THIS FALL
Take advanta g
iiiF.i of the "Colleg Special"

ROUND TRIP

I

REDUCED FARES

These special school and college roil tickets, with thgir liberal ex-
tended return limits, are immensely nonular with students and teach- I

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