THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Michigan Drubs Irish Nine, 8-3; Netters
Michigan Teams Will Run
Mile, Two-Mile Relays;
Hoosiers Also In Field
By BOB STAHL
With the prospect of facing some of
the best runners in the country, a
crew of six Wolverine trackmen, ac-
companied by Coach Ken Doherty
will set out at 7 p.m. today by plane
from Detroit for Los Angeles, where
they will compete in the Los Angeles
Coliseum on Saturday.
Michigan will have both a mile re-
lay team and a two-mile relay team
entered in this meet. Al Thomas,
Jack Leutritz, Bob Ufer, and Warren
Breidenbach will make up the team
for the shorter distance, while Dave
Matthews, Johnny Kautz, Breiden-
bach and Ufer will run in the two-
Will Face Three Teams
The Wolverines will face three
other teams in these two 'events,
any or all of which are capable of
breaking the existing American rec-
ords. The two-mile race, especially,
will see plenty of good running. The
University of California team is fav-
ored to break the American collegiate
record of 7:37.8 seconds, set by Stan-
ford last year, bul Drake University
and Indiana will also compete, both
presenting a squad of runners who
are potentially capable of setting a
California will also go into the
meetas probable favorites in the mile
relay. The Bears have two of the
best quarter milersinvthe country,
in the persons of Grover Klemner,
who has consistently run the distance
in 47 seconds flat, and Len Barnes,
who has run 47.8 seconds several
times, and the other two members
of the team are also excellent sprint
Meet Hoosiers Again
The Wolverines will have a chance
to face some of the Hoosiers who
nosed them out in the Big Ten meet at
Minneapolis last Saturday. Paced by
Campbell Kane, the new Big Ten 880
champion, the Hoosiers will also have
little Roy Cochran and Paul Kendall,
who placed one-two in the 440 yard
dash, and Wayne Tolliver, who won
the two-mile race.
But Indiana California, and Drake
will also find plenty of competition
in the running of the Wolverines. On
the two-mile team, Breidenbach is the
present record-holder for having run
the half-mile leg in the fastest time
in Michigan's history, and Kautz and
Matthews have run under 1:54 sec-
onds. Ufer, the fourth member of
the team, has not competed at the
880 distance this year, concentrating
on the quarter-mile.
In the mile relay, Breidenbach has
run the quarter in 47.1 seconds, while
Thomas, Ufer and Leutritz have all
run the distance under 48 seconds.
Gould Chalks Up Fifth Victory
Of Year; Nelson Sparks Hitters
(Continued from Page 1)
lead in the third by scoring three
runs on one hit. Mike Sofiak started
proceedings by hitting a sharp single
to left. With George Harms at bat,
the fleet footed shortstop stole second,
which wasn't necessary, however, as
Harms walked on the, next pitch.
Fisher then sent Gould up to bunt,
and when the play went to third, Joe
Campagna let the ball get by him.
scoring Sofiak and Harms, with
Gould going all the way to third.
Nelson sent Mase home with the final
run of the frame by hitting a long
fly to center.
The varsity scored two more runs in
the fifth after two were out. Gould
walked and went to second when Nel-
son punched a single to right on the
first pitch. Whitey Holman came
through with =a hard single to center
scoring Gould and sending Nelson to
third. Dave came home when Chris-
tenson got a scratch hit off Campag-
na's glove. Subby got a lucky break
when Wakefield's long drive to cen-
ter was caught by Andy Chlebeck,
after a hard run, for the final out.
Nowicki was lifted in the sixth after
he loaded the bases with none out.
Harms, first to face Fred Metzger,
new Irish pitcher, worked the count
to three and two and then walked,
forcing in Chamberlain. Mase Gould
got on for the third straight time
when Ray Pinelli fumbled his easy
grounder allowing Ruehleand Sofiak
to score. After Nelson had bunted
On A Silver Platter
Nelson, cf ........ 5
Cartmill, cf .......0
Christenson, 2b .. 5
Wakefield, rf . ... 5
Chamberlain, 3b .. 4
Ruehle, lb ....... 4
Sofiak, ss ........ 4
Harms, c ........1
Muir, p.... e.....1
Totals ...... 36 8 8 27 10 1
NOTRE DAME AB
Campagna, 3b .... 5
Stewart, rf ....... 5
Pinelli, ss ........ 5
Chlebeck, cf ...... 4
B. Crimmins, c .... 4
Sobek, 2b ........ 3
Tallett, lb ....... .4
Nowicki, p ... 2
Metzger, p....... 1
to fill the bases again Holman, up
for the second time in the inning,
elnded Michigan's run-scoring festiv-
ities for the day by hitting into a fast
Michigan Cards 15,
Big 'TenCage Tilts
The University of Michigan's Con-
ference basketball schedule for the
1941-42 season will open Jan. 3
whenrthe Varsity meeLs Iowa in Ann
The schedule includes 14 other
games and sends the Wolverine quin-
tet against all nine Big Ten opponents
at least once each.
The complete schedule follows:
Jan. 3 -- Iowa at Michigan.
Jan. 5 - Michigan at Purdue.
Jan. 10 - Illinois at Michigan.
Jan. 12 --- Michigan at Northwest-
Good In Defeat
Fife Cards 69 In Match
With Conference Kings
By DON MELA
Despite the defeat at the hands of
Illinois, the golfers played good ball
on their weekend trip. The really
significant figures on the 231/2 to
121/2 reversal at Illinois are: matches
halved, three; matches won by one
hole, three. Given a familiar course,
the Wolverines might have made
things w lot tougher for the Con-
ference champions .--
Bib Fife's 69 -at Champaign still
has the boys talking. In carding this
fine score, Fife accumulated five
birdies and an eagle. On the sixth
hole, a par four, 436-yard hole, he
put the ball in the hole on his second
shot from a distance of over 200
yards, for the equivalent of a hole-
in-one on a par three hole . .
There was a reason for the re-
markable comeback that the squad
made against Northwestern on Mon-
day, when they started the after-
noon matches trailing by a score
of six to three. It seems that the
boys were quite annoyed at the ac-
tions of a few of the Wildcat players
in smoothing off the greens, which
is technically wrong. So they held
a council before the afternoon's play
began and vowed to trounce the
Wildcats. The results of the after-
noon matches: Michigan 15, North-
western 3 ....
Laryngitis caught up with John
Leidy at Evanston and stopped the
usually steady stream of wisecracks
that he puts forth. Amore serious
victim of the throat infection was
the winning streak in the doubles
which Leidy and Johnny had
brought through the season with
For a while it looked as though the
team would have to become students
at Northwestern after Coach Court-
right's car keys had severed diplo-
matic relations with his pocket some-
where on the golf course .. .
Ho uses Triumph
In Softball Playoff
By MARV BORMAN
Williams House, leaders in the
dormitory athletic contest, unleashed
its full power yesterday afternoon
with a 12-5 victory over Lloyd House
in the first place softball playoffs at
South Ferry Field. Brilliant pitching
by steady hurler Ham Fisher, a home-
iun by little Dick Belford and a spirit-
ed infield enabled the Williamites to
stem an early lead and end on top.
Williams House will play in the soft-
ball finals next week against Pres-
In the second place playoffs, Greene
House defeated Wiichell, 7-2, to bring
the bacon home to the East Quad.
Fletcher House swamped Chicago
House, 11-2, in the third place play-
offs, while Tyler walloped Adams
Hiouse, 17-7, in the fourth place
bracket. Michigan I-louse edxd out
Wenley Iouse, 11-10, in another sec-
ond place elimination.
Beta Theta Pi scored an d 84vic-
tory over Delta Tau Delta in a first
place playoff game. Acacia bombard-
ed Alpha Sigma Phi, 13-2, and Sig-
ma Chi eliminated Phi Epsilon Pi,
10-3, in a third place playoff.
Delta Kappa Epsilon won their first
place playoff over Triangle, 4-2.
Deke's star pitcher, Dwyer, fanned 13
Triangles in six innings. Phi Alpha
Kappa took a full measure of Phi
Delta Epsilon, 5-4.
Both dormitory and fraternity soft-
ball teams will play their champion-
ship games in the coming week to
bring the year's Intramural contests
to a close.
JANE RUSSELL, the buxom object
of a recent bit of legislation on
the part of Will Hays and his Holly-
wood crew of moral-protectors, is
also the imminent object of a regis-
tered letter from Ann Arbor.
Posted yesterday, the letter,
which some fortunate employe of
Uncle Sam will have the pleasure
of delivering to Miss Russell in
person, bears the collective hopes
of a half-dozen Wolverine track-
men for a date with the rising
young movie starlet.
Some of the six spikemen who will
leave by plane this evening for the
Los Angeles Coliseum Relays Satur-
day, it seems, looked over the "sweat-
er art" of Miss Russell, which has
been displayed with pleasurable regu-
larity in the nation's picture maga-
zines lately, decided that they'd not
be averse to a closeup view of the
original, and dashed off, the message.
SPORTS HASH: Baseball Coach
Ray Fisher passed the remark
to sideline-observers a couple days
ago that in another year his slug-f
ging sophomore rightfielder, Dick
Wakefield, would be as good a col-
lege hitter as George Sisler was in
his Michigan undergraduatedays
before hie rose to the major leagues
if the husky lad shows normal
Fifty-eight year old James Edmund
Lawrence, famous fullback on Michi-
gan's "point-a-minute" grid jugger-
naut of 1902, died Sunday ...A
colored portrait of Athletic Director
Fielding H. Yost, four feet in diam-
eter, has been hung just below the
clock in the Field House which bears
his name . . . the old Daily Double,
Don Wirtchafter, received his draft
questionnaire a couple days ago.
Only three feet separated Bob
Barnard from the 5,000 mile air
jaunt to the coast with the Wolver-
ine mile relay team . . . Bob and
Jack Leutritz ran the crucial 440
yards yesterday to determine which
Major League I
W L Pet. G;
Cleveland .. 23 12 .657
Chicago . . 18 11 .621 2
Detroit .... 16 15 .516 5
New York .. 17 17 .500 5/z
Boston .... 14. 14 .500, 52
Washington 14 19 .424 8
Philadelphia 13 18 .419 8
St. Louis .. 10 19 .345 10
Boston 4, Detroit 2.
New York 10, St. Louis 9.
Philadelphia 6, Cleveland fa.
Chicago 5, Washington 2
W L Pet, GC
5t. ILouis ., 20 9 .690
Brooklyn , . 22 10 .688
New York .. 16 13 .552 4
Chicago .. 13 15 .464 6 '1
Cincinnati . .13 17 .433 7/
PittsburghI 11 14 .423 7
Boston . . 12 18 .400 8%V
Philadelphia 10 20 333 10% 2
Chicago 9, Brooklyn .
Pittsburgh 7, New York 5.
Cincinnati 9, Boston 6.
Philadelphia 6, St. Louis 4 (1 inn-
-- - - _ _ -__ __ _
one would fill the fourth berth on
the quartet .. Jack won by an1
yard in the slow time of 50.8 sec-
CATHOLIC UNIVERSITY of Wash- I
ington, D.C., capitulated to the l
national defense effort yesterday . . 1
its potential football squad slashed1
to only 13 men by the draft, Uni-'
versity officials decided to cancel thet
seven-game schedule arranged forI
1941 . . . Another draft note con-
cerns lanky Neil MacIntyre, sopho-
more hurdler who picked up a fifth
place point in the high barrier 'event
for the Wolverines Saturday at Min-
neapolis . . . Neil drops out of
school today to drive to the West
Coast, where he will officially take
up his duties as a reserve Army offi-
cer at Camp Roberts, Calif., May 29.
A pair of Maize and Blue year-
ling spikemen, Chuck 'Pinney andj
Pete Wege, have leveled a dual as-
sault upon frbsh track records .
yesterday tmooth-stepping Chuck,
blond timber-topper, equaled the
all-time mark of 24.2 seconds for
the 220-yard dash set by Stan
Kelley in 1936 . . . earlier in the
week the husky Wege tossed the
javelin 196 feet 6 inches to better
his own yearling mark by more 1
than four feet . . . the toss Was
just nine feet better than the one
which copped the Conference out-
door title last week.
V N 9fli7FOLU 0,
0 Cindermen Casanovas
* Fisher Lauds Wakefield
By HAL WILSON
Daily Sports Editor
Weir Uses Only Three
Regulars To Win, 7-0
(Continued from rPage 1)
in the only other singles match, 6-1,
The doubles matches were just rou-
tine work for the Wolverines. Gamon
and Schafjander whipped Bishop and
Kniseley quite handily, 6-2 6-3, and
Porter and Bradley lost only one game
to Sweet and Bowman in winning
Today the Wolverines will prac-
tice on the Ferry Field courts in
preparation for their match with
Wayne University's strong;aggrega-
tion tomorrow in Detroit. The Tartars
have lost only four of their 14 matches
and should give the Ann Arbor lads a
for Summer Comfort
FOX TENT & AWNING CO.
624 S. Main Phone 2-4407
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Totals .......38 .3 11
*Gore batted for Metzger
Michigan .......003 023
Notre Dame .... 000 003
27 12 5
Runs batted in: Neison, Holman,
Christenson, Harms, Chlebeck, B.
Crimmins, Warner. Two base hits:
Wakefield, Campagna 2. Double
plays: Wakefield to Sofiak; Sobek to
Crimmins to Tallett, Campagna to
Tallett. Left on bases, Michigan 7,
Notre Dame 9. Hit by pitched ball:
Sofiak by Nowicki; Ruehl by Metz-
ger. Bases on balls: Gould 1, No-
wicki 2, Metzger 2. Struck out: by
Muir 3, Nowicki 1, Metzger 1.
Htis off: Gould 6 in 5 innings; No-'
wicki 6 in 5 innings. Stolen bases:
Chamberlain, Sofiak, Pinelli. Win-
ning pitcher: Gould, losing pitcher,
Nowicki. Umpires: Cleary and Fink.
Time of game 1:57.
Michigan at Minnesota.
Michigan at Wisconsin.
Ohio State at Michigan.
Michigan at Indiana.
Minnesota at Michigan.
Michigan at Illinois.
Indiana at Michigan.
Michigan at Iowa.
Chicago at Michigan.
Michigan at Chicago.
March 2 - Purdue at Michigan.
DOC MAY, SPORTS-SCIENFTST:
BroughtPrecision To Track Starting
Make this Easy Test'
Prove To Yourself That This Summer Suit Holds Its Press I
By IIQE SELTZER
Folks, step right up and meet Dr.
George May, the man who made a
science of starting trackmen from
When Doc came to Michigan in
1901, immediately after receiving his
medical degree at Yale, he was assis-
tant to Keene Fitzpatrick, who wa§
among other things the Varsity track
coach. Thus Doc received his primer
course in starting as he helped Fitz-
patrick whip his runners into shape.
At that time.it was customary for
starters to stand behind the sprinters,
in order that the latter never suspect,
when the gun would crack. But it
occurred to Doc's analytical mind
that if the runners couldr't see the
starter, neither could the official keep
an eye on them to see that no skul-
duggery be perpetrated. Such little
bits of cheaty-cheaty, that is, as
edging the hands in front of the
tape or rocking slowly forward in
order to jump the rest of the field.
'Acuity Of Vision'
So Doc asked Fritz if it would be
O.K. to stand abreast the sprint-
ers in order to keep them in his
"acuity of vision." And when Fitz
said it was jake by him the sports
scientist planted himself in this un-
precedented position, where he for- three types one can appreciate that
evermore forestalled the nasty devices it takes no little patience and acute-
of those who tried to run with their ness of vision to effect a fair start.
wits instead of their legs. The fast starter gets jittery and
Now Doc has a very funny notion
about starting a race. He believes that
everyone should get an even break.
And for it he has been censored and
even cursed roundly, because he will
call the lads back again and again
until he is satisfied that the entiire
field has broken cleanly. And what
complicates things and makes start-
ing a headache for the man with the
Derringer is that there are three types
of starts common among dashmen:
a. The quick start. At the "get set"
signal the man is up off his knee like
a shot and distributes his weight in
b. The slow start. The sprinter
comes into the "get set" position
slowly, it requiring him some time to
balance,4his weight properly.
c. The rolling start. This is the
ruse of the clever gent, who first
settles his weight on the legs, then
drifts it slowly forward onto his
hands. When the cannon pops he has
a significant advantage over the
others starting from dead inertia.
Now in a field representing all
jumps. Then he is afraid of being left
behind and hustles back into position.
But Doc waits until he is all set again
before sending them off.
Reassures Them First
Doc May knows that runners be-
come increasingly on edge as their
event approaches. That's why he hud-
dles them before each race and tells
them he's going to start them slowly.
He wants the boys to understand that
he won't fox them up. Even after
three false starts, when he might well
wax a bit rugged, he says, "Boys, I'm
the same old guy. I'll hold you all
afternoon until I get you off to an
even start." Sooner or later the com-
petitors catch on and make a clean
break on the gun.
When that finally happens Doc
twirls his six-shooter on his forefinger
and 'complacently watches the boys
sweep down the straightaway. For hE
knows that, if the runners blaspheme
from here to hell and back, the lac
who breaks the tape will be not the
cleverest, but the fastest man in the
*Coronado Suits-are porous, almost'
weightless, and frosty feeling-but they
also resist wrinkles and stay smart! Busi
ness and leisure models, light and dark,
shades. Cool *Celanese Rayon 50
Trimmed. Coat and ,Trouser.. 3L2
,Air Coole d Holds Its Press Frosty Fe .
Boynton Will Manage
Next Year's T rckmen
Charles Boynton, of South Bend,
Indiana, was named senior track
mnanager for the 1941-42 season ,at
the annual track banquet held at the
Union Monday night.
Boynton, who succeeds Jack Spi-
talny, is a member of Phi Eta Sigma
"ionorary fraternity, a member of
Mimes, and is affiliated with :Beta
Five men were also named as jun-
ior managers. They are Tom O'Con-
nor, Bob Grimshaw, Bill Strayer, Jer-
ry Sheats, and Wally Hellman.
TYE*AIR COOLED SUIT THAT HOLDS ITS PR1fS
As Featured in LIFE
AINCB 1 i ,.
Burr, Patterson & Amild
1209 South University