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April 16, 1942 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-04-16

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Nine

Loses

To

Navy,

7"5;

Net

Squad

Faces

Midshpmen Rout Tria
Of Sophomore Hurlers

(Continued from Page 1)
en base and Bud Chamberlain's sharp
single over second and the score
stood 7-1 when Michigan's third
moundsman sophomore Dick Savage
made his appearance.
Savage had what his two prede-
cessors lacked - control. Whereas
Boim had good speed, Smith good
change of pace, and both a tendency
to lay the ball right up the middle,
Savage worked the corners with fair
speed and ditto curve. He hurled fine
ball the rest of the way-three and
a third innings-allowing no runs
and only three hits, two of the
scratch variety.
Meanwhile the Michigan bats-
rusty from the winter layoff-began
to function a little better against the
southpaw slants of Jack Davis who
was working the outside corners with
disconcerting success. In the sixth
frame Cartmill added a triple to his
previous double and scored on a
shortstop's overthrow of first base on
Don Boor's grounder. After Capt.
George Harms popped out, Savage
walked, and both runners advanced
on a passed ball. But Nelson and
Holman both made infield outs to
end the threat.
In the seventh Chamberlain tripledt
and scored on Wayne Christenson's1
double in left. But he died in ae
double play when Cartmill drove at
liner to the second baseman. That
made the count, 7-3. The following:
inning Michigan made its most des-;
perate attempt to tie it up. Boor,!
Harms and Savage drove out su-:
cessive singles and Boor tallied.
Nelson and Holman both flew tor
Those Three Navy

Varsity Netters
Favored Over
VisitingTeam
Lawt Hammett Will Play
In First Singles Position;
New Courts To Be Used
(Continued from Page 1)
lander, Tom Gamon and Alden John-
son playing four,five and six singles,
respectively.
In doubles, Stille and Schaflander
will probably carry Michigan's colors
into the first match, Hammett and
Porter in the second spot and Gamon
and Johnson in the last position.
The best match of the day should
be in the second singles spot where
Michigan's Porter will probably face
Bill Maxwell, NCAA 136-pound
wrestling champion. Porter serves
with his left hand and plays with
his right, while Maxwell, who has a
strain of Indian blood in his an-
cestry, is ambidextrous.
This will be Maxwell's first ap-
pearance of the season on the State
net squad and because of this fact,
Coach Charley Ball will probably not
put the junior in the number one
position, but rely on Capt. Frank
Beeman to fill that spot. Last sea-
son, Beeman and Maxwell alternated
at the third and fourth singles places.
Stille will probably encounter Earl
May, State's most promising sopho-
more, in the number three battle.
May showed up quite well on the
Spartan southern jaunt and the two
should put up a good battle.
The last three singles positions on
the State squad are a toss-up be-

SPORTFOLIO
* 'Pro' Adds Life To Trip
* Twilight Game Likely
By HAL WILSON
Daily Sports Editor
* '1 * *

Thielads To Hold Trials Saturday

DON ROBINSON
left. The speedy Don Robinson who
out-pinked Charlie Pink, dragged his
third successful bunt down the third
base line for a single, scoring Harms.
Chamberlain hit hard to short, but
was thrown out leaving Savage
stranded.
Fisher plans to start Mickey Fish-

ANNAPOLIS, Md., Apr. 15-Coach
Ray Fisher's four-car Michigan
baseball caravan underwent a rather
uneventful journey down here com-
pared to former Southern trips. A
few years ago catcher Leo Beebe up-
turned an automobile and many's the
time cars have strayed far off the
beaten path, but this time the ex-
citement was confined largely to
collective fun-poking at the team's
wondrous sophomore pitcher, Irving
Schrillia (Pro) Boim.
Tastefully attired in a Zoot Suit
comprising Bob Gilbert's sport coat,
MickeysFishman's trousers and his
own necktie, Boim and his naivete
were both source and object of plenty
of chuckles. Except for Ann Arbor,
Pro had never before been more than,
60 miles from Chicago.
Pro declared lie was tagged with
that nickname at the age of five
by his neighborhood gang which,
amazed by his worldly knowledge,
coined the abbreviation from pro-
fessor. Ever since then he has
shunned worldly knowledge. Among
other confusing things, Pro was
disturbed on the trip by the
thought that his day-old haircut
would sap his hurling strength a la
Samson and Delilah; that since
Georgetown University plays fresh-
men, he as a sophomore will conse-
quently feel like a veterin; that
Ohioans live south of Michigan,
consequently they must have a
Southern accent.
PASSING THROUGH TOLEDO,
Coach Fisher recalled one of the
few fights he ever had in his 10-year
Major League career with the Yank-
ees and Reds. It was in the Mud Hen
Park when Cincinnati was playing
an exhibition, and Ray tangled with
Jimmy Smith, who hit the headlines
last summer when he threatened to
kill boxer Billy Conn if he should
marry Jimmy's beautiful daughter.
Conn married, Smith didn't kill, and
now is a proud grandfather.
After the Pirates, won their first
ball game yesterday the enthusiastic
Pittsburgh papers produced headlines
proclaiming: "Pirates Take Over First
Place."
A twilight game to be played in
Ann Arbor May 19 has been tenta-
tively arranged with Mickey Coch-
rane's star-studded Great Lakes
outfit, according to Fisher. If plans
go through it will be Michigan's
fifth game in five days. The Wol-
verines will go to Champaign for a

pair of games with Illinois Friday
and Saturday, the 15th and 16th,
continue their title quest with a
double-header at Chicago Monday,
and return home to meet the Naval
station Tuesday.
STRICT war-time regulations have
been clamped on the entire Naval
Academy here in Annapolis. The
Wolverine delegation had to wait at
the main gate for a few minutes be-
fore obtaining admission. Then each
member was presented with a gold-
embossed pass card and a gold and
blue identification button and rib-
bon. A midshipman was assigned to
guide the group to the mess hall and
visiting team's dormitory.
In the vast dining hall everything
went off even as Hollywood always
pictures it. The midshipmen, dressed
in full parade attire, march into the
building in perfect unison, listen to
various orders given over the public
address system, then pitch in. For
the most part, they are a remarkably
young-looking lot.
The Michigan group sat at one ta-
ble near the door. A sample luncheon
menu: broth, asparagus, black-eyed
susans, hamburger patties, head let-
tuce salad, toast and milk, no dessert.
Plain but good.
Michigan's wrestling coach, Cliff
Keen, walked up grinning after the
meal clad in a brown khaki uni-
form. "I like it here fine," he de-
clared. "Mykresponsibilities areda
little heavier than I had antici-
pated, and it's really a great life."
Cliff is taking a special condition-
ing course under Tom Hamilton's
Naval Cadet Training program, and
will go to the University of Georgia
center May 2 as a lieutenant, sen-
for grade. He plans to visit Ann
Arbor shortly.
MIDSHIPMEN Sam Gorsline and
Morrie Lax, former Michigan
athletes, are both competing for Navy
now. Gorsline, who played freshman
basketball and tennis for the Wol-
verines, is out for football and tennis
here, while Lax has shifted from the
Michigan gridiron to the Navy plebe
crew and is rowing in the first boat.
Morrie declares he doesn't think that
the Navy brand of football is as tough
as at Michigan.
The Navy nine played against the
professional Baltimore Orioles Tues-
day and took a drubbing, 12-4. Coach
of the Middies is Max Bishop, former
Philadelphia Athletic second base
star for many years.

MICHIGAN

AB R H

O A E

Nelson, cf .......5
Holman, If .... 4
Robinson, ss .... 5
Chamberlain, 3b 4
Erpelding, 2b .. 2
Christenson, 2b 3
Cartmill, rf .... 4
Boor, lb...... 4
Harms, c....... 4
Boim, p.......1
Smith, p......1
Savage, p.......1
*Whitc........1
**Stenberg ... 1
Totals ....40

.1
0
0
1
0
0
1
1
0
0
0
0
5

2
0
3
2
0
1
2
0
0
0
0
0
12

3
3
3
3
2
0
0
8
2
0
0
0
0
i0
24

0
0
2
3
1
0
0
0
1
1
1
0
0
0
9

0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0

* Hit for Cartmill in 9th.
* Hit for Boor in 9th.
SUMMARY: Two Base Hits: Sch
Three Base Hits: Chamberlain, Cartm:
Sacrifices, Stowe. Stolen Bases: Nels
on Balls: off Boim 4, off Smith 1, off
Savage 2, by Davis 9, by Hurt 2. Balk:
off Boim, 3 in 3; off Smith, 5 in 2; off
Hurt, 0 in 1. Winning Pitcher: Davis.
Stowe to McNamara. Left on Bases: M
Major Leag
- g

man against Maryland tomorrow. tween sophomores Roger Cressna,
Bill Heil, Jim McGaw and Herbert
Hoover. All except McGaw saw ac-
7-H m Runs Hurt tion on the southern trip.
HRH I State's double set-up is a muddle
too. Coach Ball has been shifting his
A E pairs around with only Heil and
NAVY AB R If0 ECressna having played together more
Stowe, 2b... .. 2 1 2 1 3 0 than once. In all probability, Ball
Brennan, lb .... 3 0 0 7 0 0 will use Beeman and either Maxwell
Lacy, cf .......5 0 1 1 0 0 or Mays at one, Hoover and either
McNamara, ss .. 3 0 1 4 3 1 Maxwell or Mays at two and Cressna
Schettino, rf . .. 5 0 1 0 0 0 and Heil at three.
Gillis, lf........5 1 1 3 0 0!
Watson.3bW....3 22g1s00Ti
Da lka, . . 42 1 10 i gs To Use
....3 1 1 0 1 0L n
urtp........ 0 0 0 0 0 0 D ifferent
Totals....33 7 11 27 8 1
SCORE BY INNINGS Detroit Hopes To Clinch
Michigan .......100 001 120-5 Stanley Cup Tonight
Navy 120 130 40x-7 DETROIT, April 15.-(P)---The
Detroit Red Wings, who seem to be
coming apart at the seams with
ettino, Cartmill, Christenson, Nelson. hockey's prized Stanley Cup within
fill. Home Runs: Lavrakas 2, Stowe. their grasp, submitted to a thorough
son, Robinson 2, Chamberlain. Base shakeup today for tomorrow's sixth
Savage 1, off Davis 2. Struck out by game of the best of seven series with
Davis. Passed Balls: Lavrakas. Hits the Toronto Maple Leafs.
Savage, 3 in 3; off Davis, 12 in 8; off The Red Wings, winners of the
Losig Ptche, Bim.Doube Pay:first three games but then twice vic-
Losing Pitcher, Boim. Double Play: timized by the revived Leafs who won
lichigan 10, Navy 10. 9 to 3 last night, called up three re-
serves from Indianapolis of the
American League to oppose the Leafs
Yue Results who have thrived since Coach Hap
Day revised his lineup.
Coach Ebbie Goodfellow, who is
NATIONAL LEAGUE fronting for Detroit since the sus-
NATIOgNAL5LEAGUE690pension of Manager Jack Adams for
Pittsburgh ... . 500 000 010-6 9 0f a fistic assault on Referee Mel Har-
Cincinnati 110 000 000-2 6 1 wood, plans to use forwards Gus
Dietz and Lopez; Riddle, Starr (1) Giesebrecht and Joe Fisher and de-
and Hemsley, fenseman Doug McCraig in place of
Eddie Bush, Pat McReavy and Adam
Boston........003 030 000-6 14 1 Brown.

9
h

AMERICAN LEAGUE
Cleveland ......000 100 010-2 7 0
Detroit .......020 220 00x-6 11 1
Poat, Ferrick (4), Eisenstat (8) and
Denning; Trout and Tebbetts.
Philadelphai . 000 000 100-1 6 0
Boston .......000 001 02x-3 10 0
Wolff and Wagner; Dobson and
Conroy.

l
r
l

New York..
Washington

000 340 020-9 13 0
100 020 000-3 11 0

Chandler and Dickey; Newsom,
Zuber (6), Masterson (8) and Earley.
St. Louis .......000 010 005-6 6 2
Chicago........000 101 102-5 8 0
Auker, Caster (8) and Swift, Fer-
rell (8); Humphries, Ross (9) and
Tresh.

Philadelphia .. 010 000 001-2 8 0
Tobin and Masi; Blanton-, Master-
son (3), Naylor (6) and Warren.
Brooklyn .. . 002 000 110-4 8 1
New York ...... 000 060 00x-6 8 1
Higbe, Casey (7) and Sullivan;
McGee, Adams (8), Melton (9) and
Danning.
Chicago .......010 100 000-2 4 0
St. Louis .......000 202 00x-4 8 1
Mooty, Bithorn (7) and McCul-
lough; Gumbert and Mancuso.

M-CLUB
There will be a meeting of the
M-Club at 7:30 p.m. today in the
Union.
Hank Loud, Secretary
- --

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