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May 03, 1942 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-05-03

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

SUNDAY, TiAY 3,H194 THE MICHIGAN IAILY
Nine Edges Out Indiana, 9-8; Golfers Beat Purdue

Sigma Chi Wins I-l Golf Title
Sigma Chi won its second straight dependent title with 405, and 1
title in the fraternity golf tourna- Forestry Club was forced to take 1
ment as their team of Frissel, Cory, second spot after carding 414. Fl
MacKenzie and Michael carded a cher Hall, playing Jones, Andrew,'
total of 349. Beta Theta Pi took the Miller and J. Miller, nosed out W
second spot with 354, and Chi Psi liams by five strokes to cop t
finished third with 355. dormitory championship.
When the professional fraternities The golfers were out from early
ended a grueling day of battle, Phi the morning until nightfall, ande
Delta Phi, using a squad of Johnson, eryone had a good time. Thisi
Busler, Pfau and Lethrop emerged cludes those who shot well over t
victorious. Their score of 325 was century mark as well as those w
plenty good enough to defeat Nu got down as low as 75.
Sigma Nu, whose boys came in with In the long drive contest, the wi
a score of 354. ning drive was lashed out a total
Fooey (that's no gag) won the in- 240 yards.

the
the
et-
W.
vil-
the
in
ev-
in-
he
ho
oin-
of

f

Baseball Team
Tops Hoosiers
11n Sloppy Tilt
Big Fifth Inning Enables
Michigan To Gain Split;
Cartnill Hits In Pinch
(Continued from Page 1)

v

n

The Cracker Barrel,
By Mik eDann
Associate Sports Editor

Sunday at the Wolverine
209 SOUTH STATE
Cream of Mushroom Soup
or Choice of Tomato Juice or Grapefruit Juice
Celery Pickle Slices Radishes
Fried Enjointed Chicken, Southern Style
or Roast Prime Ribs of Beef
Cream New Potatoes, Whipped or Roasted Potatoes
Glazed Carrots or Creamed Peas Fresh Asparagus, Vinaigrette or
Head Lettuce and Thousand Isle's Salad Dressing
or Fruit Salad Supreme
Hot Rolls and Butter
Tea Coffee Milk Iced Tea
Ice Cream
Guest Prce5 55

Fishman, first up, singled and Nelson
walked. Holman was safe on an in-
field hit and Fishman came over the
plate. Robinson hit to third and
Nelson came in ahead of the throw.
Then when Chamberlain drew a pass
with the bags loaded, Indiana
changed pitchers.
Spence Takes Mound
Don Spence took up the hurling
duties and Coach Ray Fisher put in
Bill Cartmill to bat for Paul White.
"Wheel" singled to right to score two
runs. Michigan again loaded the
bases on walks but Nelson ended the
inning by grounding out.
Indiana wasn't to be outdone as
they came right back in the last of
the fifth to knot the game up again.
Two hits and two walks did the trick
this time.
Neither team scored in the sixth,
but in the seventh the Wolverines
produced the game winning tally.
Once again Harms started it getting
a walk, his sixth in two days, and
Fishman followed with his second
single. Harms crossed the plate when
Nelson hit a sharp single into right
field.
Two Fine-Plays
Robinson and Cartmill turned in
two fine plays in the game. "Robby's"
came in the sixth when he went back
into left field for a pop fly. He slipped
and caught the ball while sitting on
the ground. Cartmill's play in the
seventh saved the ball game for
Michigan. With two Hoosiers on the
bases and two down, Capt. Charlie
Shumaker drove a long ball into right
center. Bill was off at the crack of
the bat and pulled the ball down
barehanded for the last out.
"Pro" Boim will face Notre Dame
at South Bend on Monday.

DR. GEORGE MAY, to whom yes-
terday's Michigan - Illini track
meet was dedicated, was presented
with a scroll during the afternoon's
festivities in recognition of his 41
years of service as a member of the
physical education department of the
University and as a starter at Michi-
gan track contests during that time.
The scroll was given to Doc after
a short speech by Prof. Arthur
Boak of the Board in Control of
Intercollegiate Athletics. The dean
of American starters was at a loss
for words after receiving the award
and could only muster enough
courage to say, "That's all right,
gentlemen, that's all right."
There were a goodly number of
track fans and officials gathered
around to see Doc shoot the gun off
for the relay race which was the final
event of the meet. The excited on-
lookers wanted to see May start his
last race for Michigan, but the color-
ful finish to Doc's colorful career
failed to materialize as the relay race
was called off at the request of the
Illinois track coach.
LEN ALKON, the Wolverine
sprint ace who has been in the
Health Service for the past week
with glandular fever had recovered
sufficiently from his illness to visit
the Ferry Field track and see his
teammates take a much deserved
victory over Illinois. Alkon re-'
turned to the hospital right after
the meet.
The big fellow has had more than
his share of bad luck since coming
to Michigan and his latest setback
seems to be the most serious. Ac-
cording to doctors at the Health
Service Alkon is all through run-
ning for Michigan this year. It's a
tough break for a game competi-
tor like Len as well as a blow to
Michigan's chances in the outdoor
Big Ten track meet.

Undoubtedly the most courageous
exhibition of running that Michigan
track fans have seen in some time
was turned in by sophomore Jimmy
Conant. The lanky two-miler kept
pressing the leaders for a full nine
tenths of the race but was nosed out
at the end when three more experi-
enced runners put on a strong sprint.
Jim was a mighty tired runner after
the race was over, but Doherty can
find plenty of hope for future years
from the performance of the plucky
sophomore.
SHORTLY BEFORE the 220-yard
sprint, Doherty was worried
about the outcome. And when Capt.
Al Piel complained of severe pain
in his bruised left leg, the Wolver-
ine coach had Dr. A. W. Coxon
called from his home to administer
first aid for the ailing Piel. A half
minute before the race was to get
under way the doctor had not ar-
rived yet but Piel decided to run
anyway. This was a wise move as
far as the Wolverines were con-
cerned because Piel was able to
take a second behind galloping Bob
Ufer. Coxon arrived just in time to
see the finish of the race.
Don Boor, Wolverine first base-
man, is still hobbling around with
the aid of a cane. The big fellow in-
jured his knee during the Notre Dame
game last Wednesday and has been
in considerable pain since. Appar-
ently Don suffered a reoccurence of
water on the knee, which was the rea-
son that he spent part of the 1941
grid season on the sidelines. From
the way it looks now Boor will not
be back in Ray Fisher's lineup for
at least two weeks.
MICHIGAN'S tennis\ team pulled
one of the minor upsets of the
season when they handed a highly
touted Chicago net team that 7-2
shellacking. Three of the Maroon
netters that were beaten on the Har-
Tru courts yesterday suffered their
first defeat of the season. The crowd
that witnessed the matches was the
biggest of the year, most of them
coming over after the track meet was
finished.
When last seen, the Bench-
comber was still waiting at the rail
for his Derby choice, Hollywood, to
come across the finish line. Wise
money has it that Hollywood's
mother used to deliver milk to the
Benchcomber's house, and the little
fellow was afraid to alienate the
friendship of this faithful servant
by picking another winner for
America's greatest horse race.

Special to The Daily
WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind., May 2.
--The University of Michigan golf
team scored a close 13 to 11 victory
over Purdue here today. Strangely
enough it was by this same score,
back in 1926, that gave the Boiler-
makers its only win over the Wolver-
ines in the 21 year history of com-
petition between the schools.
Scoring 5% points to Purdue's %,
the Maize and Blue linksmen surged
to the front in the best ball doubles
matches in the morning. But it was
Ben Smith in the singles who pro-
vided the biggest thrill of the day.
One down at the end of the first
nine when he carded a 37, Smith
came home in33 to finish with a two
under par 70 which was good enough
to take medal honors, and also to
beat Wade Knipp, defending Indiana
intercollegiate champion, 2-1.
Fred Kroft contributed the largest
total for the Boilermakers, blanking
Bill Courtright in the morning, 3-0,
and defeating Courtright again in the
afternoon 2%2-1. Since it was only
a five man match, the two men
played along with the best ball
doubles in the morning, and then
again in the afternoon in the fifth
singles positions.
Roger Schutt defeated Wolverine
Chan Simonds in the number two
spot to give Purdue 2 points. Sim-
onds has not regained his exception-
ally good early season form and it is
hoped that he will come out of his
slump for the Indiana tilt tomorrow
at Bloomington.
Capt. John Leidy continued his
brilliant play of the last week as he
triumphed over George Dahl, 21/-1/2.
Sophomore Bill Stewart added two
more points to the Michigan cause
when he downed Douglas McDaniel
in the fourth singles position.
SUMMARIES
Best Ball: Smith and Leidy, Michi-
gan, defeated Knipp and Schutt,
Purdue, 3-0; Stewart and Simonds,
Michigan, defeated Dahl and Mc-
Daniel, Purdue, 2%/-% .
Singles: Kroft, Purdue, defeated
Courtright, Michigan, 3-0; Smith,
Michigan, defeated Knipp, Purdue,
2-1; Schutt, Purdue, defeated Sim-
onds, Michigan, 2 %-1; Leidy, Michi-
gan, defeated Dahl, Purdue, 21-%;
Stewart, Michigan, defeated McDan-
iel, Purdue, 2-1; Kroft, Purdue, de-
feated Courtright, Michigan, 2 %-%2.

A A .
A1,tiention M'useians!
I wish to sell my
2 Fine, personally selected VIOLINS,
1 Beautiful, responsive tone VIOLA,
and 4 ARTISTS' VIOLIN BOWS.
Made by: Jos. Tubbs, leading English maker.
Simon, famous French Bow maker.
Villaume, well-known French Bow maker.
A. Nurnburger, well-known German maker.
These fine bows were selected and bought by me when these
famous makers were still doing their finest work and are in
perfect condition. They are not cheap bows, but bows such as
artists use, but they will be sold at attractive prices. This
also applies to the violins and the viola.
I know their worth. I played them for years, and selected
them with great care because I was to play them my-
self. Being no longer able to use them I will sell them
at prices discriminating musicians should appreciate.
TERMSwill be given responsible buyers. If interested, or if you
have a talented pupil who desires such an instrument or bow,
Write for particulars.
LEWIS H. CLEMENT
2156 MAPLEWOO AVENUE, TOLEI)o, 01ro
(Formerly conductor of Toledo Symphony Orchestra,
and conductor of the U. of M. Student Orchestra,
"The Chequamegons" from 1888 until 1897.)

We Needed This One

MICHIGAN
Nelson, cf. .......
Holman, If. ......
Robinson, ss.....
Chamberlain, 3b. .
Christenson, 2b. ..
W hite, rf. ........
Cartmill, rf. ......
Bergesen, lb......
Harms, c.........
Fishman, p. ......

AB
3
4
2
3
4
2
2
4
I1

R
2
1
1
1
I.
0
0
0
2
a

H
2
2
0
1
0
0
1!
0
0
"

U
1
0
4
1
3
0
2
5
5
n'

A
0
0
0
3
2
0
0
1
0
4'

E
1
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
I

INDIAI4A AB
Pavis, ef. ........ 4
Shumaker, rf. .... 4
Hillenbr.nd, rf. .. 1
Hoffman, lb...... 3
White, If..........5
Wellman, c. ...... 4
Wahl, 3b. ........ 3
Cronin, 2b........ 4
Kilby, ss. ........4
Boehq, p......... 2
Totals ........33

R
1
0
0
1
1
1
1
1
8

H
3
0
0
0
2
2
0
1
2
1
11

0
2
1
1
11
1
6
0
0
0
0
21

A
0
0
0
0
0
0
5
2
1
3
12

E
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
1
2

. 2 .1 .2 U z 1

Totals.........27 9 8 21 7 3
Summaries: Two base hits: Kilb

1i dill

Van Boven,
offers a
complete
CAP and
GOWN
SERVICE
Place
your order
today for
Swing-Out
and
Commence-
ment.
Gowns
for Sale
Gowns
for Rent

y. Home runs: White (1).

Left on

bases: Michigan 8, Indiana 11. Bases on balls: off Fishman 6. Boehm 4,
Spence 3. Struck out by: Fishman 5, Boehm 4, Spence, none. Hits off:
Boehm 5, 7 runs 'in 4l3 innings. Spence, 3 hits, 2 runs in 2 2/3 innings.
Double plays: Michigan (Chamberlain, Christenson and Bergesen).
Losing pitcher: Spence. Passed balls: Wellman. Umpires: Jense and
Malaye. Sacrifice hits: Robinson 2, Fishman. Stolen bases: Hoffman,
Nelson.

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