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April 30, 1946 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-04-30

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THE -MICHIGAN D A TT Y

i' r G r It t

T r.~ RP M VHiii V A1N X1 1IIVy
a R . aaTa !..a~ UFI A .. A( 'TlV

1 1i : ilL l

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Titans

To Oppose Un

beatenichigan Ne Toa
gN Y
Boim Hurls lome Game!Yost Looks Forward to Army
As Wolverines Seek 26th Football Game oi 75th Birthday

JUMPING THE GUN
By BILL MATNEYl
Sports Night Editor
ON CHILLY, windswept Franklin Field in Philadelphia last week, a
group of six Illinois athletes gave a remarkable exhibition of versatility
and running ability, when they combined on three occasions to win relay
events han-dily, missing a fourth triumph by the freak accident of a poor
baton exchange. Thus, the University of Illinois missed out on becoming
the third school to win at least four Penn Relays titles in a single weekend'
Nevertheless, this group of men, namely Herb McKenley, Marce
Gonzales, George Walker, Bill Mathis, Jack Pierce, Bob Rehberg,
and (Dwight Eddleman who who the high jump for the second w
straight.year), will go down in the history of the Orange and Blue
as being some of the most versatile, if not the most versatile, athletes
ever to wear the uniform of the Illini.
ON FRIDAY, McKenley, Gonzales, Pierce and Rehberg combined to take
the sprint medley event going away. The remarkable aspect of this
race was the scintillating quarter-mile turned in by McKenley, whose con-
sistent form has lifted Illinois' relay teams above mediocrity into the super-
ior category. The rangy Jamaican was clocked in :47 flat, just six-tenths
shy the world outdoor standard of :46.4. The fact that this time was estab-
lished on a slow track, in a high wind and chilly temperature, caused
several observers to venture the opinion that the Illinois star could very
easily shatter the world record for this event under more favorable condi-
tions.
Just warming up, the Illinois contingent then stepped off the
quarter-mile relay in :41.5, which was four-tenths away from the
Relay's record. This time it was Pierce, Mathis, Walker and McKen-
ley doing the heavy work.
ON SATURDAY, with two titles tucked safely away, the Illini looked like
sure bets to walk away with the 880 and mile relay events. No other'
schools had been able to match the burning speed of the mid-western sprint-
ers, and these two races were their specialties. But misfortune overtook
the Illini, when McKenley juggled the baton, and ran outside his lane in
completing the exchange. As a result the team was disqualified but the
time established in the preliminaries was noticeably faster than that of the
winning Navy quartet. The realization of this fact was the only thing sal-
vaged from the 880 yd. relay.
The mile relay, last on the Penn Relays agenda was run on a
plowed, deeply furrowed track. The race was close for the first three
exchanges. Michigan's Horace Coleman matched strides with Marce
Gonzales of the Illini on the third leg, and things were fairly even
when MeKenley got the baton. After that it was all Illinois, as the
slender sprinter roared around the oval, fifteen yards ahead of the
field. As he crossed the finish line, the clocks registered :46.9 for
his 440 leg and 3:18.4 for the entire distance.
ONCE AGAIN officials blinked, wondering what will happen when McKen-
ley cuts loose in the hot weather of June and July. Leo Johnson, Illini
coach predicts that his ace quarter-miler will lower the world record for
the 440, break 21 seconds in the 220, and cover the 100 in 10 secpnds fiat.
In addition, Johnson is expecting two other sprinters to turn in :9.7 centur-
ies and :20.9 furlongs when Conference time rolls around.
Illinois power was very much in evidence in the Drake Relays when
its "secondstring" mile relay squad ran a neat 3:23 to win that event, thus
retaining the title captured in 1945.
The on-coming Conference mile run took on added significance
when it was announced that Earl Mitchell, Indiana's top ace of
pre-war days, will be available for duty. As a preview of things to
come, the Hoosier miler beat off the finishing kick of Notre Dame's
Bill Leonard in the anchor leg of the four-mile relay at Des Moines,
trotting home in 4:19, which is a creditable debut for any miler of
Mitchell's calibre.

fennis Squad
Faces Wayne
Netmen Today
Michigan's varsity tennis squad
went through a brief practice session,
yesterday in preparation for the
Wayne match today at 3 p.m. on the
Ferry Field courts.
Coach Weir will use the same four
top singles' men, Jack Hersh, Bill
Mikulich, Fred Wellington, and Dean
McClusky, but may do some shift-
ing about in the fifth and sixth spots.
'Ihe doubles' combinations will remain
intact with Hersh and Wellington in
the number one slot, Evans and Miku-
lich playing second, and ending the
pairs are Schoenlaub and McClusky.
Bob Ryland and Del Russell hold
dovn the number one and two singles
for Wayne, both of these boys are
lettermen from last year. So far this
season the Tartars have whipped
Purdue, Oberlin and Cincinnati, while
losing to Illinois and Ohio State.
Weir's men will be out for their
fourth consecutive victory of the
season and their sixth straight win
over Wayne. The Wolverines have
won every match since the two teams
started playing back in 1932.
After today's match, the netmen
will face stiff competition from Big
Ten teams in the form of Illinois, Chi-
cago, Northwestern, Ohio State, and
Minnesota. According to Weir, Illin-
cis, Ohio State and Chicago will be
the teams to beat this season.
Major League
Standings

Weekend To
With Ilhini as

By WALT KLEE
"Pro" Boim will take ther
day at 3:30 p.m. on the F
diamond as the Michigan
team meets the Universityt
nine, seeking their 26th c
victory.
The chunky right hander
his first start of the season,
he has seen action aga

Feature Two-Game Series
Squad Travels to Champaign
mound to- Walt Kell leading in that departr
erry Field with several diving stops. Both si
baseball stops, Brown and Don Robinson
of Detroit played exceptional ball, while Ros
onsecutive Tomasi and Ralph Houser hav
played a consistent brand of base
will make Five Wolverine regulars are ba
although over the .300 mark but batting a
inst both ages were hurt by the sloppy fiel
turned in by the Chicagoans
weekend. Several balls that n
have been hits were bobbled by
infielders who were credited witli
rors on plays that might have1
beaten out for hits.
Chappius Leads Batters
Bob Chappuis leads the parad
batters with a .392 average on 9
out of 23 at bats. Elmer Swa
leads the slugging division with t
home runs, one in each of the
three games. Swanson has 6 fo
for an even .300 average.
The ten men who have seen
most action have had 48 safeties
of 163 times at bat for a .289 aver
BATTING AVERAGES
AB H
Chappuis 23 9
Rosema 22 8
Houser 20 7
! Kell 18 6
Swanson 20 6
!;. Weisenberger 7 2
Nussbaumer 15 4
Brown 10 2
Robinson 11 2
Tomasi 11 2

(Continue from Pa1) me repu on of "poin
a-minute" squads.
to the hospital for an emergency 1925 Team Best
appendectomy. Yost was immediately ButIYost still considers the 1925
called in by Col. Nelly and placed atteam the best that he has ever coach-
the help for the Army squad. ed. All-American end on that outfit
Using "any plays that would foil wa Bennie Oosterbaan who is now
the opposition", as he said later. tutoring Wolverine ends. Line coach
Army managed to eke out a 6-4 Jack Blott was another one of Yost's
victory after a grueling, see-saw All-Americans, being chosen center
battle. on tLe 1923 mythical eleven.
For his work in piloting the Army lII r' - Up" Yost retired in 1941,

I I

to such a successful finish in 1908, the
Army athletic council awarded Yost
one of his most precious trophies, a
gold medal. Again in 1914 and 1915,
the "Grand Old Man" went to West
Point to help tutor the Cadets' elevens
as they trounced Navy 22-9 and 14-0.1
Yost's Teams Top Nation
From the time Yost was appointed
head coach at Michigan in 1901 until
he resigned in 1929 to devote his at-
tention to the position of athlet c

but he has the same deep interest
in tle present aspiring candidates as
he had for his own boys. And as "Mr.
Football" of Michigan earnestly be-
lieves, "Our teams will always be at
the top as long as the students and
playcrs have the spirit that stood be-
hind the teams of the past."
lkt~osEast

director, his teams were rated amoi eo had T]ainZ 2
the top in the country.

r 20 In his initial season here, Yost
piloted a Michigan aggregation which
the amassed the grand total of 550 points
out while holding the opposition score-
rage. less. His first five teams ran up 2,-
821 tallies against 42 for their oppon-
Pct. d
.30 2 iZ1Gaiw sus1)6 e
.364
.350 h Ya t
.333
.300 DTOTArl2 . A I
.286 game schieduxle, nldn .xkl
.267 games, W announ
.200 the Detroit Lon';1of i,
.182 fessional oolrbail Lea:u:.
.1821. . - -

INDIANAPOLIS, Ap i 29I--UP -
Joe Louis ended his Ioosier holidaj
todayv and headed east to begin hardi
training for his heavy-weight title
bout with Billy Conn.
The Wol's Chmpion, who has
been at WMv! BScl en in theSouthern
Indiana hill country since March T,
motored to Idiiapoi morninL,
Wlye InieI K :14o0g11 oI a 1S &.
to
New no"tis tt tyi'i it.
:ie al b~in n i o u ready to
d.+n't isttiea'tistConn in
'ate'S dui nJn 9
0 1 it,,, Iii-

r
1
i

NATIONAL LEAGUE
W. L.
Brooklyn 8 3
St. Louis 9 4
Boston . 7 4
Chicago 6 5
Cincinnati 5 7
New York 5 7
Pittsburgh 4 8
Philadelphia 2 8
Sunday's Results
Boston 6-2, Philadelphia 1-1
New York 7-10, Brooklyn 2-4
Cincinnati 7, Pittsburgh 1
Chicago 9-3, St. Louis 7-1
AMERICAN LEAGUE

PCT.
.727
.692
'.636
.545
.417
.417
.333
.200

ELMER SWANSON ... The hard
hitting backstop has connected for
the circuit in each of his last three
games.

iJ
j tSL

igf Tee

me nc r
meeting in 'New York, ua'lads.
home-and-iome series t
Angeles club. The Lions prob ly witi
fly to the coast fo iethe
Los Angeles will return it h

AT LAS

'I

TYPEWRITERS
Bought, Rented
Repaired
STUDENT and
OFFICE SUPPLIES
0. D. 1MORRILL
314 S. State St. Phone 7177

All persons interested in base-
ball manager positions are request-
ed to report to Bill Graves at the
Michigan dugout before today's
game.

5. _ j

THE WOR L'S M S T
WINNER OF 10 World's
Fair Grand Prizes,
28 Gold M e d altsA
and more honors for
accuracy than any
other timepiece.

H 0 N 0 R E D

W A T C H

i

Boston 10 3 .769
New York 9 4 .692
Detroit 7 4 .636
St. Louis 6 6 .500
Cleveland 4 5 .444
Chicago 5 7 .417
Washington 4 8 .333
Philadelphia 2 10 .167
Sunday's Results
Cleveland 3, Detroit 1 (12 innings)
Washington 3, New York 1
Chicago 4-8, St. Louis 3-11
Boston 2-5, Philadelphia 1-1
Probable Pitchers
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh-Judd
(1-1) vs Gables (0-1).
Boston at Cincinnati-Lee (2-0)
vs Gumbert (0-0).
Brooklyn at Chicago-Head (1-0)
vs Borowy (0-2).
New York at St. Louis-Koslo
(0-1) vs Beazley (0-0).
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Chicago at Washington-Dietrich
(1-1) vs Scarborough (1-1).
St. Louis at Philadelphia (2-1)
vs Christopher (0-1).
Cleveland at New York-Feller
(1-2) vs Bevens (1-0).
Detroit at Boston - Newhouser
(3-0) vs Dobson (2-0).
The meeting of the M Club.
scheduled for tonight has been
cancelled. Plans for another meet-
ing will be announced at a later
date.

Wayne and Chicago. In his last ap- Nov. 3.
pearance on the mound, against Chi- Wisconsin.4 0 1.000 -
cago, Boim struck out the only three MICHIGAN ...........2 0 1.000
men to face him. Indiana 2 0 1.000 GROOM FOR SPRING
Coach Ray Fisher has announced Minnesota ............. 2 0 1.000
that Dom Tomasi may be back in the Illinois ..3 1 .750 with a
lineup at second base for today's con- Iowa . 2 2 .050 HOT OIL SHAMPOO $2.50
test after being bothered by a back Ohio State ............. 1 1 .500an a
muscle from the Chicago series last Northwestern .......... 0 2 .000 anda
weekend. Purdue . . .............. 0 4 .000 HOT OIL MANICURE
Team Away On Weekend Chicago . . ............ 0 6 .000 1 50
The Wolverines will journey to Games Friday and Saturday $150
Champaign this Friday and Saturday MICHIGAN at Illinois (2) The OBSERVATORY
for a two game series with the Illini, Northwestern at Chicago (2)
in a crucial series for the two title Minnesota at Indiana (2) BEAUTY SALON
contenders. Iowa at Wisconsin (2) . 1402 Washington Hts. Phone 2-3413
In annexing the firstlive contests Ohio State at Purdue (2) ..tey.r . Wlvrne hv
of the year the Wolverines have ~
shown that they possess a six man i f
pitching staff worthy of college com- 0 Open Weekdays 6 P.M. Open Sat. -Sun. 12 Noon
petition, exceptional fielding ability, 0
and the knack of hitting in the clutch. OPEN BOW LING
Earl Block in going the route in his@
only two starts of the season, and 0 15 - ALLEYS - 15
Bliss Bowman have each chalked up 9 Alleys always available for groups or individuals for practice or
a pair of victories, while Cliff Wise 0 open bowling. Improve your average by getting in a few extra
has credit for the fifth victory. Fast- 0 ames each week. ® Alleys, balls, and pin boys may be reserved
ball artist Dick Bodycome, Boim and in advance by phoning at any time, Ypsi 1852.
Dick Savage have all looked well inS *WILLOW RUN BOWL' NG ALLEYS *
brief appearances on the pitching WI40N DV L a
rubber. 0 1065 Midway Blvd., Willow Run, Mich.
Five Errors - Five Games SNACK BAR NOW OPEN
In the first five contests the Wol- 4000000000000 @00@00 @ 00@ @00000
verines have been guilty of but five
errors, three against the hapless Ma-
roons last weekend. After first base-
man Tom Rosemha and Jimmy Brown,
substitute shortstop, committed two TODAY
errors in the Wayne opener, the Wol-
verines came through two games
without a missplay.
The Maize and Blue infield has .. "....W t
turned in some brilliant fielding playsI_
inn all contests with third baseman
.SHE

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