THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Cephas, Dickerson Enter
Penn RelaysFourth Time
By GARY WRIGHT
When the gun sounds Friday
afternoon, .Michigan sophomores
Dick Cephas and Marsh Dicker-
son will be running for the fourth
time in the Penn Relays.
It was at these relays, in fact,
where Wolverine Coach Don Can-
ham first saw Cephas and Dicker-
son while they were juniors in
r' high schbol. He was scouting such
schoolboy stars as Quint Sterling,
also at Michigan.
k Win Mile Relay
Canham saw Cephas and Dick-
J erson pace their Wilmington, Del.
High 'School mile-relay team to
a victory in 1956. They also won
this same event in 1955.
They ran third in the nation-
wide distance medley relay in
1957. This consists of legs of half,
quarter, three-quarter-miles and
jE one-mile respectively. Dickerson
led off and was followed by Cephas.
They won their heat, but the
event was awarded to the team
with the fastest time.
This weekend they return in
new roles. Cephas will carry the
baton in legs of the 440-yd., 880-
yd. and mile relays. Cephas was
a member of the winning 440-yd.
and mile relay foursomes last week
in the Ohio Relays at Columbus.
Dickerson, a middle distance
runner, once again will run a leg
of the sprint medley relay. He was j
a member of last week's 3:27.4
Cephas, the most versatile of
Canham's thinclads, has been+
boomed as the logical successor to+
Glenn Davis's title of "most ver-1
satile performer in the Big Ten."
He runs the dashes, is the co-1
holder of the Michigan record of+
:07.4 in the 65-yd. low hurdles,
skips the high hurdles in fine style
and has cleared 6'6" in the high
jump three times this season.
Michigan was not the only
school interested in Cephas and
Dickerson. Many big Eastern pow-
ers like Syracuse and Dartmouth
cast a hopeful eye in their direc-
They were co-captains in foot-
ball, and Dickerson's fine play
earned him several football schol-
arships. Fortunately for Don Can-
ham, track came first.
Major League Standings
W L Pct.
Milwaukee 6 1 .857
x-Los Angeles 7 3 .700
x-San Francisco 6 5 .545
Chicago 5 5 .500
Cincinnati 4 5 .444
Philadelphia 3 4 .429
Pittsburgh 2 5 .29&
St. Louis 3 8 .73
San Francisco 1, Los Angeles 0
(after 4 innings)
Milwaukee 2, Philadelphia 0
Pittsburgh 9, Cincinnati 8
St. Louis 8, Chicago 2
San Francisco at Los Angeles (N)
Milwaukee at Philadelphia (N)
St. Louis at Chicago
Cincinnati at Pittsburgh (N)
W L Pet. GB
Cleveland 8 1 .889 -
New York 6 3 .667 2
Chicago 6 4 .600 2y2
Boston 5 4 .556 3
Baltimore 5 5 .500 3,V!
Kansas City 4 6 .400 41,-
Washington 3 7 .300 5Yz
Detroit 1 8 .111 7
New York 1, Washington 0
Chicago 20, Kansas City 6
Boston 8, Baltimore 4
Cleveland 10, Detroit 1
New York at Washington (N)
Cleveland at Detroit.
Chicagoat Kansas City (N)
Baltimore at Boston
BASEBALL'S TOP HITTERS
Not including last night's games
Player and Club G AB RL H Pet.
Howard, New York 6 26 3 11 .423
Kaline, Detroit 9 38 2 16 .421
Power, Cleveland 9 36 10 15 .417
Bertoia, Wash. 9 37 6 15 .405
Held, Cleveland 5
Triandos, Baltimore 4
RUNS BATTED IN
Triandos, Baltimore 14
Skowron, New York 11
Player and Club G AB R H Pct.
Aaron, Milwaukee 7 30 8 17 .567
Demeter, Los Angeles 9 34 9 14 .412
Cepeda, San Fr'isco 11 47 9 17 .362
Alou, San Francisco 9 36 6 13 .361
Demeter, Los Angeles 6
Cepeda, San Francisco 5
RUNS BATTED IN
Demeter, Los Angeles 14
JOHN KONSEK RON BOVER
..defending Big Ten champ ... heads veteran IU squad
Bowl Officials Don't Fear
NU's Expected 'No' Vote
By CLIFF MARKS
The Big Ten golf season opens
in a big way this weekend when
Ohio State hosts a quadrangular
meet involving defending Confer-
ence champ Purdue, runnerup In-
diana and Michigan, this year's
Conference meet entertainer.
Ohio State finished fourth in
the Big Ten last year and along
with Purdue and Indiana seems
to cormprise a formidable trio.
Although not having seen any
of the Big Ten teams yet, Michi-
gan Coach Bert Katzenmeyer says,
"I would feel that the Conference
strength this year lies in Purdue,
Ohio State, and Indiana."
Purdue appears to be loaded
again with a nucleus of eight
lettermen, including last year's Big
Ten champ John Konsek, Gene
Francis, who finished fourth, and
Harley Drake, a ninth-place fin-
Ron Royer and Jon Sommer, a,
pair of sweet swingers from Craw-
fordsville, Ind., : lead a veteran
Indiana squad into competition
this year. Royer was sixth and
Sommer tied for eleventh in the
Big Ten last year.
"I feel we should be ranked with
Purdue and Ohio State as top
challengers for the Conference
title," says Indiana coach Bob
Fitch. "We expect to be stronger
than last year based on the play
of two sophomores, plus added
maturity and experience."
OSU Loses Soph
Ohio State will again be strong,
but was hurt by the loss of sensa-
tional sophomore Jack Nicklaus
who quit school in order to play on
the Walker Cup team, the pinnacle
for an amateur golfer.
Minnesota, third-place finisher
last year in the Conference, seems
to have slipped a little although
there is not must information
available on its prospects.
Three lettermen return for Iowa
as the Hawkeyes try to improve on
last year's fifth-place Big Ten
finish. Second team All-America
John Liechty, runnerup in the Big
Ten last season. will lead the bid.
"We have a sophomore and
junior team," says Michigan State
Coach Bend Van Alstyne, as four
lettermen and four promising
sophomores attempt to better the
LOS ANGELES (I)-Northwest-
ern's anticipated vote against con-
tinuance of the Rose Bowl football
contract after 1960 doesn't have7
Bowl officials pushing the panic
Lathrop Leishman, chairman ofi
the Tournament of Roses' football
committee, said Northwestern's]
position has not killed the con-1
tract. "It may or may not bel
terribly vital. We will just have
to wait and see.
They'll Get Another;
"But I think the Western Big
Four is well enough represented
and respected in intercollegiate1
circles to go out and get a suitable1
opponent to make the game a high
"We're very optimistic that the
Big Ten will choose to continue a
contract with us," said Jess Hill,
athletic director at Southern Cal-
ifornia. "We've had a pleasant re-
lationship so far, but we will just
have to wait until the outcome of
the Big Ten meeting next month
before making other plans."
The decision apparently created
a 5-5 stalemate among Conf3rence
members over whether they will
vote to continue or end the con-
tract with the Pacific Coast Uni-
versities. A 6-4 majority eust be
obtained to assure continued Big
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Entry blanks for an all-campus
mixed Scotch foursome golf tour-
nament are now available, the
Women's Athletic Association and
men's I-M department announced
Applications for the May 9 meet
can be secured at the office of
Barbour Gymnasium or atethe
ISM Bldg. Entry fee is one dollar.
Entries close Friday, May 1, at 6
p.m. Other than freshman golf
squad members, anyone is invited
The Scotch foursome-the first
tourney of its kind on campus -
is a group comprised of two teams,
each team including a man and
woman. Each pair will play against
the entire field of contestants and
the other members of the four-
A team plays with one ball; the
man and woman alternate shots.
Winners will receive awards.
Foursomes will be sent out
sometime between 9 a.m. and 12
noon, or between 2-3 p.m.
is our aim
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