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May 24, 1959 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-05-24

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

OVMTVILAVT '*ArJkVP AS M,&W

L1'11CHGAN IbTT1

SUIND~AY, MAY 24, 19~59

t

M' Netmen Score Perfect 87

Hospital Holds Special Weekend

(Continued from Page 1)

lone representative, Ron Mescall.
Peacock powdered his opponent
with hard accurate shots, grabbed
an early lead, held on for a 6-4,
6-4 win.
Easy Win
Larry Zaitzeff didn't find the
going too rough as he earned a
- 6-4, 6-3 triumph agains tIllinois'
Joe Epkins in number four
singles.
Zaitzeff stormed to a 3-0 lead,
then he cooled off and allowed his
opponent four games before tak-
ing the first set.
Epkins appeared to strengthen
in the early part of the second set,
but so did the Wolverine and it
didn't take too much extra effort
for Michigan to chalk up its
fourth victory of the day.
In the closely-played first
singles, Michigan's Jon Erickson
Ndueled Iowa's defending cham-
pion, Art Andrews, to the finish
to take a well-played 9-7, 6-4 vic-
tory. Andrews was seeded number
one and the Wolverine captain,
number two.
Few Mistakes
The match was closely played
from begining to end. Andrews,
who is known not to make many
AFTER THE DELUGE-Wolverine captin Jon Erickson shakes mistakes, lived up to his reputa-
with Art Andrews after defeating him in the number one singles tion. As a result not many points
playoff. This was only one of the nine events that the Michiganu were won by error.
netters took. They broke the all-time scoring record accumulating The lead seesawed from one to
a total of 87 points. another but Andrews was jarred
weather Shortens 'M'Baseball Season;
MneoaClinches ConferenceMinst Crown

at the finale of the first set as
one of Erickson's hard shots un-
expectedly caught the tape. An-
drews could not regain his poise
and dropped the set.
Andrews played slower as the
second set opened, but picked up
momentum and evened the count
again. But Erickson, playing more
cautiously than before, made his
shots count and he came up with
a well-deserved victory.
Fulton Wins
The last singles victory was
captured by Frank Fulton,. de-
fending his fifth singles crown,
Fulton seemed to be in trouble
in the first set. But he regained
his poise and kept the ball at his
opponent's feet the next two sets.
Fulton ended with a hard-played
1-6, 6-0, 6-3 triumph.
The doubles finals followed im-
mediately, with most eyes being
centered on the Dubie-Erickson
contest against Andrews and Na-
dig of Iowa in number one dou-]
bles.
Unseeded Duo Wins
The Wolverine combination was
not seeded in the tourney, but the
duo clicked and couldn't be beat-
en. They put the ball away at
every opportunity and took the
points when needed. The result
was a much easier-than-expected
6-0, 6-4 victory.
The Fulton-John Wiley duo
proved that it could withstand a
tough Mesch-Bob Lansford com-
bination in number three doubles.
The Michigan representation won
the two-set match the hard way
with a close 7-5, 8-6 score.
The final 'M' victory of the
meet was in number two doubles.
Zaitzeff and Peacock combined
their talents to defeat Illinois' Ep-
kins and George Gilmore.
Tennis Summaries
SINGLES
Erickson (Mich.)- def. Andrews
(Iowa), 9-7, 6-4; Dubie (Mich.)
def. Breckenridge (Ill.), 6-3, 6-0;
Sassone (Mich.) def. Radosevich
(Minn.), 6-2, 7-5; Zaitzeff (Mich.)
def. Epkins (Ill.), 6-4, 6-3; Fulton
(Mich.) def. Mesch (Ill.), 1-6, 6-0,
6-3; Peacock (Mich,) def. Mescall
(MSU), 6-4, 6-4.
DOUBLES
Erickson-Dubie (Mich.) def. An-
drews-Nadig (Iowa), 6-0, 6-4;
Zaitzeff-Peacock (Mich.) def. Gill-
more-Epkins (Ill.) 6-0, 6-2; Wiley-
Fulton (Mich.) def. Mesch-Lans-
ford (Ill.) 7-5, 8-6.

TURN PLEASE - These nurses are using a foster frame to turn "patient" Poann Ricciardi over
onto her stomach. The frames are used to turn the patient as a unit. It is easier and more- com-
fortable for a patient with a spinal injury, or infantile paralysis to turn in "one piece" rather than
"in parts." In order to lift her onto the frame, three or four nurses use a special type of carry.

The University Medical Center
held a Doctor's Day and Hospital
Day weekend at the outpatient
building of the hospital last week.
"On Saturday, about 250 doc-
tors came to the Center from all
parts of Michigan," Dr. Earl
Wolfman, chairman of Doctor's
Day said.
In the morning they saw 80 ex-
hibits of modern equipment used
in the hospital. The day-long pro-
gram also included reviews of cur-
Tent research activities, special
clinics in each department, closed
circuit television broadcasts of
surgical procedures and tours of
the Medical Center.
Hold First Doctor's Day
Vice-President and Dean of
Faculties Marvin L. Niehuss, ad-
dressed the group at the special
luncheon.
This was the first Doctors' Day
ever held in the history of the
University, Dr. Wolfman said.
On display was a complete op-
erating room set up for trephin-
ing - cutting a hole in the skull.
The operation has been known
since prehistoric times, and was
priginally done with bone and
flint tools.
Releases 'Evil Spirits'
For centuries it was done to
release "evil spirits" from the
body. Modern trephining' is the
first stage in delicate brain sur-
gery.
University Regent Frederick C.
Matthaei was named honorary
chairman of Hospital Day which
was held on Sunday. Matthaei
donated the University hospital
chapel a few years ago and has
long been interested in hospital
affairs.
The exhibits were open to the
general public.
"Pansy' Greets Visitors
On hand to greet the visitors
was "Pansy" the research dog who
gained nationwide attention. A
prized laboratory animal, "Pansy"
has the unlucky distinction of
owning what one physicial termed
"the worst case of hay fever al-
lergy I've ever seen in man or
beast."
"TThe event was planned to co-
incide with the close of National
Hospital Week, and to observe the
90th anniversary of the Univer-
sity Hospital," William Bender,
director of public relations of the
hospital, said.
The institution was established
in 1869, and was the first hospital
in the nation owned by a univer-
sity and operated in connection
with its medical school, he added.

}1

v4

A

By TOM WITECKI
Mother Nature put an abbrevi-
ated end to Michigan's Big Ten
baseball season yesterday as the
Wolverines were forced to cancel

a doubleheader with Conference
champions Minnesota because of
wet grounds.
Friday, a heavy rainfall pre-
vented the varsity nine from fac-
ing Iowa, in another game sched-
uled at the Ferry Field diamond.
The, Wolverines shortened Con-
ference record of 5-7 placed them
seventh in the Big Ten standings.'
"We wish we could have played
them," said Head Baseball Coach.
Don Lund in a disapponting tone
of voice A quick glance at the
swamp-like Ferry Field infield
showed this would have been im-
possible.
Not Disappointed
Minnesota was not quite as dis-
appointed-since they flew back to
Minneapolis with their third Con-
ference baseball crown in the last
four years. The Gophers' 10-2 sea-
son record is one of the best marks
posted in the Big Ten in recent
years.
Going into the weekend Minne-
sota just needed one win or one
Illinois loss to clinch its second
straight title.
It looked as if the Illini might
make good their outside chance
Friday when they defeated Ohio
State, 3-1, and Michigan State's
Dick Radatz picked up his fifth
straight Conference win, contain-
ing the Gophers, 6-4.
However, the Illini blew a dou-
bleheader to Indiana yesterday
deleting any hopes they had of
catching the front-running Goph-
ers. Minnesota now heads to the
NCAA tournament to represent
this area, along with either West-
ern Michigan or Ohio University,
co-titlists in the Mid-American
Conference.
Dismal Finish
The wet weekend put a dismal
finish on an already disappointing

The Wolverines, touted to be
loaded with potential, failed to
improve on last year's 7-8 Big Ten
finish.
Michigan still has one game re-
maining-a non-Conference con-
test against Eastern Michigan at
Ypsilanti Tuesday. The Wolver-
ines hold two previous wins over
the Hurons.
Tomorrow Michigan will face
what is said to be a strong fresh-
man squad. The game, an annual
affair, will take place at Ferry
Field at 3:30 p.m.
Coaching the freshmen will be
assistant baseball coach Moby
Benedict, who has worked with
the squad all spring.

I-M SCENE:
Sammies
Get Test
In Softball
A major turning point in leader
Sigma Alpha Mu's bid for the Fra-
ternity all-year I-M title will be
staged today when it meets Sigma
Chi for the Fraternity "A" softball
championship.
The Sammies are currently lead-
ing Sigma Phi Epsilon, the defend-
ing all-year titlist, by 28 points. If
the Sammies win they will add 10
points to their margin. The Sig
Eps are expected to boost their
season total with points in horse
shoes and tennis.
Game time is 4:30 p.m. at the
Ferry Field diamonds.
Bill Boonstra and Jim Warren
won the All - Campus handball
tournament in I-M action yester-
day.
Boenstra and Warren defeated
Bert Cox and Liv Baker in the
second and third games, 21-4 and
21-16, after dropping the first, 19-
21.
Sets Record
STORRS, Conn. (M) -- John
Lawlor of. Boston University,

season for

the Michigan squad.

MICHIGAN BIG TEN STATISTICS

hegame's the thing!.
Fred Katz, Associate Sports Editor
Too Smug? -No Smog ?
IS THE BIG TEN being a mite too smug about it all? That well could
be the opinion of the Pacific Coast Conference soon to be reduced
to the four-team Western Association Conference.
And the far westerners certainly would be justified in their opin-
ion after the ludicrous situation the Big Ten has gotten itself into
with this weekend's vote on "the grand-daddy of them all" - the
Rose Bowl.
After two years of constant haggling ("will we or won't we?")
the showdown came in a not-so-smoke-filled room in the Michigan
Union. There the faculty representatives, preciously bearing their
school's wishes and determined to sway not an inch from their pre-
assigned mission, divided perfectly - five for it and five agin it.
And when is a tie not a tie? Only in the Big Ten, fans. The split
killed the present pact as everyone knew would happen before the
doors were ever shut on the public. But when the doors were opened
some four hours later-be gosh and begorra-she wasn't dead at all.
It's unfair and inaccurate to claim that a "joker" had been
stashed away for the occasion. It just proved that where there's a
will, there's a way or that the needle under the hay wasn't so dog-
goned hard to find after all.
Regulation I, Section 2, paragraph 3 in the Big Ten handbook
proved to be the needle. It states in essence that all post-season com-
petition for Big Ten members is verboten - except the Rose Bowl.
Well, whaddaya know! "We five can go out there and bet the Pacific
Coasters some more!" exclaimed the pros in unison.
"Those five can go out there and beat the Pacific Coasters some
more and our principles remain immaculate!" exclaimed the cons in
unison.
But can you imagine Ohio State saying, after they've won the Big
Ten title in 1963, "Gee, thanks, fellows for the invite, but we decline
because our faculty says we musn't accept. Now we know a fine school
up the road apiece in Michigan that finished second and would just
love to go. Why don't you ask them if they would like to play?"
Go check the records to see what happened at Champaign, Illinois
back in 1946. Having gone on record to oppose a Rose Bowl contract
and all it stands for, the Illini cordially accepted to play that same
year saying, "If the Conference wants us to go, why, then by all means
we must do what's best for the Conference." They went, they saw
roses, and conquered-ethics be damned.
But while the Big Ten debates whether to honor the West Coast
with their presence, has anyone checked lately to see whether they're
such desirable guests in the eyes of the hosts.?
Typical was the comment by one western athletic director who
opined that maybe the breaking of the contract wasn't such a bad idea
after al. Now the coast could ask whom they wanted and wouldn't be
obligated in any way to look to the Big Ten.
Family bickering about visiting someone else's home breeds little
more than contempt for the someone else. The Big Ten might pay for
its smugness.

' '

DAILY PHOTO
FEATURE
Story by
RUTHANN RECHT
Photos by
ALLAN WINDER

k
4j

IODINE SCANNER - This patient has just drunk a radioactive
iodine "cocktail." The iodine will go to the thyroid gland and will
DR. HERBERT SLOAN be traced by this machine. The scanner is used by physicians to
... controls heart pump detect possible cancer.

«. i I

Fead
Hastead
Brown
Franklin
Dickey
Mogk
Struczewski
Roman
Syring
Kucher
Marshall
Danovich
Stabrylla
Marcereau
Rinckey
Liakonis
Koch

BATTING
AB R
5 2
44 10
40 10
47 10
34 5
46 4
43 6
43 6
10 0
30 5
15 3
2 0

H RBI Avg.
2 1 .400

16
12
14
10
13
9
9
2
4
2
0

4
10
9
5
11
4
4
0
1
2
0

.364
.300
.298
.294
.283
.256
.209
.200
.133
.133
.000

PITCHING
WvL IFSOI
1 0 5 5
2 2 25 131
1 1 25 10
1 2 20 101
0 2 I8 7

BB
4
16
7
14
8

H ER
5 2
24 19
31 16
26 17
16 9

AND CHILDREN TOO - The University Hospital has a special section set aside for ailing children, called the pediatric ward. Dale
Harger and his father look at the book covers, games and other rehabilitation devices which are on display, On the right is a baby in
an inhalation chamber. A tube is placed iside the patient's mouth so as to facilitate breathing. The machine inhales for the patient.
It is used in chronic lung diseases.

Big Tent
Minnesota
Illinois
Wisconsin
Michigan State
Indiana
Northwestern
MICHIGAN
Purdue
Iowa
Ohio State

Standings
W L Pct.
10 2 .833
9 6 .600
9 6 .600
8 7 .533
8 7 .533
6 8 .429
5 7 .417
5 9 .357
5 9 .357
5 10 .333

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
MICHIGAN vs. Minnesota (rain)
Iowa 4-2, Michigan State 1-0
Purdue 2-2, Ohio State 0-8
Indiana 6-3, Illswois 5-1
Wisconsin 7-6, Northwestern 3-5

II 1

FEINER GLASS & PAINT CO.

216 W. William Street

Ann Arbor, 'Michigan

I U kl^ 0 0^2A

III Telephone NO 8-8014 11

, .... .". ... '

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