THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THURSDAY, MAY 5,
gyr THE MTCIHGAN DAILY THURSDAY, MAY 5,
MAN in ) lotrn
by MIKE GILLMAN
BEFORE THIS year's spring practice got under way, Bump Elliott
said that the search for a quarterback would be his number one
In this Saturday's closing scrimmage, Elliott will get a chance
to show Michigan football fans how well that problem has been
solved in the past four weeks of drill. Or perhaps more accurately, five
candidates for the signal-calling post will each be attempting to prove
to Elliott and to the goodly crowd that annually gathers for the Blue-
White game that he alone is the answer to that problem.
Vying for the first-string job are letterwinners, John Stamos and
Don Hannah, and freshman hopefuls, Bob Chandler, Dave Glinka and
"In spring practice, we're not trying to line up the number one,
two and three men for a position, we're just looking for faults. Then
we can work on those faults in the fall," says the Wolverine coach.
DESPITE ELLIOTT'S having said this, you can be sure that all five
signal-callers will be under careful scrutiny in Saturday's game,
and a top-notch showing by any one of them could be a big step
toward nailing down the starting slot for the September 24th opener
with Oregon here.'
The last two spring practices have seen the fall quarterbacking
duties partially secured (although generally over fewer serious con-
tenders), and all five will have this in mind Saturday.
In the 1958 contest, Bob Ptacek (a converted halfback) handled
his new chores skillfully enough to nail down a quarterback job for
the fall season.
And just last year, Stan Noskin registered the finaltwo touch-
downs in the final quarter to lead a come-from-behind White victory
as he secured the berth as Ptacek's successor.
Saturday's game could give some indication of who will step into
Noskin's shoes for the '60 campaign. And, weather permitting, the
throwing arms won't be spared. "There will be a lot of passing," says
By OTTO PENZLEI
Dave Martin, one of the
milers in the country, hi
Michigan's ace - in - the -1
past two seasons.
In his first year at M
competing unattached in V
Relays, he set a new fr
record when he ran the
4:17.4. The old record wa
John Ross in 1950.
His top-time of 4:09.8,
year in the Big Ten Mee
he finished second to M
State's Bob Lake, was on
nation's top 20 college mil
time is only :00.8 off the M
record held by Don McEm
top distance runner in Mi
The same McEwen wasZ
high school coach at Cr
when he won the half-m
his specialty, the mile,
Inter - State Preparatory
meet. His 4:32.6 clocking
latter set a new school an
Last week, in the Penn Relays, As he continues his "tour of the
leading the versatile Martin ran the three- tracks," Martin will enter the AAU
as beenhquarter-mile in Michigan's only meet, probably in his best and
holethewinning relay team, the distance mepoal nhsbs n
medley. His time of 2:58.4 was most familiar distance, the mile,
[ichigan, termed as "the equivalent of a 4:02 where he will face such noteworthy
the Ohio mile," by Coach Don Canham. competition as Don Bowden, the
reshman Sights on Big Ten Meet University of California graduate
mile by Martin Is now looking forward student who held the American
to the Big Ten Meet, which will mile record of 3:58.8 unl Dyrol
be held at East Lansing on May Burleson of Oregon broke it by
set last be-he. Fa h :00.2 less than two weeks ago.
et, when 20-21. Facing him will be Lake andBulsnwlasobcmptgs
ichigan Tim Bowers of Illinois, the two Burleson will also be competing, as
e of the men he expects to provide the well as the perennial Big Ten
es. That greatest opposition for him and his favorites, Lake and Bowers. From
Michgan unnig maes.there, he will attend the Olympic
ichigan running mates, trials, where he will again meet
wen, the If he does his mile in what he the best athletes in the country.
ichigan's calls "a good time," Martin will Martin rates with them.c
represent Michigan at the NCAA Martin___rates __with__them.
Martin's Track Meet at the University of
ranbrook California. Canham is expected to
nile and enter him in the 3,000 - meter V arsity G olf
in the steeplechase. The race is run overLumr
League seven laps, with four hurdles and
in the a water jump the feature of eachFr s m n U
d league circle of the track. The smiling
Martin said, "It is different!"
Wolverine Netmen Face
Three Foes in Three Days
Boudreau New Cub Pilot
As, Grimm QuitsPost
nd the odds.. .
WJH AT ARE each hopeful's chances of stepping into the spot vacated
by Noskin? Well, if you're a person inclined toward placing an
occasional bet, you wouldn't go far astray with this as a dope sheet:
John Stamos: even money
Dave Glinka: 2-1
Bob Chandler: 2-1
Don Hannah: 3-1
Mike Westley: darkhorse.
Commenting on each, Elliott has this to say: "Stamos has more
experience with the team than any of the others. He's fine on defense
too. There's no question that he is a leading contender. Glinka has
more running ability than most of the others and can throw well. Both
he and Chandler need experience in running the ball club. Chandler
can throw well and has done a good job in running the team.
"Hannah has improved a lot in practice this spring. And you can't
discount his experience. Westley's passing is only fair. He's good on
running pass plays and can run well himself. He's also an aggressive
Elliott is reluctant to even give a tenative ranking to this quintet
of quarterback hopefuls. "It's hard to rate any of them ahead of the
others, but if only on experience, I'd have to say that John (Stamos)
has the edge. On offense he's the best of the five-for the moment that
is. But you can't be sure, one day one looks better than the others and
the next day it's just the opposite."
Saturday's Stadium crowd will get a chance to make its own judge-
ment as Stamos attempts to keep his nose ahead of the pack in the
last big race before King Football's Fall Sweepstakes.
CHICAGO (/P)-With the Na-
tionalLeague season only 23 days
old, the Chicago Cubs yesterday
had Charlie Grimm swap jobs as
club manager with Lou Boudreau,
a baseball commentator and for-
mer American League manager.
The switch was announced just
after left-handed rookie Dick Ells-
worth, up only two days from
Houston, hurled a 5-hitter against
the league - leading Pittsburgh
Pirates for a 5-2 victory.
For Grimm, 62, it was the short-
est term of his three different
stints as manager of the Cubs.
Boudreau, 42, last managed the
Kansas City A's. He was replaced
by Harry Craft in 1957.
Both Grimm and Boudreau pro-
fessed to be surprised at the not
entirely unexpected change or-
dered by Cub President P. K.
Wrigley. The Cubs had lost 11 of
their first 16 games and consider-
able criticism had been directed
at Grimm's handling of the team.
Grimm, who will now become a
radio sports commentator for Chi-
cago Cub games, said he and
Wrigley "are very, very good
friends. Our friendship is so
strong, Mr. Wrigley didn't want
me to take the beating he thought
I wasltaking for the showing of
Grimm, who still remains a Cub
vice-president, said that actually
his health was not affected.
"Hell, we just weren't winning,"
said Grimm. "I'm not taking a
rap for anything."
Boudreau, who lives in Harvey,
Ill., a suburb of Chicago, said:
"It's a great thrill to be managing
in your own home town."
The varsity golf squad beat its
freshman counterpart 141/2-6%/, in
a practice meet yesterday at Uni-
versity Golf Course.
Three points were awarded in
eachematch. One point for each
9-hole round and a point for low-
est total score.
Medalist honors went to Bill
Newcomb of the varsity who shot
an 18 hole total of 75. He beat
out his teammate, Larry Mark-
man, for honors by one stroke.
Top score for the freshmen was
Jack Reising's 77. Freshman Pete
Frieds was right behind him with
Markman beat his opponent,
Keith Richardson, 3-0. Richardson
had an 18-hole total of 41-41-82.
In another match Dick Young-
berg's 37-41-78 was good enough
to beat freshman Bill Hollock's
Medalist Newcomb swept by his
Newcomb posted a 38-37-75 to
Newton's 40-39-79. Larry White's
38-40-78 was good enough to
'LOW EST PRICES""
. . .top miler
easily defeat freshman Len Brid-
ges who posted a 40-44-84.
Freshman Bill Weldon's 40-42-
82 tied him with Tom Ahern who
shot a 39-43-82. Mike Goode's
37-40-77 beat Frieds 40-38-78,
The only victory for the fresh-
men was turned in by Reising.
His 38-39-77 swamped Cliff
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Read Daily Classifieds
By FRED STEINHARDT
By Saturday night, Coach Bill
Murphy will have a good idea of
just how close his Michigan tennis
team will come to duplicating last
season's Big Ten championship.
The Wolverines have three
matches in the next three days,
facing Western Michigan today,
Illinois tomorrow, and Wisconsin
Because of poor weather, the
squad has completed only six
singles and one doubles match in
competition since spring vacation.
A dual meet with the University
of Detroit was rained out two
weeks ago as was most of. the
scheduled quadrangular meet of
last week end involving Ohio
State, Indiana, and Ohio Wes-
leyan. Against Wesleyan, the team
won all six singles and the lone
completed doubles match.
The Illinois meet is of particu-
lar interest since the Illini have
always had strong teams in the
past and figure to be tough again
Murphy intends to go with the
same lineup he used against Wes-
leyan. Junior Gerry Dubie will
play at number one singles.
Seniors Frank Fulton and John
Wiley will play at second and
third singles respectively and
sophomores Jim Tenney and Ken
Mike will play at four and five
in that order. Junior Bruce Mac-
Donald will play at number six.
Duble and Mike will team for
first doubles, Wiley and Fulton for
second. MacDonald and Tenney
will combine for number three
doubles. Wiley and Fulton won
the Big Ten number three doubles
All of the matches start at 2:15
p.m. and are played at Varsity
Tennis Courts which is located zo
the immediate west of the I-M
Building. Admission is free.
The. I-M golf tournaments will
be played on Saturday, May 14th,
with play starting at 7 a.m
Team managers are urged to
get their entries in as soon as
possible in order to get good
choices of playing time.
The 16 best scores, taken from
all divisions, will be eligible for
the All-Campus tournament to be
played on Tuesday, May 17th. The
golfers will play 18 holes andthis
score will be combined with their
18 hole divisional scores to decide
In the all-campus rifle shooting
championships the individual win-
ner was Duane Thomas with a
score of 197 out of 200. The team
winner was Goinberg with a score
of 763 out of 800.
U.S. Army-Navy Type
The General Co-Chairmen
of HOMECOMING-1960 Announce
Petitioning for Central Committee
1. Pick up information in Homecoming Office
2nd floor, North Wing of Union, 2-5 P.M.
2. Petitions due Friday, May 6
3. Interviews, Sunday, May 8
W L Pct.
New York ...... 8 5 .615
Chicago.........89 6 .571
Baltimore ...... 9 7 .563
Cleveland....... 7 7 .500
Washington .... 7 7 .500
Boston.......... 6 7 .462
Kansas City .... 6 9 .400
Detroit.......... 5 8 .385
- YESTERDAY'S SCORES
New York 4, Detroit 2
Washington 7, Cleveland 6
Baltimore 6, Chicago 4
Kansas City 5, Boston
Chicago at Washington
Cleveland at Baltimore
Only games scheduled
W% L Pct.
Pittsburgh....12 5 .76
San Francisco ..11 6 .647
Milwaukee......9 6 .600
St. Louis........ 9 7 .563
Los Angeles .... 8 10 .444
Cincinnati. ......7 l11 .389
Chicago.......6 11 .353
Philadelphia ... 6 12 .333
Chicago 5, Pittsburgh 1
Cincinnati 3, San Francisco 2
St. Louis 5, Philadelphia 3
Milwaukee 2, Las Angeles 1
Pittsburgh at Chicago
Milwaukee at Los Angeles
Cincinnati at San Francisco
Philadelphia at St. Louis (N)
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LIFE moves on as the events
of the week unfold before you
in the May 9 issue. A new star
emerges on the cover only to
be revealed more fully on the
inner pages. Yvettee Mimieux
(pronounced me-me-oh) is 18
years of compact stardom with
a future whose limits few wish
to guess at. LIFE tells the story
of this native Hollywooder in
pictures galore. She's the out-
door type with a love for na-
ture that surpasses all others.
If California's beaches abound
with the likes of these, the West
Coast should lure many sum-
mer job enthusiasts, and other
types of curious individuals.
LIFE AND DEATH-Capital
punishment is the controversial
issue covered by LIFE, May 9,
as the final 'moments of the
Chessman case drew near.
Without final word of his fate,
LIFE must leave Chessman's
story to be concluded in its next
issue. A law professor from
Columbia University, Herbert
Wechsler, gives an analysis of
capital punishment; arguments
pro and con are presented.
bert in the next episode of "A
State for Me, A State for Me."
Sounds like a tight battle once
again as Jack chats with the
railroad workers, while Hubert
seeks support from varied in-
terest groups. If all goes well
both candidates should be able
to wiggle out of any adverse
interpretation of these West
Virginia results also. LIFE
faithfully covers this chapter,
however, and you political
glamorists will not want to miss
CLOSE TO HOME-Students
hit the scene again as the May
9 issue presents the second
( epter on school dropouts, re-
vealing hope for those who
choose the cruel outer world.
Detroit is the scene of LIFE's
picture and story and all you
hometown folks will enjoy a
glimpse of the life you left
when You chose Ann Arbor and
booksas the better alternative.
C'EST LA VIE-Further news
stories include continuation of
the coverage on Korea .. , a
feature on the present state of
democracy's birthplace, Greece
. . . the revolution which has
transformed our banks into
palacial glass financial centers
offering "instant money" ,. .
further colorful coverage of
seafaring situations, among
many other articles. Live a lit-
tle with LIFE this week when
you're looking for relaxation
and amusement. With exams
approaching, and time off hard
to come by, look at life through
LIFE, May 9.
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