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May 11, 1960 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-05-11

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THE MICHIGAN DAIL'Y'"

VMDNESDAY, MAY 11, 1960

THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY, MAY 11, 1960

.. _

Legacki Elected
'M' Swim Captain

By HAL APPLEBAUM
Frank Legacki was named cap-
tain of the 1960-61 Michigan swim
team at the team's annual Ban-
quet last night.
Legacki, a junior from Philadel-
phia, will succeed co-captains Carl
Woolley and John Smith.
Big Ten Champ
Primarily a freestyler, Legacki
was Big Ten land NCAA champion
as a sophomore in 1959 in the
100-yard freestyle.
This season he won both the 50-
and 100-yard titles in the Big Ten,
Golf Off
Today's away golf meet with
Michigan State and Detroit at
Grosse Ile C. C. in the Motor
City has been cancelled due to
the inclement weather.
but failed to retain his national
championship when he was
touched out by Yale's Peter Lusk
in the NCAA meet in Dallas.
Competing in AAU meets in the1

butterfly, Legacki won the 1959
100-yard indoor championship,
setting a new American record in
the process.
This year, however, he finished
second by inches to Indiana's Mike
Troy. Troy's winning time erased
the record Legack set in 1959.
His third place finish in last
summer's 100-meter AAU butter-
fly earned him a place on the
American team which toured Ja-
pan in July.
Woolley, Smith, Ed Pongracz
and Tony Tashnick gave the
speeches, an annual tradition
among the graduating seniors.
Acting diving coach Dick Kimball
and Coach Gus Stager also spoke
to the members of the team.
At the banquet the swimmers
also finalized their plans on the
Bruce Harlan Memorial Trophy,
which will be permanently dis-
played in the lobby of the Varsity
Pool. The Trophy will honor the
memory of Harlan, Michigan div-
ing coach, who was killed in a
diving accident last summer.

-Daily-Larry Vanice
TAKING AIM-Members of the Michigan Rifle Club take aim as they prepare for their match this
weekend at Camp Perry, Ohio. The team will be aiming for their first intercollegiate title. About 15
colleges are expected to take part in the meet which is in its 5th year.
Elliott Sees*'Sounder Ball Club'

By MIKE GILLMAN
With spring practice gone by
the boards, Michigan football
coach Bump Elliott can view in
retrospect what has been accom-
plished and what needs to be done
next fall.
On the basis of spring drills, "we
should have a sounder ball club-
but we still could lose more games
than we did a year ago,"' says El-
liott.

_

NETMEN AT HOME TO MSU:r
Tennis, Baseball Teams in

By DAVE ANDREWS
After an extra day of rest due
to yesterday's postponement,
Michigan's tennis team will again
try to tackle Michigan State's
powerful Spartans on the Varsity
Courts this afternoon, and simul-
taneously the baseball team trav-
els to Detroit to meet the Univer-
sity of Detroit.
Both events start at 3:30.

The Spartan netment boast an
unbeaten record of 16 straight
wins this spring, including an
eight to one walloping of highly
rated Illinois over the weekend.
Season Sweep
In Detroit, the Wolverine's will
be gunning for a sweep of the
short two-game season series with
the Titans. In the earlier game
here, Michigan came from eight

Action Today
runs behind to take a 10-8 deci-
sion.
Last year's battle at Detroit
produced one of the wildest games
in Michigan diamond history. The
Wolverines, after dropping their
home opener to Detroit, rebounded
with 20 runs in the last two
innings to steal a 24-10 victory.
Jack Mogk will be on the hill
for Coach Don Lund today, while
Detroit is expected to counter with
either Dave DeBusschere or Gary
Mettie.
Five Rained Out
The Michigan tennis team hopes
for a clear day after being rained
or frozen out of five matches and
parts of two others already this
spring. They have an unbeaten
record since the spring trip.
However, the Spartans, by vi'tue
of their easy win over Illinois,
have suddenly loomed larger in
the Big Ten title race which the
Wolverines ran away with last
year.
Consequently this afternoon's
match may give Big Ten tennis
fans an insight into the upcoming
Conference championships to be
played at East Lansing on May
10, 20, and 21.

"I'm not sold that we'll be a
contender in the Conference.''
He expects his two big problem
areas to be filling the quarterback
slot and strengthening his interior
line.
In a position-by-position analy-
sis:
"The key to next year at quar-
terback is how fast the two new
fellows (Bob Chandler and Dave
Glinka) move along, and if John
Stamos keeps improving," says El-
liott.
"At the other backfield spots,
we think we've improved."
He points to Bennie McRae and
converted fullback Ken Tureaud
as leading letterman contenders
for the left half post. To'p sophs-
to-be that could see a lot of ac-
tion are Jack Strobel and Jim
Ward.
"These are both tough kids. They
like to play football-they like to
block and tackle. Bu they both
have to get experience."
Likes Raimey
Elliott hasehopes for another
yearling to see extensive duty at
right half-Dave Raimey. "We like
his looks. He could even be a start-
er and would add great speed."
Another prospect here is letter-
man Dennis Fitzgerald, described
by Elliott as "pound for pound, as
tough a player as we have on the
club."
Baseball outfielders Wil Frank-
lin and Ed Hood could also figure
strongly in the backfield picture.
PAT$S
O fu.l23a- South IO "ackar fd

grabs." Four letterwinners will be
fighting it out here - Gary Mc-
Nitt, Paul Raeder, Rudd Van Dyne
and Bill Tunnicliff.
"Our best position is end. We're
sound here. We've got Bob John-
son and John Halstead back (last
year's starters), and Bob Brown
and Jim Korowin."
A top new man seriously con-
tending for a flanker position is
Morton, trophy winner Bill Free-
han.
At center a trio of Captain Jerry
Smith, Todd Grant and John
Walker will carry the brunt of the
load.
In fact there was enough center
material to enable Elliott to trans-
fer some of it to reinforce his
decimated interior line. Lettermen
Dick Syring (playing baseball) and
Steve Steller will see action as
guards next fall. Freshman end
Frank Clappison has also been
moved to a guard slot.
Tackle Problem
At tackle, Tom Jobson, Bill Stine
and Will Hildebrand are expected
to be "adequate," with Jon Schopf
and Guy Curtis concentrating on
defense. All are lettermen. "The
new men here have not come along
fast enough," says Elliott.
"Remember," concludes Elliott,
"'we're just talking about good
football players here, there are no
All-Americans among them."

Rifle Club
Sees Action
By CLIFF MARKS
The Intercollegiate Thirty Cali-
ber Cup Match, sponsored by the
University of Michigan Rifle Club,
marks its fifth annual renewal
this weekend at Camp Perry, Ohio.
Although having never won the
event, Michigan does have two
individual champions returning in
Richard Knapp and Club Presi-
dent Doug Hammer.
Hammer said that about 15 col-
leges are expected to enter,. which
would be an increase of four over
last year. Technically, any col-
lege is eligible for the competi-
tion, but ".... thirty caliber shoot-
ing is one phase generally over-
looked by colleges," said Hammer.
Growing Interest
"Interest is growing in it how-
ever," he continued, "and we are
trying to stimulate it even more
by this annual match."
Hammer also went on to say
that the reason more colleges
don't shoot thirty caliber is that
schools, especially in the Big Ten,
just don't have the facilities. "The
school would need outside ranges
up to 600 yards," said Hammer.
The matches this weekend will
be split into two days, Saturday
and Sunday, with individual firing
coming on Saturday. Sunday will
see team competition with four
men comprising each team. ,
Two Squads
Michigan will have two aggre-
gations, with Knapp, Hammer,
Fred Bleicher and Larry Vanice
on the first squad, and Ed and
Tom Hammer, Don Wu and Bill
Beyerman making up the second
group.
Each school can bring as many
shooters as they want for both
the individual and team competi-
tion at the Camp, located 40 miles
east of Toledo on the lake shore.
Last year Michigan was third in
the event, won by Depaul U. of
Chicago. The winners received the
rotating Intercollegiate Cup which
was donated two years ago by the
Director of Civilian Marksman-
ship of the Department of the
Army.

BLACKSTONE
TORT
Pride of the law school,
Blackstone has never lost a
moot trial. But there's noth-
ing moot about his prefer-
ences in dress. He finds that
when he's comfortable, he
can trap a witness and sway
a jury like Clarence Darrow.
So he always wears Jockey
brand briefs while preparing
his briefs. Exclusive Jockey
tailoring gives him a bonus
of comfort he gets in no other
underwear. Fine Jockey
combed cotton is more ab-
sorbent, smoother fitting, too.
To look your best, feel your
best, take a tip from Tort.
Always insist on Jockey
brand briefs, $1.25. Your
campus store lis them now!
COOPER'S INCORPORATED." KENOSHA. WIS.
@*BRAN
briefs

campus
character:

A

7I

Major League Standings

11

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pct.
Chicago ........12 7 .632
New York...10 7 .588
Boston .........9 7 .563
Cleveland .....10 8 .556
Baltimore.......10 10 .500
Washington .... 8 11 .421
Detroit ......... 6 10 ,375
Kansas City .... 7 12 .368
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Boston 9, Chicago 7
Cleveland 5, New York 1
Kansas City 10, Baltimore 0
Detroit 1, Washington 0
TODAY'S GAMES
Detroit at Washington
Cleveland at New York
Chicago at Boston
Kansas City at Baltimore

NATIONAL LEAGUE

GB
2%
4
4%
5

W
San Francisco ..15
Pittsburgh ... 14
Milwaukee.......9
Cincinnati ... ,. .1
Los Angeles ....11
St. Louis........ 9
Philadelphia ... 9
Chicago .........6

L
7
9
7
11
13
11
14
12

Pct.
.682
.609
.563
.500
.458
.450
.396
.333

GB
1%
3
4
5
5
67
7

JOCKEY BRIEFS
are available at
14MW I LD'S7
State Street on the Campus

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Cincinnati at Chicago, rain
Pittsburgh 3, Los Angeles 2
San Francisco 4, Philadelphia 2
TODAY'S GAMES
St. Louis at Milwaukee
Pitsburgh at Los Angeles
Cincinnati at Chicago
Philadelphia at San Francisco

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