Golf Team OSU
Meets OSU B
In Columbus B
Week's Bad Weather Casting
May Spoil Michigan's Ohio St
Chances for First Win joined tI
in a ferv
By JEAN GASKELL of the a
There was considerable specula- Hmm
tion here as to whether or not the Harmoi
extremely bad weather conditions of with a s
the past week have spoiled the chan- to a cor
ces of the Wolverine's 1943 golf team ported a
for defeating Ohio State today in nothing
Michigan's first inter - collegiate cerning
match of the season. The a
Most of the Wolverine linksmen fans is s
have had no more than a total of day at 0
four or five practice sessions on the 1940 whe
course. Several of the squad accepted curtain
the challenge of cold winds and snow greatest
flurries Thursday afternoon to get perhaps,
in their final practice round at home The 7
before leaving yesterday morning for
Team Arrived Yesterday
The players arrived in Columbus
yesterday in time for practice rounds
in the afternoon before the matches
this morning, and hoped that these
short sessions would help to improve
their "touch" before the meet with
Best-ball matches will be played in
the morning. Captain Ben Smith, AR w
Bob Fife, John Leidy, Bill Ludolph, W alrie
and Roscoe Bonisteel, Jr., will op-
pose five members of the Ohio State creates
team in individual play in the after- Mig
Coach Ray Courtright, comment- The d
ing on Ohio State's team, said it was mon on
an uncertain element. The Buck- bround
eyes have lost the services of three Trund
of their stellar performers since last joined
year. The absence of John Krisko, that H
John Steckel, and Billy Gilbert may
educe the strength of the team this Joe H
year. Courtright, however, stressed Ohio Sta
the fact that the Wolverines are not n'ewspape
top condition. of Bucke
Five Ready for Action Mr.
Although the match was originally "As
scheduled to include four players
from each team, "Corky" took five State I
members whom he believed were Justified
ready for action. Who will play will lin
depend on the performance of the a
men ,at Columbus. Courtright can " wa
substitute a fifth man if the need who saw
arises, but the Buckeyes will prob- career in
ably agree to play five man matches. and wha
In the latter case the Wolverines will U5. The
be able to use all the men who trav- that Tom
elled. against i
After the meet at Columbus the State tha
team will leave immediately for the "I ki
return trip. Next week the linksmen word so
will prepare for the triangular meet well. H
with Notre Dame and Michigan State lost. H
here on the University course. he has
THE MICHICAN DAILY
Faces Spartans Here
REMEMBERS TOM'S FINALE:
ickeye Fans Shocked at Loss of Harmon
Boim To Start on Mound
In First Home Contest
By ED ZALENSKI
g aside petty differences
Inosities of athletic rivalry,
tate University sports fans
he student body of Michigan
vid hope for the safe return
Wolverines' missing gridiron
I, Tom Harmon.
on, missing and unheard of
pril 8, was lost while flying
quadron of B-25's 'en route
mbat zone. His parents re-
t a late hour yesterday that
new had been received con-
ction of the Buckeye sports
ymbolic in view of that great
Ohio Stadium in the fall of
en the Gary Ghost drew the
on his collegiate career-the
in Michigan history and,
in the nation.
72,000 fans who witnessed
Harmon's last stand with the famous
"98" on his blue jersey included
thousands of Buckeye students.
Harmon wore the Maize and Blue of
Michigan, but the Ohioans recog-
nized him as a great athlete. The
spirit of the Buckeyes is expressed in
a letter received by The Daily from
Sports Editor Joe Halberstein, of the
Ohio State Lantern, the Columbus
school's daily newspaper. It states:
"I believe that I speak, not only
for myself, but for all Ohio State
sports fans, when I say that the news
of Tom Harmon's disappearance is
almost as shocking to us as it Was
" . . . we are quick to recognize a
great athlete and Tom Harmon was
truly a great one. As one of the
72,000 people who sat in Ohio Stadi-
um that fateful day in 1940 when
he ended his collegiate career, I can
"In a special open letter to the
student body . . . I urged them to
drop a letter to Mr. and Mrs. Har-
mon . . . to pep them up . .. If this
had happened to an Ohio State
sports great, you, of Michigan, would
have done the same for us. This is
the least that we can do.
. . . Keep your fingers crossed,
fellows, and Tom will score again."
It will be a long time before Ohio
State can forget the picture Harmon
left in their minds on that fall after-
noon in 1940. Three times the Gary
Ghost ripped across the goal line to
score as the Wolverines downed the
Buckeyes, 40-0. It was Harmon's
swan song and he was in perfect
harmony as he bowed out before the
72,000 cheering fans.
TAKING IT EASY
Daily Sports Editor
By ED ZALENSKI
* * * *
Franks Stands Out As Second
Week of Spring Football Ends
welds friendships, forces riv-
s into the background and
common ground of under-
. And so it has been with
n and Ohio State.
disappearance of Tom Har-
n a combat flight April 8
the matter to the fore-
And It was climaxed
ay when Buckeye students
the Wolverines in the hope
armon would be found.
alberstein, sports editor of
ate's Lantern, student daily
er, presented the united view
ye sports fans in a letter to
Mrs. Harmon sent via The
We quote it en toto:
sports editor of. the Ohio
Lantern I feel that I am
d in writing a few cheering
you on Tom's disappear-
the line of action.
s one of the 72,000 people
your son end his collegiate
Ohio Stadium back in 1940
t a great show he put on for
re is no doubt in my mind
m will play as good a game
fate as he did against Ohio
now that you will receive,
oon that Tom is safe and
Ie is too good a man to get
Ee will come back even if
to pull a 'iickenbacker' to
ck up Mr. and Mrs. Harmon,
te is right behind Michigan
ng for your son's return, and
d's help he will be back-and
MPLE SOLUTION: From
quarters comes the query,
s the matter with Ernie
di?" Leonardi, a distance
on Michigan's track team,
hit the form that qualified
the only sophomore to
in the Indoor Conference
'di lost two weeks of prac-
month and has been fight-
weakening effects of colds
throats. The combination
been conducive to cham-
slipped back in his condi-
rogram and may not hit his
n for several weeks. But
ve been signs this week that
he is gradually overcoming his diffi-
culties. The Penn Relays April 24
will be his first real test . . .
A GRIDDER PHILOSOPHIZES:
Wolverine football fans have won-
dered why Tom Kuzma, one of
Michigan'# outstanding halfbacks
during the past two seasons, did
not report for spring practice two
weeks ago. Hereis the answer in
Tom's own words:
"Since the Advanced ROTC was
called to active duty last month, a
lot of the boys have been concentrat-
ing more on their school work. I find
that I don't have the time that
spring practice requires so I take my
required PEM workouts each week
to keep in condition. Otherwise I
would be out there with Julie Franks,
Bill Pritula and the others."
A CASE OF FRUSTRATION:
There is a lot of ill feeling between
the Weatherman and Bill (Killer)
Cain, one of Coach Ray Fisher's
returning mound veterans. Cain
was slated to go on the trip to
Iowa, but bad weather prolonged
his illness and forced him to stay
Then he was slated to see action
against Notre Dame at South Bend
but the trip was called off because of
snow and cold weather. And on Fri-
day he was scheduled to face Michi-
gan Normal, but a wet field forced
postponement of the game. He may
get his chance today against Michi-
gan State-if the Weatherman al-
Cubs Down Chisox, 1.0
CHICAGO, April 16.- ('P)- The
Chicago Cubs made only two hits off
three White Sox hurlers today but
scored a run in the eighth inning
without resorting to their bats to.
win, 1 to 0, before 2,424 fans in Wrig-
ley Field. It was the first 1943 ap-
pearance of the Chicago teams in
their home town.
Cooper Beats Browns, 9.2
ST. LOUIS, April 16.- (P)- The
World Champion Cardinals climbed
all over four Brown hurlers for five
doubles and a triple to win the fourth
game of the city series, 9 to 2, today
as Mort Cooper went the whole route,,
holding the American Leaguers to
As a virtual hurricane wind roared
across the practice field, Coach Fritz
Crisler and his spring gridders com-
pleted their second week of workouts
yesterday behind Ferry Field House.
Crisler was unable to say how
much longer the spring practice
would last; but it has been the cus-
tom in the past to work out for six
weeks. If this plan is followed ag'ain
they would close around the end of
the first week in May.
Julie Franks, newly-elected presi-
dent of the "M" Club, and All-Amer-
ica guard on last fall's eleven, has
been a natural stand-out among this
spring's crop of inexperienced grid-
ders. Not only has Julie been out-
standing in the scrimmages, but he
has been giving the other linemen a
few of the finer points of the game.
George Guerre, better known to
Crisler as "Shorty," and Bill Culli-
gan, backs, have been doing some
good running, occasionally breaking
away for long touchdown jaunts.
This week also saw the loss of Jim
Brieske to the squad for the rest of
the spring workouts. "Old Auto-
matic" suffered a recurrence of an
old knee injury during the course of
a bruising scrimmage.
That the two weeks practice has
had good effects on the men is made
evident by their own remarks. Many
of them have said that the daily
workouts have improved their con-
dition markedly, giving them a bet-
ter chance to get ahead in the armed
services when called.
Possibly. an added incentive for
hard work has been the fact that
reporting daily to practice takes the
place of attending the PEM sessions.
The boys will be excused from these
classes for the rest of the semester.
By BUD LOW
A muddy infield made necessary
the postponing of the baseball game
with Michigan Normal yesterday and
so the Maize and Blue nine will have
to wait until 2:30 this afternoon,
when they play Michigan State, to
open the home season.
Coach Ray Fisher expects to start
Pro Boim on the mound for the var-
sity, but he may be taken out after
several innings in order to give
Mickey Fishman a much needed
workout. The rest of the lineup will
remain the same as that which
played in the two Iowa contests a
week ago at Iowa City.
The Spartans have always had an
excellent ball club, and this year is
no exception. Coach John Kobs is
starting a team that has veterans at
every position except left field, al-
though the State mentor is a little
worried about his pitching problem.
The Green and White squad seems
to be lacking In good hurling talent
despite the fact that one of two let-
termen will start the game.
The starting pitching assignment
will fall to either Colin Getz or Dick
Burnitt, Kobs announced yesterday.
The infield will be composed of
Howie Ladue at first, Captain Roy
Chlopan on the keystone sack, Bob
Andreoli at shortstop, and Art Mai-
schoss will hold down the hot corner.
Freshman Bob Proulx will start at
left, Frank Pellerin will be in center,
and Ed Ciolek will be in right to
round out the outfield. Bucky Walsh
is the probable starter behind the
plate for the Spartans.
Spartan Pitching Poor
In a statement the other day, Kobs
said, "Give us one first class pitcher
and we will be all right. Lack of
pitching is a weakness we can't seem
to overcome." This fact alone might
be the downfall of the Spartans to-
day, for if the Wolverine batters can
tee off on a few of the State pitchers'
offerings, Michigan may avenge the
defeat they suffered In the second
game of the series last year.
The Maize and Blue nine won the
first game last year when the Spar-
tans outhit us eight to six, but lost
by a 2-1 score. This year, however,
Michigan is gifted with the well bal-
anced hurling staff, while State will
have to rely on power at the plate
and a tight defensive game.
- The baseball squad has had a
tough break in the weather lately,
having had three games either can-
celled or postponed since the season
began last week.
As Relays Near
Mark Twain said that no one ever
did anything about the weather.
Well, he was wrong. Ken Doherty,
Varsity track coach, has done some-
thing about it.
Denied the use of the outdoor
quarter-mile track by an ill-natured
and uncooperative Weatherman for
nearly two weeks, Doherty has sent
his trackmen back into Yost Field
House where conditions can be con-
trolled by man.
And when the Weatherman gets
over his bad disposition, the Wolver-
ine coach will acknowledge the fact
by taking over the outdoor cinder
'The men must spend enough time
outdoors," Doherty pointed out, "to
get accustomed to the outdoor con-
ditions. The colder air and wind re-
act differently on the runners than
the conditions in the Field House
do," he declared, "and they need the
Indoor workouts this week have
been centered around wind sprints,
relay races and baton passing. Every
practice session has been a part of
Doherty's plan to condition the team
for the first outdoor test-the Penn
Relays in Philadelphia . Saturday,
April 24. Michigan will have the op-
portunity of competing in six relay
events, although Coach Doherty does
not expect to enter that many quar-
Detroit (A) .. .000 000 020-2 6 1
Pittsburgh (N) 012.000.OOx-3 7 0
Gorsica and Richards; Shuman
St. Louis (N)..021 000 420-9 15 0
St. Louis (A). .010 100 000-2 7 1
M. Cooper and W. Cooper; Sein-
soth, Caster (4), Ostermueller (7),
Muncrief and Ferrell.
Harvard .....000 000 000- 0 4 5
Boston (A) ..119 406 00x-21 14 0
Berg, Farley (3), Mains (6), Phe-
lan (7), and Fitzgibbons, Callahan
(6), Chase, Karl (4), N. Brown (7)
janOlrtee- - ..
Chicago (A) ..000 000 000-0 5 3
Chicago (N) '.000 000 01x-1 2 1
Dietrich, Maltzberger (4), Smith
(8), and Tresh; Derringer, Bithorn
(6) and McCullough, Hernandez (6).
Still confined to indoor courts and
hoping for a break in the weather,
Michigan's tennis team is going into
its last three days of practice before
its opener next Wednesday against
Michigan State at East Lansing.
The Wolverines have had only one
day of outdoor practice this year,
and that at a time when the courts
had holes and rough spots all over
them and were nowhere near playing
condition. The netters plan to get
in at least two days practice outside
next week before meeting the Spar-
As yet the Wolverine rankings
aren't definite, but they probably will
be decided by matches over the week-
end. To date Freshman Roger Lewis
is the number one man by virtue of a
7-5, 6-3 win over Captain Jinx John-
son, the number two player. Johnson
had previously defeated Lewis and
Fred Wellington to take the top spot.
Roy Bradley, number four man,
also moved up a notch, winning a
three-set battle from Wellington dur-
ing the week. He had previously
beaten off the challenge of Roy Bou-
cher, the number five player. Fred
Sleator, a senior playing his first
year of varsity tennis, holds down
the number six spot.
Only two doubles combinations are
definite, but as in singles, the order
in which they will start next Wednes-
day isn't. Johnson and Bradley make
up one team, while Wellington and
Lewis comprise the other.
BREWERS DEFEAT BADGERS
Milwaukee (AA) 001 212 2-9 10 0
Wisconsin ......000 011 0-2 5 3
Livengood, Godfredson (6) and
Helf; Eiseach, Fox (7) and Winn.
CO -ME To
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
512 E. Huron St.
Rev. C. H. Loucks, minister
Mrs. Gel Orcutt, associate student counselor
10:00 a.m. The Roger Williams Class will meet
Guild House to study the Epistles of John.
11:00 a.m. The Church at Worship. Sermon: "Hos
7:00 p.m. At the regular meeting of the Roge
liams Guild at the Guild House, Mr. Loucks w
a summary discussion on "Our Responsibility
Establishing of a Just and Durable Peace."
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 S. Division St.,
Wednesday evening service at 8:00.
Sunday morning service at 10:30. Subject: "Doctrine of
in the Sunday School at 11:45.
Free public Reading Room at 106 E. Washington St.,
anna." open every day except Sundays and holidays from
r Wil- 11:30 a.m. until 5 p.m., Saturdays until 9 p.m.
Settle your Worries
No _ - - _ i - - - O.1 I
State and Huron Streets
Edward H. Redman, Minister
11:00 a.m. Church Service. Sermon by Mr. Redman on
"Seasonal Faith," an examination of the roots of re-
ligious observance in the fundamentals of life, live-
lihood, and culture, and the process by which primi-
tive faith crystallizes into rigid form.
8:00 p.m. Liberal Students' Union. Discussion led by
Mr. Redman on the promise and limitations of
Cooperative Democracy. All students are welcome.
Friday, 8:00 p.m. Unitarian Laymen's League. Mr.
Willard Martinson, Local 50 UAW-CIO will speak on:
"Union Blueprints for Worker Education."
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave.
William P. Lemon, DD., Willard V. Lampe, Ministers
Mark W. Bills, Director of Music
Franklin Mitchell, Organist
10:30 a.m. The Church School will meet in all depart-
ments with the exception of the Senior Department
which meets at 9:45 a.m.
10:30 a.m. Nursery is conducted during the hour of
10:45 a.m. Morning Worship, "Out of the Depths," Palm
Sunday sermon by Dr. Lemon.
6:00 p.m. The Tuxis Society meets for devotions and
6:00 p.m. Westminster Student Guild supper hour. At
the 7 o'clock meeting a Vesper Service will be held.
7:00 p.m. Bible Class for Senior High and Ninth Grade
students in the Russel Parlor 7:00-7:45 p.m. Dr.
Lemon's topic this Sunday will be "A Vote of 533
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
State and Williams Streets
Rev. Leonard A. Parr, D.D., Minister
Arnold Blackburne, Director of Music
Rev. H. L. Pickerill, Director of Student Guilds
9:30 and 10:30 a.m. Church School Departments.
EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH
Rev. Alfred Scheips, Pastor for Students
11:00 am. Divine Service in Michigan League Chapel.
Sermon by the Pastor, "Taking an Attitude Toward
the Crucified. Christ."
4:00 p.m. Communion Vesper Service at St. Paul's for
Lutheran Students and .Servicemen, sponsored by
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student Club. Sermon by
the pastor, "Faithfulness."
5:30-p.m. Supper Meeting at St. Paul's.
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
sponsored jointly by the Zion and Trinity Lutheran
ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH
E. Washington St. and S. Fifth Ave.
10:30 a.m. Church Service. Sermon by Rev. Fredrik A.
Schiotz, "Sir, We Would See Jesus."
TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH
E. William St. and S. Fifth Ave.
10:30 a.m. Church Service., Sermon by Rev. Henry 0.
Yoder, "The Marks of True Christian Fellowship."
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
Zion Lutheran Parish Hall, 309 E. Washington St.
4:30 p.m. Program. Rev. Fredrik A. Schiotz, speaker.
5:40 p.m. Social hour followed by supper at 6:00
ST ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Church-306 N. Division St.
Harris Hall-State and Huron Sts.
The Rev. Henry Lewis, D.D., Rector
The Rev. John G. Dahl, Curate
The Rev. Robert M. Muir, Curate
Nancy Plummer Paxon, Musical Director
Philip Malpas, Organist
8:00 a.m. Holy Communion.
11:00 am. Junior Church
11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer and Sermon by Dr. Lewis.
5:00 p.m. Choral Evensong.
5:45 p.m. H-Square Club, Page Hall.
6:00 p.m. Rector's Question Hour, Tatlock Hall.
FOR UNIVERSITY STUDENTS (at Harris Hall)
7:30 p.m. Canterbury Club. Panel discussion on "What
I Believe." Student speakers.
The trained personnel of the Ann Arbor
Bank will help you settle your
Member Federal Reserve System
I~t D~tnuf ncu"-, -, h
DANCING at the UNION