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May 11, 1943 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-05-11

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

ITM 94&V-, MAVU

SPORTS NEWS,

TIW MiU1A1ANm DAILY.

WOMEN'S NEWS

- - -

r G4TU3VM

5

Michigan Nine Faces Tigers in Exhibition Tilt Here

Today

Marks End.
Of Wolverine
Home Games
EntIre Tiger Squad
Here; Boim, Henshaw
Are Starting Pitchers
(Continued from Page 1)
Cramer in runs scored with 7. Wake-
field started his ball playing career
here at Michigan two years ago
when he was one of the leading hit-
ters in the Conference. He left at
the end of the season when Detroit
paid him $52,000 to sign a contract.
In place of Hoover and Higgins,
who have been granted permission
to remain behind, O'Neill will use
Don Ross at short and Joe Wood at
third. Rudy York will be at his
usual position at first, while Jimmy
Bloodworth will hold down the key-
stone sack to round out the infield.
Richards To Catch
In the outer garden will be Wake-
field in left, and probably Doc Cra-
mer in center and Rip Radcliff in
right. Paul Richards will undoubt-
edly get the nod to start behind the
plate.
In addition to Henshaw, manager
Steve O'Neill plans to use Johnny
Gorsica and either Virgil Trucks or
H{al Newhouser.
H Besides Boim, Coach Fisher wil
probably pitch Mickey Fishman. Don
Smith, southpaw relief twirler, and
The game between Michigan
and the Detroit Tigers will begin
promptly at 6:30 tonight at Ferry
Field. Students will be admitted
free by presenting their identifi-
cation cards, while the general
public will be charged seventy-five
cents.
freshman Dick Drury also may see
some action on the mound for the
Maize and Blue.
Regent To Pitch First Ball
Highlighting the pre-game cere-
monies will be the throwing, of the
first ball by Regent Edmund Shields,
who was a member of the Michigan
teams of 1895-6 which faced Detroit's
professional predecessors to the Ti-
gers.
Michigan was, supposed to play
Grosse Ile in a twilight contest last
night, but rain caused the cancella-
tion of the game. It was the ninth
tilt that has been either postponed,
or cancelled because of bad weather'
since the start of the season.
PRO'BABLE STARTING LINEUPS

Homecoming

DICK WAKEFIELD
. . . who returns to Ann Arbor
today to play again on the Ferry
Field diamond. This time, how-
ever, the former Wolverine slugger
will be out to hinder Michigan, not
help her.
Netters To Play
Spartans Today
In Dual Finale.
Rained out of its scheduled match
yesterday, Michigan's tennis team
will play its last dual meet of the
season at 3:30 p.m. today when it
meets the favored Spartans of Mich-
igan State on the Ferry Field courts
or in the Sports Building, depending
on the weather.
The Wolverines, back from the loss
of three Big Ten matches at Evans-
ton over the week-end, will be seek-
Ing revenge for the 6-3 defeat hand-
ed them by the Spartans earlier in
the season. In this match the men
from East Lansing captured four
singles and two doubles tilts to beat
the Wolverines for the first time in
five years.
Jinx Johnson, Michigan's captain,
will probably play number one a-
gainst Spartan Frank Beeman, who
won at number two last time. Roger
Lewis, playing number two, will face
the Spartan's Fred Ziemann, whom
Johnson Mconquered 6-3, 8-6 in the
first encounter.
Roy Bradley and Fred Wellington
will be playing four and five for the
Maize and Blue, facing Earl May and
Bill Maxwell, both of whom won in
the first match. Roy Boucher and
Bill Dozier, a service man in school
here, will round out the Michigan
lineup, probably facing Marv Ott and
Mickey Elliot.
In the doubles the Wolverines will
lineup as they have all season, with
Lewis and Wellington at one; Brad-
ley and Johnson, two; and Brown
and Boucher, three.

Golfers Beat
Ohio State in
Rainy Match
Wolverines Win, 16-8,
To Gain Revenge; Fife
Has Day's Best Score
By JEAN GASKELL
Playing in a drizzling rain from
9:30 yesterday morning until 7:30
last night, the Wolverine golf
team gained revenge on the links-
men from Ohio State to the tune
of 16-8, and made its final ap-
pearance on the University golf
course.
Last time the two teams met at
Columbus the Buckeyes defeated
Michigan 14-10, in a close fought
battle. But yesterday was an entirely
different story. At noon the score was
6-3 in favor of Michigan. Although
each team gained 3 points in two
doubles matches, Bonisteel defeated
Grabill 3-0 in the only single match
in the morning to give the home
team the edge. Michigan won three
of the five singles played in the after-
noon.
Fife Has Best Score
Bob Fife's score of 153 was the best
for the day. A 76 in the morning
helped him and Smith to gain 212
points over John Lorms and Dick
Peterson. Then in the afternoon Bob
shot a 77 to gain 2 points from
Dick in the singles. Both Marcellus
and Captain Ben Smith won their
singles matches with scores of 3-0,
Phil with a 79, and Ben with the
card of 75 against Lorms, the Buck-
eye's number one man.
The fairways were swampy. the
sand traps looked like something for
the commandos to train in, and the
bails were usually covered on one
side with a thick coat of mud. De-
spite these adverse conditions, both
teams played good golf. Lorms made
an extremely difficult shot out of
the creek in front of the eighteenth
green in his afternoon match against
Smith. Ben said it was the prettiest
one of its kind he'd ever seen.
The Varsity linksmen made their
last performance at home a grand
finale. Next Friday the golfers will
practice at Tam O'Shanter in prep-
aration for their match with Illinois
on Saturday.
Morning matches:
Fife and Smith (M) beat Lorms
and Peterson (OSU) 2'2-'2; Love
and Kampfer (OSU) beat Marcellus
and Ludolph (M) 2%2-1; Bonisteel
(M) beat Crabill (OSU) 3-0.
Afternoon singles
Smith (M) beat Lorms (OSU) 3-0;
Marcellus (M) beat Love (OSU) 3-0;
Fife (M) beat Peterson (OSU) 2~-
%J2; Crabill (OSU) beat Noble (M)
2-1; Kampfer (OSU) beat Ludolph
(M) 21/-V.
Major League
HighlightS ...
NEW YORK, May 10. -P)- The
Major Leagues had time today to
take stock of their young season and
in a general way the inventory must
have been satisfying.
All clubs were idle today, and will
be again tomorrow, as a result of the
wartime providing double open dates
for East-West travel.
Action will be resumed Wednesday
with the first intersectional competi-
tion of the year with these pairings:
American League-New York at
Chicago, Boston at St. Louis, Phila-
delphia at Detroit and Washington
fat Cleveland (night).

National League-Chicago at New
York, Cincinnati at Philadelphia, St.
Louis at Boston and Pittsburgh at
Brooklyn (twilight).
"M" Club members are urgently
requested by their president, Jul-
ius Franks, to present themselves
at the baseball game today at 5:30
to sell refreshments. Inasmuch
as Johnny "Tarzan" Greene did
most of the work last time he
would appreciate some help today.

Final Rec-Rally Mass Meeting
To Take Place To Be Today

This Saturday
WAA Invides Entire Campus
To Relax Before Final Exams;
Sports, Dancing To Be Offered
Culminating a year of varied activ-
ity, WAA will present the final cam-
pus-wide Rec-Rally of the semester
from 8:30 p.m. to 11 p.m. Saturday
in Barbour and Waterman gyms,
according to Phyllis Present, '44,
chairman of the event.
Rec-Rally has become somewhat
of a password for week-end nights,
and this "final fling" will be pat-
terned after previous fun-fests with
sports and games in session from
8:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. and square-
dancing from 9:30 p.m. until the end
of the evening.
Dancing will be to the tune of a
four-piece grange orchestra, as How-
ard Liebee of the physical education
department for men calls out the
steps. Mr. Liebee reports that he
will hold a class during the sports
and games period to teach those who
wish to "take a hand at calling steps"
several calls used in square-dancing.
Many Sports Offered
Sports which will be available to
Rec-Rally-goers include badminton,
bowling, ping-pong, darts, shuffle-
board, deck tennis, and volleyball.
Members of the WAA Board will be
on hand to take charge of the sports
and to act as hostesses.
A special invitation has been ex-
te~nded to all soldiers stationed on
campus who may wish to use the
recreational facilities available at the
two gymnasiums as well as to all
students desiring to get in one more
night of relaxation before finals be-
gin.
Tennis shoes must be worn in
Barbour Gym for volleyball, although

Volunteers for Summer Work
At Hospital To Meet in League
A mass meeting for all women in-
terested in working at the University
Hospital as volunteers this summer
will be held at 4:30 p.m. today in the
League, it was announced recently
by Carol Evans, '46, chairman of the
project.
Mavis Kennedy, '46, will head the
project this summer, and will have
as her assistant Rosemary Klein,j
'46, who will be in charge of the
report of the work accomplished.
Other sophomore members of theI
central committee who will be here
this summer to carry on this work,
include Patricia Voorhis, Carol An-
derson, Janet Morgan, and Joan
Kistler.
There are, however, places on the
central committee to be filled, and
these will be selected on the basis of
the petitions for these positions which
were presented to Judiciary Council
a few weeks ago.
Miss Walsh, supervisor of the Vol-
unteer Service at the University Hos-
pital, will be present at the meeting
to explain'the character of the work.
She will also point out the impor-
tance of this service being continued
during the summer months.j
street shoes will be acceptable for
square-dancing in Waterman Gym
later in the evening.
Assisting Miss Present on the com-
mittee for the last Rec-Rally are
Phebe Scott, '44Ed, in charge of
personnel; Pat Dillepnbeck, '45Ed,
posters; Mary Woods, '45Ed, chair-
man of finance; Helen Masson,
'46Ed, equipment chairman, and
Marjorie Hall, '45, publicity.

The rains came, and the best
tunes of all moved to the Rackham
Building as a group of women from
Mosher Hall, singing "Robin in the
Rain," walked off with the coveted
Lantern Night Sing Cup yesterday
before a packed house.
Nancy Hattersley, '44, president of
WAA, who presented- the cup, an-
nounced Kappa Kappa Gamma, who
sang "Calm Be Thy Sleep," as sec-
ond place winners for the second
straight year, and as third place
victors, Couzens Hall for "A Perfect
Day." Jordan Hall received honorable
mention for "With the Wind and the
Rain in Your Hair."
Another feature of the Sing was
the awarding of the WAA participa-
tion cup by Dr. Margaret Bell to
Kappa Alpha Theta, that house hav-
ing accumulated 249.24 participation
points during the course of the 1942-
1943 sports seasons. Collegiate Soros-
is was second with 246.28 points, and
Pi Beta Phi third with 238 points,
The program was opened by Lyn-
ette Spath, '43SM, who led the as-
sembly in singing, '"The Star Spang-
led Banner," as rain caused the can-
cellation of the traditional march.
While the judges-Prof. Arthur
Hackett, Prof. Thelma Lewis, Prof.
Hardin Van Deursen, and Dr. Bell,
were deciding the winners, Phi Delta
Theta, :winners of Inter-Fratenrity
Sing, sang two renditions as the
special guests of Lantern Night Sing.
Pay checks are being held at
the League for the following mem-
bers of the Women's Ground
Crew: Katherine Atkinson, Doro-
thy. Burke, Mary Lee Grossman,
Helen Pettite, Mary Psender, Dor-
is Reed,. Marjorie Weiss, Ruth
Weinberg, and Patty Spore.
All women working on the
grounds on or before May 9 may
collect their checks Saturday at
the League.

Senior women-members of Scroll.
senior honorary society for affiliated
women-were on the march yester-
day during intermission at Lantern
Night Sing, and as a result 16 juniors.
prominent in campus activities, were
tapped for membership.
Included among those honored
during the Lantern Night ceremonies
are Ann Adams, Marion Ford. Jose-
phine Fitzpatric, Bernice Galansky.
Mary June Hastreiter, Nancy Hat-
tersley, Monna Heath, Rita Hyman.
Martha Kinsey, Helen Mae Kress-
bach, Jane Lindberg, Marilyn Mayer.
Jo Ann Peterson, Morrow Weber, Sue
Wood, and Marcia Zimmerman.
Initiation for the new members
will take place at 7:15 a.m. today
in the League and will be followed by
a breakfast, according to Sally
Walsh, '43, retiring president of the
organization. All initiates will wear
dark blue.
SALE of
Rugs
10x13V2 Fine Ispahan
(blue field, rust and rose)
also large assortment of
scatters, runners, mats
.7x10, 8x11 Shiraz,
Bokhara, Chinese and
Kilim.
SL. MANGOUN I
334 S. Fourth Ave. 6878
Excellent repairing,
cleaning

Mosher Hall Wins Lantern
Night Sing; Scroll Taps Juniors

It ;(

N

CASSIFIED ADVERTISING

II

..,

r-

_________________________________________.______________________________
'I

MICHIGAN
Stenberg, 2b
Wiese, If
Blanchard, 3b
White, rf
Lund, cf
Walterhouse, lb
Wikel, ss
Swanson, c .
Boim, p

DETROIT
Wood, ss
Cramer, cf
Wakefield, If
York, lb
Wood, 3b
Radcliff, rf
Bloodworth, 2b
Richards, c
Henshaw, p

MAKE WAY, EVANSTON:.
Cinder Squad Improves it'll
Meet; Gardner High Pointer
~b~

CLASSIFIED
RATES
Non-Contract
$ .40 per,15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional 5 words.)
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of $.25 for each
additional 5 words.)
Contract Rates on Request
FOR RENT
ROOMS for girls for 8 or 16 week
summer terms. Two blocks from
campus. Call Alpha Xi Delta,
2-5579.
LOST and FOUND
LOST-Organic Notebook, green spi-
ral, and do I need it. Robert Blois,
4121, Ext. 465.
WANTED-Wallet lost in taxicab,
Saturday; May 8, containing valu-
able papers. Reward. Harry Smith,
2-2541,
LOST--Round gold locket on black
ribbon. Lost Wednesday, May 5th.
Sentimental value. Contact 2-4561,
P. Williams.
LOST: Gold identification bracelet
with name "Connie" on it. Des-
perately wanted. Please return.
Connie Blake, 2-2218.
HELP WANTED
WANTED--Counselors for Ann Ar-
bor Y.W.C.A. camp. Waterfront
and camp craft counselors needed.
Apply at Y.W.C.A.
GIRL for general office work-no
experience needed. Good starting
salary and excellent opportunity
for advancement. Dixie Shops, 125
West Michigan Avenue, Ypsilanti,
Ypsilanti 2650.

MISCELLANEOUS
MIMEOGRAPHING - Thesis bind-
ing. Brumfield and Brumfield, 308
S. State.
WANTED: Used clothes. Best prices
paid. Ben the Tailor, 122 E. Wash-
ington St. Phone 5387 after 6 p.m.
IDENTIFICATION PHOTOGRAPHS
-Any size. For 1-day service come
to 802 Packard. 6-7:30 weekdays.
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL-
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Co., phone 7112.
TYPEWRITERS of all makes. Of-
fice and portable models. Bought,
rented, repaired. Student and Of-,
fice Supplies. O. D. Morrill, 314
South State St. Phone 6615.
LAUNDERING
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned,
Careful work at low price.

f Comes True i jg 1.r . ,
Paramount's Technicolor Triumph#w
StqIflff MARY DICKBET
MARTIN - POWELL "HUTTON
g BRACKEN -VALLEE
** Extra
"ROAD TO DISNEY CARTOON
TOKYO" "FLYING JALOPY

WAR BONDS ISSUED HERE! DAY OR NIGHT
Continuous Shows
from 1 P.M.
NOW! THE NEW HAPPY HIT!

.F4,'

WORLD
NEWS

N
",

I - - 11 mmmw

Coming
Thursdayl

JOHNNY WEISMULLER
"TARZAN TRIUMPHS".

I1

Summer Courses
a t MICHIGAN

"A decided improvement over last
week."
That's the way Coach Ken Doherty
summed up the Wolverine track
team's one-sided victory over Ohio
State and Michigan State here last
Saturday.
The Maize and Blue finished the
afternoon 41 points ahead of the
Buckeyes, who found themselves in a
very pronounced second place. The
Spartans from upstate also ran. All
In all, it looks like Michigan is getting
ready for that Big Ten Outdoor
championship which will be at stake
this week-end in Evanston, Ill.
The surprising Wolverine stand-
out in last Saturday's triangle meet
was freshman Bob Gardner. A first-
rate field man, he copped three sec-
ond places for nine points to lead
the Maize and Blue scoring depart-
ment for the day.
Gardner's Feats
He heaved the shot put 43' 111",.
just a foot under the winning dis-
tance set by Bill Willis of Ohio. Com-
ing back a little later he hurled the
discus 124', capturing second behind
the Bucks' Jack Dugger. And he
reached a height of 6' 11/8" to grab
the second spot in the high jump.
Ross Hume, Wolverine miler, also
gave Coach Doherty something to
smile about. He came from behind,
caught Spartan Bill Scott 60 yards
from the finish, and loped on to a
4:26.5 victory. Hume ran his first
half in 2:20.5, and then raced the
final. two laps in 2:06, a remarkable

pected, but the easiness with which
he won it wasn't. The "Hose-Nose"
was loose all the way, from start to
tape. His anchor quarter in the
winning mile relay was equally easy
and impressive.
Glas, Matney Good
Ufer's quarter - mile companions,
Willis Glas and Bill Matney, turned
in good performances, too, finishing
second' and third respectively in the
440 race, and running good legs in
the relay.
Bud Byerly's victory in the high
hurdles was good news, too. He cov-
ered the 120 yards in 15.3, which is
very creditable. time taking into con-
sideration again the track's condi-
tion.
Charley Marshall and Chuck Pin-
ney, both Wolverines, probably gave
the customers the best race of the
evening in their 220-yard low hurdle
duel. Marshall nipped Pinney by
inches with one final push. Michi-
an's Jim Sears captured a surprising
third place in the same race. Sears,
a former 440 man, switched to the
lows just three weeks ago.
Sprinter Len Alkon showed im-
provement even though he finished
in second place in the 100 and third
in the 200. The winning time of
Ohio's Dallas Dupre was 9.9, fast
for a soggy track. Alkon pulled up
into the second spot despite a bad
start which -put him a yard behind at
the very outset.
Gene Moody's 12' jump in the pole

Shows Centinuous TODAYT5c until 5 p.m.
ERROL FLYNN

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ANN

SHERIDAN

I

EDGE 0OF

PROFESSOR JONES - BOTANY

I Vo ,. I r m!fA hfAk A AI f . ,

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