100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

June 01, 1944 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-06-01

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


TIWftSt~AY. 3TY?~E 1, 1944

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PriCY T$$ E

_ _..

PAGE THREE

Varsity

Nine

To

Meet

Notre

Dame

Twice

This

Weekend

Q
PP '/ .q
....:: ...
:: :: :^::.'
'":4?;ti.Y±:.
" :,. :
".VJ1X """
::::" ":::::':"::: J:::"1 .. f":': :'":ti:::":" .:.'.
,: ..
i i 1.b
..::::: ..:.....
' "
.

____

Michigan Seeks Hlme Twiis To Run in AT.C.A.A.
Thirteenth Win ' jf 1nI!A ,-, 41;I7,i n

'r

By RUTH ELCONIN
Early this spring Ray Courtright,
Michigan's golf nientor, described
linksman Tom Messinger as a "steady
player with a good style and temper-
ament," and he also added that Mes-
singer should be a definite asset to
the 1944 golf team.
Courtright's prediction concern-I
ing his new 'eharge was correct.I
Not 'only did Messinger make the
varsity team in his first attempt,
but he also proved to be one of the
outstanding players on the squad.
Glancing at Messinger's record, one
can easily see that he gave the
opposition plenty to worry about in
addition to giving his utmost sup-
port and confidence to his fellow
golfers.
The Wolverines opened the golf
season against the University of De-
troit and when the scores were turned
in at the end of the match, Messin-
ger's card showed a 79, which was
top score for both teams. The next
day Michigan faced Northwestern,
and Messinger and Jack Tews shared
honors in this tilt. In the matches
that followed Messinger continued
shooting fine golf, game after game,
and when the team wound up the
season last Saturday at Detroit Mes-
singer again proved his ability by'
playing his best match of of the year.
Messinger had always planned
on coming to the University of
Michigan, but when he did arrive
i Ann Arbor on July 1, 1943, he
was wearing a Navy uniform and
was a member of the V-12 pro-
gram.
Commenting about his favorite
athletic pastimes, he ranks golf num-
ber one in his list of sports; but
hockey is a close second. Though he
was only a freshman, he played de-
fenseman on the 1943-44 Michigan

hockey team and won his varsity
letter and when spring came, Mes-
singer tried out for the golf squad
and was soon recognized as one of
the top performers.
'Tom first started to play golf
when he was only three years old
and he says that he owes his early
interest in the game to his father
who is not only an avid fan, but
also a regular participant in the
sport. The senior Messinger had a
special set of clubs made for Tom
and he used them until he was tall
enough for the regular sticks.
The Wolveinne's new linksman
comes from Houghton, Mich., where
he attended Houghton High, and
while there he devoted his time to
being a star pucksman, because the
school did not have a golf team. He
was on the hockey squad for two
successive years and he captured
honors and letters both times.
Confidence on the links is an
asset to golfers, and many gain it
by playing in several tournaments;
Messinger was no exception. Be-
fore coming to Michigan he won
the Upper Peninsula Golf Tourna-
ment when he was only 15, and
thus earned the distinction of being
the youngest player ever to achieve
this honor. In 1941 he won the
Portage Lake Golf Club Champion-
ship and also entered the St. Paul
Open.
The next summer he played in the
Western Junior Amateur and the
State Amateur Tournaments, and he
again captured honors in the Portage
Lake Golf Club Championship.
During this past golf season,
Messinger continued playing top
golf, and last Saturday he helped
the Wolverine linksters cop their
third successive Big Ten Crown
when he posted a 159 for the Con-
ference matches.

Major League Standings

AMERICAN LEAGUE

NATIONAL LEAGUE

CERT4IN~~~ STRE lo
- s o
hurl in ne:of4th4games"tis week
ersnd, s ef the ity .mts Ne'
senbrs fCoch rayFir's
hurlm on of he gm/slhis.r ek-
Dame in a two-game series at
South Bend.
Av ae P4in
NEW YOK, May30.-KI)-Eve
iXh b pe rs wereta about
aste Broo fCyoach RaeF averag
moudasua ha ben amd t
zippd p 17ore pois urnthre
patee toth fniufgre o
end, athevsity nebheetsbyoe
Ave3gpoints.oits
includingWamesopae M ay 29,
the Fbsh flails ere hacllec bte 0
hits na137r's bat forghsrg39 moak,
aip full '7 pot ins dfrontg Stan
Mui, the e ndn g camp fyom
stopeon. fourimoni
3N5 games gM ayed4.{ y')E ,e
BixehindMulke's.368tcamesrgenohy
Bthe Brooklyn flyha .e351,aedag
zipps up 17 m t ore is .4urimgrke
Int aheasd ofBstn's Damkn Phi-
slipsy Tomm olmes of Botns and20
Jimmy adeupp of he hsaace ted
hittingkln tntinu to hold fr o
Bagrlay4 onts nMrsniofSta
hehinalue i'ndi csam frnoth
Intahela n Baston tdWalker hi
sflyps. timy mes 23 hBncsonand2
Jlimmy adedhs onecuiveaeid
tte leader in batting and total hits,
Bordagaray has scored the most runs,
29, and Howie Schultz has batted in
the most scores, 34.
Ott Displaces Schultzo
Mel Ott displaced Schultz as home!
run leader when the New York man-
ager banged out No.7 but Holmes
with 16 c'oubles and Johnny Barrett
of Pittsburgh with seven triples hold
their leads. Max Macon of Boston
still topped the base stealers with
six theftso., 4
Max Lanier of St. Louis made only
one start and failed to last bu the
Cards won the game and his 6-0
pitching record is still intact.
Rally in Ninth Gives
Tigers 6-2 Victory
DETROIT, May 31i.-(eP)-Utility
infielder Albert Unser hammered a
-run homer with to out ri th
ninth ining odyt Givet estri
Tigers a 6 to 2 victory over the New
York Yankees for a third straight
triumph over the chrampions. The
Tigers thus extended their winning
streak to five games.
Detroit was trailing 2 to 1 going
into the ninth and rookie Walter

Dubiel, who had pitched a four hitter,
seemingly had things under control.
But an error by shortstop Mike Milo-
sevich set off a five run rally,

At South Bend
Fisher Picks Hirsch,
Bowman as Starters
Michigan's baseball team will be
seeking win number thirteen Friday
when it once more tangles with Notre
Dame in the first of a two-game
series at South Bend.
The Wolverines hope to repeat
their 5-4, 7-2 decisions over the Irish,
which were registered here April 29$
and 30 as Coach Ray Fisher's crew
won their third and fourth games of
the season. Fisher is expected to
throw righthander Elroy Hirsch and
lefty Bo Bowman at Jake Klein's men
for the second time this spring.
In his first start against the Irish,
Bowman pitched a five-hitter against
hurler Joe Zieminski to register his
second win. Hirsch's mound perfor-
mance against Notre Dame was his
initial starting assignment, and the
big righthander not only pitched a
seven-hitter, but also came through
at bat to tie up the game in the ninth.
Irish Again Improve
The Irish hit the skids after the
Wolverines administered their first
losses of the season, but have picked
up in their last few outings. Last
Saturday, the Notre Dame squad
whipped Western Michigan, a team
which the Wolverines took with 9-0,
2-1 scores.
Tuesday, the Irish lost to the Bun-
ker Hill Naval Base, a service nine
which boasts several ex-big leaguers
in its starting lineup. Of the Big Ten
squads they have played besides
Michigan, Notre Dame's varsity has
suffered a single defeat at the hands
of Wisconsin.
The Irish beat Purdue once and
took Indiana twice. Michigan regis-
tered 14-3, 12-1 wins over the Hoo-
siers Saturday, but have not met
Purdue yet. The face the Boiler-
makers here June 10 in a double-
header which will be their last Big
Ten go of the season.
Kline's Lineup Changes
The Notre Dame lineup will be very
different from the one which the
Wolverines encountered earlier in the
season. Approximately five of the
original nine players remain on the
Irish squad. Coach Kline has broken
in new talent and has made his old
lineup more flexible.
Tom Sheehan is no longer the ex-
clusive occupant of the catching
berth. The big backstop is now shar-
ing his duties with Walter Kowalski,
who did not see service here. How-
er, pitcher Joe Zieminski is certain to
start against the Maize and Blue for
a second time.
Zieminski was the loser in the last
contest here when he was forced to
the showers after allowing five hits
in seven innings. Although he was
responsible for Tuesday's defeat of
the Irish by the Bunker Hill team, he
is a greatly improved pitcher.
Jack Barrett, who relieved Ziemin-
ski and pitched one frame against
Michigan, is also an improved hurler.
In the single inning he pitched here,
Barrett allowed two hits but racked
up three strikeouts to retire the side.

S

r

,
*..

1

:

e

S.

S

q

r

Won Lost
New York .......20 15
*St. Louis ........23 18
Detroit. ....:.....21 20
*Washington .....19 19
Philadelphia......19 19
Cleveland ........19 22
Boston .... g ......18 21
Chicago ..........16 21
(*) Playing night game.

Pct.
.571
.561
.512
.500
.500
.463
.462
.432

GB
2
2
2
4
4
5

ijz &wj.-q, A'i Ai L& £VL Lt G l& I4 Iit t + JUG tG ..I U

"N -_____ ~~________-_ ----_.._ _---.._
After winning the 44th running of will only be entered in the one-mile
the .Western Conference Outdoor event. Frank Martin. star miler for
the Wetern Conrde.e WNotre Dame, whose fastest time is!
Track MeetSaturday. the Wolverine14:19, and Jerry Thompson. formerly,
thinclads will not be gunning for any of Texas University and now at
more titles this year, but will enter Great Lakes, who was National Col-
individuals in the NCAA at Milwau- legiate champion in the two-mile a
kee, June 10, and the Central Colle- few years ago, will be likely compet-
giate Conference at Illinois Satur- iors in the CCC.
day. The Hume twins, who have bul-I
The CCC wil be held under the warked the Michigan attack in allj
auspices of the Great Lakes Naval indoor and outdoor dual meets, as
Training Station, and though the well as both Conference meets, hit a'
series closed at the beginning of the new high Saturday. collecting 21!
week, the competing teams and con- points, and running a total distance
testants have not yet been released, of six and one-half miles for the day.,
Humes To Run for Michigan Finish in Dead Heat
Coach Ken' Doherty announced Ross and Bob crossed the finishj
that Bob and Ross Hume would be line in a dead heat for the mile,;
the only two representatives wear- j while Ross also added the two-mile1
ing the Michigan colors, and they! crown to his credit, with Bob coming.'

in third, as well as pushing Illini's
Bob Kelley in the 2-mile to come in
second. Bob ran all of these r'aces
within the space of an hour and a
half, which was by far the outstand-
ing feat of the day.
The fastest time posted by the
Hume twins outdoors for the mile this
year was registered in a quadrangu-
lar meet at Lafayette where they tied
the existing varsity record of 4:16.4.
MlcLish Hurls First Win
BROOKLYN. May 31.--(A)--Cal-
vin Mc Lish, 18-year-old graduate of
Oklahoma City's American Legion
nine, hurled his first major league
victory tonight by holding Pittsburgh
to five hits as the Brooklyn Dodgers
knocked out an 8-4 decision.

St. Louis,... . . ..
Cincinnati ......
*Pittsburgh ....
New York ..... .
Boston .........
*Brooklyn ......
Philadelphia ...
Chicago ........
WEDNESDA

Won Lost
...25 13
...22 15
.. .19 14
...18 20
.. .19 22
.. .17 20
.. .15 19
...11 23

Pct.
.658
.595
.576
.474
.463
.459
.441
.324

GB
2%/
3
7
7
8
12

QOfl s5cowd vene: Garnt 4b,
YZiTr ApCGOU T5RA
-----°" E DGR /ER.J
dirctoy Br ocaiona our 'corn-
$eg te1Olepone r ~1oa~o
meciiofut' s. 830 a. t o 5 p~m edat vtho!A
hbarge at aa~gfccetda a
exty Cmalt vwilb~ e tefate
paymfent oostbirlSrked b81tor®m" aldb xcptb
the b tt is due. C ast h soud not b e m i e , S t b
reitee etter.~..

0. ,
4 PPS %(X

RO$ L GR
l5eg5O 'jjYR

('
s- MAU
- ,
P .,IF.R ;6 .

kY'S

RESULTS

WEDNESDAY'S RESULTS
Detroit 6, New York 2.
Cleveland 7, Boston 4.
Philadelphia at Chicago, called at
end of three innings, rain.
Washington at St. Louis, Night.
ThURSDAY'S GAMES
New York at Detroit.
Washington at St. Louis.
Philadelphia at Chicago.
Boston at Cleveland.
CLASSIFIEDI
DIRECTORY
FOR SALE
SMALL used portable typewriter. For
information call 24143.
MISCELLANEOUS
HIGHEST CASH PRICE paid for
your discarded wearing apparel.
Claud Brown, 512 S. Main Street.
MIMEOGRAPHING: thesis binding.
Brumfield and Brumfield, 308 S.
.State.
FOR RENT
FURNISHED apartment for single
employed person. Private tile bath,
automatic heat, hot water. Call
evenings, 5376.
WANTED
URGENT! Wanted to buy or rent-
Acro camera. Name your price.
Ruth Gerber, 597 Jordan.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Friday in Haven Hall or Li-
brary, red wallet containing money,
driver's license, ident. card, and
other valuable papers. Reward.
Phone 24143.
LOST -Alpha Omicron Pi sorority
pin. Please return to owner, Pat
Swanson. Reward! Phone 2-2281.
BLACK change purse in front of 726
Oakland. Reward. Call 21513.
ONE BLUE looseleaf notebook, per-
sonal 'importance. Reward. Please
return to Barbara Alig, Martha
Cook Bldg.
LOST-Brown and gold Sheaffer pen.
Desperately needed for approach-

Philadelphia 5, Cincinnati 4.
Boston 5, St. Louis 1.
New York 8, Chicago 5.
Pittsburgh at Brooklyn, Night.
THURSDAY'S GAMES
Chicago at New York, Night.
St. Louis at Boston.
Cincinnati at Philadelphia.
Pittsburgh at Brooklyn.
IM Results
FRATERNITIES
LEAGUE 1
Phi Delta Theta, 1; Phi Chi, 2.
Asce, 3; Sig Eps (Blue), 16.
LEAGUE 2
ATO, 13; :Sigma Chi, 11.
ATO's, 4; Phi Alpha Kappa, 1.
Phi Alpha Kappa, 1; Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, 0 (default) .
RESIDENCE HALLS
Chicago, 6; Elmwood, 0.
White House, 8; Elmwood, 6.
1550 Washtenaw, 17; Cy Adams, 11.
1550 Washtenaw, 6; White House,
5:
Giants Take Third Straight
Game from Chicago, 8-5
NEW YORK, May 31.-(P)-Led by
Napoleon Reyes, who clouted two
home runs and a single to drive in
six runs, the New York Giants de-
feated Chicago 8-5, today, for their
third in a row over the Cubs and
their fifth straight triumph.

U

TYPEWRITERS
Office aqd Portable Models
of all makes
. 'Bought,
- ,1Rented,
- 0 ''~ Repaired.
STATIONERY & SUPPLIES
0. D. MO RRILL
314 South State St.

I

YLOUR Edison bill will
soon begin to come to you in
post card form.

SIMCPLE,

It will

be simpler - easier to

CONVENIENT,
PRACTICAL

read - a convenient size -and
more practical in several ways.
It will be small enough to slip
into your pocket. With all its ad-

I

I

vantages, it will also help
wvar effort.

the

Continuous
from 1 P.M.

COOL !

For one thing, the newbill will

5,<A_.

save paper.
nated, and

Envelopes are elimi-
this saves 25,544

Now Playing

SAVES PAPER,
MANPOWER,

TRANS PORTAT ION

pounds of paper a year. In
addition, the new post card bill
will save manpower and trans-
portation.
This is a wartime emergency
measure. But v~ye are sure you
will like the new bill for its own
good features-even without the
paper and manpower saving it
makes possible. It is a good
method that has been tested and
proved. People like it.

I Also

We believe you will, too.

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan