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Maize and Blue Lose Title'
Ball Team Defeats
isconsin 1-, 8
To Move Near Title
Louthen, Bowman, Victorious; Team
Gets Twelve, Fourteen Hlits in Contests
BIG TEN TRACK SUMMARIES
*. * *
* * *
By MARY LU HEATH
Michigan's baseball squad moved
a notch closer to the Conference title'
yesterday by blasting Wisconsin out
of the race in two games, sending
the Badgers down, 11-1, in a morn-
ing contest and repeating its victory
in the afternoon, 8-1.
Gaining their fifth and sixth wins
in the Conference, the Wolverines
drove Wisconsin's starter, Gene Jar-
och, to the showers behind the five-'
hit pitching of Red Louthen in the
first game, treated hurler John Rob-
inson similarly as Bo Bowman pitch-
enth, when a walk and two hits
brought a run home.
In winning, Michigan collected 14
hits from hurlers Jaroch and relief
pitcher Lloyd Auman. Louthen, who
racked up his sixth victory in as
many starts this year, struck out
The second game was a repetition
of the first, with Bowman pitching
masterfully to subdue the Badgers,
allowing only five hits. The Wol-
verines, on the other hand, collected
14 hits off Robinson and Jaroch, who
iues, Birdsa l in
Mile and Two Mile
(Continued from Page 1)
Northwestern failed to break into the
The Wolverines, as expected, scor-
ed heavily in everything from the
440 up, but were virtually shut out
in the balance of the events. Coach
Ken Doherty's men managed only
9 56 tallies in the five field events,
the hurdles, and the sprints.
Dead Heat Twins Come Through
Michigan opened in fine style by
placing four men in the mile as Ross
and Bob Hume came home in a dead
heat in 4:26.3. Kelley got part of it
back by beating out Dick Forrestal
in :48.4 in the quarter-mile, second
straight conference 440 win outdoors.
Walker made up more of the deficit
in the 100-yard dash as he broke the
tape in :9.9 for the first of his three
wins, and the Illini moved out in
front to stay as Walker came back
in the high hurdles for another firt.
Julian Witherspoon, Wolverine ace
sprinter, was scratched after quali-
fying, when he pulled a leg muscle"
n the 220 trials.
Kelley Beats Hume
Kelley came back for his second
WISCONSIN . A R H PO A E
Sutton 4 0 1 2 4 2
Thompson .3 0 0 1 0 0
Perthel.........5 0 0 2 0 0
Ackert..........3 0 1 3 4 0
Zimmerman ....3 0 1 2 2. 0
Murphy.........3 0 0 6 0 1
Nelson .3 1 0 11 1 0
Kitzman........2 0 0 0 0 0
Jaroch ..........0 0 0 0 0 0
Auman .........4 0 2 0 2 0
TOTALS......30 1 5 27 13 5
MICHIGAN AB R H PO A E
liell ............4 22 12 0
Weisenburger 5 1 1 1 0
Gregor.........4 3 1 1 0
Lund............4 2 3 1 0 .0
Nelson ..........5 0 1 2 0 0
Rosema.........5 2 2 8 0 0
Tomasi.........5 1 3 2 1 0
Stevenson......4 0 0 12 8 0
Louthen........5 0 1 0 1 0
TOTALS .......41 11 14 27 5 0
SHOTPUT-Won by George Fuch,
Wisconsin, 46 feet; second, Stanley
Sprague, Illinois, 45 feet, 3 inches;
third, Jack Dugger, Ohio State, 45
feet. 2 3/4 inches; fourth, Charles
Slagle, Ohio State, 44 feet, 6 inches;
fifth, Holton Hayes, Indiana, 44 feet,
4 3/4 inches.
MILE RUN-Dead heat between
Ross and Bob Hume, Michigan; third,
Walter Fairservis, Michigan; fourth,
Robert Thomason, Michigan; fifth,
John Mitchem, Indiana. Time -
440-YARD RUN-Won by Bob Kel-
Iey, Illinois; second, Richard Forres-
tel, Michigan; third, George Shep-
herd, Michigan; fourth, Marce Gon-
zalez, Illinois; fifth, Joe Hayes, Il-
linois. Time-48.4 seconds.
. 100-YARD DASH-Won by George
Walker, Illinois; second, Mark
Brownstein, Minnesota; third, Bill
Buster, Illinois; Fourth, Ben Harvey,
Purdue; fifth, Al Zimmerman, Illi-
nois. Time :9.9.
120-YARD HIGH HURDLES-Won
by George Walker, Illinois; second,
Bob Cranston, Minnesota, third; Wil-
mer Jackson,. Ohio State; fourth,
Charles Burghardt, Illinois; fifth, Bill
Seibert, Ohio State. Time-15 sec-
HALF MILE RUN--Won by Bob
Kelley, Illinois; second, Walter Fair-
servis, Michigan; third, Archie Par-
sons, Michigan; fourth, Bob Hume,
er, Illinois. Time-1:55.5.
220-YARD DASH-Won by Marce
Gonzalez, Illinois; second, Boris Di-
mancheff, Purdue; third, Ben Har-
vey, Purdue; fourth, Bill Buster, Illi-
nois; fifth, Orval Johnson, Michi-
gan. Time-21.9 seconds.
BROAD JUMP-Won by Henry
Aihara, Illinois, 23 feet, 4 3/4 inches;
second, Ray Tharp, Minnesota, 23
feet, 32 inches; third, Satoshi Ya-
mamoto, Minnesota, 22 feet, 8 1/4
inches; fourth, Mark Brownstein,
Minnesota, 21 feet, 11 7/8 inches;
fifth, Boris Dimancheff, Purdue, 21
feet, 42 inches.
HIGH JUMP-Won by Dick Kil-
patrick, Purdue, six feet, 2 7/8 in-
ches; tied for second, John McNab,
Michigan, and George Kilen, Minne-
sota, six feet, one inch; tied for
fourth, Henry' Aihara, Illinois, and
Roger Miller, Purdue, six feet.
..TWO-MILE RUN--Won by Char-
les Birdsall, Michigan; second, Ross
Hume, Michigan; third, William Law-
son, Wisconsin; fourth, Knight Web-
ster, Wisconsin; fifth, Calvin Da-
vis, Purdue. Time-9:05.2.
POLE' VAULT-Won by John
Schmidt, Ohio State, 13 feet, 4 in-
ches; second, Robert Phelps, Illinois,
13 feet; third, Charles Lauritsen,
Michigan, 12 feet, 8 inches; fourth,
Max Kelly, Wisconsin, 12 feet; tied
for fifth, Lawrence Scheer, Michi-
gan; Warren Bentz, Michigan; Edwin
Levine, Wisconsin, 11 feet, 6 inches.
THE DEAD HEAT TWINS-Ross and Bob Hume again finished hand
in hand in the Big Ten Conference mile run, yesterday, to notch up
another double victory, and another Conference title. Their winning
time was 4:26.7.
DON LUND AND BOB STEVENSON, centerfielder and catcher,
respectively of the 1945 edition of the Wolverine baseball squad, take
time out to pose for the camera, in an infrequent practice lull.
ed what Coach Ray Fisher called "by took the mou
far his best game" in the nightcap. in the sixth.
In the first contest, the Wolver- Michigan s
ines jumped into the lead in the second whenl
opening frame on two hits and got none on, ande
another marker in the second. The other in the I
heaviest Michigan barrage of the the fifth, two
day came in the third, when hits by runs around.
Jack Weisenburger, Don Lund, Tom ting splurge ca
Rosema, Dom Tomasi, and Louthen when two wal
accounted for five runs, driving Jar- by Bowman an
och from the mound. play by Weis
The Wolverine scoring was com- markers.
pleted in the sixth and eighth in- The only W,
nings, when the Conference leaders the first when
collected four tallies. Wisconsin's a pitched ba
only score was registered in the sev- singled.
ind for Wisconsin again
cored one run in the
Rosema homered with
came through with an-
third on three hits. In'
hits brought as many
The big Wolverine hit-
ame in the next 'frame,
Lks, followed by singles
nd Gregor and a double
senburger scored four
Visconsin tally came in
Bob Sutton was hit by
call and Bob Perthel
win in. the half-mile as Walt Fair-
servis, Archie Parsons, and Bob
Hume finished two, three, four. Kel-
ley's time of 1:55.5 was two-tenths
of a s'econd slower than Parsons'
mark last week in a'dual meet with
Val Johnson, running with an in-
jured leg, placed fourth in the 220,
and Charles Birdsall accounted for
Michi an's second of three first pla-
ces, as he finished ahead of Bob
Hume in the two-mile in 9:50.2.
Walker then came back for his
third and final victory in the low
hurdles, turning in the best indi-
vidual performance of the day with
a :23.4 effort. Charles Dykema fin-
ished fourth for the Wolverines.
Michigan's mile relay team salvaged
some glory in the final track event,
beating out the Illinois contingent
by six yards in 3:22.3.
Chuck Lauritsen placed third be-
hind John Schmidt of Ohio State,
and Bob Phelps of Illinois in the
pole vault, and Larry Scheer and
Warren Bentz finished in a three-
Jurist Pla ces
Money on Old
DETROIT, May 26-(t)-Give
Judge Guy A. Miller a good horse
race and his honor will root the
winner home with as much gusto as
the next man, provided the cash on
the finish is only a friendly bet.
The 68-year-old, silver-haired jur-
ist who has enjoined the Detroit Fair
Grounds Race Track from operating
as an "unconstitutional" enterprise
is a sportsman in his own right al-
though the years have reduced his
On the subject of racing and "com-
mercialized gambling," Judge Miller
has a private opinion as well as a
legal attitude. The latter, he says,
is based strictly on "facts and laws
as I find them."
"Personally," says the judge, hook-
ing his thumbs in his vest, "I like
in Ann Arbor's Only
and Michigan's B3est
Cold Fur Storage Vaults
LOOPS AND BUTTONS REPLACED-
MINOR RIPS SEWN - GLAZING -
year 'round, all risk
way tie for fifth with Ed Levine of I
Wisconsin in the sane event Johlin
McNab wound up the Wolverine
point-getting by tying for second in
Kell, 2b ........
Lund, of .......
Nelson, rf ......
Rosema, lb ....
Tomasi, 2b .....
Stevenson, e ...
Bowman, p .... .
Sutton, 3b .....
Thompson, of ..
Kitzman, if ....
Perthel, if-cf ...
Ackeret, ss .....
Carpenter, rf ...
McQuarrie, lb .
Robinson, p ...
AB R HPO AE
.5 0 0 5 2 0
5 2 3 0 2 1
.4 1 3 2 0 0
.5 1 3 3 0 0
.5 0 0' 3 0 0
.4 1. 1 6 1 1
.3 1 0 5 1 1
.5 1 2 2 0 0
.5 1 2 1 0 0
41 8 14 27 6 3
AB RHPO AE
.3 0 0 2 0 0
.3 0 0 4 0 1
.0 0 0 0 0 9
.4 1 2 4 0 0
.4 0 0 6 4 0
4 0 0 3 3 0
..3 0 1 2 1 0
.4 0 1 2 0 0
.3 0' 0 4 0 0
.2 0 0 0 0 0
.1 0 1 0 0 0
CA IL 2-56-56 FOR PICK-UP
Dependable Furrier for Three Generations
. ..- --- -- Clip Here And Mail To A U.-M. Man In The Armed Forces . . - . .
ANN ARBOR, MICH SUNDAY, MAY 27~, 1945
TOTALS......31 1 5 27 8 1
7 7 ir_ I i
4 .. I/
. ; .
\\ \ \
_. . .-.
. s ;}
In dashing, dazzling
white! The deep, deep
square cut neckline
and short, short sleeves
are banded in the
lace' that squares off the
skirt. White Butcher-
Lyn spun rayon, sizes
PROF. AND MRS. ROY
S. SWINTON, who were in-
terned in a prisoner of war
camp for more than three
years during the Japanese
occupation of Manila, re-
turned to Ann Arbor. Hav-
ing regained most of the 35
pounds he lost while a pris-
oner since being liberated
on Feb. 3, Prof. Swinton
announced that he expects
to resume his teaching du-
ties in the engineering
mechanics department this
summer. He arrived in this
country May 10, after mak-
ing the 32-day trip from
the Philippines where he
had originally gone in 1940
with his wife to teach at
the University of Manila.
Asked when the first indi-
cation came that the
Americans were approach-
ing his camp, lie said that
he and his fellow prison-
ers had heard machine-
gun fire for about three
days. Then about two
hours before the Yanks
rolled into the camp, they
did not receive two meals."
Prof. Swinton said that
contact with the outside
world was very limited. At
first the prisoners were
able to see their Filipino
boys and obtain messages
and packages from them.
But then the regulations
became more strict and the
Filipinos were only able
to bring packages into the
camps without seeing any
of the internees. Finally
this was cut out altogeth-
er and the prisoners had to
resort to subterfuge to keep
any outside contact. The
most successful method
was to include messages
and packages in the cas-
kets brought in for pris-
oners who had died. Prof.
Swinton was in the prison
camps throughout the oc-
cupation with the excep-
tion of a month he spent in
a hospital. He is now look-
ing forward to seeing his
son, Stan, a former Uni-
versity student and City
Editor of the Daily, who
the University of Cologne
arrived at the University.
The banner mailed March
16 by Lt. Versel Case, Jr.
bears a six foot high black
swastika on a circular
white field. The huge tro-
phy, which will join oth-
ers sent by Michigan fight-
ing men all over the world
was addressed to President
Alexander G. Ruthven. A
letter accompanying the
package said: "I am send-
ing you a Nazi banner as
a war trophy. I captured
the flag from the Univer-
sity of Cologne. Let it ever
rest at the University of
Michigan by request of a
fighting member of the
class of 1942." Case, who
took an A.B. in economics
from the University is with
the 104th Infantry Divi-
sion. His home is at Cason
* * *
AT LONG LAST A
has come forth as to why
Ann Arbor has so much
cooled in the process, these
lose some of this moisture.
Nevertheless, these air
masses retain enough
moisture to provide Ann
Arbor with rains such as
those of the past month.
In this region, cold masses
of air called "continental
polars" come down from
Canada, push in under the
maritime polars, causing
them to rise and be cooled,
and thus lose their moist-
ure. We have had an ex-
ceptionally long period of
rainfall (!)D, Prof. Bel-
knap explains, because the
air masses have been mov-
ing very slowly, due to the
area of high pressure over
the Atlantic. He points out
that the east coast has not
been having much rain,
for Prof. Joseph R. Hay-
den, 58, civilian affairs ex-
pert formerly attached to
General MacArthur's Phil-
ippine staff were held in
St. Andrew's Episcopal