THE Al1 UK-A N DA1L1
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
e o e e
Nine ee s
BOB CHAPPUIS ------Y
. slugging fielder aims to clout RAY FISHER .
against Broncs. seeks number one of new win streak
Maize and Blue Out To
Start ~NewVicor Tai
Wise or Earl Block To Pitch for Wolverines;
Ed Rossi Will Take Mound for Bronco Crew
By WALT KLEE
Seeking to get started on another winning streak, the Michigan base-
ball team will take the field at 3:30 today on the local diamond to face the
highly regarded Western Michigan nine.
The Broncos bring to Ann Arbor the enviable record of being one of
the best regarded teams in the Midwest over a period of years. So far this
year Coach Chuck Maher's charges have taken the measure of Michigan
State, 9-1, overwhelmed Wisconsinv -
Maize and Blue
Ttoack Capt.m1 ii
New rTh, a ls1 P1ease
Coach in Purdue Meet
George Ostroot, Wolverine shot put
and discus ace, was elected captain
for the remainder of the 19.6 season
by the Michigan thinclads just be-
fore the Purdue meet at Lafayettej
got under way last Saturday, Coach
Ken Doherty revealed yesterday.
Ostroot replaces hurdler Elmer
Swanson, who shifted to baseball1
when the indoor track campaign
Ostroot a Leader
Commenting on the selection of the
weight min for the important posi-
tion, Doherty declared that Ostroot
had shown himself to be a very
definite leader in the time he has
been at Michigan.
In connection with the meet at
Purdue, the Wolverine coach stressed!
the fine performances of several new
men running for the thinclads forj
the first time.
Larmee Takes Third
Wayne Larmee, for example, in his
initial try at varsity competition, out-
ran several Boilermakers to cop a
thirdsplace behind Michigan's Herb
Barten and Chuck Low in the half.
Bob Ferguson, newcomer to Doherty's
sprint squad, nipped veteran Horace
Coleman in the century dash and
was just a step behind Coleman and
Hugh Short in the 220.
Ronnie Soble came through with
a creditable quarter-mile in the
second leg of the mile relay to help
that quartet to its victory. Tom Ken-
ny proved himself a valuable addition
to the hurdles by capturing a third
behind Gutting of Purdue and Niel
MacIntyre of the Wolverines.
fly BERNIE MEISLIN
Sports Night Editor
"yOU NEVER CAN BE SURE ABOUT WINNING a ball game," Coach
Ray Fisher warned before the series with Illinois at Champaign.
"Its the breaks that win and lose games and you can never tell when a
line drive is going to land in a player's glove and when it will go past him
for a hit," Fisher continued.
The coach cited the Michigan State game as an example of a con-
test in which a break helped the Wolverine cause. Pinch-hitter Nick
Gregory, rounding third for the Spartans in the ninth inning of a 4-2
game, slipped on the wet turf and was out by a wide margin at the plate;
helping Michigan no little bit.
A wet field and- muddy spikes figured prominently in the Wolverine loss
to Illinois. A week of rain had preceded the Michigan invasion of Champaign
and mud caked on the player's spikes even before they completed the long
walk from the locker room to the visitor's bench.
Through the early innings Michigan kept the Illini infielders busy
chasing bunts, but failed in this attempt to take advantage of the muddy
ground as one bunted ball after another popped in the air, rolled into
foul ground or was trickled straight at an opposing fielder. Only Walt
Kell in the first and Don Robinson in the fourth inning had their efforts
meet with success.
Michigan's calculated plan of playing on the side of the elements was
foiled by bunted balls that refused to stay away from infielders. IIinois, on
the other hand, hit away at Bliss "Bo" Bowman's offerings without trying
intentionally for breaks.
WITH THE SCORE KNOTTED at three runs apiece in the bottom half
exeof the tenth inning, Bob Wakefield drew a walk from "Pro" Boim,
exceptionally fast Wolverine reliefer.
Lee Eilbracht, Illini catcher, who had been retired but once all after-
noon came to the plate. Lacing one of Boim's fast balls back of third,
Eilbracht reached first and Wakefield broke all the way for third. 0ob-
inson, racing madly back of third picked up the ball and with an under-
hand toss to Kell nabbed Wakefield at third.
Michigan breathed easier for a moment. Then came the break of the
game as Les Miller, Illinois leftfielder, tied into one of Pro's deliveries and
hoisted a drive down the leftfield line.
Fleet Jack Weisenburger started out for the sailing horsehide, but
muddy turf and clotted spikes slowed Weisenburger's pace. Eilbracht,
racing with head down, rounded third as Michigan's outfielder and the
speeding baseball headed for the same point in distant left.
Glove and ball met as Eilbracht practically toed home. Then, in left, the
ball fell to the ground for a hit, as joyous Illinois teammates greeted their
winning run at the plate.
Muddy spikes which gave the Wolverines a break in an earlier game
snapped Michigan's 27 game skein of wins. "Breaks win ball games," said
Michigan and Illinois maintained their keen record of competition and
the record of Fisher-coached teams as against those piloted by Illini
coach Wally Roettger stands at 12 Maize and Blue wins as against 10 for
After leading the field wit a 7 1
in his first malutch of the season when
the Michigan golfers crushed Detroit
last Friday, Bill Courtright starred
again on the links for the Wolverines
in Saturday's photo finish, 14 to 13
triumph over Northwestern.
It was his match that decided the
outcome, as decisive defeats already
suffered by the top men, Dave Bar-
clay and Pete Elliott, had put the
Michigan linksmen on the short side
of the score. Courtright stood all
even with his opponent, Dick Stiver-
son at the end of the first round and
had to do nothing less than win the
second nine to give his team the
one point margin of victory.
He made it one up on the fifteenth
hole, and held that lead till the end,
proving that in spite of his wildness
he knows how to hit that ball when
The unusually high scores turned
in Saturday weren't necessarily a bad
sign, considering the terrific cold,
wind, and rain the linksmen had to
contend with. Bill Ramsey, with a
77, was the only Wolverine to shoot
" You have ability, or you wouldn't
be here in college. Now add a Gibbs
secretarial course to your college
background and you're all set for
the pick of the job-crop. Personal
placement service in four cities. For
catalog, College Course Dean.
NEW YORK 17............230 Park Ave.
BOSTON 16.............90 Marlborough St.
CHICAGO11...........720 N. Michigan Ave.
PROVIDENCE 6...................155 Angell St.
below 80. Pete Elliott was way off
his game againi, carding anl 87 for
the second dayin a 'row. Barclay,
who shot an 83, felt he could have
made a match out of what was
otherwise a shellacking if he hadn't
three putted several greens. Ed Scha-
Ion, who was hitting the ball well,
also had trouble with the slippery
greens and finished with an 80.
Bill Courtright's Match Sewed
Up I (tte and Blue Golf Win
in a pair of games, and split with
Either Cliff Wise or Earl Block
will start on the mound for the Wol-
verines while the Bronco's southpaw
ace, Ed Rossi will handle the pitching
chores for the visitors. Rossi was
supposed to do the hurling against
Notre Dame last Saturday in Kala-
mazoo but the contest was rained
Meet Detroit * Tomorrow
Today's game is the only game
scheduled for the Wolverines on Fer-
ry Field this week. Tomorrow the
team travels to Detroit for a return
contest with the University of Detroit
while the week-end will see the Wol-
verines in Bloomington, Indiana,
where they will seek to regain their
Conference lead against the Hoosiers.
Coach Ray Fisher will stick to the
lineup that split a doubleheader with
Illinois in Champaign on Saturday.
Walt Kell, who hit safely three times
in the two contests, will play third
base and bat in his regular position
Continuous from 1 P.M.
769etdeo IN THE HAPPIEST,
HEARTIEST HIT IN YEARS!
@PO$DY " SMAM
in l[O Mc(AVIYS
The Bells of
AN RO.RAOO PICTURE S
30c to 5 P.M. - 50c after 5
TAKES A WIFE"
as leadoff man in the Michigan
Nusbaumer To Bat Second
Bob Nussbaumer, who lead the Wol-
verines at the plate with four hits
in the two games, will bat second. Don
Robinson will play at short and bat
third while Jack Weisenburger will
bat in the cleanup slot. Tom Rosema,
Bob Chappuis, Dom Tomasi and El-
mer Swanson will follow in their
The last man in the Michgan bat-
ting order will be either Block or
Wise. Coach Fisher has announced
that he plans to use both hurlers in
the game today but as of last night
hadn't decided who he would start.
Davis Up First
The Western team will come to
bat as follows. Oren Davis .will bat
first and play at second. Joe Cooper,
who has played a steady game in
right field, will follow the leadoff
man. First baseman Fred Stevens
will bat third, followed by the hard
hitting short fielder Wayne
Terwilliger in cleanup..
Tom Krupa, center field, Itvan
Flecer, left field, Dick Groggel, third
base, and Walt Young behind the
plate, wind up the lineup for the
(Continued from Page 2)
A. F. T. which they represent. Re-
freshments will be served.
Members of the National Society
of Scabbard and Blade: It is de-
sired to reactivate Company F, 4th
Regiment of Scabbard and Blade,
which was active at this university
prior to the war. All members of the
faculty and student body who were
members of Company F or any other
company at any other institution are
requested to attend a meeting to be
held at the office of the Professor
of Military Science and Tactics, 512
South State Street (next to the Un-
ion) at 4:30 p.m. today.
The Graduate Outing Club will
sponsor an evening of folk dancing
for members and their friends and
all interested graduate students to-
night from 8 to 10 in the Outing Club
rooms in the Rackham building. Ad-
mission is free.
A APAAMt'I FICTU"
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New York ........
St. Louis .........
W L Pet. GB
17 3 .850 ..
14 6 .700 3
9 10 .474 7%/
8 10 .444 8
7 9 .438 8
7 9 .438 8
5 11 .313 10
5 14 .263 112
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LEAGUES are now finishing their season's schedule. More alleys are now
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* LEAGUES interested in next season's bowling time, call Amby, Ypsilanti 1852.
r WILLOW RUN BOWLING ALLEYS
0 1065 MIDWAY BLVD., WILLOW RUN, MICH.
Detroit 3, Philadelphia I
Boston 7-5, St. Louis 54
Chicago 2, New York 1
Washington 7, Cleveland 4
Detroit at Philadelphia
Cleveland at Washington
Chicago at New York
St. Louis at Boston
Detroit Whips Athletics
PHILADELPHIA, May 6-(")-Vir-
gil Trucks held the Athletics to 6
hits and gained his second victory of
the year as Detroit took the third
game of the series here today 3-1.
Phil Marchildon made his first
appearance of the season and hurled
well but was the victim of not too
sharp fielding by his mates.
The Tigers took a 1-0 lead in their
half of the third when Jimmy Out-
law hit a home run into the lower
tier of the left field stands. The
Mack-men came right back to make
it 1-1 in their half.
Detroit broke the tie with a run
on a single by Paul Richards.
Detroit 001 000 110-3
Philadelphia 001 000 000-1
A HEALTHY HEAD!!
Let our personnel give you a facial
or scalp treatment for dandruff, it-
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queries invited. Today!!
THE DASCOLA BARBERS
Between State & Michigan Theaters
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314 S. State St. Phorfe 7177
New York ....... .
W L Pct.
10 6 .625
10 6 .625
8 6 .571
9 9 .500
9 9 .500
8 9 .471
7 9 .438
5 12 .294
No games scheduled_
Brooklyn at Pittsburgh
New York at Cincinnati
Philadelphia at Chicago
Boston at St. Louis (night)
J iii i6 the
Official MICHIGAN Ring
NIGHT AND D AY
9nheifof 4 eUverait
in the life of the University
to make smoking a real pleasure.
Priced at $5.00, $5.50 and $6.00.
* THE LARGER SIZE, as shown, for men in
1OK Solid yellow gold throughout..... .
W ith Blue Spinel.......................
* THE SMALLER, miniature ring for women, 1 OK
Solid yellow gold with Blue Spinel as shown .
All-Gold Signet with Blue Enamel Block "M".
Twenty-four hours a day-throughout the year-
Greyhound serves our city and our state ... provid-
ing continuous highway transportation that benefits
Big, comfortable buses operating on time-saving
schedules, offer the convenience of "d'oor-step"
transportation service ... to the factory, to t farm,
to the office. These same Greyhound super coaches
cruising over scenic routes, carry passengers to
pleasurelands all over the nation. Work or play,
Greyhound serves our people twenty-four hours
This vital, uninterrupted service provides steady
More Buses, More Service
Needed and on the way
Today people are on the move as never
before! With every bus working regu-
larly, with everjyone at Greyhound
doing his utmost, travelers still are
Hundreds of new buses are on order.
When they are delivered, you can
'. expect finer, and more frequent service, >
r additional comfort ... better travel in
all respects than America has ever
For other smoking necessities,
mellow pipes, fine cigars, and popular
cigarettes, come to
Please state style, price, class, and finger size when
ordering. Federal and State Taxes additional to
r'll' f' U-n i n i rl l-n" ..n n w f -