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.

May 15, 1946 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-05-15

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

WEDNEDAY, MAY 15, 1946

THE, MICHIGAN JDAJTl

.. a .ยข v sn #. xs sx 1 \ 0.1' L3 .IL dl !.

Michigan Baseball

Team

Stops

Notre

Dame,

____

STREAK SNAPPED:
Senators Pound (ut 20 H iits
To Swami> Detroit Nine, 15-1

Coach Barclay
Still o ptiiiistic
Despite Defeat

11

DETROIT, May 14-(/P)-The De--
troit Tigers' eight, game winning
streak blew up today in the face of
20-hit Washington uprising that pro-
duced a 15 to 1 triumph for knuckle-
baller Roger Wolff.
Wolff, coasting to his third vic-
tory of the season, had a four-hit
shutout until Tiger left-fielder Anse
Moore homered in the ninth.
After tagging left-hander Frank
(Stubby) Overmire for three runs
on a five-hit attack in the third, the
Senators really went hit-wacky in
the fifth, scoring eight times off
Tommy Bridges and George Caster
as 12 men batted and seven of them
hit safely.
The Nats slugged out eight extra-
base blows, including Buddy Lewis'
three-run homer in the fifth and se-
ven doubles, three of them in the
ninth as four more runs scampered
across.
Lewis, with a homer, double and
single in six times at bat, knocked in
five runs and Jeff Heath drove in
four with three doubles and a single
in as many trips.
Boston Defeats Chicago
On Ferriss' Two-Hitter
CHICAGO May 14-(P)-Boston's
Dave (Boo) Ferriss, with some help
from Rudy York, won one of the
toughest mound duels of the season
today as he beat Joe Haynes and the
Chicago White Sox, 3-0.
A crowd of 13,392 watched Boston
in its first Western game.
Boston 000 200 100-3 4 1
Chicago 000 000 000-0 2 0
SFerriss and Wagner; Hay nes,
Caldwell (9) Tresh, Dickey (9).
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
- - (Continued from Page 2)
p.m.; 8-10 p.m. Conference Room,
West Lodge.
SThursday, May 16: Home Planning,
"Plannng Kitchens for Your Future
Homes." Margaret W. Andersen,
Home Service Director, Michigan
Consolidated Gas Company. Final
program in series. 2 p.m. Conference
Room, West Lodge.-
Friday, May 17: Dancing Classes
Beginners, 7 p.m.; Advanced, 8 p.m.;
Open Dancing, 9-10 p.m., Auditorium,
West Lodge.
Friday, May 17: Leadership Class,
Dr. Fred G. Stevenson, Extension
Staff, will conduct the final meeting
of this class. 8 p.m. Conference
Room, West Lodge.
Saturday, May 18: Square Dance,
Scott Colburn, caller. It is important
to be present for thp forming of
Squares at 8:30. 8-11:30 Auditorium
West Lodge.
Sunday, May 19: Classical Music,
(records). 3 p.fn. Office, West Lodge.
Lectures
University Lecture: Dr. Leonard D.
White, Professor of Public Adminis-
tration at the University of Chicago,
will lecture on contemporary prob-
lems in the national civil service at
4:15 p.m., Thursday, May 16, in toe
Rackham Amphitheatre: auspices of
.the Institute of Public Administration
and the Department of Political Sci-
ence. All interested persons invited
Mathematics: The fifth lecture in
the series on Mathematical Theory
of Gas Flow, Flames and Detonation
Waves by Professor Kurt Friedrichs
of New York University will be given
today at 3:00 in 3011 Angell all.
English Honors. Applications for
admission to the English Honors
Course for seniorsshould be filed not
later than Saturday, May 25, at 12:00.
They may be left in the English Of-
fice (3221 Angel Hall), or given to

any member of the Committee in
charge. Karl Litzenberg, Paul Mue-
schke, Bennett Weaver, W. R. Hum-
phreys.
Biological Chemistry Seminar will
meet in Room 319 West Medical
Building on Friday, May 17, at 4
p.m. "Denaturation of Proteins." All
interested are invited.
Seminar in physical chemistry will
meet on Thursday, May 16 in Room
410 Chemistry Building at 4:15 p.m.
There will be a discussion about per-
oxy-compounds. All interested are
invited.
Zoology Seminar will meet Thurs-
day evening, May 16, at 7:30 in the
Rackham Amphitheatre. Mr. Don W.
Hayne will speak on "The Correlation
of Pelage Color and Soil Color in the
(Continued on Page 4)

ar di,,lds Beat Dodgers
'o npui inning Streak
BROOKLYN, May 14 - (/)-Marty
Marion, "Mr. Shortstop" of the St.
Louis Cardinals, punched a single in-
to centerfield with two out and the
bases loaded in the 11th inning to
give the Red Birds a hard-fought 7
to 5 victory over Brooklyn in the
first meeting between the two red-hot
National League contenders at Eb-
bets Field today.
In handing the bustling Duroch-
ermen their first defeat in their last
10 games at home, the spirited crew
from the West showed the stuff that
champions are made of, and lefty Max
Lanier pitched his heart out to
achieve his fifth straight win against
no losses.
St. Louis 002 300 000 02-7 15 0
Brooklyn 000 301 100 00-5 9 0
Lanier and Odea, Gregg Behr-
man (4), Herring (8), Lombardi
(10) and Anderson, Sandlock (7),
Padgett (11).
', , ,
Yankees Outslug Browns
With Three Home Runs
ST. LOUIS, May 14-(P-The New
York Yankees staged one of their old-
time slugging bees today as they
clouted out three homers to account
for all of their runs in a 6-2 conquest
of the St. Louis Browns.
It was the Yanks' old guard who
took care of the power show. Bill
Dickey, Joe DiMaggio and Joe Gor-
don belted out the four-baggers.
New York 030 000 003-6 10 0
St. Louis 000 200 000-2 9 0
Bevens and Dickey; Potter, Fan-
nin (9) and Mancuso.

Kell Blasts home Run;
Robinson Steals Home
Barreit Handcd Initial Set-Hack for irish:
Wis eCrediled With' Third Victory of ScasoH
y WALT KLE
Froin the first pd ch when Walt Kell blasted a home r111 into the tennis
rourts in right field, it was Michigan all the way as [lie Wolverine baseball
team defeated Notre anie, 7-1, here yesterday.
In scoring all seven of their runs off the Irish's ace right hander,
Jack Barrett, the Wolverines became the first team this year to defeat
the Irish hurler who iad already chalked up three wins.
The triumph was the 10th in 11 --

Spurred on by Monday's 19-8 loss
to Notre Dame, their third of the
season. Michigan's golfers voluntarily
turned out for a long afternoon of
practice yesterday on the University
course.
"I like their attitude," comment-
ed Coach Bill Barclay. "Maybe
these defeats will be good for us in
the long run Iecause they make the
fellows realize that they have to
work."
Although Michigan's record now
stands at five games and three set-
backs, Barclay has not given up hope
on the Wolverines' title-winning
chances.
It is still comparatively early in
the season," he said, "and we haven't
lost anything yet. We are aiming at
the Conference play-offs and I still
think that if the fellows play the
way they are capable of playing, we
can win."
Commenting on the failure of
the team to win away from home,
Barclay said, "There's no question
but that playing on the home course
favors a team. But if we were play-
ing well and were more confident,
we could adjust to the differences
in the courses."
He cited the Notre Dame match as
an example of this. The greens in
South Bend were very different from
those of the University course and this
upset the Wolverine golfers. Dave
Barclay three-putted several times
when only about eight feet from the
cup, and Pete Elliot had the same
difficulty on the Irish greens, Bar-
clay related.
The Michigan golfers will face their
third Big Ten opponent of the season
when they tangle with the Boiler-
makers of Purdue Saturday on the
University course.

games for the Wolverines while the
Irish suffered their second loss in
10 contests.
Cliff Wise, who hurled the first
five frames, was given credit for
his third victoiyof the season as
against no defeats. The lanky
right-hander was touched for three
singles and a lone run in the fourth
inning, but retired the side in order
in the last inning he worked.
Except for Don Robinson's boot of
Billy Hassett's grounder in the third
inning, Wise would have retired the
first nine men in order. Bliss Bow-
man and Earl Block each worked a
pair of innings, Block yielding the
only other two hits made by the Irish.
Except for Robinson's error, the
play of the Wolverine infield was
exceptional. Dom Tomasi completed
an unassisted double play in the
sixth inning while Tomasi teamed
with Robinson and Tom Rosema
to complete fast double play to end
the ball game. Four errors were
credited against the Irish infield,
two by third baseman George
Schneider in the second inning.
The Wolverines increased their lead
to three runs in the second inning,
which saw two runs on two hits and
two errors. After Rosema fouled to
the first baseman, Bob Chappuis
hit a sharp single to right. Tomasi
reached first on Schneider's first
misplay, Chappuis going to second.
Elmer Swanson popped out but
Wise hit a timely single through the
box for the secod Wolverine tally.
Walt Kell reached first on the
Irish's second error of the inning
and Tomasi crossed the plate on the
play.
Robinson lead off the third frame
with a single and stole second, mov-
ing to third on Jack Weisenberger's
foul fly to the first baseman. Then
after taking long leads off third on
pitcher Barrett, the speedy shortstop
stole home, beating the throw to the
plate by several feet.
Three successive singles brought
home the only Notre Dame tally in
the fourth. Michigan was held
from further scoring until the

sixth when it scored another run
on a hit and an erorr. The Wolver-
ines ended the scoring with two
more runs in their half of the sev-
enth inning on a pair of hits and
the fourth Notre Dame error.
That Wise Guy

FLASH! NeUers Oppose
Barten Breaks TIre Teams
660-Yard Mark This Weekend
F0wI resuineit Starter at Number Six
Hlerb Barten set a new record for Siiglcs Still Uncertain
first-year men in the 660-yard run
as Coach Ken Doherty sent his thin- In preparation for the three match-
clads for the dual meet with the es to be played this week-end at
power-laden Illinois squad Saturday. Evanston, and Chicago, the varsity
Highlight of the practice was the tennis squad went through a final,
excellent showing of Hugh Short and tigt practice session yesterday af-
Barten, who covered 660 yards in the ternoon.
excellent time of 1:21.1. The mark es- A series of challenging matches
tablished by Barten sets a new out- for the fifth and sixth singles'
door record for first-year men at positions has been underway since
that distance. Although Barten is a Monday. To date, Jim Evans seems
sophomore scholastically, this is his assured of the fifth slot, having
first year of competition for the taken both Hal Cook and Paul
Maize and Blue. Schoenlaub in successive contests.
The 18-year old thinclad copped The number six player is still un-
the Conference half-mile crown and certain, since Mickey Dayton, who
has been first to break the tape in has held this spot during the last
the 880-yard run in both of Michi- two meets, was defeated by both
gan's outdoor dual meets this year. Cook and Schoenlaub.
Barten also doubled in the mile to Coach LeRoy Weir will probably
take second place in this event in team Jack Hersh and Jim Evans in
the Purdue meet and third against the number one doubles' combina-
Notre Dame. tion, and kep Fred Wellington and
Bob Thomason also turned in a Bill Mikulich at the second spot.
creditable 660, covering the distance Schoenlaub may also see, service in
in 1:23.7. Val Johnson and Bill Haid- the duel pairings, as a result of his
ler, both members of the Wolverine fine exhibition against Chicago.
mile relay quartet, were clocked in Hersh, top-seeded Wolverine,
:50.9 and :51 for a practice quarter. has been hampered by a slight side
Ron Soble, who ran on the winning injury all this week, but expects to
mile relay team in the Purdue meet, be back in shape before game-time
was close behind Johnson and Haid- tomorow. He evidently bruised his
ler. ribs in the Saturday match.
Coach Ken Doherty was well The Weirmen leave at 5:30 p.m
pleased with the marked improve- today for Evanston when they will
ment over the previous efforts of the meet Northwestern tomorow, Ohio
thinclads in their outdoor compete- State on Friday, and Minnesota Sat-
tion to date. urday in Chicago.

Notre Dame
Kozlik, 2b
Raba, cf
Gilhooley, rf
Mayo, If
Sheehan, e
Krivic, lb
Schneider, 3b
llassett, ss
Laff erty *
Koblash, ss
Barrett, p
Coccitti,*
Mohanna, p
TOTALS .......
* *
Michigan
Kell, 3b
Nussbaumer, ef
Robinson, ss
Weisenberger, If
Rosema, lb
Chappuis, rf
Tomasi, 26
Swanson, c
Wise, p
Bowman, p
Block, p
TOTALS .......

AB H
4 1
3 0
4 1
4 2
4 0
3 1
3 0
2 0
1 0
0 0
2 0
1 0
0 0
31 5
*
AB 11
4 1
4 2
3 1
4 0
4 0
3 2
4 0
4 2
2 1
1 0
10
3l4 9

PO A
2 2
1 0
3 0
1 0
'. 1
5 1
2 2
2 1
2 0
0 1
0 0
0 0
24 8

PO
2
1
3
1
9
1
3
7
0
0
0
271

A
1
0
4
0
0
0
4
0
1
0'
0
10

LEIBEE SAYS:
Variety Is the Spice of New
PEM Spring Athletic Progi'ai

By DICK BURTON
Changes which were introduced in
the men's physical education classes
last fall have proved extremely suc-
cessful and have produced some
"rather startling results" according
to Howard C. Leibee, Director of Phy-
sical Education for Men.
No longer a course made up of
monotonous calisthenics and fatigu-
ing exercises, P.E.M. holds color and
interest for the students enrolled on
the attendance sheets of Waterman
Gymnasium. Tennis, golf, swimming,
gymnastics, softball, and badminton
are a few of the spring sports open
to students of F.E.M. classes who
prove themselves able to pass the
basic motor fitness tests now re-
quired in the course.

So far, over 90 per cent of the men
have graduated from the daily work-
out program to participate in a sport
of their own choosing and are taking
advantage of the expert instruction
offered to them on the field.
The competitive element, hereto-
fore lacking in the course, is now
considered a major factor in encour-
aging students to keep in shape. For
example, the recent gymnastic tour-
nament which was staged in Water-
man Gym was the highlighting event
of Coach Newton Lokan's gymnastic
class composed entirely of P.E.M.
students.
Tournaments like this are staged
in all the other sports listed on the
spring term schedule.

*Batted for lassett in eighth}
**Batted for Barrett in ninth
Notire Dame 000 100 000-1
Michigan 121 001 20x-7
Runs batted In-Kell, Chappuis,
Swanson., Wise, Krivic. Runs-
Chappuis 2, Tomasi, Kell, Nussbau-
mer. Robinson, Weisenberger, Gil-
hooley. Doubles - Kozlik; Home
rungs-Kell. Stolen Bases-Robin-
son 2. Sacrifices-Nussbaumer, Ro-
binson. Strike Outs- Wise 2, Bow-
man 2, Block 3, Barrett 5. Base on
balls-Barrett 2, Bowman 1. Wild
pitch-Bowman. Winning pitcher-
Wise. Losing pitcher-Barrett.

WHITE SPOT RESTAURANT
CONVENIENTLY LOCATED
517 EAST WILLIAMS
Hamburgs Our Spec*ity
OPEN WEEKDAYS 6 A.M. TILL M I DN IGHT
CLOSED MONDAYS AT 2:30 P.M.
SUNDAYS 8:30 A.M. - 1:30 P.M.
and 5:30 P.M. - Midnight

_

- -

Major League Standings
NATIONAL LEAGUE AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pet. GB W L Pet. GB
Brooklyn ...... 15 8 .652 .. Boston ........ 23 4 .852 .
St. Louis ...... 13 8 .619 1 New York ...... 17 9 .654 5'/2
Boston ........ 13 10 .565 2 Detroit ....... . 15 11 .577 72
Chicago ...... 11 10 .524 3 Washington .... 11 12 .478 10
Cincinnati .... 11 10 .524 3 St. Louis ...... 11 15 .423 112
New York .*.... . 11 13 .458 42 Cleveland ..., 8 15 .348 13
Pittsburgh .... 9 13 .409 52 Chicago ....,. 7 15 .318 132
Philadelphia .. 5 16 .238 9 Philadelphia .... 7 18 .280 15
TUESDAY'S RESULTS TUESDAY'S RESULTS
St. Louis 7, Brooklyn 5 (11 innings) Washington 15, Detroit 1
Boston 5, Pittsburgh 1 Boston 3, Chicago 0
Cincinnati at New York, rain New York 6, St. Louis 2
Chicago at Philadelphia, postponed, Philadelphia at Cleveland, post-
rain poned,* rain
WEDNESDAY'S GAMES WEDNESDAY'S GAMES
Pittsburgh at Boston Washington at Detroit
St. Louis at Brooklyn Boston at Chicago
Cincinnati at New York New York at St. Louis
Chicago at Philadelphia Philadelphia at Cleveland (2)
I RmAzin new trunspedtatien I

GET
TOG ETHER
for the
"UNION"
S PRING

t s6
/p/
lI

'! s v

THE
MOTOR

FOR

Makes your Bike a
Here's dependable, door-to-door
transportation for everyone. A
new Whizzer motor (easily in
stalled on any balloon-tired bike)
will carry you wherever you want
to go. Whizzer is precision-
engineered, trouble-free! 125 miles
or more per gallon 1 5 to 35 miles
\t1 anr , i,. I Pri7?-,.1 V ..A..A

SATURDAY !

MAY 25th

9 -Oo

I?// / i LI /) J (A,-L n A I

P

I

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan