T~lEMICiGANDA~Y~ A L7 HHE
isherPicks Eighteen orSouthern Baseba
Michigan Natators Underdogs
Again to OSU This Weekend
Wolverine swimmers will offi-
ially end the 1946-47 tank season
this weekend when six men at-
tempt to wrest a few points away
from Ohio State in the National
AAU meet in Columbus.
Accompanying Coach Matt
Mann will be Captain Alex Can-
Ja and Gil Evans, divers, free-
s stylers Dick Weinberg and Gus
Stager, backstroker Harry Holi-
day and Bob Sohl, breaststroke
As has usually been the case
this year the Buckeyes are rated
heavy favorites and will have the
added advantage of swimming in
their home pool. Competition will
be much the same as it was the
past weekend with a few subtrac-
W tions and one or two notable ad-
Most prominent among these
r additions will be Alex Jany, sen-
sational young Frenchman, who
is currently on an exhibition
tour of the United States. Jany,
only 19, and a prominent mem-
ber of the strong French Olym-
pic entry, showed his talents in
a couple of exhibition races two
weeks ago at the Eastern Inter-
collegiates in New Haven.
There he swam alone and still
managed to turn in clockings of
:22.7 for the 50-yard freestyle and
:50.9 for the 100-yard distance.
These exhibition times are faster
than anything recorded in this
country this year and if they can
be repeated, should be good enough
to win. Chief competition to the
young French star will be Dick
Weinberg of Michigan, newly
crowned National champion in
both these distances, Halo Hirose
of Ohio State and Ed Heuber of
BIn the 200-yard breast stroke
Bob Sohl will get another crack
at the Philadelphia flash, Joe
Verdeur. Verdeur swam ths dis-
ance this past weekend in
2:16.8, but Sohl's time was not
up to his usual standards. Their
next meeting may be a differ-
ent story even though Verdeur
is heavily favored to repeat his
Michigan entrants will rate defi-
nite favorites in two events, as
Harry Holiday is expected to con-
tinue his undefeated skein of 150-
yard backstroke triumphs, and the
300-yard medley team, regarded
as the best in the country, are fa-
vored to win.
The medley relay trio to Holi-
iday, Sohl and Weinberg were
clocked in the comparatively slow
time of 2:54.4 in the NCAA meet.
However, this was partially due to
the white paneling of the pool
which caused a number of swim-
mers to misjudge their turns and
consequently slow down the times.
Reader, Youni g
Join Pro Ranks
CHICAGO, April 1 -- -(A') - The
All-America Football Conference
today signed three new players
and a fourth, Claude (Buddy)
Young, former University of Illi-
nois halfback, indicated he had
come to terms with the New York
At the second session of a spe-
cial league schedule meeting, the
Los Angeles Dons announced sign-
ing of halfbacks Russ Reader,
Dearborn, Mich., Michigan State
College's leading ground-gainer
the last two seasons, and Johnny
Andretich of Chicago, prewar
Purdue star. The third player
signed was end Hubert Bechtol,
All-America star at the University
of Texas in 1944 and 1945, who
joined the new Baltimore Club.
It was believed that if the Yan-
kees signed Young he would be
traded to the Chicago Rockets, for
whom he might prove a strong
home-town gate attraction.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2)
Anyone who has not yet filled out
an application may get one today
at the office and return it by
Wednesday morning. Men who
have previously filed applications
may make appointments by tele-
phoning 4121, extension 371.
Graduate Students: All oburses
dropped after Friday, April 4, will
be recorded with a grade of E.
All freshmen men who have re-
ceived notification of their eligi-
bility for membership in Phi Eta
Sigma, National Freshman Honor
Society, are requested to pay mem-
bership dues by Wednesday, April
2. No money can be accepted after
that date. Payment may be made
in Rm. 2, University Hall, at the
Women students referred to
specific housemothers for supple-
mentary housing by the Office of
the Dean of Women for the fall
semester, 1947, are reminded that
a reservation becomes final only
when the applicant pays the nec-
essary deposit to the housemother
and signs in triplicate the con-
tract form presented by the house-
mother. As soon as one copy of
this contract is filed in the Office
of the Dean of Women the reser-
vation is complete.
Girls who would like to learn
about cooperative housing for next
fall are invited to visit any of
the following women's cooperative
houses: Stevens House, 816 S.
Forest; Lester House, 1102 Oak-
land; or Osterweil House, 338 E.
Jefferson; or to telephone Freda
Book Collections for the Joseph
Ralston Ilayden Memorial Li-
brary: The General Library and
all divisional libraries will be glad
to receive from members of the
faculty books and other acceptable
libarary materials destined for
the Joseph Ralston Hayden Me-
morial Library of the University
of the Philippines during the
week April 7-12. Those whose
contributions are too large for
them to bring in person are re-
quested to telephone their names
and addresses to the office of the
Director of the University)Library
(University 750) indicating ap-
proximately the number and char-
acter of the materials they wish
to contribute. It is urgently re-
quested that all such messages
should be left by April 5 so that
house collections may made on
April 7, 8 and 9.
Veterans: This is to notify all
veterans receiving benefits under
P.L. 346 that, during the period
between April 2 and April 19, they
will have the opportunity to make
corrections or charges in the leave
applications filed at the time of
registration. All veterans who are
included in any one of the follow-
ing groups must report to the V.
A. Guidance Center, Rm. 100A
Rackham Building, if they are to
(Continued on Page 4)
To Ni1) Hirose
By BEV BUSSEY
When Michigan's swimmers
write "finis" to their current cam-
paign this week-end. Coach &Latt
Mann will be counting on Dick
Weinberg, his surprise double win-
ner in last week's NCAA meet, to
give the Wolverines some much
needed points in the sprints.
Commenting upon Weinberg's
twin victories, Mann jubilantly
exclaimed upon his return that
"Dick has taken his place as one
of the greatest free stylers in the
For the first time since he has
been swimming against Halo Hi-
rose of Ohio State, Weinberg was
ablk to overcome his old role of
"bridesmaid", in the 100 yard
event. This was partially due to
the fact that Weinberg's first "50"
was always clocked in slightly over
24 seconds, because he felt that
by steaming the first lap any
faster he would be too tired to
keep up the same momentum for
the last part.
This time, however, he slid
through the initial 50 yards in
24 seconds flat and headed Hi-
rose all the way to add the sec-
ond individual NCAA crown to
his collection. Still, Mann be-
lieves that Weinberg is capable
of bettering his time, and adds
that "he's got to" in order to
continue his winning ways.
Weinberg never saw a pool until
he was a soph at Saginaw Arthur
Hill High. That year found the
first swimming team in the his-
tory of the high school. Since
they had no pool of their own,
they were forced to practice in
the "overgrownabathtub" at the
YMCA, which had two lanes and
measured 15 ft. wide and 20 yards
Although he and the other
natators swam around in cir-
cles with short distances be-
tween them, in the meets he
straightened out and even cap-
tured the 100 yard free style
title and set a record of 23.6 in
taking the 50 yd. championship
during his senior year.
After the season ended, they re-
ceived an invitation from the
National AAU in New York where
he snagged third in the century
and swam on the second place
free style and medley relay teams.
I-M SWIM RESULTS
Micli. Christ. Fellowship . 25 Pts.
Mich. Co-op ........... 24 pts.
Newman Club...........17 pts.
Robert Owen ............ 13 pts.
-- and -
AND CAMERA SHOP
Phone 8696- W8RP-WBWOJ
605 Church Street
1115 spring Da., ;tJLM A VZILUI Yc etc x - I
day, closed his eyes and picked
eighteen men to accompany himt
on his jaunt through Dixie, start-
ing this Friday.
Under the "spring training"
conditions the wily diamond pilot
has had to work with, he could do
little else. Workouts have been
confined to batting cage drills and
limbering up exercises at Yost
Field House and have afforded
him no real insight on the calibre
of this year's talent.
"It's a shame to have to pick
men when I don't, even know what
they can do," moaned Fisher as
he sat down to his thankless task.
Four Holdovers Make Trip
Included in the group heading
south Thursday are nine letter-
men. Four of them, Jack Weisen-
berger, Dom Tomasi, Paul White
and Cliff Wise, are holdovers from
last year's second place Big Nine
Weisenberger and Tomasi give
the Wolverines a veteran key-
stone combination that should
rank with any in the conference
this year. Newcomer Ted Berce
will be at third and either Howie
Wikel or Don Boor will be on first
when the Wolverines open against
Maryland Friday. Wikel was a let-
terwinner at short in '43 and Boor
won a letter at the initial sack in
Wise Only Experienced Pitcher
White will team up with Bob
Wiese and "Bump" Elliott to give
the Maize and Blue an experi-
enced fly-chasing trio. Freshman
Ralph Morrison is the other gar-
dener who will make the trip.
On the shoulders of Wise will
fall the brunt of the Michigan
pitching chore. And quite a chore
it is too with nine games sched-
uled in nine days. Cliff posted a
7-0 recordlast year, but it is
doubtful if he will see action in
more than three games in the
South. That leaves the remaining
mound duties to a quintet of un-
tried but promising youngsters,
Bob Fancett, Bud Rankin, Dick
Schmidtke, Don Heikkinen and
another twirler to be named.
BehindM le plate, Fisher plans
to use Hal Raymond a:ncd Joh n
Kulpinski. This comes as some-
what of a surprise since it leaves
Fred Capoferi, understudy catch-
er last year at home. Other nota-
ble omissions were Dick Body-
combe-also with the club last
year-who is nursing a sore arn,
and third baseman Larry Sav-
age, two time let terwinner atI
The Dixieland tour will coverf
Virginia and North Carolina and
should give the Wolverines much k
needed experience before thei
iomme opener April 15 aga inst No-
Lafs 4, Wigs I
DETROIT, April 1-/PI'- Flash-
ing a vastly improved defense and
a stout scoring punch when they
needed it, the Toronto Maple Leafs
whipped the Detroit Red Wings 4
to 1 here tonight before 14,496
fans to take a 2 to 1 lead in games
in their seven-game National
Hockey League playoff series.
The Leafs led all the way except
for a brief stretch in the second
Untested Wolverines Face
Without Benefit of Single
Although the Tigers collected
only five hits off Johnny Sam.
who pitched eight innings for the
Braves before he was removed for
a pinch-hitter, they counted an
unearned run in the third and put
Itogether singles by Pat Mullin,
George (Birdie) Tebbet ts and
George Kell for another in the
etruit (A). 0'010 000-.2 5 0
Boston (N) 000 000 000-0 7 1
Trucks and Tebbel Is, iebe 6
Sain, Karl 9 and Masi.
CoachR ay Fishier sat down at RA" mnd, Kulpinski Share
llic clrinn h.. hn11 rousA irves".t*'r- ! __. I. . _
when the score was tied at
Planning a trip?
Don't make a slip.
Save yourself a consider-
Five can ride as cheaply
(No Local Calls)
SUlI1UAN CAU CO.
Tigers 2, Jra es 0.
JACKSONVITl ET'l..,April 1
(,) .- irgil l ire f e'k' s
seven hits lere today as te le-
tr it Tigers said odibye to Flor-
ida with a 2 to 0 exhibit ion itri-
umpli over the National Leaguers.
Pittsb-h (NL) 0042100007 12 2
Newark (IL) 001000 001 2 6 3
Bahr, Singleton <7( and Jarvis,
Peek D. Schimnidt G4 R. ichmidt,
(8) and Dresohier, Heslct.
N. York (A) 000 060 100-7 7 2
St. L'is (N) 000 000 020-2 3 3
D. Johnson, Byrne (8) and
Houk, Silvestri (8), Brazle, Papai
(5), K. Johnson (9) and Garagio-
la, Rice (7).
Phila (A) 202050 201--1211 1
St. L'is (A) 000 101 425-1310 4
Savage, Fagan (7) Colman (8)
and Rosar; Zoldak, Moulder (7)
Chicago (A) 000 000 000-0 6 1
N. Y. (N) 000 101 0Ox-2 9 2
Rigney, 1-arrist, (6) and Tresh;
Ayres and Lombardi.
Chicago (N) 101 005 002- 9 13 2
Clevel'd (A) 001 37103x-15 16 1
Schnitz, Wyse 5), Kush (6)
and McCullough, Livingston (6);
Feller, Beardon (8) and Hegan,
" "":9 1".::j: :J r:to 1A
List Includes ine Letterrnen
For Friday's Season Opener
Touring TheCitrus Circuit
I.. _: .3
by Elizabeth W'ood ward
America's foremost authority on young
What does it matter if you're not an extrovert?
If everyone were a star performer...strutting
stuff on a stage...there'd be no audience!
We aren't all equipped with the courage of the comedian
who takes jeers, catcalls and overripe merchandise along with
his applause. We aren't all endowed with poise and agility to
do handstands in public.
Many of us do our very best work in private. Alone with a
congenial soul we put on a very good show. Together with a
handful of cronies...we blossom out with an A-I performance.
But because mob scenes panic you...strange faces freeze you
...and too many listening ears make you bewitched...you crawl
into a shell marked "shy". And hide. You use it as your excuse
for not putting out your best foot in any direction.
Nothing you have to say could possibly interest anybody,
you think...so you shut up like a clam. You'd probably look
foolish if you tried anything new in public...people would
laugh ...so you hang back. In comparison to people you know
...your looks and talents come modestly out the small end of
the horn. So you douse your self-confidence yourself ... and
shiver with fears.
But the days of the vapors are over! Hockey players seldom
swoon. Ladies are now exotic and efficient busy bees. You have
your own special claims on fame. You needn't shrivel up with
All eyes are not looking at you! Nobody cares what you do
...nearly as much as you do. So stop worrying about the impres.
sion you're making. Relax and let people impress you. It might
surprise you to know how eagerly they want YOU to like them!
. 3 .
for & real
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