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.

April 27, 1947 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-04-27

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

I

six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY,

APRIL 27, 1947

.... . . ....

I

Illini

Hand

Wolverines

Sec u

Straig ht

Loss,

2-0

',

Britten Baffles Michigan
Batters with Two-Hitter

Maize and Blue Face
Ypsi Nine Tomorrow
By CHUCK LEWIS
Again it was a case of too much
pitching and not enough hitting
as Michigan lost its s e c o n d
straight Conference contest to I-
linois, 2-0, yesterday afternoon at
Ferry Field.
Illini ace John Brittin, the
second of the Orange and Blue's
one-two pitching punch, blanked
the Wolverines with but two
hits, singles by Tomasi and Ket-
terer. Friday southpaw Mary
Rotblatt silenced the Maize and
Blue bats to the tune of three
singles.
After the first inning, in which
Michigan put three men on but
couldn't push a run across, Brit-
tin was in complete control of
the game. At times he showed
some signs of wildness as he
walked five men but always re-
covered in time to save his shut-
out. Brittin fanned five Wolver-
ines.
Captain Cliff Wise hurled for
Michigan and lost his first Con-
ference game in two years. It
was his second loss of the sea-
son as against three wins. Wise
actually had better control than
Brittin, but support in the field
was lacking.
Only one of the Illinois runs
was earned. That was scored in
the sixth to give them their sec-
ond and last score. Russ Steger
opened the frame with a long
triple to right. After Julie Ryko-
vich popped to Howie Wikel, Lee
Miller flied to Bump Elliott in
center field. Steger tagged up and
raced for the plate as Elliott let
the ball go. The throw was wide
and on the third base side of
1-M Softball
Race Knotted
A three-way tie for first place
in the I-M independent softball
league developed yesterday as the
Michigan Daily, Dodgers, and the
Newman Club won their second
game against no losses.
The Dodgers made short work
of the Falcons as they shut them
out, 15-0, with a nine run outburst
in the fourth frame. While B. J.
Surma limited the losers to two
safeties, the "Bums" collected
three homeruns to pace the at-
tack. In the big inning Jack
Ayotte homered with one on and
Willie Horowitz smashed a round
tripper with two teammates
aboard.
Although each team garnered
only four hits, the Michigan Daily
defeated Robert Owens Co-op, 3-1.
No runners were on base when Al
Gordon hit his homerun for the
scribblers.
In theslast contest the Newman
Club pulled an unearned victory
from Kilroy AC, 3-2, as all of the
runs came across when a safe
single went through the center-
fielder's legs and became a circuit
blow with two men on base.

home, but Steger ran into catcher
John Kuloinski as he caug ht the
ball. Kulpinski missed the peg.
and Steger sc'ored.
The other Illinois run came in
the third. Leadoff man Bob An-
derlik reached first as shortstop
Jack Weisenburger fumbled his
grounder. He went to third on a
hit-and-run single to right by
Andy Phillip. and came home a
moment later as Bob Wakefield
bounded a single over third.
Michigan threatened in the first
as Brittin was a bit wild. Ralph
Morrison led off and worked Brit-
tin for a pass. Elliott struck out.
Baseball fans on campus are
invited to attend movies of the
1945 and 1946 World Series to
be reeled off at 7:30 tonight in
Room 316 at the Union.
Wikel hit a bounder back to the
pitcher's box and forced Morri-
son at second. Both Bob Wiese
and Weisenburger walked to fill
the sacks, but Dom Tomasi groun-
ded to third to end the inning.
The Wolverines will play Mich-
igan State Normal here tomorrow
and journey to Detroit to play the
Titans Tuesday, while the second
two-game series with a Confer-
ence team will be next weekend
when Iowa's Hawkeyes invade
Ferry Field.

I

7I

11

habit-Forming

11

Tennis Squad
Tops Purdue
By 6-4 Score
'M' Nets Four Singles,
.BothDoubles Matches
By DICK KRAUS
With Purdue and a stiff wind
providing the opposition, Michi-
gan's tennis team opened its Con-
ference campaign impressively,
yesterday, defeating the Boiler-
makers, 6-1, on the Varsity Courts.
The Wolverines took the first
four singles matches while Pur-
due's Rudy Witsman, playing at
number five, took a three-setter
from Dean McClusky, 4-6, 6-1, 6-1,
for his team's lone win.
Paton Wins Easily
Andy Paton got the Wolverines
off to a flying start, whipping
Dave Rodgers, 6-1, 6-4 in the
number one singles. Behind a ser-
vice which was just too tough for
Rodgers, Paton breezed through
the first set in brilliant fashion.
forgoing his usual net rushing tac-
tics for the most part.
Paton wasn't as effective in the
second set which was close all the
way, but he had enough to break
a 4-4 deadlock and take the
match.
Fred Otto won a 6-4, 6-2 vic-
tory over Bill Van Camp in the
second singles, but Otto had a lot
of trouble with his service in the
stiff wind and committed more
than 20 double faults in the two
set match. He served three in a
row in the second game of the
first set and still managed to win
it.
At number three singles, Fred
Ziemann had his hands full in the
first set of his match, but he fin-
ally won it, 8-6. His opponent,
Jim Boring, had less success in
the second set and Ziemann won,
6-0.
Captain Bill Mikulich took an
easy 6-2, 6-1 decision over Hal
Morgan in the number four sin-
gles match to give the Wolverines
a 4-0 lead.
Wolverines Sweep Doubles
The doubles matches were both
close affairs. Paton and Otto
squeezed out a 6-4, 6-4, straight
setter from Rodgers and Van
Camp.
In the other doubles match, Hal
Cook teamed with Gordon Naugle,
who played with a slightly sprain-
ed ankle. They won a three set
match from Boring and Morgan.
After dropping the first set, 3-6,
they rallied in the second and won.
6-2. They took the last one by
a whisker, 8-6.
Michigan's next home match
will be against Michigan State
next Wednesday. The Spartans
also hold a 6-1 victory over Pur-
due.
Sophomore and Upper Fresh-
man Mangers are needed now
for the Michigan baseball
team. Will all those interested
please contact Bill Graves any
afternoon during practice at
Ferry Field.
Despite popular belief, table
tennis is not the same as ding
pong, the latter being the name
of the equipment used.

Sailing Club Will Hold First
Michigan Invitational Regatta
Whitmore Lake will be the scene of the largest sailing derby
ever held in this area when the Michigan Sailing Club plays host to
the first annual Michigan Invitational Mid-West Dinghy Regatta on
May 3 and 4.
The meet is part of an intensive spring schedule of dinghy racing
planned by the Inter-Collegiate Yacht Racing Association, which has
as its object the formation of a "Little Big Ten of Racing," and the
stimulation of racing throughout the country.
Besides Michigan, the competing schools are Denison,

ILLINOIS AB R H PO A E
Anderlik, 2b 5 1 1 0 4 2
Phillip, lb 4 0 1 11 0 0
Wakefield, 3b 4 0 1 2 4 0
Eilbracht, c 4 0 0 5 0 0
Steger, rf 4 1 2 0 0 0
*Neufeldt, rf 0 0 0 0 0 0
Rykovich, if 4 0 0 2 0 0
Miller, cf 4 0 0 1 0 0
Fisher, ss 4 0 0 6 2 2
Brittin, p 4 0 1 0 2 0
TOTALS 37 2 6 27 12 4
Ran for Steger in 8th
MICHIGAN AB R H PO A E
Morrison,if 2 0 0 3 0 0
Elliott, cf 4 0 0 2 0 0
Wikc, 1b 4 0 0 10 0 0
Wiese, rf 3 0 0 0 0 0
Weis'b'gr, ss 3 0 0 3 3 2
Tomasi, 2b 4 0 1 2 0 0
Ketterer, 3b 3 0 1 0 4 1
Raymond, c 2 0 0 5 0 0
tBodycombe 1 0 0 0 0 0
Kulpinski, c 1 0 0 2 0 0
-White 1 0 0 0 0 0
Wise, p 3 0 0 0 3 0
**MacDonald 1 0 0 0 0 0
TOTALS 31 0 2 27 10 3
-'Batted for Raymond in 4th
-Batted for Kulpinski in 9th
*Batted for Wise in 9th
Illinois 001 001 000-2
MICHIGAN 000 000 000-0
RUNS BATTED IN: Wake-
field, Miller; DOUBLES: Steger;
TRIPLES: Steger; STOLEN
BASES: Elliott, Wikel; DOU-
BLE PLAYS: Anderlik, Fisher,
and Phillip; LEFT ON BASES:
Illinois 8, Michigan 9; BASES
ON BALLS: Brittin 5; STRUCK
OUT: Wise 4, Brittin 5.

Bradley, Michigan State, North-
western a n d Wisconsin. Al-
though Michigan is the host
school, it will not be eligible for
the Inter-Collegiate trophy giv-
en to the winner, because it is
already a member of the As-
sociation.
The winning school will also
represent the Mid-west in the
I.C.Y.R.A. Spring Open Invita-
tion Regatta which will be held
in Boston May 24-25. By virtue
of its membership in the Asso-
ciation, Michigan is invited auto-
matically. The top 54 schools in
the country will compete in this
regata, fighting for the 12 top po-
sitions.
The Michigan Regatta will
see Professor Louis Baier of the
Naval Architecture Department
as Regatta Chairman. Professor
Charles Spooner ,also of Naval
Architecture, will be Head Judge
and Martin Cranston will serve
as Official Scorer.
Robert Schroder is Commodore
of the Michigan. Sailing Club;
Robert Ford is Vice Commodore
and William Lockwood is the
Fleet Captain. Right now, the
club consists of about 50 mem-
bers.
The Michigan team for the
Whitmore Regatta has not been
selected- as yet, but the two-man
crew will be chosen from about
40 candidates. The dinghies which
are used for racing are small craft
being only 11%/2 feet long.
Other meets on the Michigan
Sailing Club's schedule include a
dual event against Massachusetts
Institute of Technology here, May
10-11, and the LC.Y.R.A. National
Dinghy Championships in New
London, Connecticut May 17-18.
Michigan will also compete a-
gainst seven other schools in the
I.C.Y.R.A. Special Invitation Re-
gatta May 25 at Providence,
Rhode Island.
Big Nine
Standingys i
Team W L Pet.
Northwestern 3 0 1.000
Illinois 5 1 .833
Iowa 3 1 .750
Ohio State 3 3 .500
Indiana 2 2 .500
Wisconsin 1 3 .250
MICHIGAN 0 2 .000
Purdue 0 2 .000
Minnesota 0 3 .000
Indian 9-9, Minnesota 0-2
Wisconsin 5, Iowa 4, 11 innings
Northwestern 8, Ohio State 4
Army 4, Princeton 1
Michigan State 7, Notre Dame 4

Jack Petoskey
Wins Football
Coaching Job
Jack Petoskey, assistant on
Coach Fritz Crisler's gridiron
staff, will take the head coaching
position at St. Joseph, Michigan,
high schoolrnext fall, it was re-
vealed yesterday.,
In addition to his football du-
ties. Petoskey will be in charge
of basketball in the junior high
school, and will administer the
school's physicaleducation classes.
Petoskey leaves for St. Joseph
this June. During the summer he
will take charge of the city's beach
and recreation program.
An assistant coach on last fall's
Wolverine eleven, the new high
school mentor played football for
Michigan, himself, in 1941-42-43.
Handicapped the first two years
by injuries, he came back in 1943
to win his major letter,
Feller Bests
'Tge rs, Hal
CLEVELAND, April 26 -{A})-
Registering his second straight
shutout triumph with a remark-
able three-hit 6 to 0 victory over
the Detroit Tigers, the Clevland
Indians' Rapid Robert Feller was
an easy winner today over the
Tigers' southpaw ace, Hal New-
houser, in their first mound meet-
ing of the 1947 season.
Feller didn't permit a man to
reach second base until the eighth
inning when Pat Mullin doubled
and the only Tiger who reached
third got there after two were out
in the ninth.
Newhouser simply didn't have
what it took to match the In-
dians' fireballer in their first 1947
collision, yielding three runs and
eight hits and walking four men
in the seven innings he lasted.
Feller walked five men but
fanned seven to Newhouser's two.
Three men got seven of Cleve-
land's 10 hits off Newhouser, Rufe
Gentry and Johnny Gorsica.
Rookie Hal Peck had t h r e e
straight singles, left fielder Pat
Seerey a homer and a double, and
catcher Jim Hegan a pair of lusty
triples.

Michigan Link
Squad Beaten
By Oio State
Courtright Holes Ace
As Bucks Win, 14-13
COLUMBUS, Ohio, April 26-
03P)-Michigan's 1947 golf team
opeped its Western Conference
dual meet season today when they
suffered a narrow 14-13 defeat at
the hands of the favored Ohio
State squad.
C o a c h Bert Katzenmeyer's
squad has been constantly ham-
pered by bad weather since their
successful Southern trip and to-
day's meeting "was satisfactory
even though we lost," the youth-
ful mentor stated.
Bill Courtright of Michigan
highlighted the day's play with
a hole-in-one when he aced the
13th hole, a distance of 160 yards.
Howard Saunders of Ohio State
took medalist honors with a 73-
76 for a 149 score with Ed Schal-
on of Michigan trailing with a
73-77, a total of 150.
At the end of the morning's
best-ball play, the Wolverines
were leading 5-4. Throughout the
match, Michigan golfers recorded
marks in the 70's, with the ex-
ception of Rog Kessler, who card-
ed an 81 in the afternoon.
The summaries:
Bill Barclay (M) def. John Zoll-
er (OSU) 2%/-%2.
Howard Baker (OSU) def. Ed
Schalon (M) 2-1.
Alex Polli (OSU) def. John
Jenswold (M) 2%-1.
Rog Kessler (M) tied Tom Clo-
ran (OSU) 12-1%.-
Bill Ludolph (M) tied Bob Ham-
rick (OSU) 112-11%.
Bill Courtright (M) def. Bill
Deak (OSU) 2-1.
Major Ileague
S tandings
AMERICAN LEAGUE

Boxing Denied Major Sport
Status, but Door Left Open
By JERRY ALEXANDER demonstrations for many- groups
At a meeting of Michigan's In- in the mid-west area. They were
tercollegiate Board inControl of also asked to perform on the
Athletics in Detroit last Friday trampoline at the Big Nine Gym-
night, gymnastics was given the nastic Championships at Cham-
green light as a var'sity activity paign last month.
for next year while boxing and The Board, although banning
fencing were turned down as new teoate bo ing
sprsfrtecoigsaos intercollegiate boxing for Michli-
sports for the coming seasons. gan for the coming year, left the
The reinstatement of the gym- door open for the possible accept-
nastic team comes as no real sur- ance of the sport at some future
prise, for Newt Loken has had adate.fTheg s o gtom ake
proficient group of athletes under date. The group is going to make
his tutelege at Waterman Gym- demic institutions maintaining
nasium for the p a s t y e a r. boxing teams tosdetermine the
Throughout the basketball season likelihood of fatalities and in ur-
the team members put on super- ies through boxing.
lative exhibitions between halves According to the Athletic Board,
of the home games. there were two deaths resulting
Gymnasts Good from the sport in the East last
In fact, the boys were good year. In fact, Navy stopped corn-
enough to be invited to put on petition in boxing for that very
~-~ reason and hasn't seen fit to re-
instate it. Information is going
I nnto be procured from the Naval
t ,1Academy concerning the conclu-
sions they reached on the sport.
Third Pennj Pro Promoters Feared
Another important factor to be
Relay Crow[ considered is the possibility of
professional promoters stepping
in if any excellent material de-
PHILADELPHIA, April 26-(A)~ velops at the University. For the
-Fast-stepping Herb McKenley, immediate future, howeeyr, it was
the flying Jamaican, led the Uni- the Board's decision toN. accom-
versity of Illinois to its third plish as much as possible for the
team championship of the Penn sport through the now existing in-
Relays today as the Illini 880- tramural setup. Thus, if the Ath-
yard relay quartet raced to a 12- letic Board's study in the near
yard triumph in 1:26.1, but Ford- future should conclude that the
ham and New York University inherent dangers of boxingaaren't
quartets spoiled Illinois' bid for a too severe, Michigan may have it
further sweep. on the intercollegiate level soon.
Illinois had gained 440-yard and No action at all was taken on
distance medley relay laurels yes- forming a varsity fencing squad.
terday and victory in the half- The sport couldn't even merit the
mile event gave the Big Nine Board's serious consideration at
champs a chance to sweep into this time as there weren't any
select company by becoming the student signed petitions asking
third school in history to win four for the formation of a team, which
relay crowns. is a necessary prerequisite.
Fordham's quartet of Francis All in all the results of the
Leary, Ed Carney, John O'Hare meeting have proved satisfactory.
and Jerry Connolly finally broke One sport, gymnastics, was rein-
the Illinois spell in the two-mile stated; boxing, although turned
relay, however, racing to a 15- down still has a good chance in
yard triumph over Manhattan the future and lencing at least
College with Illinois third. didn't get a negative answer.

I

4

Board Gives Gymnastics Varsity Standing

I

I
d

x

I

Teams W L
Chicago 5 2
New York 7 3
Cleveland 5 3
Boston 5 5
Detroit 4 5
Washington 3 4
Philadelphia 3 6
St. Louis 2 6

Pet.
.744
.700
.625
.500
.444
.429
.333
.250

GB
1
2
21/2
31/2
4

yesterday's Stars

4

NATIONAL LEAGUE

Teams
Brooklyn
Pittsburgh
Boston
Chicago
Cincinnati
Philadelphia
New York
St. Louis

W
6
6
5
6
5
4
2
2

L
2
3
3
4
6
6
6
6

Pct. GB
.750 . .
.667 /2
.625 1
.600 1
.455 2%/
.400 3
.250 4
.250 4

Young Don Johnson pitched
airtight ball and Charlie Keller
blasted a run-scoring double and
home run, as the New York Yan-
kees defeated the Washington
Senators 3-1.
Dixie Walker, a Giant killer
from away back, went to work
with his hickory bat today and
banged out four straight singles
to lead his Brooklyn mates to a
7-3 triumph over their New York
Harry "The Cat" Brecheen, who
has tormented the Chicago Cubs
for years, found his match in Bob

Chipman today and the St. Louis
Cardinals lost to the Cubs, 4 to 1,
for their fourth straight defeat.
Cox to Basinski to Greenberg
was the combination that engi-
neered the first triple play of the
Major League season, bpt the Pi-
rates lost to the Reds 3-2.
IT'S CREW-CUT TIME!
Our 9 barbers will shape and
blend your hair for Spring.
SERVICE-WORKMANSHIP at
your pleasure.
The Dascola Barbers
Liberty off State

4

I Oil
ti

9l

More power to young figures

!

Id

(10 W
V
V 1
x'11. J

LEGANT
two-way stretch
with super power
to curb your

.
;
V -n1
H,
i f.
t
4_ _
y
1a ° ,, "
t ,,,
r
x j
k r
...,
l as
t
r

wayward

curves

helena rubinstein
mil k- tone
the cake make-up that

-DAY
SERVICE
DRY CLEANING
IF BROUGHT IN TO EITHER OF OUR STORES ON
MONDAYS, TUESDAYS OR WEDNESDAYS.
\P
.Vlvo !SUVG

ELI-LI"Liu, L IS
I the flashin fr
t 51
H-
r
H
translated int o gleaming -
pumps and sandals by
Amnerica's first desmigner,*
'

I

girdle .....7.50&
pantie-girdle 8.50

Whether you choose the shim roll-on girdle or the pantic-.
girdle, you'll find that Power Knit has completely mas-
tered the gentle art of persuasion! No other two-way
stretch can match its terrific 'kick' and tInacious control.
Power Knit has power to keep its control, too. It won't
sretch out, won't wash out, or ease up,' as many girdles
do after a few wearings. Power Knit is gentle too . . . it
has a caressing, suede-smooth finish next to your skin.
.Special Allra cions Warner's Sta-Up-Top 'waistband ...

won't dry your skin!
For glamour--nothing beats a real
cake make-up. But you want one
that won't dry your skin.
That is why Helena Rubinstein
developed MILK-TONE - the cake
make-up that will actually guard
the freshness of your skin. Because
.11elena Rubinstein, pioneer in
beauty science, blends it with mild,
gentle milk protein!

I

I11

1m1

II

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan