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May 15, 1947 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-05-15

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

T"Imfl A15 9

THEICHM FI _______

'M' Golfers Run Over MSC A gain
For Seventh Consecutive Triuph

Special To The Daily
EAST LANSING, May 14 - A
stubborn Michigan State golf
squad, battling to avenge an early
season defeat at the hands of the
Wolverines, once again couldn't
keep pace with the vaunted Mich-
igan links crew and fell behind
here today, 16-1012.
For Coach Katzenmeyer's vic-
torious charges, it was their
seventh consecutive triumph and
their 11th conquest in 14 out-
ings this year.
The experienced Wolverines,
who face Big Nine competitiolz
this Saturday at Purdue, played
today's match on soggy, treacher-
ous fairways, described as the
worst this year by the Michigan
mentor. Bob Tansey, Spartan ace,
captured medalist honors with a
surprising 74, while Rog Kessler
of Michigan was runner-up with
a 75.
It was the Michigan combina-
tion of Bill Ludolph and Paul
O'Hara that thoroughly clinched
the affair in the final match of
the day. The Wolverine duo
accounted for their full nine
points in routing John Moun-
teer and Bob Billing in com-
bined singles and best ball.
NW Nine Nips Chicago
EVANSTON, Il., May 14 -(Il)
-Northwestern University's base-
ball team today handed the Uni-
versity of Chicago its seventh de-
feat of the season by a score of
4 to 2.

Kessler teamed with Ed Schalon
to edge past their Spartan foes,
Brien Charter and Don Van Tine,
by taking five out of nine possible
markers. These twosomes split
three points in best ball. Schalon
broke even with Van Tine in the
singles, but Kessler's card of 37-
38-75 gave him two out of three
points from Charter, who fired
40-37-77.

Paced by medalist Tansey and
teammate Duncan Fisher, the
Spartans managed to record 6"
points in the day's opening activ-
ity against Captain Dave Barclay
and John Jenswold. Barclay's 77
wasn't good enough in the singles
against Tansey, who came in with
38-36--74 after tying Barclay on
the front nine.

Tige- Rally it] 7Ninthi
To Nil) Sciittrtors, -2
WASHINGTON, May I4--
-The Detroit Tigers pushed
over a ninth inning run tonight
to break up a pitching duel be-
tween Freddy Hutehinson and
.Mickey Haefner and defeat the
Washington Senators, 3 to 2.
for their fifth straight victory.
lHutchinson won his fifth
successive game after losing
his first start of the season,
limiting the Senators to six
hits.

Ne ters Fiace Purple Today
In Stiff Conference Test
Muchi'an s tennis tean, prep- W 1 v.in( with their stiffest co

1a or LeaiIIe
Standimgs
NATIONAL LEAGUE

)I-

ping for a shot at champion Illi-
nois on Saturday, will attempt to
knock out another persistent title
contender when it meets North-
western at 2:30 today on the
Ferry Field varsity courts.
The Wildcats, who produced Big
Nine champion Bobby Jake and
number two singles champ LarryI

ference test to date. Despite the
graduation of Jake, Daly has not
been about to take over the num-
ber one slot which has been filled
by Ted Peterson, former Wisconsin
junior champion.
Two Other Veterans Back
In addition to Daly, Coach Paul

Chicago
13oston
IBrooklyn
Pittsburgh
New York
Philidelphia
()incinnati
St. Louis

W L Pet.
14 8 .636
14 9 .609
12 10 .545
9 9 .500
10 10 .500
11 12 .478
11 14 .44M
6 15 .;86

Gil
I,,
2 -
3
3
3
3',
4
412

lRed Sox Whip1
Chicago; Bums
By The Associated Press
BOSTON, May 14 - Making
eight of their nine hits off the
starting and losing Orval Grove
the Boston Red Sox today defeat-
ed the Chicago White Sox 5-1 for
their eighth triumph in their last
nine games.
It was achieved behind Joe Dob-
son and in 48 degree temperature
accompanied by a cold, stiff wind
which made popflies out of high
clouts into the outfield.
The big Red Sox inning was
the third when Johnny Pesky and
Ted Williams walked. After two
batters had been retired Dona Di-
magglio, Leon Culberson and Hal

AMERI'AN LEAGUE

Daly last season, will provide the Bennett has two other members of
last season's second place squad
available for action. They are
Ernie Roth and Bob Lindquist.

GOLF'S '(RAND OLD MAIN:

Detroit
Bost nl
(levelandi
Ncew York
Chicago
Philadelphia
Washington
St. Louis

14
14
9
10
II
10
8
7

I
9
8
12
12
10
15

.667
.609
.529
.500
.478
.455
.424
.3140

Trueblood Creates Michigan Lii

By MURRAY GRANT
Michigan's "Grand Old Man of
Golf," Professor Thomas' C. True-
blood, still finds the thrill of golf-
ing too great a lure to keep him
at home and he can be seen almost
daily on the links at the Univer-
sity Course giving much appreci-
ated gems of advice to young golf-
-rs.
From his appearance one would
.-iardly believe that this tall, slen-
der, bronzed figure was. 91 years
young. But he passed that birth-
iay this past Easter and is today
ooked upon as a legend in golfing
circles.
'egan in 1884

fresh out of Earlham College, a
small Quaker school in Indiana. He
joined the teaching staff and was
the first to introduce a speech
course for credit into any college
curriculum.
He became interested in golf
around the turn of the century
after he became "too old" for most
* * *

other sports and approached the
fabulous Fielding H. Yost for per-
mission to form a golf team.
He directed his first team about
this time and though Michigan did
not compete actively against other
schools until 1921 he tutored many
young golfing aspirants in the
fundamentals of the game. He was
also instrumental in the construe-
* * *"

mk Legend
tion of the present day University
Course, which was reported to haveI
cost over $365,000 and is one of
the finest courses 'in the country.
Active Coach Until '37
He was active in his coaching
career until 1937 when he stepped
down to let Ray Courtright take
over. He continued as assistant
coach until last year when he re-
tired gracefully to the sidelines on
his 90th birthday.
Trueblood spins many a fasci-
nating yarn and is held in high-
est regard by all who know him.
The present Michigan golfers still
come to hiri for advice and prac-
tice sessions and he can be seen
around the ninth or eighteenth
greens daily, painstakingly work-
ing with golfers on the little points
that make a good golfer's game
just a little bit better.

Michigan's Coach Bob Dixon
will stand pat on the regular line-
up that completed a successful
two-game tour last weekend. Andy
Paton will be at number one with
Fred Otto at two, Fred Ziemann
three, Bill Mikulich four, Dick
Lincoln five, and Hal Cook at
number six.
Mikulich and Cook have been
the most consistent performers in
the recent matches. Mikulich re-
bounded from a drubbing at the
hands of Michigan State's Roger
Cessna, two weeks ago and has
been unbeaten ever since, winning
four straight matches. His most
impressive win was a three set
victory over Bob David of Notre
Dame.
Cook Unbeaten Since Spring
Cook has not dropped a match
since returning from the south-
ern tour during spring vacation.
In the doubles play, Dixon will
go along with his top three com-
binations, Paton and Otto, Zie-
mann and Mikulich, and Cook and
Gordon Naugle.
YANKEES DROP ETTEN
NEW YORK, May 14-UP-The
New York Yankees sliced their
player roster one below the limit,
today by paring off first baseman
Nick Etten and catcher Ken Sil-
vestri.

0
-Y t L Y," o

.I
t
t
z
£
f
c
S
T1
t
T
t

Trueblood began his
1884 when he came to

career in
Michigan

GREEKS ENTANGLED:
Five Fraternity Leagues End
Softball Season i uDeadlock

The close of the regular softball
schedule yesterday found a tie for
first place in each of the five fra-
ternity leagues which has to be
played off before the winners can
begin the championship elimin-
ation, which is slated to start to-
morrow.
Phi Sigs, Delta Upsilon Tie
In league I Phi Sigma Delta
scored four runs in the fifth in-
ning coming from behind to de-
feat Delta Upsilon, 6-5, and forced
a draw between these two teams
for the title. ZBT and Lambda
Chi Alpha head league III with a
4-1 record, their deciding game
scheduled for this afternoon. Sup-
porting the one-hit performance
of pitcher Hal Rosen, ZBT clout-
ed Acacia, 17-0. Lambda Chi
topped the Betas, 12-7, with the
winning runs coming in the last
frame.
For the present Phi Delta Theta
r W

is sole possessor of first place in
league IV, but they must get by
a detcrmined Theta Delt squad
who can tie it up in their contest
which was postponed. Both won
yesterday, the Phi Delts trimming
Zeta Psi, 8-2, and Theta Delta Chi
edging Phi Sigma Kappa, 8-6. j
Sig Eps Meet Phi Kappa Psi
The Sig Eps square off against
Phi Kappa Psi to see who will
retain the occupancy of the top
story in league V. Counting nine
tallies in the first two stanzas, the
Sig Eps took an easy 16-6 win
from Alpha Sigma Phi, as the Phi
Psis snatched an 8-6 decision from
Theta Chi when Buddy Gage and
Tom McDonald homered in thej
final inning.
Complications set in in league
II with the DKEs and the Phi
Gams tied for first and with Sig-
ma Chi a likely bet to make it a
three-way knot if they defeat the
Pi Lambs in a make-up contest.
Sigma Chi defeated the DKEs,
9-7, while the Phi Gams were
beating Kappa Sigma, 8-1.

* * *

McKenley Heads Illinois Stars
In Track Meet Here Saturday

'erer, Dole
IWiese 11oast
Jop) Ave rages
Charley Ketterer, Bob Wiese and
Art Dole-three ball players who
didn't iate starting assignments-
were top men in the Michigan sta-
tistics' department today as the
Wolverines paused mid-way be-
tween their Big Nine schedule to
see how things stacked up in the
average department.
Ketterer, used as a utility in-
fielder on the southern tour where
he appeared in only three games,
stands at the head of the Maize
and Blue batting class with a
hefty .396 average for the entire
season.
Although he sat on the bench in
the conference opener with Illi-
nois, Wiese has since come through
with seven hits in 22 trips to the
plate to take over the club's num-
ber one spot in Big Nine play with
a .319 mark. This has earned him
the clean-up role in the team's
batting order and places him 13th
in the over-all conference batting
race.
Dole didn't even make the south-
ern trip and has been used spar-
ingly this season -but still has
managed to rack up two wins
while holding the opposition score-
less in the twenty innings he's
worked.
BATTING AVERAGES

N '.7,..
~::".' ,::~
6'
~
N.
~

ietj cif [C Ij7u,4 .' ICt' Wagner singled in succession, each
S ...driving in a run.
iB IkN 1111,1i rIV1ffl * *
CINCINNATI, May 14-Castoff
Betty Hicks, former national Tom Tatum, whose two-run single
champion in 1941, will stage a golf won the first game of the sLemes
exhibition this afternoon on Pal- for Cincinnati, helped sink his old
mer Field sponsored by the Pitch Brooklyn mates for a second
and Putt Club section of the Wom- straight time with a first-inning
en's Michigan Athletic Associa- home run today as Ewell Black-
tion. well spun a six-hit, 2-0 victory,
She will demonstrate the use of***
different clubs for distance and ST. LOUIS, May 14-Six runs in
accuracy and will show how to a fourth-inning flurry that flat-
make various shots. She accom- tened starter Murry Dickson en-
panies the exhibition with a run- abled the New York Giants to
ning commentary, explaining cer- down the St. Louis Cardinals to-
tain teaching techniques day, 6-4, sweeping the two-game
- ~ ~ - - - - - - - - - -.-- - - - - series .
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! INVITATIONS
* STATIONERY
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Inc.
Opposite P-Bell
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" Hundreds of colleges and univer-
sities are represented every year in
the secretarial classes of Katharine
Gibbs. Four convenient schools,
each with the same high standards.
Some of your career-minded class-
mates will be at Gibbs this summer
or fall. Write College Course Dean.
KATHARINE GIBBS
NEW YORK 17..............230 Park Ave.
BOSTON 16.............90 Marlborough St.
CHICAGO I I............EN East Superior St.
PROVIDENCE 6 .............. 155 Angell St

Michigan's track enthusiasts
will get an opportunity to view
some of the nation's top thinclads
in action when Illinois invades
Ferry Field Saturday for a dual
meet with the Wolverines.
The Illini, who are considered
one of the Western Conference's
all-time great track squads, were
last year's National Collegiate
and Big Nine champions.
Illini String Broken
A long string of Illini track vic-
tories was recently broken, how-
ever, by afine Southern California
aggregation, 73-59. This was Illi-
nois' first cinder defeat in two
years.
Heading the long list of Cham-
paign record breakers is Herb Mc-
Kenley, who holds world's rec-
ords in both the indoor and out-
door quarter mile. At last year's
conference meet McKenley ran
the "440" in the amazing time of
46.2 seconds to set the outdoor
mark, and in this year's indoor
carnival he ran 48 flat to snap
the 48.1 mark of Michigan's Bob
Ufer.
Among other Illini champions is
Bob Rehberg, conference indoor
and outdoor mile champion who
was pushed to 4:14.6 in his spe-
cialty at USC. This is the best per-
formance of the conference out-
door season.

Eddleman, Top Jumper
In the field events "Dike" Ed-
dleman, the conference's top high
jumper, is capable of clearing
6' 8", while pole vaulter Bob Rich-
ards has done 13' 9" this season.
McKenley also leads the con-
ference in the 220 dash. He broke
21 seconds several times last sea-
son.
McKenley and Rehberg are both
N.C.A.A. champions and have
given every indication that they
will repeat this yevvr in their
specialties.
Fans To Pick
All-Star Squad
CHICAGO, May 14 --VP- Bal-
loting by baseball fans to select
the American and National League
squads for the 14th All-Star Game
at Wrigley Field, July 8, will be
conducted by more than 117 news-
papers and radio stations, start-
ing June 6.
The Chicago Tribune, sponsor of
the three-week poll, disclosed to-
day the round-up of fan senti-
ment would come not only from
throughout the nation, but also
Canada, Hawaii and the overseas
edition of Stars and Stripes.-

IN COMPL E TI

Ketterer
Weisenbrgr
Vieth
Elliott
Wiese
White
Kulpinski
Wikel
Tromasi
Raymond
I
Dole
Fancett
Sehmidtke
Heikkinen
Wise
Wiese
Rankin

AR It
48 10
62 11
24 6
67 12
64 9
52 7
28 4
65 14
65 15
22 1

11
19
21
8
21
20
13
7
14
13
2

Pet, Pet.
.396 .263
.339 .200
.333 .1.00
.314 .263
.313 .319
.250, .111
.250 .283
.216 .143
.200 .105
.090 .067
0 1.01)0
0 1,000
1 .750
1 .666
3 .615
1 .000
3 .000

I
BUR
ANN

j

ITCHING
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ti.
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: -

09 W
What Just Arrived
at Staeb & Day's

8
4
91
8

3
2
5
0
0

Store-wide Reductions Continue!

I!

- = - I

III

III

Spring trousers

An excellent

selection'

in

Gabardines, Coverts, Tweeds,
Worsteds, and Flannels. In
plain, plaid, and houndstooth
patterns.
Retail $7.95 to $18.50
Spring Sportcoats
and leisure coats in the new
wanted patterns.

Vy'.4
" \\":C1,. :ti ?"'::":. ",1 '"\{;..\.
. '" j V}i;'re

The F.ig Moment
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rnovio stun-1 alwa~ys foil
fo r -enwho use fRrycreeml"
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no' 'e t, nl,e the girlg rate ;;bout
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lon .' W I.reern i3the ?efa~'ir groor4n-
; 4 2(4VC\'that istantl" jfltpro, es
TI ,. lPP e4'o(. Not sticker or greaay
U ~F'S r'(4 WlOWS OF VETERANS
V LIUKE IPRYBREEM
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watt"b;, ir, I,ooks richer, healthier!

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1111

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