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May 24, 1947 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-05-24

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MbAY 24, 1947

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Michigan

Nine

Def eats

Wildcats,

7-6

6 _ __ ti 4

ichigan Host
To NCAA Golf
Championships
A field of 175 golfers is expect-
ed to gather at the University of
Michigan course, June 23-28, for
the fiftieth annual National Col-
10giate Athletic Association indi-
vidual and team championships.
Qualifying rounds will be held
June 23-24, with 18 holes of play
set for each day. Team champ-
ionship will be determined during
the two qualifying rounds.
A field of 32 qualifiers will be-
gin match play for the individual
title, June 25, with 18 holes sched-
uled for Wednesday and Thurs-
day. The semifinal round of 36
holes will be held Friday, June
27, with the championship to be
determined by 36 holes of play,
Saturday, June 28.
Entries will close June 14, ac-
zording to Ted B. Payseur, ath-
letic director of Northwestern Uni-
versity, and chairman of the
NCAA golf committee. Payseur
said that definite effort will be
made this year to place the tour-
nament back on its pre-war status.
H. 0. Crisler, director of ath-
letics at the University of Mich-
igan heads the local executive
committee in charge of arrange-
ments. Other members include
Prof. Ralph Aigler, Michigan's
conference representative, Ernest
B. McCoy, assistant athletic di-
rector; Dr. E. D. Mitchell, chair-
man of the department of physi-
cal education and Bert Katzen-
meyer. Dr. Thomas E. Tr'ueblood,

Students May
Order Football
Tickets Now
University of Michigan students
who plan to place orders for foot-
ball tickets for relatives or friends
for either season or for individual
games next fall are urged to ob-
tain ticket application blanks as
soon as possible so that orders may
be placed in advance of the Aug-
ust 1 deadline.
It was pointed out that those
students who place such orders
should get application blanks
now available at the ticket of-
fice before the present semester
ends, in order to make certain
that the orders are received
prior to August 1.
Ticket orders may be placed im-
mediately for both games at home
and those away. Orders for sea-
son tickets received by August 1,
will be pooled, drawn by lot and
then filled in the order drawn.
Season tickets for the six
home games on Michigan's 1947
schedule are priced at $18 tax
included. Individual game seats
will be priced at $3.80, tax in-
cluded with box seats selling for
$4.80, tax included.
PITTSBURGH, May 23--
(AP)-Charley Moss, University
of Michigan swimmer from
Wheeling, WVA., broke . two
Allegheny Mountain Associa-
tion A.A.U. records in winning
the 440-yard and 100-yard
free-style titles in the Irene
Kaufman Settiement pool to-
day.

Wolverines Overcome
Lead To Win; Wise Victor
Northwestern Outfits Michigan As Wikel
Paces Maize and Blue Attack with Two Hits

Special To The Daily
EVANSTON, Ill., May 23 - It
took Michigan's Wolverines 11 in-
nings to do it, but they made up for
a weak start and beat Northwest-
ern today, 7 to 6.
The two teams battled into ex-
tra innings after Northwestern
had jumped to a 4 to 0 lead in the
first inning of the Big Nine third
place battle.
Cliff Wise, the Wolverines
sturdy right hander was on the
mound opposing Dick Bokelman
when Northwestern put Michi-
gan deep into the hold. Bokel-
man left in the 8th but Wise
was still standing there firing
them in when it was all over at
the end of the 11th. He gave up
11 hits along the way, but the
Maize and Blue played their
best baseball when the runs
were needed and seven North-
western errors helped.
Jack Weisenburger's single to
right center field scored Howard
Wikel to break a 6-6 deadlock in
the 11th inning.
Prior to that Micthigan had
surged ahead of the Wildcats with
a 3-run uprising in the 7th inning.
Singles by Johnny Kulpinski and
Howard Wikel, interspersed with
walks to Chalmers Elliott and Wise
and a pitch that hit Weisenburger,
scored the runs.
Michigan got an unearned run
in the ninth inning after Paul
White was hit on the ankle by
Hal Stretton, Bokelman's re-
lief, and had to leave the game.
Paul Veith, running for White,
stole second and third and sored
on an infield error.
Northwestern rallied to score
two runs in the final half, of the
ninth and tie the count on a dou-
ble by pinch-hitted Larry Day, a
single by second baseman Dutch
Dunning and another single by
center-fielder Bob Wilson, the Big
Nine's leading batter. Wilson had
three for four for the the Wildcats
-all singles.
Howie Wikel got two of the
seven hits that Michigan was

able to register off three North-
western pitchers. Bump Elliott
got the only Wolverine double
base blow-a solid double in the
sixth inning.
Wise had good control consid-
ering the chilly winds and low
temperature that kept the crowd
down around the 100 mark. Ile
walked only three men.
Jack Ogle, crack left-handed
freshman from Washington, D. C,.
will pitch for Northwestern in the
second game of their series tomor-
row. His opponent has not been
named.

Michigan AB R H
White LF......... 3 1 0
Elliott CF .... s...4 1 1
Wikel 1B.........5 1 2
Weise RF........6 1 0
Weisenburger SS. 5 0 1
Tomasi 2B ........5 1 1
Ketterer 3B .. .... 6 0 1
Kulpinski C ..... 2 1 1
Raymond C ...... 1 0 0
Wise P .......... 4 1 0
Veith X ......... 2 0 0
Bodycombe XX .. 1 0 0
Totals ...........44 7 7

POA
2 0
2 0
17 0
3 0
2 3
1 3
1 4
2 0
3 0
0 4
0 0
0 0
33 14

i'r

COLLEGE MEN!
BECOME MERCHANDISERS
Retail chain operating in Michigan, Wisconsin, Indiana,
and Ohio is placing in training a group of young men, 21 to
26 years of age, for first objective of store manager.
Starting salary $216 per month plus commissions and
at least three advancements within the first year. First
year earnings should be at least $3,000.
All executive positions are filled from within the organ-
ization, so you can start today and know you can become
an executive if Merchandising is going to be your life work.
Contact Mr. Yudin, Wednesday, May 28, at Mason Hall,
Room 306, between 1:30 and 4:30 P.M.

1i'

X11 i

lsmmamme-

I
'I

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THE NEW, ECONOMICAL, BETWEEN-CLASSES
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$2.00
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.11

Riace Drivers
Settle Dispute
INDIANAPOLIS, May 23-(om)---
Reconciliation of the Indianapolis
speedway management and a hold-
out group of car owners and driv-
ers became official today, and
big-name drivers immediately be-
gan warming up for the 500-mile
race May 30.
At Chicago Ralph Hepburn,
president of the American Society
of Professional Automobile Rac-
ers, announced that the group had
voted unanimously to accept an
offer by Anton Hulman Jr:, the
speedway owner, to pay out of his
own pocket extra money as prizes
for ASPAR drivers who qualify
for next Friday's race.
"All ASPAR drivers are re-
leased to enter the 500-mile race
May 30," Hepburn said.
"That's fine," was the brief
comment of Wilbur Shaw, Speed-
way president, when informed of
Hepburn's announcement.
Hepburn said about ten ASPAR
cars should be in Indianapolis for
the qualification trials to be held
tomorrow and Sunday.
Some of the holdout group ap-
parently had anticipated settle-
ment of the dispute for the words
were scarcely out of Hepburn's
mouth before several of them were
at the track.
Among them was Fred A. Peters
of Paterson, N. J., who showed up
with the four-cylinder, rear drive
Offenhauser which finished first
in the 1941 race with Mauri Rose
and Floyd Davis as co-pilots.

X-Batted for White in 9th
XX-Batted for Raymond in 7th
Northwestern AB R H PO A
Dunning 2B .......6 1 2 1 3
Burson SS....... 51 1 42
WilsonCF......41 3 2 0
Schwartz LF .... 2 1 1 1 0
Tourek 3B ........5 1 2 1 2
Hendricks RF . .. 5 0 0 6 1
Schadler 18......4 0 0 11 2
MooreC......... 5 0 1 7 2
BokelmanP.......2 0 0 0 1
Stretton P ....... 1 0 0 0 1
Alstrin P ........ 0 0 0 0 1
Regas LF ........ 2 0 0 0 0
Day X ........... 1 1 1 0 0
Swenson XX ...... 1 0 0 0 0
Totals ...........43 6 11 33 15
X-Batted for Stretton in 9th
XX--Batted for Alstrin in 11th
Michigan ......010 100 301 01-7
Northwestern. 400 000 002 00--6
Wally Teninua
In Dual Rol
Is the pen mightier than the
bat?
That's the predicament Cpl.
Wally Teninga,, Michigan's lead-
ing pigskin carrier of 1945, now
faces at Camp Lee, Va.
Teninga, currently playing sec-
ond base for the Camp Lee war-
riors, is also lending his literary
talents to the post newspaper, the
Lee Traveller, in the role of a
boxing reporter.
It al started when Editor Joe
Western discovered that his en-
tire sports staff was up for dis-
charge last month.
Without any replacements on
the sports desk in sight, the Army
editor agreed to cover the dia-
mond doings of the soldier nine,
but further assistance was need-
ed to report the other sporting
events.
That's where the co-operative
Teninga, who expects to return to
Ann Arbor this summer, agreed
to follow the exploits of Camp
Lee's crack boxing team. His first
by-line graced the Lee Traveller
sports page recently.
Which all proves that athletes
can often develop into sports
scribes-but onec you become a
wrter the only exercise you get
are on the keys of a typewriter.
A HEALTHY HEAD!
with a scalp treatment. Per-
sonality or crew-cut style - for
summer comfort.
The DASCOLA BARBERS
Liberty off State

iMayow Leaoue Roundup
By The Associated Press Larry Jansen and the grand slam
The Detroit Tigers lengthenedI homer of Johnny Mize.
their league lead in the American Two walks with the bases loaded
League to a game and a half with in the seventh inning enabled the
a 5-2 victory yesterday over the Brooklyn Dodgers to come from
Chicago White Sox on Al Benton's behind and hand the Phillies a 5-4
seven hit pitching while the second defeat last night, snapping Dutch
place Boston Red Sox were being deonard's five-game win streakc
blanked by New Yorker Allie Reyn- Lg
olds as the Yankees clouted out a Big Red Munger shut out Pitts-
9-0 win over the Bosox. burgh 2-0 with a six-hit perform-
The Athletics scored their ance to give the Cardinals their
seventh straight night victory by second straight victory over the
beating the Washington Senators, Pirates.
8-1. Chet Laabs led the attack on Going into the twelfth inning
Mickey Haefner with a three runit h the sore te a crowdnof
homer in the fourth. wihie cr tied, a crowd ol
61,227 saw the St. Louis Browns
In the National League race, push across two runs on a single,
the New York Giants climbed into a sacrifice, a triple, and a squeeze
first place with an 8-1 victory over play to defeat the Cleveland In-
the Braves behind the pitching of dians in a night game, 5-3.
P1/Y*1 CTH RE4TEST 5411
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lip
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REACTION TO SUCK
'sr NGE-MI L.MANLY PLAY(
,?Q ~WA', -1RGPOSWATO S OP 'TT9

NesUers Host To Ohio State
hn Fiwal Home Match Today
3 I I ( M IuI, - _111' tl 1111. CII Ii C' ! , I l i Z eua I II w11I) te a t jujber
It Ii e1-h)I[iti ilhe i;11i l I I ; f li ic ltC p m B l iuih a
Ilte Bu( k,( ets f11(;111 Oh i; :-ta[t",
in the Wolv'erine's lastmac of four. After being sidelined for a
the season, beginnin at 1 p.m. on while with an injured foot, Gor-
the varsity courts in Ferry Field. don aigle will be back at his fifth
This will be ther Wo lverines last;1 Post, with Hal Cook rounding out
chance to see action against any the lineup at number six,
conference fo until they jiourney In the doubles, the usual Michi-
to Evanston for the Conference gan pairings will be used. Paton
Championship maches on May 29- and Otto will be at number one,
31. Ziemann and Mikulich in the sec-
Although the Ohio squad ond position and Cook and Nau-
dropped a 9-0 decision to the gle playing number three.
same Kalamazoo CulhmeC team that With a hard week's work at their
Michigan beat 5-4, Coach Bob backs, the Wolverines took it a lit-
Dixon is taking ho chances and is tle easy yesterday in spite of the
sending his best men aainst the fact that they have a match to-
Buckeyes. day. They ran off a few practice
Andy Paton will be in his ac- sets both in singles and doubles
customed numblw'r one slot with before quitting for the day.
Rlead (a I Iste 'I lh liehi etm Daily6 (issi/ieds

'' '

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When you graduate, you will have one of
the finest opportunities to learn to fly ever offered young
men in peacetime.
The Army Air Forces' Aviation Cadet Training Pro-
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anywhere at any price. Leader in new things for avia-
tion - in jet and rocket propulsion, far-ranging heavy
aircraft, improved navigation facilities, and many other
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AAF can help you begin a brilliant future.

Reactivation of the Aviation Cadet program is typical
of the AAF's continuing effort to provide selected young
men every opportunity to earn advancement. Cadets
who win their wings as today's pilots will be the same
kind of men who, in wartime, built and manned the
world's mightiest air arm.
Make your plans now to get in at the start! By apply-
ing immediately after graduation, you can take your
qualifying examinations and enter the July 1st class,
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