THE MICHIGAN DAILY
ou leheader to
Purdue, 5-1, 2-
Prove Too Much for 'M'
Eleven Recrds Fall in River Rouge Meet
(Special to The Daily)
LAFAYETTE, Ind. - Muddy
grounds, weather better suited for
football, and the Purdue baseball
team were too much for the Mich-
igan Wolverines yesterday as they
dropped both ends of a double-
header to the Boilermakers, 5-1
The double setback was a severe
blow to any hopes the Wolverines
had of successfully defending their
Big Nine title this year.
COACH RAY FISHER sent his
southpaw ace, Dick Smith to the
mound in the initial contest and
he was touched for three markers
in the first inning.
Ken Gorgal led off and reach-
ed first on an error by Wolff.
Both basketball star Bill Berber-
ian and John Chinewicz were
given free passes. Then a field-
er's choice and successive singles
by Bill Long, Norbert Adams,
and Frank Schwantes drove in
the trio of tallies.
The Boilermakers got their other
two runs in the fifth. Pitcher Mel-
vin Henson drew a base on balls
and Wolverine first sacker Jack
McDondj1d bobbled Berberian's
Three local nimrods shot their
way to championships in yester-
day's City Rifle Match at the
ROTC shooting range.
Richard F. Hanson had little
trouble in taking the men's cham-
pionship. He won three of the
day's five matches, and estab-
lished a probable national record
in taking one of them.
SHOOTING 20 SHOTS prone
and 20 standing, Hanson scored
382 points out of a possible 400.
Recognition must be received from
the national rifle headquarters at
Washington before the record can
New women's champion is
Mrs. Kathryn E. Sarns, wife of
a Michigan student.
Besides Hanson's three match
wins, Douglas Covert, a student,
took one match and Clarence
Burke took the other, and besides
Hanson's record of 382x400, a pos-
sible seven other records were set
in the match.
hopper. Chinewicz then drove in
the fourth Purdue run with a one-
bagger and Lang came through
again with a timely bingle.
THE LONE Wolverine marker
came in the ninth when Jack Mc-
Donald slammed a home-run.
Henson scattered five Wolver-
ine hits with right fielder Wil-
lard Baker collecting two singles,
and "Lefty" Hal Morrill and Ted
Kobrin each one besides McDon-
Bill Taft lost a heartbreaker in
the nightcap which was called at
the end of eight innings because
of darkness. Purdue solved the
lanky righthander for only four
hits, while the Wolverines garner-
ed seven off Bob Hartman.
PURDUE SCORED again in the
first inning with Gorgal leading
off with a walk. Berberian went
out, but Chinewicz scratched an
infield single, and Gorgal scored
when Captain Stanley Aders was
thrown out at first.
There was no further scoring
until the top of the eighth when.
Michigan knotted the score on a
long fly by Morrill, sending in
Baker from third. Baker started
the inning with a single, had
advanced to second on a sacri-
fice by Bill Bucholz, and to third
on another one-bagger by Ted
But the Boilermakers came right
back in their turn at bat to tally
the deciding marker.
KEN .GORGAL led of f with a
booming triple. Taft then settled
down to strike out Berberian. He
got Chinewicz out too, but it was
on a long fly to Morrill and Gorgal
scored after the catch. Aders
then struck out and the game was
Morrill and Hal Raymond both
banged out a double and a sin-
gle in the losing cause with Bak-
er, Bucholz, and Berce contribu-
Walter "Bud" Rankin pitched
the eighth inning of the fii st game
when Smith was removed for a
Smith struck out eight men while
he was on the mound but five
passes helped lead to his downfall.
The Boilermaker ace, Henson
whiffed five, but didn't walk a
Third-sacker Ted Kobrin re-in-
jured his leg in the first contest
and was replaced in the lineup by
By MERLE LEVIN
An army of high school athletes
-850 of 'em-invaded Michigan's
Yost Field House for nine hours
yesterday and then departed, leav-
ing behind them a trail or broken
records - and hearts.
The occasion was the 10th an-
nual River Rouge invitational
Track Meet, a marathon indoor
affair which was witnessed by
some 3,500 students representing
99 Michigan high schools.
* * *
NO LESS THAN 11 records fell
by the wayside as the young track
stars made an all-out assault on
the record books throughout the
afternoon and evening.
Lanky Jack Goodridge, a red-
headed speedster from Dundee
igh set the pattern for the
meet as he cracked the class C-
D record for the 65-yard high
hurdles in the first preliminary
event of the meet.
Eight hours later Goodridge
steamed across the finish line as
the anchor man for Dundee's rec-
ord-breaking 880-yd. relay team
to account for the last of the new
* * *
BETWEEN THE Dundee ace's
two record-breaking efforts which
earned him the "most valuable"
award in his division and enabled
his team to take the C-D title,
the cheering crowd had witnessed
more than half a hundred con-
tests on the crowded field house
Little Eugene Johnson, a 5 ft.,
5 in. freshman from River
Rouge High, one of the first
titlists, he leaped 5 ft., 11;!
inches, six inches over his head,
to win the class B high jump
and establish a new record for
But the tiny high jumper had
to surrender the honor of receiv-
ing the first of the 39 first place
medals handed out. That distinc-
tion went to Dick Fisher of Tren-
ton who proudly paraded to the
awards table after establishing a
new class B shot put mark.
BY WAY OF CONTRAST in the
high jump department, Milt Mead
a gangling 6 ft., 6 in. bean pole,
who also starred at center for
Bay City Central's strong basket-
ball squad last winter, cleared the
bar at 6 ft., 2% inches to set a
new class A mark in his specialty
and win the "most valuable"
award in that division.
Michigan-bound Dave Hill,
Ypsilanti Central's great right
halfback and hurdler raced to
easy victories in both the high
and low hurdles to pace his
team to the class B title and
garner the B "most valuable"
Another football standout, all-
state guard Dave Schiesswohl, of
Saginaw Arthur Hill, held the cen-
ter of the stage for a good part
of the evening as he consistently
shattered the mark of 50 ft., 6 in.
he set last year in the shot put.
SCHIESSWOHL'S best effort of
53 ft.,9'/z in. failed to bring even
a trace of a smile to his lips.
"That's not so good," said the
husky senior, who had broken 55
feet in the past.
Jere McMillan of Birmingham
High, whose father, Bocoaches
the Detroit Lions football team,
also came in for a good deal of
attention. A solid 190-pounder,
Jere finished third in the 60-yard
dash which led to plenty of spec-
ulation concerning his football
prowess. He's a right halfback but
he wasn't eligible last year as a
Maple Lea fs'
3-, for Cup
Maple Leafs won the Stanley-Cup,.
professional hockey's highest
award, for the third straight year
last night, beating the Detroit Red
Wings, 3-1, to sweep the best ol
seven series in four straight
The triumph marked the first
time since professional clubs be-
an contesting for the coveted cup
in 1917 that one team has wo
the silverware three consecutivc
The Wings took a 1-0 lead
during the first three minutes
of play with Left Winger Ted
Lindsay shoving the puck home
after passes from George Gee
and Gordie Howe.
Young Ray Timgren tied it up
for the Leafs shortly after the
halfway mark of the second pe-
riod when he batted home Max
Bentley's rebound. Fiery Cal
.Gardner shoved the Leafs ahead
when he netted with only 15 sec-
onds of play remaining in th
middle session. Bentley sent hom
the final marker during the las
five minutes of play with Timgred
setting him up.
GOOD SCOUTS-Dick Fisher, husky shot putter from Trenton
High School, is watched by freshman track coach Elmer Swanson;
world's shotput record holder Charlie Fonville; and the Wolverine's
present weight-thrower, Pete Dendrinos.
HIGH HOPES-Flour ambitious pole vaulters sit on the bench
along the runway, watching the successful attempt of another
jumper and wonder if they can go as high. Jim Wagenschutz,
Plymouth vaulter second on the right did: he set a Class B record
at 11 ft., 6 in.
MSC TrackTeatm T s
USC 61-61 in nual Meet
its third straight Big Nine base-
ball game by defeating Minnesota
7-2 yesterday then battled the
Gophers to a 4-4 stalemate in an
11-inning nightcap called by dark-
The tie game will not count in
Big Nine Conference standings.
Horace Tangman scattered six
hits to win the opener. He walked
four and struck out 12. Tangman
also topped the batting with a
double and single in four trips to
drive in three runs.
Minnesota scored three runs in
the first inning of the second
game on four hits, a walk off Alby
Plain, and a stolen base. Stan
Feldman replaced Plain in the
second and finished the game with
a six hit job.
Medical, Dental and Law Books
1216 South University Phone 4436
By The Associated Press
NEW YORK-The New York
Giants outslugged the Cleveland
Indians in an exhibition game yes-
terday, 10-9, but they had to over-
come a five run deficit in the last
three innings to turn the trick.
Each team scored four runs in
the first inning. The Giants' clus-
ter was due mainly to the gener-
osity of Satchel Paige, who started
for the Indians and promptly
walked the first four batters to
* * *
PHILADELPHIA - A seventh
inning home run by Eddie Wait-
kus with one man on base broke
a 2-2 tie and game the Phillies
a 4-2 victory over the Atletics
yesterday. The National League
win evened the city series at one
Robin Roberts, held the A's to
three hits. The Phillies got seven
off Phil Marchildon.
* * *
BROOKLYN - Capitalizing on
three errors, ten walks and a hit
batsman, the Brooklyn Dodgers
squeezed out a 7-6 decision over
the New York Yankees yesterday
with the use of only five hits.
The Dodgers put over the tying
and winning runs in the eighth.
Roy Campanella led off with a
single, moved to second on a sac-
rifice and was wild-pitched to
third by Frank Hiller. Then Cal
Abrams walked and Pee Wee Reese
singled to tie the score. The
winning run counted when short-
stop Jerry Coleman, trying for a
double play on Duke Snider's
force, threw wild and permitted
Abrams to score.
ST. LOUIS-The Browns opened
their St. Louis city series exhibi-
tion stand with a bang today,
swamping the Cardinals 12 to 2.
Righthander 'Dick Starr gave
seven scattered hits to the Red
Birds and struck out four. Mean-
while his teammates were plas-
tering four Cardinals' hurlers for a
dozen hits - three of them
CHICAGO - Rookie Gus Zer-
nial's three-run homer and air
tight pitching by Howie Judson
and Allen Gettel paced the Chi-
cago White Sox to a 3-1 victory
over the ChicagotCubsyesterday.
A chilly turnout of 7,131 persons
saw the Comiskey Park play.
The victory, No. 16 in 30 ex-
hibition games, enabled the White
Sox to square the annual spring
series at two games apiece. The
rubber match will be played in
the Cubs' Wrigley Field today.
* * *
BOSTON - Homers by Tom
O'Brien and Junior Stephens, the
former's with a mate aboard,
settled the Boston Red Sox 5-2
win over the Braves today before
a chilled 17,246 crowd at Fenway
That decision enabled the
American Leaguers to take a
three games to two lead in the
seven-game intra-city series.
State and Southern California
battled to a 61-61 tie in an inter-
sectional track and field duel yes-
terday before 12,293 fans in Mem-
USC went into the- final event,
the one mile relay, needing a vic-
tory to tie the score. They won
the relay by a wide margin, with
anchorman Bob Chambers of USC
holding on to a 50 ft. lead over
Michigan State's gritty Jack Dia-
netti on the final lap.
The time was 3:17.
MEL PATTON, 1948 National
Collegiate sprints king, lagged be-
hind Johnson until 10 yards be-
fore the finish. He kicked through
to win by a foot or less.
Chambers, with a stronger'
stride, likewise came from be-
hind to nip Dianetti by a foot
in the 440 yard run.
Fred Johnson, national AAU
broad jump champion, hit 25 ft.,
2 in. to easily win this event.
* * *
THE HERALDED DUEL between
Dianetti and Chambers in the 880
failed to materialize. Both dropped
out after 440 yards. Both trailed
the field, and both, tired from the
440 yard run, were saving them-
selves to anchor the relay teams.
Bill Mack of Michigan State
won the event in 1:52.8, a new
DO YOU KNOW ... Athletes, as
a group, are at their superlative
best at the ages of 27 to 29 inclu-
sive, according to Prof. Harvey C.
Lehman, of Ohio University, Ath-
ens, Ohio, who devoted years to
school record for the visitors. The
old mark was 1:53.2, set by Dia-
netti last year. Wally Wilson and
Bob Pruitt of USC ran second and
est Fountain Service
TRADITIONAL NASSAU BEVERAGE MUGS
* CERAMIC DINNERWARE
COATS OF ARMS that are correct in design, detail and color. * QUALITY
that is guaranteed by the leader in the industry. * DELIVERY that is
subject to the sanction and approval of your National Office. * PRICE
that is as low as inferior, unapproved manufacturers.
YOUR FRATERNITY CAN BUY NOTHING FINER
YOU CAN SURELY AFFORD TO BUY NOTHING LESS
L. G. BALFOUR CO,
1319 South University V Phone 9533
* Samples and prices will be available this month.
Sea Itest Ice Cream
STATE DRUG CO.
State and Packard
Springtime - ringtime!
OUR SHOWER GIFTS
will thrill her!
And don't forget, our 1'>
0 reduction on all trousseau
purchases made by the bride
Always reasonably priced at
The Gage Linen Shop
Open 9:30-5:30 11 Nickels Arcade
L- >o<==oc=>oc o<o<oo o<:ocno<=ocmoa
/ IUhfift9 eout!
so is the supply
only a few hundred
left out of an
kh - -- - = -'-_- --- -= i i Q
SEE OUR NEW
Expert custom framing . . . French Lined
Mats ... Hand-Carved Frames a specialty.
Yni, - ill h0 bIeased with our exclusive C
: .: .:, a " ".
ZIPPER FRONTS... 3.95
BUTTON FRONTS.. 2.95
to the Student
to secure your
Vnil lpq I in tn 11