THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Lloyd, Wenley Battle to Ties;
MCF Nips '1208 Club' Nine
ig hlight Sring Ii Program
Despite chilly weather last
Monday, the second round of Res-
idence Hall softball produced sev-
eral close games.
The two leaders in the Resi-
dence Hall point race, Lloyd
House and Wenley House, both
battled their opponents to tie
LLOYD, WITH Dick Smith
handling the pitching chores,
took an early lead over Chicago
House, but was hard-pressed to
hold Chicago's last-inning rally
down to only five runs. The final
score was 8-8.
Also off to a big first-inning
lead, Wenley split with Pres-
cott House 5-5. Wenley pitch-
er, Don Sielaff, performed well,
but George Anderson, the hit-
ting pitcher from Prescott,
stole top honors for all-around
Tyler House swamped Winchell
House, 11-6. Winning pitcher was
Roy Eby, and ample batting pow-
er was supplied by shortstop Dick
Shew, first baseman Les Wilkie
and catcher John Retich.
* * *
RAY FRANKLIN, Cooley House
pitcher, led his team to a 5-3 win
over Greene House, and pitched
no-hit ball until the final inn-
A pitching duel between Har-
ley Burr of Hayden House and
Walt Shipman of Strauss House,
in which Burr emerged a 6-5
victor, was the highlight of the
Scoreless until the last inning,
Williams House bounced back to
drop Hinsdale House 6-2, while
Anderson House was pressed to
beat Allen-Rumsey House 10-7.
With the help of four home
runs Michigan Christian Fellow-
ship downed the 1208 Club, 10-8,
in an independent softball game
Saturday afternoon, at Ferry
Robert Owen, Co-op and the
Pick-Ups battled to a 6-6 tie
Saturday, while the Ramblers,
Newman Club, Wonders, and
Puffs won forfeits from the
Foul Balls, Michigan Co-op,
Bulldozers, and Omega Deuter-
on, Wednesday afternoon, in
other Independent games.
Bill Fouch, Bob Willoughby,
Bob Lundberg, and John Brinck
all hit four-baggers as Michigan
Christian Fellowship banged out
13 hits to take the measure -of
the 1208 Club.
Robert Owen Co-op and the
Pick-Ups fought for six innings
without reaching a decision. Rob-
ert Owen broke the 3-3 tie in the
First round contests in Resi-
dence Hall horseshoes and tennis
were completed yesterday after-
noon at Ferry Field.
In horseshoes, Vaughan House
defeated Wenley House 2-1, Wil-
liams House blanked Strauss
Entries are now being taken
for the All-Campus outdoor
spring tennis tournament for
both graduates and undergrad-
uates and the undergraduate
Entrants are asked to place
on the back of their entries the
times they are able to play.
Entries will close at noon on
Friday, April 29 and play will
begin on Monday, May 2.
House 3-0, Prescott House beat
Chicago House 2-1, Tyler House
mauled Fletcher Hall 3-0, Ander-
son House dropped Adams House
2-1, and Allen-Rumsey House
checked Cooley House 2-1.
The weather was fine for tennis,
and competition was keen. Hayden
House spilled Vaughan House,
Williams House swamped Chicago
House, Tyler House licked Win-
chell House, and Fletcher Hall
stopped Hinsdale House, as Michi-
gan House and Wenley House won.
their contests by forfeit. r
DO YOU KNOW . . . Edgar
Allen Poe, All-American quar-
terback for Yale in 1889, weigh-
ed only 120 pounds. He was a
nephew of the poet.
The Chemistry Faculty softball
team takes the field today in an
attempt to defend their last year's
Eight teams are in competition
for the title. Two leagues of four
eams each, are in operation with
the Chemistry Department and
Army ROTC, last year's title hol-
ders in their respective leagues.
This year the same faculty de-
partments are represented, and
most of the same players will be
back at their old positions.
Many of the faculty have direct-
ed all their outside time to polish-
ing up the woods and irons for the
coming All-Campus Faculty golf
tournament. The various depart-
ments are represented by five man
teams. On May 7, the "boys" will
be shooting for eagles in a match
where only the best four out of
five in a team count. The many
low scores turned in last year, in-
cluding Professor J. K. Pollock's
four over par 76, prove that the
match will be a great battle.
By BILM MATTHEWS
Fraternity softball rolled into
full swing this week with Alpha
Phi Alpha, Sigma Phi Epsilon and
Theta Chi sharing the spotlight.
Alpha Phi Alpha combined good
pitching and murderous hitting
for a smashing 20-0win over
Theta Delta Chi . Bob Schmidt of
Sigma Phi Epsilon tossed the sea-
son's second no-hit game as he
blanked Sigma Phi, 13-0, and his
teammates supported him with a
lusty hitting attack.
THE THETA CHI'S ran up the
biggest score of the infant season
by ripping Acacia, 28-2. Lou Par-
ry, Don Chellis and Bob Jamo each
socked a home run for the win-
Zeta Beta Tau squeezed by
Chi Psi with a home run off
the bat of Fred Arnstein play-
ing an important role in the
7-5 win. Another home run,
this time by Bill Roberts, help-
ed Chi Phi down Delta Kappa
Delta Chi had little trouble in
disposing with Trigon, 12 - 2.
Hot Pitching Performances
Feature Interfraternity Play
Omego Phi Psi, with good pitch-
ing and timely hitting, downed
AN OUTSTANDING pitching
performance was given by Pete
Siberele of Beta Theta Pi as he
shutout Delta Tau Delta, 6-0.
Lambda Chi Alpha continued
to show strong pitching as
LCA'c JimsColeman and Don
Eifert of Theta Xi hooked up in
a 1-1 pitching duel. Evidence
that Lambda Chi has more
depth in pitching strength than
any other club is shown by the
fact that Jerry Wingert who
threw a no-hitter last week
against Theta Delta Chi was
not even needed in this week's
In other games, Kappa Sigma
downed Phi Sigma Kappa, 8-3,
Sigma Alpha Mu edged Alpha
Delta Phi, 3-1 and Alpha Sigma
Phi blasted Psi Upsilon.
Finally, Phi Gamma Delta edg-
ed Phi Kappa Psi, 9-6, in a hotly
contested game and Phi Kappa
Tau outscored Theta Delta Phi,
RINGER-Eager horseshoe pitchers from Greene House were
snapped practicing for their match with Michigan House yester-
day afternoon. George Jackson, shown above, has just "let her
fly." In the background, team-mates Sam Jackson and Dave
Spies concentrate on practicing for the forthcoming battle.
Nu Sigma Nu 10, Law Club "B" 1
Phi Chi 14, Alpha Chi Sigma 2
Phi Delta Phi 12, Law Club A 0
Delta Delta Pi 9, Phi Delta Ep-
Delta Upsilon 4, Zeta Psi 4 (tie)
Phi Alpha Kappa 13, Phi Delta
Alpha Kappa Kappa 11, Tau Ep-
silon Rho 10
Phi Rho Sigma 13, Alpha Kappa
Delta Sigma Delta 12, Alpha
Physical Education 7, Indepen-
Puffs 2, Cues 0
Alpha Sigma Phi 3, Hinsdale 1
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(Continued from Page 4)
Museum of Art: Max Beckmann,
Some Recent Accessions; Alumni
Memorial Hall, through May 1.j
Daily, 9-5, Sundays 2-5. The pub-
lic is invited.
Visitors' Night, Department of
Astronomy. tonight, 8-10:00 in
Angell Hall (fifth floor), for ob-
servation of Saturn and double
stars. Dr. Dean B. McLaughlin will
give an illustrated talk on planets
in Room 3017 Angell Hall even
though a cloudy sky may prevent
observations with the telescope.
Children must be accompanied by
adults. (Other Visitors' Nights
during the second semester will be
held May 6 and May 20.)
German Coffee Hour: Today,
3:00-14:30 p.m., Russian Tea
Room, League. All students and
faculty members invited.
UJA Central Committee meeting
today in the Union, Room 2K, at
4:15 p.m., promptly.
Motion Picture: "The Baker's
Wife," French film, presented by
Are. Cinema League, at 8:30 to-
night and Sat. at Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre. Box office opens at
2:00 p.m. today; phone 6300.
Wesleyan Guild Record Dance:
Bring a dance record to the Wes-
ley Lounge, tonight at 8:30. Re-
serve for Senior Banquet on Mon.,
April 25, by calling 6881.
Social Committee of Hillel
Foundation meets today, Room 3D,
Michigan Union, 4:15 p.m. Final]
plans for Sunday's Festival to be
discussed. All interested may at-
Roger Williams Guild: Open
House at Guild House tonight at
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation:
Services tonight at 7:45 to be,
sponsored by Alpha Epsilon Phi
Sorority. Fireside speaker will be
Professor Charles L. Stevenson of
the Philosophy Department.
The Westminster Guild of the
First Presbyterian Church will
hold a "Parlor Party" tonight, 8-
11:30, in the Russel parlor of the
Graduate Outing Club meets
Sunday, April 25, at 2:15 p.m. at
northwest entrance to Rackham
for hike. All Graduates welcome!
Russian circle meeting, Monday,
April 25, at the International Cen-
ter at 8:00 p.m. Speaker: Prof.
Beardsley; subject: Tartar influ-
ences on Russian culture.
The Modern Dance Club, under
W.A.A., presents TOSIA MUND-
STOCK and her group on Satur-
day, April 23, at 8:00 p.m. at the
Barbour Bym Dance Studio. The
public is invited.
Free to the public, at 2:00 p.m.
Saturday in the Intramural Sports
Building. Feature event of the
meet will be the lifting of Pete
George, World's Champion, and
member of the U.S. Olympic Team.
THE UNIVERSITY of Michigan
Dames will hold a Spring Dance,
April 23, at 8:30 p.m. in the As-
sembly Room of the Rackham
Building. Refreshments. Tickets
may be purchased from Interest
Group chairmen or Mrs. John
Payne, 331 Packard; they will also
be sold at the door.
Phi Beta Kappa: Annual Initi-
ation, Thurs., April 28, 5 p.m., fol-
lowed by banquet at 6:30 p.m. Dr.
James B. Conant, President of
Harvard University, will speak at
the banquet on "Science and Com-
mon Sense." Reservations should
be made at the office of the Sec-
retary, Hazel M. Losh, Observa-
tory, by Tues., April 26. Members
of other Chapters are invited.
Gilbert and Sullivan Society:
Painting and construction workers
are urgently needed for work on
the set for "Patience." Set workers
will meet at 2:30 p.m. Sat., April
23, Lane Hall Balcony. Costume
and makeup workers are asked to
call Fred Scheffler, 213 Wenley
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Samuel Barber: Capricorn Concerto
Saidenberg Little Symphony .............................6.8
Beethoven: Scotch Songs
Richard Dyer-Bennett ................................12.0
Bartok: Violin Sonata No. 2
Tossy Spivakovsky and Arthur Balsam .....................7.2(
Brahms: Sonata No. 1 in C Major
Ray Lev, pianist ......................................12.0
Debussy: Sonata for Cello and Piano
Raya Garbousova, cellist; Artur Balsam, pianist............6.8
Purcell: The Gordion Knot Untied
Saidenberg Little Symphony .......................... ..5.0(
William Schuman: Symphony No. 5 for Strings
Concert Hall String Symphony ..........................6.5(
William Schuman: String Quartet No. 3
Gordon String Quartet ................................7.2(
Paul Bowles: Sonata for Two Pianos
Arthur Gold and Robert Fizdale ..........................5.2_
Stravinsky: Sonato for Two Pianos
Arthur Gold and Robert Fizdale .......................6.8?
Delius: First Violin Sonata
Louis Kaufman. violinist: T. Saidenberg. rianist.............5.2!
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