THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Lin ksmen Bow t
Wampler Blasts Par for Boilermakers;
'M' Off Form in Second Conference Loss
by b. s. brown, sports editor
Schalon and Chuck MacCallum,
for a 2-1 best-ball edge. Stack-
house had a 74.
Boilermakers John Cleary and
Gene Coulter fashioned a pair
of 73's to defeat Rog Kessler
and Pete Elliott, adding three
points to Purdue's side of the
scoring ledger. Elliott went
around in 76 while Kessler was
soaring to a 79. ,
Michigan's Leo Hauser an'd Bob
Olson turned the tables in the
next match as they blanked John
Hare and Gene Nemeth, 3-0.
Hauser's 72 was the lowest Wol-
verine score of the day. Michigan's
morning average was 76.2 as com-
pared to the 74.8 mark compiled
by the winners.
AFTER LUNCH, Wampler was
even more terrific. Playing against
Schalon he became the medalist of
the tournament as well as the only
par breaker with a two-under,
69. Schalon was helpless with a
77. Only two weeks ago, Wampler
established a new record for this
course at 63.
The next four individual
matches were monotonously
dominated by the Boilermakers.
Cleary nipped Kessler, 2-1, Hare
shut out Olson, 3-0, Hauser
dropped three to Coulter, and
Stackhouse defeated MacCal-
The final pairing was the only
source of consolation for Mich-a
igan,twhen Elliott flashed past
Nemeth, 21/2 -1/2. Elliott was mas-
terful through the first 16 holes'
arid was two under standard fig-
ures at that point. His ball carried
into the woods on the par four
seventeenth and he ended up with
a six, and a total of 73.
The Wolverines have moved on
to Evanston where they will try
again on Monday against the
Wildcats of Northwestern.
(Continued from Page 1)
away, and Skizas kicked around
Koceski's hard grounder. McDon-
ald got a free pass again filling
the bases for Michigan.
Wolff sent a long drive to
Gecrge Parenti, and he dropped
the ball for a two-base error.
Raymond walked to load the
sacks, and McDonald knotted the
count as Grenkowski forced Ray-
mond at second.
With Ton Hoffman pitching,
the Wolverines won the game in
Bucholz walked, Kobrin singled,
and Koceski's hot grounder went
through Skizas' legs, Bucholz
crossing the plate with what prov-
ed to be the winning marker. Ko-
brin later scored on Wolff's fly to
NOW THAT LIPPY LEO Durocher is back in the clear, his New
1 1York Giants are letting the rest of the senior loop know that
they're going to be very much in contention for the 1949 flag.
About the only thing that forced the pre-season prognosticators
to by-pass the power-laden Jints was Durocher's weak mound staff.
The fiery mentor had question marks in place of pitchers, but in the
past week his flingers have transformed those question designs into
emphatic exclamation marks.
Clint Hartung started it off last Tuesday when he held the
Pittsburgh Pirates to three runs while the New Yorkers were scor-
ing five. Larry Jansen toed the rubber Wednesday and had an easy
time of it as his teammates pushed across 11 tallies to the Bucca-
neers' four. As if their performances were unsatisfactory, Sheldon
Jones started off a trio of superbly-pitched Giant triumphs Thurs-
day, with a neat twirling job against the Pirates. The Polo Grounds
visitors were flagged from Manhattan, 3-2, with their third
straight loss. Then Monte Kennedy came to the fore, chucking a
masterful 3-0 victory over the Cards.
It was Hartung's turn on the mound yesterday and for eight inn-
ings it looked as though the Giants were going to notch another white-
washing, a rarity for the New Yorkers of the past few years. Yielding
only one hit in the first eight frames, the converted outfielder gave up
two safeties in the ninth good for one Cardinal run, but it was hardly
enough as the Giants easily took the game, 9-1, to move into a first
place tie with the Braves. And it was Clint's fourth straight win, giv-
ing him a 4-1 record for the infant season.
The Giant hitting speaks for itself and it usually asserts itself
with a mighty roar. Last year, any of the first eight batters were cap-
able of blasting out a round-tripper in a given time at bat and the
hitters haven't lost the knack of parking one in the stands this year.
Sid Gordon is pacing the stickmen with six homers while Big
Jawn Mize and Mickey Livingston have connected for four apiece.
In addition, Mize has batted in 16 runs. Durocher doesn't have to
worry about the hitters-they've proved themselves. But if the
pitchers continue to display mastery on the mound, his worries are
over-except for one. And that is: Who will be his starter in the
first game of the World Series.
GETTING BACK TO FIRST-Jack MacDonald slides back to
first in yesterday's game as Tangman, Illinois pitcher, attempts
to pick him off base.
10, Villa-Lobos; and
"Gloria in Excelsis."
(Continued on Page 7)
versity Choral Union, Thor John-
son, conductor; Shirley Russell,
soprano; Tann Williams, con-
tralto; Harold Haugh, tenor; Mar-
tial Singher, baritone! Gregor Pia-
tigorsky, violoncellist, Program:
Overture to "Prometheus"; Dvorak
Concerto in B minor for Violon-
cello and Orchestra; Choros No.
You're invited to inspect our
personnel, browse with our cli-
entele, investigate our - shop
services and workmanship at
your convenience. Queries in-
The DASCOLA BARBERS
Liberty near State
Sixth concert, Tonight, 8:30.
Pia Tassinari, soprano; Eugene
Ormandy, conductor. Program:
Adagio for Strings, Barber; arias
from operas by Mozart, Gluck,
Pergolesi; Boito, Cilea, and Mas-
cagni; and the Tschaikowsky Sym-
phony No. 4.
Complete announcements con-
taining programs, sketches of per-
formers, etc., may be obtained at
the offices of the University Mu-
sical Society, Burton Tower. Pro-
gram books containing annota-
tions, etc., will be on sale preced-
ing each concert in the lobby of
Concerts will begin on time.
Doors will be closed during num-
Student Recital: Ruth Kluck-
holm, Contralto, will present a
program at 8 p.m. Tues., May 10,
in the Rackham Assembly Hall, in
partial fulfillment of the require-
ments for the degree of Master
of Music in Music Education. Miss
Kluckhohn is a pupil of Leslie
Eitzen. Her program, open to the
public, will include compositions
by Hendel, Legrenzi, Torelli, Ca-
valli, Dvorak, Bach, Brahms, Wolf,
Rimsky-Korsakoff, and Gretchan-!
Student Recital: Merrill Wilson,
a graduate student in the School
of Music, will present a program
at 8:00 Monday evening, May 9, in
the Rackham Assembly Hall, in
partial fulfillment of the require-
ments for the degree of Master of
Music in Music Education. Mr.
Music in Music Education. The
program will include Concerto for
Horn, No. 3 by Mozart. Sonata for
Flute and Piano, No. 3 by Handel,
and Brahms' Trio for Piano, Vio-
lin and Horn. It will be open to'
U. of M. Hot Record Society:
Live jam session featuring Dixie-
land, swing, and Bop groups to-
night at 8 in the Michigan League
Ballroom. Complimentary admis-
Graduating Outing Club meets
today at 2:15 p.m. at northwest
entrance to Rackham building for
outdoor activities suited to the
climate. All graduates welcome.
Roger Williams Guild: Supper,
fellowship, worship at 6 p.m. Rev.
Ernest Witham, Personnel Sdcre-
(Coutinued on Page 7)
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Ballantine, rf ..3
Gugala, c. 2
Tangman, p ... .3
Feldman, p ....0
Hoffman, p ... .1
I HEAR that genial Matt Mann, Michigan's highly-successful swim-
ming coach, is brushing up on his Spanish. And for good reason.
The veteran Wolverine mentor, who just completed his 23rd season at
the helm of the Ann Arbor natators, will conduct a three-week swim-
ming clinic at Havana, Cuba, starting late this month.
Complying with the request of five Cuban swimming organiza-
tions, Matt will instruct both swimming teachers and Cuban swim-
mers, in an effort to stimulate the aqua sport in Cuba. He also
conducts annual clinics each winter at Fort Lauderdale, Fla., and
during the war went overseas in the same capacity.
WELL, IT'S FINALLY OFFICIAL. After one year, the International
Amateur Athletic Federation has approved Charlie Fonville's world-
Wolff, ss .
N ABH R PO
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b ....4 122
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lb . .2 0 0 5
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out for 1#offman i
shattering mark in the shot put. On.
over the wires that the Michigan star]
58 feet % inch to erase the mark set in
giant, Jack Torrence.
April 17, 1948, the news came
had heaved the 16-pound shot
1934 at Oslo, Norway, by LSU's
Have You Checked the Classifieds?
in "Night Must Fall"
in "The Heiress'
... five great plays
- "NIGHT MUST FALL"
YOU DESIRE ME"
Seats for individual
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