np red ictable M'Nine Opposes provi
Hicks, Settle Slated to Sharen
*Mound Duties for Miebigait
Visitors Boast Record of 7 Wins, 5 Losses;
Hot-Cold Wolverines Seeking 13th Victory
Michigan's hot-and-cold base-
ball team takes on the University
of Detroit at,3:30 this afternoon
on the Ferry Field diamond.
The Titans come to Ann Arbor
with a record of seven wins in 12
starts, including a pair of tri-
umphs over Cincinnati U. last
THE MAIZE and Blue has a sea-
son mark of 12 victories, eight
losses and a deadlock.
;lverine Coach Ray Fisher
kas nominated Dave Settle and
Bb Hicks to split the pitching
chores in today's contest.
letterwinner Dick Reading, a util-
ity outer gardener last season,
back for another year.
But their two front-line hurl-
ers, Bob Miller and Ray Pety,
are gone, along with the two top
receivers, Art Miarecki and John
The Wolverines this year found
themselves in pretty much the
same boat at the opening of this
season with many of their regu-
lars gone from the line-up.
But several newcomers have
come through on occasion to help
the Maize and Blue diamond men.
The best example is the Illinois
series last weekend, when the Wol-
There will be an important
meeting of Phi Epsilon Kappa,
men's physical education fra-
ternity in Room 3A, Michigan
Union, at 7:30 tonite. Business
meeting, a guest speaker and
refreshments will comprise the
-Tom Van Voorhis
As the records indicate,
game could go either way.
* * *
BOTH OUTFITS have had their
ups and downs, playing good ball
oine day and poor ball the next.
The Detroiters, however, have
greatly improved in recent
r nes, as the team, manned
largely by newcomers, has be-
come more experienced.
Only First-Baseman Warren
Hintz, Shortstop Herb Boldt, and
Outfielders Bob Heym and Brakie
Orr are back from last year's club.
* * *
IN ADDITION the Titans have
(Continued from Page 2)
University Lecture: Dr. Charles
W. Tomlinson, president of the
American Association of Petro-
leum Geologists, will speak on
"Pennsylvania Paleogeography in
Southern Oklahoma," 3 p.m. Wed.,
May 11, 2054 Natural Science Bldg.
Education Lecture Series: "Im-
proving the Quality of Civic Edu-
cation in Schools." Stanley E. Di-
mond, Director, Citizenship Edu-
cation Study, Detroit Public
Last year it was the manager-
ship of the U.S. Olympic wrestling
team, and again this year national
recognition has come to Michigar
mat coach Cliff Keen with the as-
signment to revise the U.S. Navy
official wrestling manual.
The task of bringing the hand-
book up to date was delegated tc
the Wolverine mentor by W. Burr
Cox, executive director of the V-5
Instructors Association at Annap-
* * *
KEEN WAS ALSO instrumental
in drawing up the original manual
in the wartime year of 1943.
Prior to that time he had
helped to set up the wrestling
program of the Naval Aviation
Physical Education system. In
recognition of his service he had
been sent as a Commander to
take charge of the wrestling de-
partment of the Pre-Flight
School at Athens, Ga.
Then when Navy athletic offi-
cials needed a man to fill the posi-
tion of directing the compilation
of a complete handbook on wres-
tling, Keen was named to head
the formulating committee which
was composed of the leading serv-
ice wrestling authorities.
After its completion in late 1943
the manual received extensive use
in the Navy physical education
program and became one of the
most popular authoritative books
on wrestling throughout the rest
of the country as well.
Phi Delta Theta and Sigma Phi
Epsilon tied for the fraternity
championship with cards of 338 in
the feature match of the intra-
mural golf tournament held Sat-
ur-day on the University Golf
In the hotly contested residence
hall division, Strauss House
emerged victorious with a 360
score, highest of any of the divi-
sion champions. The Indepen-
dents, of the independent division,
carded the best score of the day as
they won with 322 strokes, a rep-
utable score in any tournament.
The last of the crowns went to
the Phi Delta Phi team in the pro-
fessional fraternity division with a
score of 340.
DORM GOLF CHAMPS-Pictured above is the Strauss House
golf team, winner of the Residence Hall Championship. From left
to right are Jack Pfeifer, Harold Apitz, Bob Meyer, Don Downie,
and Edward Kontranowski.
AP SPORT FLASHES:
Ex-Card Chief Breadon Dies;
Yankswhip Newhouser, 6-1
verine5 took both games to drop
the Illini from first place in the
This was accomplished despite
the fact that the two top hurlers
were both out with sore arms.
Schools. 7 p.m., Wed., May 11, Uni-
versity High School Auditorium.
University Lecture in Journal-
ism, auspices of the Department of
Journalism. "The Washington As-
signment." Marquis Childs, col-
umnist, United Feature Syndicate.
3 p.m., Thurs., May 12, Rm. B,
Doctoral Examination for
Chungnim Choi Han, Oriental
Civilizations; thesis: "Social Or-
ganization of Upper Han Hamlet
in Korea," Wed., May 11, 210 An-
gell Hall, 3 p.m. Chairman, Mischa
Doctoral Examination for Ever-
ett Warner Bovard, Psychology;
thesis: "The Development of Out-
come Measures for Teaching Pro-
cedures Leading to Group Cohe-
(Continued on Page 4)
ST. LOUIS-Sam Breadon, 72,
former president of the St. Louis
Cardinals, died last night.
Breadon died of cancer at 7:15
p.m. (CST). He had been ill at St.
John's Hospital since March 29.
Breadon, sold his interest in
the Cardinals to Robert Hanne-
gan and Fred M. Saigh in No-
He is survived by his wife, for-
merly Rachael Wilson; a daugh-
ter by a former marriage, Mrs.
Robert Lee Hedges of Monclair,
N.J., and an adopted daughter,
Janet, now Mrs. Robert E. Goss.
Breadon was born in New
York City, July 26, 1876 of
Scotch-Irish parentage and
grew to young manhood there.
lie moved to St. Louis around
1900. He once explained the
move: "There seemed more op-
portunity in the West."
He originally invested $200 in
the Cardinal ball club "as a fa-
vor to a friend." When he sold his
interests in 1947 he received a re-
ported $3,000,000 for his holdings.
Since then he has been concerned
in St. Louis real estate business.
DETROIT-The New York Yan-
kees combined six timely hits
with seven walks yesterday to hand
Allie Reynolds a 6-1 decision over
The U. of M. Hot Record Society
ART HODES ALL-STARS
D BILL DAVISON, ART HODES, Piano
rumpet H HERB WARD, Bass
PEE WEE RUSSELL, Clarinet TONY SBARBARO, Drums
BRAD GOWANS, Trombone
Plus BROWNIE McGHEE, Folk Ballad Singer
Most Likely to Succeed...
Choose a Champion to share
Have this able assistant at
your finger tips ... always ready
to transfer your thoughts and
inspirations to paper ... ready
to help in your progress and ad-
Your Underwood Champion
Portable is a complete personal
typewriter ... with every fea-
ture you need to assure finest
Count on your Underwood to
help get things done quickly,
easily, and accurately. Count on
this Champion to boost your
chances of joining those "Most
Likely To Succeed."
Have Dad see your Author-
ized Underwood Portable Type-
--a ...,s..- - - -
PROVED CHAMPION FEATURES
THAT SPELL S-U-C-C-E-S-S.
RINGLESS KEY TOPS . scientifi-
cally designed Finger-Form keys.
FULL CIRCLE CONCAVE KEY SURFACES
... a comfort to busy fingers.
DUAL TOUCH TUNING. Adjusts all
keys simultaneously . .. or single
keys... to your individual touch.
VARIABLE LINE SPACER . . . a big
Underwood typewriter feature,
now on your Portable.
STANDARD RIBBON . . . same as
used on Underwood office ma-
chines. Therefore, obtainable
SMART LOOKING CARRYING CASE...
I L A.. IC LJIIAN J! ' 0 D AA 1