ITHIE MCHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY, MAY 13, 1649
.,.i. 1:i4 yI 1F14:i.Vi filY'..c.ay..v avr saa..aa a.
W L Pet. G.B.
New York ...13 9 .591
Boston ...... 13 9 .591 ...
Brooklyn. ....12 10 .545 1
Cincinnati .. .11 10 .524 11
Philadelphia 11 12 .478 2,
Pittsburgh . 10 13 .435 31/
St. Louis .... 8 11 .421 31/
Chicago 8 12 .400 4
Tennis Squad Opposes Cats
In Crucial Match of Season
Face Conference Foes
'M' Runner Baseball Team Meets OSU
Cincinnati 3, New York1
Brooklyn 11, Pittsburgh
Philadelphia 4, Chicago 3
Philadelphia at N. Y.-(night)
Brooklyn at Boston-(night)
St. Louis at Pittsburgh-(night)
By JOHN BARBOUR
Coach Bill Murphy, Michigan
net coach, is expecting "a prevue
of the Conference Championships"
when the Wolverines tangle with
the hard - driving Wildcats of
Northwestern on the Ferry Field
courts at 1 p.m. this afternoon.
Northwestern brings one of the
most talented aggregations in the
Big Nine net ranks to Ann Arbor.
Heading the 'cat hordes' are four
GRANT GOLDEN, who topped
the number five men at the Con-
ference Championships last year,
has showed tremendous improve-
ment and now plays number one
in a closely matched team.
Conference Champion of the
singles ranks in '47, Ted Peter-
son, will handle the number two
post for the Wildcats. He lost
his match and crown to Andy
Paton at last year's champion-
At number three veteran Ted
Hainline will be stiff competition
Sailing Heads Named
Officers elected for next
year by the Wolverine Sailing
Club were announced yester-
day by Commodore Jim Rukin.
Heading the new slate ef-
fective in September is Bill
Rounding out Emmert's staff
are: Danny Cortopassi, vice-
commodore; Ed Bainbridge,
head instructor; Constantine
Foltis, Jr., fleet captain; Rea-
ate Oppenhiemer, secretary;
Pam Wagner, treasurer; and
Tom Speckman, racing chair-
year's finals and has moved up
to fill number five this year.
The Purple have been using
three sophomores to fill the last'
post. They are Curt Morsell of
Milwaukee, Curt Beusman of Oak
Park and Marvin Goodkind. ..
WILDCAT COACH Paul Ben-
nett has been switching two com-
Today's tennis match against
Northwestern University which
was previously announced for
2 p.m. will start at 1 p.m. on
the home courts.
bos between first and second
doubles and both should be just as
At the beginning of the season
Hainline and Golden handled
one and are now switched to
two. Peterson and Daly started
at two and have now switched
The number three match is
played by a sophomore combo
made up of Scott Pieters and one
of the three sophs in line for the
number six singles post.
By KENNETH BIALKIN
With three successive Confer-
in tence wins behind them, the Wol-
D istveri nine will try to pick up
Inumbers four and five this week-
By HUGH QUINN 1 end at Columbus against the
ByomilssHalgH rfloundering Buckeyes of Ohio
Two miles is a long race to run, State.
but that doesn't seem to bother Michigan and Ohio State square
Wolverine distance ace Jus Wil off against each other for a sin-
liams.gle game today and play again to-t
Williams has worked the long morrow.,
race into a simple scientific the- * # *
ory: get a fast start, run as fast COACH RAY FISHER is still
as the opponent for nearly two doubtful about his starting pitch-
miles, and then try to out-sprint ers. Dick Smith, sophomore left-
him to the tape. And so far, his hander, did not make the trip to
system has paid off this spring, Columbus because of an ailing
for he has shown himself to be shoulder.
the most improved man on the Br
Michigan track squad. Bill Taft, Fisher's other start-
er, made the trip but he is still
vorite for the Conference
crown, the Buckeyes are cur-
rently resting in eighth place in
Conference standings with a
record of one win against three
By virtue of sweeping two from
Illinois last weekend and one from
Minnesota the previous weekend.
the Wolverines have lifted them-
selves to fifth place in the Confer-
ence with a record of four wins
and four losses.
* * *
THE BUCKEYES have essen-
tially the same team they fielded
last year. Ten returning letter-
men form the nucleus of the
squad, including Pete Perini the
leading pitcher in the Big Nine
Perini will go the hill this
afternoon against Michigan and
it will probably be Dick Hess
facing the Wolverines tomorrow.
For Michigan, Fisher will field
the same team that defeated De-
troit here on Wednesday. This in-
cludes Jack McDonald, Bill Buch-
olz, Bob Wolff and Ted Kobrin in
The OUTFIELD will see Willard
Baker in left. Ralph Morrison in
center and Leo Koceski in right.
Captain Hal Raymond will do the
So far this season the Wolver-
ines have been pitifully weak at
the plate. Michigan rates eighth.
in team batting with a cumula-
tive average of .210.
The Maize and Blue is currently
leading the Conference in team
fielding with an average of .977,
25 percentage points above Iowa,
its nearest rival.
Last season Michigan took both
its games from the Buckeyes, win-
ning by scores of 3-0, and 3-2.
for the Wolverines. Even though
he didn't get one of the singles
titles for the Wildcats, he did
team up with Peterson to take
number three doubles.
* * *
SCOTT PIETERS is a newcomer
to the Northwestern net ranks.
Playing his first varsity match
against Beloit College this year,
he showed his ability to come back
as he dropped the first set 4-6,
and then took the next two, 6-3,
6-0. He's from Evanston and sports
an impressive high school record.
The fourth and last veteran,
Larry Daly, is found in the num-
ber five post for the Wildcats.
The bespectacled gentleman
from Evanston has the Confer-
ence number six title from last
Sophomore sprinter Art Henrie
has been lost to the Wolverine
track squad for tomorrow 's dual
meet with Illinois.
Henrie injured his foot while
running against Indiana and Pur-
due last weekend, and at first it
was believed to be nothing more
than a pulled muscle. X-rays
Monday disclosed no signsof frac-
ture, and Coach Don Canham ex-
pressed hope that Henrie would
be available for the Illnois meet.
* ': *
HOWEVER, further examina-
tion yesterday brought out the pos-
sibility of a slight bone chip, and
Canham announced that Henrie
definitely would not run tomorrow.
He also said that Henrie will
not be of much use to the Wol-
verines for the Conference meet
Henrie seemed to be running
well in the 100-yard dash trials
last week, but in the 220 the
injury forced him to pull up last
in the six-man finals.
IN THE FIRST outdoor meet of
the season, against California,
Williams clipped a full ten seconds
off his previous best time for the
two mile run. Jus put on a terrific
kick on the last quarter-mile, and
won in 9:31.1. Before that the best
he had runwas 9:40, and that was
A week later, running against
Indiana and Purdue at Bloom-
ington, he showed that good
times are here to stay, when he
covered the distance in 9:32.
One of the things that has
added to Williams' marked im-
provement is the speed practice
that coach Don Canham has given
him this year. As a freshman,
Williams plodded along at no bet-
ter than 9:46, and could take only
six seconds off this time in the fol-
* * *
ALL OF A SUDDEN, a few
weeks ago, he ran a 1:55.2 half-A
mile in practice, and found out
that he could run fast as well as
far. Since then he has put the two
together and has come up with
his best performances.
And his time for the mile run
outdoors is a speedy 4:21.8. The
only other man in the Big Nine
to run this fast so far has been
Wisconsin's Don Gehrmann,
who has turned in times of
4:10.1 and 4:17.3.
Williams will get his big two
mile test tomorrow when he digs
his spikes against Illinois' midget
ace, Vic Twomey.
Twomey finished second in the
two mile in the indoor Western
Conference championships, and
has run some other good times to
boot. At the Knights of Columbus
games in Cleveland, he placed
third, but his time over the 24 laps
of board track was 9:10.
bothered by a strained elbow
and whether he goes to the
mound or not depends on his
condition this afternoon.
But Fisher will have the services
of veteran 'Bud' Rankin, who beat
Illinois last Friday, and Ed Gren-
kowski who fast-balled his way to
a victory over the Illini on Satur-
* * *~
OHIO STATE HAS been the
most disappointing team in the
Western Conferencelthis year,
even more so than Michigan.
Ranked as the pre-season fa-
AP Sport s
CLEVELAND-Bob Lemon, star
Cleveland Indian right-hander,
suffered a torn rib cartilege and
probably will not pitch for 10 days,
Dr. Edward B. Castle, Tribe Phy-
sician, reported yesterday.
Castle said the injury which
forced Lemon out of last night's
game after he had pitched to
only one batter was the tearing
loose of cartilege supporting the
12th or "floating" rib.
* * * .
SOUTH BEND, IND.-Extension
of the Michigan State-Notre Dame'
football series through 1951 was
announced yesterday by Edward
(Moose) Krause, Notre Dame ath-
Krause said the two schools had
signed a new two-year agreement.
Under the new contract, the
game will be played at Notre Dame
Oct. 28, 1950 and at East Lansing
Nov. 10, 1951.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 5)
dates. All those interested must
sign up on bulletin board.+
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation:
Marshmellow roast dance, Hillel]
Foundation, Sun., May 15, 7 p.m.
Two comedy movies. Members will,
be admitted free.
The University of Michigan Inter-
Student Arts Festival, May+
Opening Session, Sat., May 14,
3 p.m., League Ballroom.
Introduction to Student Arts
Festival-Thomas Wilson, Chair-
man; Lecture, "The Arts Today"-
James Johnson Sweeney, New
York Art Critic; Symphony in B-
Leslie Bassett; University Sym-
phonyOrchestra, Wayne Dunlap,
Conductor; Art Exhibit, featuring
representative works by students.
Second Session, Sat., May 14, 8
p.m., University High Auditorium:
String Quartet in D-Robert
Cogan; Reading of Student Po-
etry; "The Death of the Mino-
taur," a one-act play by John
Panel Discussion: Prof. Norman
Nelson, Moderator; Prof. Ross Lee
Finney; Prof. Allan Seager; Prof.
Clairbel Baird and students.
Third Session, Sun., May 15, 3
p.m., League Ballroom:
"Role of the Designer in Con-
temporary Society" - Architec-
tural Forum; Modern Dance
Group to Poetry-Reader, John
Four Songs-(Houseman) Anita
Denniston; Piano Quintet-Dean
Nuernberger; Lento ;Hugh Alt-
vater, :violin - Donald Sandford,
viola; Geraldine Schmoker, violin
-Harriet Rick, cello; Robert Hen-
Two Songs-George Cacioppo;
Panel Discussion: Prof. George
Forsyth, moderator; Prof. Juana
de Laban, Prof. Oliver Edel, Prof.
Carlos Lopez, Prof. C. Theodore
Larson, and students.
Final Session, Sun., May 15, 8
p.m., Lane Hall.
Open forum panel discussion,
"The Inter-relation of the Arts."
Professors DeWitt Parker, moder-
ator, Austin, Warren, Morris,
Greenhut, Louise E. Cuyler; Rob-
ert Shedd and students.
cuarrent rate on
Extra arnings on Bonus
- - -
r t +r'^".., ~
116 North Fourth Ave.
Opposite Court House
Some of the Latest Selections
CONCERT HALL LONG PLAYING RECORDS
CHC- 1-Vivaldi: The Four Seasons. Louis Kaufman, Vio-
linist, with Concert Hall Society String Orch.
CHC- 5-Brahms: Sonata No. 1 in C Major, Opus 1.
Ray Lev, Pianist.
CHC- 8-Prokofieff: String Quartet No. 2 in F.
Gordon String Quartet.
CHC-10-Liszt: Six Grandes Etudes after Paganini.
Robert Goldsand, Pianist.
CHC-13-Beethoven: Scottish Songs.
Richard Dyer-Bennett, Tenor.
MERCURY LONG PLAYING RECORDS
MG-1 5000-Strauss: Don Juan.
Tchaikowsky: 1812 Overture.
Mengelberg, Concertgebouw Orchestra.
MG-10000-Khachaturian: Violin Concerto.
David Oistrakh, Violinist, with Russian State
MG-10001-Erna Sack Sings Strauss, Lehar and Popular
COLUMBIA LONG PLAYING RECORDS
SL- 54-Menotti: The Medium and The Telephone.
SL- 53-Shakespeare: Othello
with Paul Robeson, Jose Ferrer.
SL- 52-Mozart: Sonata for Violin and Harpsichord.
Alexander Schneider, Violin;
ML-4149-You Are There. CBS Correspondents.
(Signing of the Magna Charta
-Battle of Gettysburg).
Cushion-wedged Connie to-
heelers to go with everything
you wear. Choose from many
alluring pumps and sandals....
with leather-covered platforms!
They're exceptional values.
. Guaranteed by f
Man, what a shoe! Won honors on the
campus. Made its letter at sports. And
HANDSOME! ... well it's downright fatal
to the "femmes". It all adds up to the
comfortable, easy-stepping, wonderful-
to-loaf-in shoe that a man can't do
without. And because it's a Penobscot
Trampeze it's really sturdy, right
down to the long-wearing sole.
fw.i al3 E -E E A 1
1 - ----- -'I- ----------------------, - - . I