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May 15, 1949 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1949-05-15

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Netmen, Thinclads

Take Pair of Wins from Illini

-

* * * *

Tennis Team Garners Sixth

Straight Court Victory,

7-2

(:Special to The Daily)
CHAMPAIGN - Despite having
to play on poor courts, the Wol-
verine net powerhouse rolled up
win number six as they trimmed
Illinois, 7-2, here yesterday.
The Illini courts were in very
poor shape and caused consider-
able difficulty for the Wolverines.'
The courts had been repaired last
week and had not been used since,'
leaving the surface very rough.
UPSET OF THE match was the
number one singles. Michigan's
captain, Andy Paton, was defeated'
in three sets by Dave Brown, top
man for the Blue and Gold.
Paton looked tired on the
courts but he won the first set,
6-3. However Brown defeated
him in the next two sets, 6-4.
This was Paton's second defeat
of the season, as he lost to Notre
Dame's Bob David last week.
Paton was still off his stride in
the doubles matches. He and Dick
Lincoln were defeated by Brown
and Gene Buwick, number three
singles man for the Illini. The
first set of this match was a
tough one, going to 9-7. After
losing the first set, the Wolverines
also bowed in the second, 6-3.
THESE WERE the only Maize
and Blue losses for the day, the

rest of the squad coming out
ahead.
In the number two singles,
soph netter Al Hetzeck had little
trouble winning in two sets 6-4.
His court opponent was Bud
Little, seeded second for the
Illini.
Fred Otto also won with no
strain in two sets, trampling Gene
Buwick, 6-1, 6-1. Playing in the
number four slot was Dick Lin-
coln; who moved up from number
seven spot to take Mikulich's
place.
* * *
HIS OPPONENT, Jay Wohlen-
berg, took the first set, 6-3, and
at first it looked like Lincoln was
playing in too high a berth. Lin-
coln would let this be the case and
came through to pick up the last
two sets 6-4 giving the Wolver-
ines their third win.
Don McKay had little diffi-
culty with his net opponent, Jim
Moses, winning in two sets.
However, Gordie Naugle was
pressed to three sets by Wilson
Desant, winning, 6-2, 2-6, 6-1.
Otto and Hetzeck teamed up in
the doubles to top Little and a
new man, Bob Garfield, 11-9, and
6-4. MacKay and Naugle topped
Moses and Desant in three sets
to givethe Maize and Blue their
seventh point for the day.

Scimitar Club
Fencers Cop
Two Places
Miellef and Young
Second, Third in Foil
Ed Micllef and Pete Young
placed second and third in yester-
day's state open foil champion-
ships as Byron Krieger continued
his domination of Michigan foil
fencing by retaining his crown for
the second consecutive year.
Held in Detroit at the Book-
Cadillac Hotel's Crystal Room, the
foil bouts proved a run-away for
Krieger. He did not lose a bout
in the finals.
* * *
A THREE-WAY TIE for second
place among Micllef, Young and
Dick Yasenchek of Lawrence Tech
was broken by counting total
number of touches. Micllef and
Young thus took second and third
with Yasenchek fourth.
Each had previously compiled
a one won and two lost bout
record.
In the bouts, Micllef beat Scimi-
tar Club mate Young and lost to
Yasenchek and Krieger. Young
beat Yasenchek and lost of Micllef
and Krieger.
THE MEET, which also featured
open bouts in Sabre and Epee was
witnessed by an overflow crowd.
Paul Williams, Detroit radio an-
nouncer, announced the bouts.
Bela de Tuscan gave another
of his famous exhibitions, wit-
nessed by both attending and
television audiences.
All four finalists are eligible to
compete in the midwestern open
foils finals, next Saturday in Cleve-
land. Krieger is defending mid-
west champ in foil.

Hidden Strength in Field,
RelayWin FeatureUpset
'ont'in from Pace 1) .

Barten returned to champion-
ship form in his anchor leg as
he snapped the tape with the
ten-point first place that put
Michigan ahead of Illinois in the
final totals.
Early in the meet, all chances
for victory seemed lost when Jim
Mitchell tripped in the high hu -
dles, and failed to finish.
* * *
WITH ABOUT 40 yards to go,
he was running ahead of Illinois'
Bob Hinkle in a close race. The
sophomore ace pulled ahead on
the last three hurdles, only to have
his drag leg stub the top of the
timber.
He wobbled for about ten
yards and then hit the cinders,
sliding on his stomach for an-
other five yards in a desperate
attempt to reach the finish first.
Mitchell did reach the line first,
but the judges had to haul out the
rule book. He hadn't crossed the
line, he had only managed to tag

it with his hand, and slide up to
about the length of his shoulder.
* * *
AN ANXIOUS SEARCH of the
rules revealed that: "any competi-
tor rolling or crawling across the
finish line is not considered to
have finished until his entire body
is across the finish line."
Mitchell was disqualified.
The Wolverines picked up
more points in the low hurdles,
with Clay Holland beating out
Hinkle for first place and Don
Hoover placing third.
Other firsts for Michigan were
Jus Williams, who beat highly-
touted Vic Twomey in the two-
mile, Captain Bob Thomason in
the 880, and Sergeson in the 440.
* * *
THE QUARTER was an excit-
ing race, being run around all four
turns of the track instead of com-
ing out of the 220 shoot as is
usually done.
Sergeson ran hard around the
first turn, but couldn't fight his
way into line down the back
stretch. He was jostled around
on the outside all the way
around.
When they came off the third
turn into the home stretch, he
and Barten turned on their sprints.
Barten, Sergeson and Illinois' Bus-
ter were running hard down the
stretch, with Sergeson edging
across the finish ahead of Buster,
who nosed out Barten.

Ill-Annoyed
Ilini
Mile Run: first. Downs (I); sec-
ond, Twomey (I); third, Stoliker
(M). Time-4:22.5.
440-Yard Dash: first, Sergeson
(M); second, Buster (I); third,
Barten (M). Time-:49.3.
Shot Put: first, Wasser (I);
second. Dendrinos (M); third,
Barnum (D. Distance - 51 ft.,
6% in.
100-Yard Dash: first Leuthold
(I) ; second, Baydarian (M); third
Morrish (M). Time-:10.1.
High Jump: first, Eddleman
(); second, Dolan (M); third,
Irons (D. Height-6 ft. 6 9/16 in.
(New Ferry Field and new meet
record.)
120-Yard High Hurdles: first
Hinkle (I); second, Holland (M);
third, Walker (D. Time-:15.
880-Yard Run:. first, Thomason
(M); second, Waarich (I); third,
Lindquist (M). Time-1:58.
220-Yard Dash: first, Buster
(I) ; second, Leuthold (I); third,
Sergeson (M). Time-:22.1.
Two Mile Iun: first, Williams
(M); second, Twomey (I); third,
Vreeland (M). Time-9:34.
Discus Throw: first, Dendrinos
(M); second, Wahl (M); third,
Barnum (D. Distance -143 ft.,
10'1/ in.
220-Yard Low Hurdles: first,
Holland (M); second, Hinkle (1);
third, Hoover (M). Time--:23.9.
Pole Vault: Four way tie be-
tween Laz (I), Stotlar (1), Ulve-
stad (M), and Osterman (M).
Height-12 ft., 4 in.

-Daily-Wally Barth
THAT LAST OUNCE-Bob Sergeson hits the tape in the 440-
yard dash as teammate Herb Barten, left, closes in for a third
place. Buster of Illinois, right, grabbed a second for his team in
the meet held yesterday at Ferry Field.

i

Michigan State's Smith Equals
World Low Hurdles Record

Sailing Team
Assured Win;
MSC Second
(Special to The Daily)
EAST LANSING - Michigan's
crack sailing team was virtually
assured victory in the second an-
nual triangular regatta being held
yesterday and today at Lake Lan-
sing.
With fourteen firsts in the
sixteen races held yesterday and
with only four races left for to-
day's finish only a disqualifica-
tion can keep the Wolverines
from running away with the
meet.

STATE COLLEGE, Pa.-(/P)-~
Michigan State's great hurdler,
Horace Smith, equalled one world
record yesterday and set a new
meet record in another event as
his Spartan teammates routed
Penn State, 83%/-47/. Five thou-
sand rain-soaked fans watched the
contest.
The rival coaches, Karl Schlade-
man of Michigan State and Chick
Werner of Penn State, confirmed,
however, that neither record
would be acceptable because of the
strong wind which was blowing at
the backs of the hurdlers in the
two events.
A GAUGE set the wind at five
miles when Smith beat Penn
State's Jim Gehrdes to the tape in
the 22-yard low hurdles' in the
phenomenal time of 22.5 seconds.
The wind was estimated at nine
miles when he also beat Gehrdes

Northwestern Upsets Gophers;
Michigan State Beats Purdue

' -
_

in the 120-yard high hurdles in
14 seconds flat.
Penn States Horace Ashen-
felter, who tried for a double
against one of the top-ranking
distance running corps in Amer-
ica, took the -mile in 4:18 but
had to be coitent with a third
place in the two-mile as Warren
Druetzler breezed, home in a
new meet record of 9:21.g. Tom
Irmen was second.

Pitcher Doug Bielenberg of\
Northwestern won his own game
yesterday, as the last-place Wild-
cats upset second-spot Minnesota
3-2.
Bielenberg scored the deciding
tally in the fifth inning by doubl-
ing, and then continuing home on
an error.
MICHIGAN STATE handed
league-leading Purdue their sec-
ond defeat of the season, 7-3.
State was never behind dur-
ing the entire ball game, and
pounded pitchers Mel Henson
and Bob Ladd for thirteen hits.

On only five hits, Indiana Uni-
versity managed to drub Illinois
9-1.
* * *
DON RITTER paced Indiana at
bat, getting a home run and a
double for four trips to the plate,
keeping his average at .500 for
conference competition.
Thanks to a spectacular catch
by shortstop Pinky Prinrose, when
a ninth-inning Wisconsin rally
threatened to turn the tables,
Iowa managed to edge the Bad-
gers, 7-6.

'1

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Sharing a hero's role with Mich-
igan State's Smith in the indivi-
dual scoring was Fred Johnson,
who took the 100 in 9:7, won the
broad jump with a leap of 24 feet,
and finished third in the spine-
tingling low hurdles.
DO YOU KNOW ... Ted Wil-
liams accounted for seven of the
American league team's 10 runs
in the 1946 All-Star game.

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(Continued from Page 5)
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation:
Marshmellow roast dance, Hillel
Foundation, 7 p.m. Two comedy
movies. Members will be admitted
free.
The University of Michigan In-
ter-Arts Union. Student Arts Fes-
tival, May 15:
Program :
Third Session, 3 p.m., League
Ballroom:
"Role of the Designer in Con-
temporary Society"-Architectural
Forum; Modern Dance Group to
Poetry-Reader, John Masteller.
Four Songs--(Houseman) Anita
Denniston; Piano Quintet-Dean
Neurnberger; Lento; Hugh Altva-
ter, violin-Donald Sandford, vio-
la; Geraldine Schmoker, violin-
Harriet Rick, cello; Robert Hen-
derson, piano.
Two Songs - George Cacioppo;
"Inventory"-(McPherson) LeRoy
Eitzen.
Panel Discussion: Prof. George
Forsyth, moderator; Prof. Juana
de Laban, Prof. Oliver Edel, Prof.
Carlos Lopez, Prof. C. Theodore
Larson, and students.
Final Session, 8 p.m. Lane Hall.
Open forum panel discussion,
"The Inter-Relation of the Arts,"
Professors DeWitt Parker, mod-
erator, Austin Warren, Morris
Greenhut, Louise E. Cuyler; Rob-
ert Shedd and students.
Informal reception.
Student Religious Groups:
Congregational-Disciples Guild:
Supper, 6 p.m., Congregational
Church. Dramatic Worship Serv-
ice.
Westminster Guild: Regular fel-
lowship meeting, 6:30 p.m. Rev.
William Henderson will give the
second lecture in the series of
three on the general subject of

man and his relationship to wo-
man. The topic: I, John, Take
Thee Mary'-Marriage. Informal
supper, 5:30 p.m. Rev. Henderson
will lead a Bible seminar from'
9:30-10:30. Coffee and rolls, 9
a.m. Everyone invited to attend
these programs.
Wesleyan Guild: 5:30 p.m. Stu-
dent Panel with discission on
"Religion in the Curriculum:" 6:30
p.m., Supper and Fellowship,
Unitarian Student Guild: Rev.
Merrill O. Bates of Grosse Pointe
Unitarian Church will review the
book' by Paul Blanchard, "Ameri-
can Freedom and Catholic Power."
7:15 p.m.
Lutheran Student Association:
No meeting at the Parish Hall bi-
cause of the Little Ashiam being
held at Camp Birkett.
Canterbury Club: Holiday House
week-end. No formal meeting
is being planned at Canterbury
IM.

House. Informal meeting (no sup-
per) followed by coffee hour at 9
p.m.
Coming Events
Economics Club: Dr. Abram
Bergson, Associate Professor of
Economics in the Russian Insti-
tute and Faculty of Political Sci-
*ence of Columbia University, will
speak " on "National Income and
the Structure of the Soviet Econ-
omy," Mon., May 16, 7:45 p.m.,
Rackham Amphitheatre. The pub-
lic is invited.

La p'tite causette: Monday, 3:30
p.m., Grill Room,_League.
Undergraduate Psychology Soci-
ety trip to Wayne County School:
Bus will leave at 12:30 Monday
from the east side of Hill Audi-
torium.
Michigan Union Opera: Meet-
ing of cast and staff of "Froggy
Bottom," 7:15 p.m., Wednesday,
May 18 (instead of Thursday),
Rm. 3R-S, Union. Election of offi-
cers. Cast using personal clothing
in show will receive cleaning
money.

For bset results
load your camera
with Kodak
Verichrome Film
}~
Make it a point to stop in now and get
enough rolls for the big week end ahead.
We have all popular sizes of Kodak Veri-
chrome Film in stock. Be sure to leave
your exposed rolls of film here for prompt,
expert photofinishing.
BOYCE PHOTO CO.
723 North University

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