THE MICHIGAN DAILY
olf Tourney Begins; Netters
'M' Plays Host to Stars
In Conference Title Meet
By TED PAPES
A Western Conference golf cir-
cus has come to town and will
open its two day stand at the
University course beginning at 8
this morning and ending tomorrow
evening with the crowning of the
Big Ten's 1949 individual and
The event brings together 54
of the Midwest's finest collegiate
golfing stars representing all the
schools in the Conference except
DESPITE THE FACT that they
have dropped three off ive league
matches this spring, Michigan's
Wolverines are generally rated as
the team tob eat, mainly because
of their excellent balance of abil-
ity and their familiarity with the
All three losses were absorbed
away from home, at the hands
of Ohio State, Purdue, and
Northwestern. But in Ann Ar-
bor it was another story as the
Wolverines evened accounts with
the Buckeyes and routed Illinois
in a triangular affair.
Michigan will rely on her trio
of aces, Captain Ed Schalon, Rog-
er Kessler, and BobnOlson, any
one of whom could annex the in-
dividual crown. Behind them will
be Leo Hauser, Pete Elliott, and
* * *
planning on relinquishing their
title, however. Led by veterans
Chuck Lindgren and Bill Sticklen,
they will probably be very much
in evidence during the tourney.
Another top contender is the
Ohio sextet. The number one
Buckeye is nineteen-year-old
Bob Rankin, who promises to
become one of the brightest stars
in the Big Ten. His recent per-
formances here were constant
threats to par figures. He will be
assisted by smooth-swinging,
lanky, Chick Hendrickson.
Probably the most hopeful vis-
iting golf coach is Loomis Heston
of Purlue, who will wheel a battery
of seasoned performers onto the
first tee today. He will be banking
most heavily on his diminutive
ace, Fred Wampler, last year's
Conference champ, John Cleary,
runner-up to Wampler last year,
and Gene Coulter, former Western
THE WAYRIAN BROTHERS,
Bill and Don, will carry the major
hopes of Minnesota's Gophers into
Iowa's main chance for vic-
torywrests on the shouldersof
Skip Carlson and Bob Graham,
rated the best shot makers on
a well-balanced Hawkeye squad.
Illinois, Wisconsin and Indiana
are the longshots in the field. All
three have had difficulties in
finding a winning combination.
. . . final fling
Jim Mitchell of Michigan, who
had previously been placed fifth
in the 120-yard high hurdles of
the 1949 Western Conference
Track and Field Championships
last Saturday, was awarded fourth
place in the race after a review
of the official movies of the meet.
Tom Mitchell of Indiana who
originally placed fourth was given
fifth place. As a result of the
revised hurdle finish, Indiana
dropped from a fourth place tie
with Illinois to fifth place.
Michigan's baseball team closes
out its 1949 diamond campaign
this weekend with a two game se-
ries with the Wisconsin Badgers
at Ferry Field.
Today's opener will start at 3:30,
while tomorrow's contest will begin
THE BADGERS have only man-
aged to cop three of their ten con-
ference games to date, but one of
these was a 10-3 shellacking of
front-running Purdue last week.
Righthander Floyd Leve will
probably start today's game for
Wisconsin. He has been credited
with all three of the Badger's
wins in Big Ten play, while
dropping two decisions.
Wolverine pilot Ray Fisher in-
dicated that he would probably
send Walter "Bud" Rankin to the
mound for Michigan. Walt has
won both of his conference starts
and has headed the Wolverine
Rankin will be making his final
appearance in a Maize and Blue
uniform this weekend along with
five teammates. The others are
third baseman Ted Kobrin, out-
fielders Willard Baker, and Ralph
Morrison, catcher Hal Raymond,
and hurler Bill Taft.
'M' Sweeps Foes Except
Number Two Doubles Set
(Specil to The Daily)
has a big two point margin on
Michigan's Wolverines as they led
at the end of the first round of the
Conference Tennis Championships
by a score of 10 to eight.
Wisconsin and Indiana were
tied for third with four and a
half points apiece, while Minne-
sota was a close fourth with four.
EVERYONE WON for Michigan
except the number two doubles
combo of Al Hetzeck and Fred
Otto who gave up a heartbreaker
to the Wildcat duo of Ted Peter-
son and Larry Daly, 7-5, 3-6, 7-5.
Andy Paton topped Bill Rog-
ers of Wisconsin in the number
one singles playoffs, 7-5,'7-5.
But Northwestern dropped
Grant Golden, their regular
number one man, to number two
and sprung 1947's Conference
Champ Ted Peterson at the
number one competition. Peter-
son defeated OSU's Arnie Lev-
enstein in fine form 6-3, 6-2.
Hetzeck defeated Guy Blair of
Ohio State, 6-3, 6-1 in number two
singles, while Otto clipped Gene
Buick of Illinois, 6-3, 6-3. Bill
Mikulich at number four singles
dropped Al Pierce of Iowa, 6-2,
* * *
DON MACKAY of Michigan out-
drove Al June of Purdue 6-2, 6-3
for number five singles, and Gor-
die. Naugle knocked off James
Shannon of Indiana, 6-4, 6-2 in
Paton and Mikulich took num-
ber one doubles from Leven-
stein and Leo Kuenzli of OSU,
Mr. Vernon's sections 2054 N.S.
Mr. Bretton's secions, 2 Econ.
Mr. Abbott's sections, E Haven
Political Science 67, June 1, 9 to
Mr. Walter's sections, 1025 A.H.
Mr. Efimenco's sections, 35 A.H.
Mr. Ecker's sections, 3017 A.H.
Student Recital: James Chap-
man, Organist, will present a pro-
gram at 8 p.m., Fri., May 27, Hill
Auditorium, as partial fulfillment
(Continued from Page 4)
13-Peek, 14-Peek, 16-Grace,
17-Grace, 18-Grace, 1025 A.H.
Political Science 52, May 31, 9 to
Mr. Eldersveld's sections 25 A.H.
lfl'4ftju9 cof ee £~
1204 South University Avenue
BREAKFASTS, LUNCHEONS and DINNERS
SANDWICHES and SALADS
7:00 A.M. to 1 :00 P.M. and 5:00 P.M. to 7:00 P.M.
of the requirements for the Bache-
lor of Music degree. Mr. Chapman
is a pupil of Marilyn Mason, and
his program will be open to the
public. Compositions in clude
works by Bach, Hindemith, Mes-
siaen and Dupre.
Student Recital: Lorraine Zeeuw
Jones, organist, will present a pro-
gram at 4:15 p.m., May 29, Hill
Auditorium, in partial fulfillment
of the requirements for the Master
of Music degree. Works by Buxte-
hude, Fiocco, Handel, Bach, Beach,
Messian, Widor and Reubke. Open
to the public. Mrs. Jones is a pupil
of Frederick Marriott.
Exhibit of work of advanced stu-
dents in architecture, city plan-
ning, interior design, product de-
sign, and information design. Ex-
hibit begins Thurs., June 9, and
will remain during the Summer
Session. 1st floor, Architecture
University Museums Building,
rotunda, Water-color drawings of
Arctic birds, by George Miksch
Roger Williams Guild: "Open
House" at the Guild House, 8:30
Canterbury Club: Tea and Open
House for all students and their
friends, 4-6 p.m.
Gilbert and Sullivan
Meeting, 7 p.m., Tues.,
League. Recordings of
will be played.
to Mr. Henderson's home, Sun.,
May 29, for an informal dinner.
The group will meet at 2 p.m.,
church building. All those that
plan to attend, contact Mr. Hen-
derson at 2-4466.
Graduate Outing Club will meet
at 2:30 p.m. Sun., May 29, North-
west Entrance, Rackham Building,
for hiking and canoeing.
General Semantics Study Group:
Sun., June 5, 3-5 p.m., Interna-
White Coats and
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Association Coffee Hour:
p.m., Lane Hall.
Correction - Inter-American
Bar Association: Panel discussion,
"Legal Education in the Ameri-
cas." 2,:30 p.m., Sat., May 28,
Rackham Amphitheatre (not the
Rackham Lecture Hall as previ-
Westminster Guild, First Pres-
byterian Church, has been invited
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