100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 05, 1950 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1950-04-05

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

* TrEMiCHIGAN -DAILY _____

hi Gais Capture Cinder Title)

NET GAINS AND LOSSES:
Tennis Roster Headed
By Hetzeck, MacKay

I.

Betas Grab
Second Slot;
SPE Third
Phi Gamma Delta won the fra-
ternity indoor track meet last
night at Yost Field House, unseat-
ing the defending champions, Beta
Theta Pi, who finished second.
George Allen picked up three
points by placing second in the,
final event, the 880-yard run, to
give the Phi Gam's their 19-16
win. The 880 was wori by Theta
Xi's Bob Uvick in 2:13.6.
** *
THIRD PLACE in the meet went
to Sigma Phi Epsilon, with 12
points. Delta Sigma Phi was fourth
with 10; Theta Xi fifth, with
eight; and Alpha Tau Omega
sixth with seven points.
Phi Gam failed to take an
individual crown in winning the
team championidhip, but four
second places and several third's
and fourth's aided their cause.
Charley Murray took two sec-
onds for the Fiji's, in the broad
jump and the quartermile.
In the broad jump Murray
placed second behind Beta Jim At-
chison's 20 feet, 7% inches, and
in the 440 he finished behind Ross
Pfalzgraff of Sig Ep, whose time
was :56.5.
JIM DeBOER nosed out Phi
Gam Dick Day in the 60-yard dash
in :06.7 for the Beta's only other
win.
Carl Bryant, of Delta. Sigma
Phi, turned in one of the meet's
best performances when he won
the 65-yard high hurdles in
:08.8. He beat out Don Hiles, of
Theta Xi, who was second.
In the high jump a double-
repeat featured Tom Coates, of
ATO, and Bud Reeme, of Delta
Upsilon. These two men tied for
first last year and turned the
trick again last night when they
both cleared the bar at 5 feet, 10
inches.
BILL RAYMOND of Sigma Al-
pha Epsilon climbed to a win in
the pole vault with an 11-foot ef-
fort. Harry Stuhldreher, Sigma
Chi, was second.
Herb Neuman took Alpha Sig-
ma Phi's only first place when
'he ran in ahead of the field in
the mile, winning in 4:50.7. Fred
Wilmer of Delta Sig Cppped
second.
Al Soto, of the league-leading
Sig Eps heaved the shot 41 feet,
21/2 inches to win that event. Beta
Jack Klapp took second.
Grapefruit Results
Detroit 6, Yankees 4j
Cleveland 7, Giants 6
Cardinals 7, Braves 6

DIAMOND DESTINY:
Fisher Guides 'M' Nine for 30th Year

{

By BOB SANDELL
The Dean of the Wolverine
coaching staff, Ray Fisher, has
reached another milestone in a
long and successful tenure at
Michigan.
This will be the thirtieth year

that the Wolverine baseball squad
has begun its spring campaign
under the guidance of the veteran
diamond mentor.
THE STATISTICS show that
Ray's nearly three decades of
* * *
coaching have produced some ex-
cellent ball clubs too. They have
shared or won 13 conference titles.
Over the years his teams have
walked off the field victoriously
504 times out of 716 contests.
This works out to an impressive
.704 average.
But there are other interesting
items in Fisher's long diamond
career that are worth mentioning.
Ray started in baseball as a
pitcher back in 1908 with Hartford
of the Connecticut League. He was
still going to college at the time
but his performance landed him a
job, upon graduation, with the
New York Highlanders.
THE HIGHLANDERS are the
forerunners of the present day
World Champions, the N'ew York
Yankees.
Fisher found himself pitted

RAY FISHER
. . . veteran mentor

TEMPERS FLARED:
Detroit, Montreal Wint Sudden
Death Hockey, Playoff Battles

against some all-time greats
such as "Big Ed" Walsh of the
White ,Sox and Christy Mathew-
son of the Giants.
After the first world war Ray
signed with the Cincinnati Reds.
During his two years with the
Rhinelanders he hooked up in a
spectacular 18 inning pitching
duel with Art Nehf of the Giants.
Ray lost, however, 4-3.
In 1921 Ray quit the majors
and started his long term at Mich-
igan. Two of his proteges have
reached the big leagues.
Besides Dick Wakefield of the
Yankees, Pete Appelton, a pitcher
of many year's experience, receiv-
ed his preliminary tutelages under
the Wolverine pilot.
The 1949 squad is probably one
of the finest examples of Fisher's
coaching knowhow. The Wolver-
ines overcame the loss of both
their starting pitchers last year
to miraculously tie for the Big
Ten crown.
Frosh Quartet
Cracks Mile
RelayRecord
A quartet of Coach Elmer Swan-
son's freshman quarter-milers pro-
duced the best news heard recent-
ly in local track circles as they es-
tablished a new frosh mile relay
record by slicing five-tenths of a
second off the 10-year old mark of
3:25.8.
The record time was turned in
by Bill Graefin, of Lansing, Illi-
nois, Al Rankin of Ann Arbor, Joe
LaRue of Detroit and Carl New-
man of Grand Rapids.
Track Coach Don Canham
stated that the quartet is cap-
able of running much better
than the 3:25.3 efforV, since
they set the record with no one
to push them.
The previous record, set by Hugh
Dalzell, Dave Matthews, Buck
Dawson and Bob Ufer, was set
against varsity competition in an
intra-squad workout.
Balance on this year's team is
notably upset by a lack of depth
in the quarter-milers and this
quartet will be counted on to fill
in the gap when the 1951 season
rolls around.
DO YOU KNOW ...
the substitution rule adopted for
the 1949 football season, the ref-
eree is directed to take time out
for unlimited substitution when
the ball changes hands

By BILL BRENTON
With the 1950 version of the Mi-
chigan tennis team still practicing
indoors, Coach Bill Murphy out-
lined his probable singles line-up
yesterday.
Only co-captains Al Hetzeck and
Don MacKay are returning letter-
men, but improving Dick Lincoln'
and Len Brumm won minor
awards last season.
* * *
A HOST OF sophomores and
improved upperclassmen paint the
picture brighter, however.
Outdoor practices, to begin as
soon as weather permits, will see
the first challenge matches for
* * *

Four aspirants loom in the
number six slot headed by sen-
ior Ross Herron and Doran
Russler. Bob Stahl, and up-and-
coming sophomore Dave Barrett
are among other prospects
"We won't be nearly as strong
as last year," Coach Murphy warn-
ed. He sees Northwestern as the
powerhouse in the Big Ten, this
season with Wisconsin a darkhorse
possibility.
* * *
THE WOLVERINES finished
second to Northwestern in the
Conference play-offs last season
after winning nine dual meets
without a setback.
Michigan opensaa nine-match
slate April 29 at Ferry Field
against the University of Detroit.
Following matches against Wis-
consin, Northwestern, Notre Dame,
Illinois, Ohio State, Purdue and
Michigan State point to the Con-
ference championships, starting
May 29.
'MTo Host
1951 NCA A
Gynnas tics
The nation's biggest gymnastics
meet, the annual NCAA champion-
ships, will be held in Ann Arbor
next year.
This was announc d yesterday
by H. O. Crisler, director of ath-
letics at the University, who re-
vealed that Michigan's bid for the
1951 tournament had been accept-
ed by the rules committee of the
national collegiate body.
* * *
THE MEET will be held at the
end of next March, the exact
week-end to be determined at
some future time. For tJe first
time since the national champ-
ionships were inaugurated in 1938,
the meet will be a two-day affair.
Preliminaries will be held on
Friday, and the seven best men
in each event will qualify for
the Saturday finals.
Illinois and Michigan were the
two schools contesting the host
privileges for the 1951 contest.

By The Associated Press
Detroit's battling Red Wings
slapped down their oldtime neme-
sis, the Toronto Maple Leafs last
night at Toronto in double over-
time to even the Stanley Cup
Playoff series at two games each.
With the score tied 1-1 at the
end of regulation time, the Red
Wings were forced into two sudden
Freshmen baseball candidates
report to Ferry Field Monday,
Aprjl 17. Please bring your own
equipment.
-Don Robinson
death periods before Leo Reise
scored the goal that saved the day
for the National Hockey League
champions.
EARLIER, Marty Pavelich of
Detroit and Max Bentley of Tor-
onto matched first-period goals to
set up"the overtime battle. Eleven
penalties were called in the first
period, three of them on Steve
Black.
Meanwhile, New York and
Montreal were hooking up in an-
other sudden death tussle at

Montreal, with the Canadiens
coming out ahead at the end of
the first overtime period. 3-2.
The Canadiens thus salvaged a
hope for taking the best-of-seven
SPORTS
BOB SANDELL, Night Editor
series. The Rangers had won three
straight from their northern rivals.
Elmer Lach scored Montreal's win-
ning goal.
The Red Wings return to home
ice tomorrow in an attempt to
forge ahead of the Maple Leafs in
games-won. The Rangers, also
back on home ice, figure they're
ready to administer the coup-de-
grace to the diehard Canadian
crew.
DO YOU KNOW . .. that Ann
Arbor High was undefeated this
season in Football.

BILL MURPHY
..waiting for spring
position, climaxing winter and
early spring work on the Intra-
mural Building's four courts.
Hetzeck, ranking junior all
through his prep days and holder
of an Eastern Indoors Junior
championship, MacKay, smooth-
stroking Highland Parker, and
Lincoln, probably. the most im-
proved player on the squad, will
battle for the first; three singles
posts. MacKay and Lincoln are
seniors while Hetzeck has another
year of eligibility.
* * *
STEVE BROMBERG, who holds
a galaxy of junior division laurels,
and Brumm, of hockey fame, are
slated to match rackets for the
number four and five positions.

I

ml

r

r (

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 2)
ment. Application blanks and
booklet of information are avail-
able at the Bureau, 3528 Admin-
istration Bldg., hours 9-12 and
2-4.

The Kimberly-Clark Corporation
of Neenah, Wisconsin has an open-
ing for a graduate student who is
close to receiving his doctorate in
physics, for the summer vacation
period this year.-
For applications and additional
information, call at the Bureau of
Appointments, 3528 Administra-
tion Bldg.
Interviews after Vacation:
A representative of the Standard
Register Company of Dayton,
Ohio will be at the Bureau of Ap-

pointments, April 18, 19 and 20 to
interview June graduates interest-
ed in a career in sales. The Stan-
dard Register Company manufac-
tures business forms and types of
business machines. They will in-
terview graduates of any school
in the University. For further in-
formation call the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, Ext. 317.
A representative of the Travel-
ers Insurance Companies will be
at the Bureau of Appointments on
Wed., April 19 to interview men
interested in training for Group
Field Service Representatives. The
training course of approximately
six months is held in their home
office in Hartford, Connecticut.
For further information, contact
the Bureau of Appointments, Ext.
371.

I

1 _ _ __

Monday, April 17: Allegheny
Ludlum Steel Corp., Brackenridge,
Pa., will interview men in the fol-
lowing fields: Metallurgical Engi-
neering, Mechanical Engineering
and Chemical Engineering primar-
ily; also a few men in Business
Administration, Accounting, In-
dustrial Engineering and Person-
nel Administration.
Tuesday, April 18: North Amer-
ican Aviation, Inc., Los Angeles,
and Downey, Calif., will interview
engineers and physicists for Guid-
ed Missile research and develop-
ment program in various fields,
such as electronics, microwave
techniques, gyroscopic equipment,
optical, servo-mechanism, several
design fields, applied mathematics
(complete list is on file in the of-
fice). Upper 5 per cent of class
requested for those with Bachelor's
degrees; upper half of class for
graduate students.
Tuesday, April 18: The Proctor
& Gamble Company, Cincinnati,
Ohio: will interview men for Buy-
ing and Traffic Departments.
For additional information, call
at the Bureau of Appointments,
3528-Administration Bldg., 9-12
and 2-4.
(Continued on Page 4)

'^ S r
J
ti

I

L WARNER CERTAINLY CARRIES A LOT OF WEIGHT.J
SINCE HE STARTED USING VITALIS!
You'll be strong with the gals, too-if you use your head--
and "Live-Action" Vitalis care. Just be sure to use that famous
"60-Second Workout" topside. 50 seconds' scalp massage (feel
the difiescnce!)-10 seconds to comb (and will the gals see the
difference!). You'll look neat and natural. Bye-bye loose, flaky
dandruff and dryness, too. So be smart and look smart -- get
Vitalis soon at drug store or barber shop.
VITALIS
and the
"60-Second Workout"

CAMPUS
FA VORITES
SHIRTS 395
Here are the "smart" shirts col-
lege men like to wear. They're
neatly proportioned to fit com-
fortably; styled in the height of
campus tradition. You'll wear

1.

There's Still Time To Take
Advantage of T his Great Saving!

I

S

aeks!1

7 if.
S.

/ CORDUROYS - GABARDINES
At the Amazingly Low Price
of Only
4& M'W ifg

I

I

I

I

i

I

II

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan