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May 03, 1950 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1950-05-03

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


-7

TIE MICHIGAN DAILY.-

_ ,

M' ine

Trips

Broncos;

Golfers

- - - - - -

DOG EAT DOG:
'1W Extends Old Rivalry
WithBuckeye Trackinen

Losers' Late Rally Fails
As Wolverines Win, 8-7

Tense Ninth I

By DAN GEREB
In the 38th meeting of the two
teams, Michigan and Ohio State
lock horns next Saturday after-
noon at Ferry Field for the Wol-
verines' only home track meet of
the outdoor season..
The 1950 indoor conference
champs and the runnerup Wol-
verines will renew their classic
rivalry which stems back to 1907.
Since that time Michigan has de-
feated the Buckeyes in 29 of the
dual meets held while garnering
15 indoor and 20 outdoor Big Ten
titles.
IN OUTDOOR play, however,
Michigan hasn't beat a Buckeye
IM Scores
SOFTBALL
Tyler 2 Prescott 1
Allen-Rumsey 7 Chicago 6
Phi Kappa Psi 7 Psi Upsilon 6
Phi Kappa Psi 7 Psi Upsilon 6
Acacia 9 Sigma. Phi 5
Phi Sigma Kappa 5 Delta Sig-
maPhi4
Zeta Psi 11 Sigma Alpha Mu
10
Beta Theta Pi 14 Theta Delta
Chi 4
Lambda Chi Alpha 17 Tri-
angle 0
Sigma Phi Epsilon 4 Alpha
Sigma Phi 1
Theta Chi 9 Delta Kappa Ep-
silon 0
Delta Upsilon 23 Phi Kappa
Tau 4
Sigma Chi 23 Sigma Pi 4
TENNIS
Sigma Alpha Mu 2 Psi Upsi-
lon 1
Pi Lambda Phi 3 Phi Gamma
Delta 0
Phi Sigma Delta 2 Theta Xi 1
Hinsdale 2 Chicago 1

aggregation since 1941 when Don.
Canham was the Wolverine con-
ference high-jump champion.
Previous to that year Michi-
gan had put Ohio State on a
victory famine by defeating the
Buckeyes in five straight outdoor
titles from 1939 through 1941.
The most memorable clash in-
volving the two teams was staged
in 1935 at the Wolverines own
Ferry Field when the Bucks' Jesse
Owens, considered by many to be
the greatest runner of all time,
put on a sensational one-man per-
formance to break four confer-
ence as well as world records in
the broad jump, 220 yard low
hurdles, 220 and 100 yard dashes.
* * *
DESPITE THIS rampage Michi-
gan won the meet, nosing out the
Buckeyes for the Big Ten outdoor
championship by four and a half
points.
The present crew of the two
top conference track teams is no
less awsome than past contin-
gents. Michigan's Don McEwen,
Captain Jus Williams and Ohio's
Frank D'Arcy represent three of
the top four two-milers in the
conference. McEwen who holds
the title with 9:07.2 is a good bet
to break the outdoor mark of
9:10.4 set by Walter Mehl of
Wisconsin in 1938.
Ohio's Leonard Truex who has
run a 4:10.7 mile is also a definite
threat to snap the 4:10.8 outdoor
mark set by the Indiana star Don
Lash in 1936.
In addition to individual stars
the Buckeyes possess the confer-
ence championship mile relay team
of Howard Kunz, Herman Turner,
Mark Whitaker and Harry Cogs-
well.
Taking all factors into account
except the unpredictable weather,
next Saturday's Michigan-Ohio
State meet looks like a toss-up and
a possible hint as to the 1950 Big
Ten outdoor champion.

By HAROLD TANNER
Michigan's diamond forces wea-
thered a three run ninth inning
rally by Western Michigan to
emerge victorious over the Broncos
by an 8-7 score in a non-league
game yesterday afternoon at Fer-
ry Field.
The Wolverines who had trailed
4-0 in the early stages of the
game maintained an 8-4 lead go-
ing into the final inning. Ed Gren-
koski, fourth Michigan pitcher,
faltered at this point and an er-
Wakefield Here
The controversial Dick Wake-
field is reportedly still in Ann
Arbor but was unavailable for
comment last night on his
plans. Baseball Commissioner
A. B. Chandler is expected to
decide within the next few
days whether Wakefield is the
property of the New York Yan-
kees or the Chicago White Sox,
to whom he was traded but
failed to report.
ror, a walk, and Don Groggel's
single scored one run. Grenkoski
retired the next two batters but
Lou Wilson's long triple narrowed
the lead to one run. Grenkoski
then fanned pinch-hitter Mikulas
to end the game.
BOB HICKS following Al Vir-
gona and Dave Settle to the hill
pitched three scoreless innings
and received credit for the win.
The four Wolverine hurlers yield-
ed seven hits, three to right-field-
er Groggel.
Baseball Scores
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Boston 6, Clevelapd 1
Detroit at Philadelphia (rain)
Chicago at New York (rain)
St. Louis at Washington (rain)
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Chicago 10, Philadelphia 8
Pittsburgh 6, Boston 1 (N)
Brooklyn 10, St. Louis 3 (N)
New York at Cincinnati (rain)

The Maize and Blue hopped
on starter Jerry Hogen and his
two successors Bruce Sellers and
Don Edwards for eight hits. Ho-
gan was shelled from the mound
in the fifth and absorbed the
defeat.
Captain Bob Wolff and Bob
Fancett sparked the Michigan
batters with two hits apiece. One
of Fancett's blows was a tremen-
dous blast into the rightfield
corner for a two run homer in the
fifth which drove Hogan to cover.
* * *
WESTERN jumped off to a fast
start hopping on Virgona for two
runs in the first on a walk to
Southworth and a long homer by
Groggel to the tennis courts in
rightcenter.
In the second Virgona walked
Bauer and threw wild to first on
Wilson's attempted sacrifice
placing men on second and
third. Settle assumed the
mound chores and was rapped
for a double by Hogan scoring
both runners.
Michigan began to solve Hogan's
offerings in the second scoring
three timesnon Pete Palmer's bunt
single, an error, a walk to Fan-
cett, Gerry Dorr's triple over the
rightfielder's head and an out-
field fly.
* * *
WOLFF'S DOUBLE, an outfield
fly, and a pass ball accounted for
the tying run in the fourth and
the Wolverines forged ahead with
a three run outburst in the fifth.
Ralph Morrison opened the
inning with a walk, stole sec-
ond, and rode home on Wolff's
two out single to right. Fancett
capped the splurge with his
homerun wallop.
The Wolverines completed their
scoring in the sixth. Lincoln
Painter batted for Hicks and drew
a base on balls. Painter advanced
to second on a sacrifice hit and'
scampered home with what proved
to be the winning run on Leo Ko-
ceski's double to leftfield.
Michigan plays its next game
Friday against Illinois at Cham-
paign.
Fri., May 7, 3 p.m., 406 Library.
Doctoral Examination for An-
drew John Berger, Zoology; the-
sis: "The Comparative Functional
Morphology of the Pelvic Append-
age in Three Subfamilies of Cucu-
liformes," West Council Room,
Rackham Bldg., 1:30 p.m. Chair-
man, A. H. Stockard.
Doctoral Examination for Hen-
ry Samuels, Psychology; thesis:
"An Analysis of Some Factors Af-
fe'cting Ratings of Personality
Traits Based on Projective Tech-
niques," tomorrow, East Council
Room, Rackham Bldg., 9 a.m.
Chairman, E. L. Kelly.
Doctoral Examination for Ken-
neth Wade Prescott, Zoology; the-
sis: "A Life History Study of the
Scarlet Tanager (Piranga oliva-
cea)," tomorrow, 3013 Museum,
1:30 p.m. Chairman, J. VanTyne.
(Continued on Page 4)

WE STERN
MICHIGAN
Johnston If
Southworth
Coleman 2b
Groggel rf
Schlukebir]
Bauer of
A-Abraham,
Kramer cf
Wilson ss
Bruny c
C-Mikulas
Hogan p
Sellers p
B-Cater
Edwards p
TOTALS

AB
5
3b 3
4
5
lb 5
2
0
1
4
4
1
2
1
0
0
37

R
0
1
1
2
0
1
0
0
1
a
0
0
0
0
0
7

H
0
0
1
J
0
0
0
0
2
0
0
1
0
0
0
7.

O
0
x
3
9
9
4
0
0
1
5
0
0
0
0
0
24

A
0'
3
1
0
1
0
0
0
1
0
0
1
3
0
0
10

E
0
0
1
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
2

A-Walked for Bauer in eighth.
B-Walked for -Rogan in eighth.
C-Fanned for Bruny in ninth.

MICHIGANA
Bucholz 2b
Koceski If
Morrison cf
Morrill lb
Palmer c
Wolff ss
Fancett rf
Door 3b
Virgona p
Settle p
D-Froscheiser
Hicks p
E-Painter
Grenkoski p
TOTALS
D-Hit into f
fourth for S

AB R
3,0
5 0
1 1
5 0
5 1
3 2
3 2
3 1
0 0
1 0
1 0
0 0
0 1
1 0
31 8
ielder's
ettle

H 0 A
0 2 1
1 2 0
0 3 0
1 6 0
1 12 0
2 1 2
2 0 0
1 1 0
0 0 0
0 0 1
0 0 0
0 0
1012 0
0 0 2
8 27 6
5choice

E
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
1
1
0
0
0
0
0
3
in

HORSESHOES
Chicago 2 Greene 1
Allen-Rumsey 3 Strauss 0
Lloyd 3 Anderson 0
Vaughn over Fletcher (forfeit)

E-Walked for Hicks in sixth
WEST. MICH. 220 000 003-7
MICHIGAN 030 131 00x-8
Cue Exhibition
Charles C. Peterson, the world's
fancy shot billiard champion, will
give exhibitions of his cue skill
today at 4 and 7 p.m. in, the Bil-
liard Room of the Union.
Peterson will devote his show
to a demonstration of billiard
fundamentals, designed to show
the beginner how to approach the
game; open his bag of "impossible"
shows and perform the favorite
shots of such champions as Willie
Hoppe, Jake Schaefer Jr., Welker
Cochran and others.
-* .

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2)
University Community Center,
Willow Village:
8 p.m., today, Ceramics; Great
X;;;;;> <;:;o<;;;;>o;;;o <;;;;;;> C
A forinal without a corsage,
Is like a ship without a sail"
Better flowers,
lower prices ^
Call 2-3169 evenings
FORMAL
FLOWER SERVICE c
- (student owned)

Books; Nursery Project Group,
Mrs. O'Brien.
Tomorrow, May 4, 8 p.m., qer-
amics; choir.
Fri., May 5, 8 p.m., Nursery Pro-
ject Group, Mrs. O'Brien.
Lectures
Correction: University Lecture
in Journalism. William G. Avirett,
vice-president, Colgate University;
auspices the Department of Jour-
nalism. 3 p.m., Fri., May 5 (not
Wed., May 3) Room B, Haven Hall.
The Henry Russel Lecture.
"Constantine the Great and the
Decline of the Roman Empire."
Dr. Arthur E. R. Boak, Richard
Hudson, Professor of Ancient His-
tory, Henry Russel Lecturer for
1949-50. The Henry Russel Award
will be announced at this time.
4:15 p.m. tomorrow, Rackham Am-
phitheater.
University Lecture. Readings from
his poems, with commentary, by
Dylan Thomas, Welsh poet; au-
spices of the Department of Eng-

lish, 4:15 p.m., Rackham Amphi-
theater.
Lecture. Malcolm Bingay, edi-
torial director, Detroit Free Press,
will speak on the subject, "A
World Beyond Engineering," 7:30
p.m., Rackham Lecture Hall; aus-
pices of the Engineering Council.
The public is invited.
Academic Notices

Seminar
p.m., 3010
Ritt will
Rings."

in Banach Spaces: 3:30
Angell Hall. Mr. R. K.
report on "Normed

Organic Seminar: 7:30 p.m., to-
morrow, Rm. 1300 Chemistry.
Speaker: Dr. Peter A. S. Smith.
Topic: "Some Displacement Re-
actions on Nitrogen."
Physical - Inorganic Chemistry
Seminar: 4:07 p.m., 2308 Chem-
istry. "Kinetics of Elimination Re-
actions of Dihaloethylenes." Dr.
Sidney I. Miller.
Political Science 366 will meet

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