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May 10, 1950 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1950-05-10

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WAMY1,1950 ': THE MICHIGAN DAILY

mmmw

'M' Nine Faces Spartans

Today

Parnell Stifles Tiger Bats
To Give Boston AL Lead

ART STARTS:
Henrie Slated
For Cinder
Action Again
Hopes rose late yesterday in
the Michigan track squad with
the announcement by Coach Don
Canham that Art Henrie will re-
turn to track competition this
Saturday in the triangular meet
with Northwestern and Illinois.
Henrie, top dashman for the
Wolverines, has been bothered by
an injury that necessitated his
withdrawing from the important
Ohio State meet last Saturday.
HOWEVER, he will be limited
to running the 440 yard dash and
a leg of the mile relay in the
forthcoming meet, with his favor-
ites, the 100 and 220 having to
be passed up until complete re-
covery.
Jin Mitchell is still on the
ailing list and will not be en-
tered this Saturday. The ace
hurdler also missed the OSU
meet, along with Henrie.
This puts a crimp in the hurdle
aggregation, inasmuch as in Bob
Hinkle of Illinois, the Wolverines
will meet one of the Conference's
top hurdlers.
Bill Konrad and Rod War-
ren's conversion from quarter-
milers didn't seem to effect their
performance in the OSU meet
as they came through with bad-
ly needed points in both the
100 and 220.
Both dashmen outdid the her-
alded Harry Cogswell in the 220,

Netmen Seek To Lengthen
VictorySkein Against Irish

By DAVE PRESTON
The forces of tennis coach Bill
Murphy will be seeking to extend
their string of dual meet victories
to 20 against Notre Dame today
in South Bend.
Interestingly enough, the Fight-
ing Irish were the last team to in-
flict defeat on the Wolverines,
turning the trick two years ago
by a narrow 5-4 margin. This set-
back was avenged last spring,
7-2.
* * * .
IN BOB DAVI and Gene Bitt-
ner the Irish have a pair of three
year veterans, who are rated on
a par with the best in the Middle
West.
Don Mackay will probably
draw David as his opponent in
the feature match of the after-
noon, while Al Hetzeck will
tangle with Bittner in the num-
ber two slot.
The remaining four positions
will be filled by Dick Lincoln,
Steve Bromberg, Lennie Brumm,
and Ross Herron. In doubles Mac-
kay will pair with Hetzeck, Brom-
berg with Lincoln, and Brumm
with Herron.
* *
IN CASE his studies make it im-
possible for Bromberg to make the
trip, his place in the traveling
contingent will be filled by Doren
Russler.
According to comparative
scores Michigan must be given
the favored role. Notre Dame

dropped a 5-4 decision to Wis-
consin, while the Wolverines
downed the Badgers, 7-2.
Notre Dame does not appear to
have secondary strength compar-
able to that of the Maize and
Blue. As against Northwestern,
Murphy will be depending on this
depth to swing the balance to
Michigan.
Detroit Signs
OSU Gridder
DETROIT - (R) - Big Jack
Lininger, center on Ohio State's
co-champion Big Ten football
team last fall, signed yesterday to
play with the Detroit Lions of the
National Football League.
The 22-year-old Lininger is the
seventh recruit and the first cen-
ter signed by the Detroiters for
the 1950 season. Since his gradu-
ation last February, Lininger has
been employed in the meat-pack-
ing business in his hometown of
Van Wert, Ohio.
Gal Grapplers Get
Gate in Cleveland
CLEVELAND-()-Councilman
William J. Hart is out to throw
women wrestlers-right out of
Cleveland rungs for good.
Hart said yesterday he wants
legislation to ban the Amazons
because their matches are "just
plain vulgarity."
Wrestler Juanita Coffman, bill-
ed as the "Texas Tigress," snorted:
"When I get out of the ring, I
act like a lady. Councilman Hart's
idea is as old fashioned as long
skirts."

Fisher's Men
Seek Revenge
In AwayTilt
By JIM PARKER
A band of 19 Michigan baseball
players take to the road again to-
day as the Wolverines journey to
East Lansing to meet the Spartans
of Michigan State.
Seeking revenge for a 6-5 set-
back at the hands of the Spartans
last month, Coach Ray Fisher
stated that he would start senior
Jack York on the hill for the
Wolverines. '
FISHER PLANS to use York for
two innings and then insert Bob
Hicks for another two inning stint.
For the remainder of the con-
test, the Wolverine mentor will
have Ed Grenkoski, Dave Set-
tle, Dick Bogard, Al Virgona
and Bob Larsen available for
mound duty.
Boasting a potent hitting at-
tack - paced by .300 hitters Capt.
Jack Kinney, Vince Magi and Al
Cummings - the Spartans pushed
across one run in the ninth inning
of last month's encounter to hand'
S i n c e dropping Michigan's
present pace setters in the Big
Ten baseball race, Michigan
State has continued to give Con-
ference teams a tough time,
now holding a record of five vic-
tories and but two defeats with
Bug Ten clubs.
and but two defeats with Big
Ten clubs.
Entering the 101st meeting be-
tween the two schools, the Spar-
tans boast an over all record of 9
wins and seven loses while the
Wolverines have compiled a 13-5
mark.
In the series between the two
schools Michigan holds a decidedN
edge of 70 victories to Michigan
State's 29 with one tie gameC
played in 1932.

By The Associated Press
BOSTON-Boston's Red Soxa
virtually took command of the
American League's early pennant
race yesterday by hammering out
a 6-1 verdict over Detroit's Tigers]
behind the able pitching of lefty
Mel Parnell.
The two clubs are deadlocked
with exact .667 percentages-the
method used to determine a pen-
nant winner-but on a games won
and lost basis, the Bostonians,
overwhelming pre - season flag
choice, have a one game bulge.
WASHINGTON - Washing-'
ton's third-place Senators in-
creased their lead over Cleveland
Those men who have suc-
cessfully completed their Sen-
ior lifesaving may pick up their
cards at the I-M Building of-
fice.
-Jack Redd.
by another full game last night as
they edged the Chicago White
Sox, 3-2.
* * *
PHILADELPHIA-Eddie Joost's
eighth inning home run, his only
hit of the game, was the Phila-
delphia Athletics' margin of a 9-8
victory over the Cleveland Indi-
ans last night.
The A's scored seven runs in
the fifth and the Indians count-
ered with five in the eighth. Ferris
Fain and Elmer Valo also hit
homers for Philadelphia and Al,
Rosen did the same for Cleveland.
Kiesel Takes
Jackson ,Job
Reserve quarterback George
Kiesel, a member of Fritz Crisler's
1948 Rose Bowl Champion foot-
ball team, was named head coach
of the Jackson High School Vi-
kings yesterday.
Kiesel, 26-year-old coach of the
Walled Lake High team last fall,
received the bid over amore than
forty other applicants. He played
behind Howard Yerges, the regu-
lar signal-caller for Crisler's na-
tional champion "Mad Magi-
cians."

4:

NEW YORK-Lefty Ed Lopat
handcuffed St. Louis with three
hits last night as the New York
Yankees took advantage of four
Brownie errors to defeat the cel-
lar-dwelling visitors, 4-2.
Lopat fanned seven in register-
ing his third victory.
Hank Bauer, back in the out-
field after a brief layoff because
of sacroiliac trouble, had a hand
in all the Yankee runs. He hit a
single and double, drove in two
runs and scored two himself.
PITTSBURGH - Ralph Kiner
smashed out two home runs last
night, one with the bases loaded,
to give the Pittsburgh Pirates a
10-5 win over the Brooklyn
Dodgers.
Kiner drove in seven Pittsburgh
runs with his four-masters, as the
Pirates came from behind to trip
the Dodgers with a five-run rally
in the eighth.
* * *
CHICAGO - Johnny Schmitz,
Chicago's willowy southpaw,
checked the New York Giants
with three hits yesterday, 6-0, al-
lowing only one New Yorker to
reach third base.
Schmitz, in gaining his second
victory, was helped with home
runs by Roy Smalley, Bill Serena
and Wayne Terwilliger.
Manager Leo Durocher, second
baseman Eddie Stanky and pitch-
er Sheldon Jones of the Giants
were ejected from the game dur-
ing a seventh inning argument.
* * *
ST. LOUIS - Wet grounds
forced postponement of last
night's scheduled game between
the Boston Braves and St. Louis
Cards.
At student prices .. .
MOTHER'S DAY
FLOWERS
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Detrit: al

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

J

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(Continued from Page 2)

8:30 p.m., Wed., May 10, Archi-
tecture Auditorium, in partial ful-
fillment of the requirements for
the degree of Bachelor of Music.
A pupil of Arthur Hackett, Miss
Roth will sing groups of Italian,
German, French and English
songs. The public is invited.
League Record Concerts: Wed.,

A

L

- > .~ ~ Th,.~
. 'V
/~. ..y .~.$

" in the Concourse, 7-8 p.m. La
Valse by Ravel, Variations by
Franck; Sun., in the ballroom,
7:30 to 8:30 p.m. American in
Paris by Gerswhin, Selections from
Swan Lake Ballet by Tschaikov-
sky.
Michigan Arts Chorale: Regular
rehearsal, 7 p.m. Rm. B, Haven
Hall, Wed., May 10. Bring music
from last semester. Concert Sun.,
May 14.
Michigan Arts Chorale: Extra
rehearsal in Hill Aud., 7 p.m.,
Thurs., May 11. Concert Sun., May
14.
Student Recital: Lois Utzinger,
violinist, pupil of Gilbert Ross,
will be heard in a program 'at.
8:30 p.m., Thurs., May 11, in the
Rackham Assembly Hall, in par-
tial fulfillment of the require-
ments for the Bachelor of Music
degree. Her program will include
works by Pugnani, Vivaldi, Bou-
langer, Strawinsky, Bartok, and
Brahms. Open to the public.
Carillon Recital: Percival Price,
University carillonneur, will pre-
sent a carillon recital at 7:15
p.m., Thurs., May 11. It will in-
clude three harpsichord pieces,
Sonata for 30 bells composed by
Professor Price, two Greek songs,
and the Choral Theme from Fin-
landia by Sibelius.
Exhibitions
Museum of Art, Alumni Memor-
ial Hall: Painting Toward Archi-
tecture, through May 14. Week-
days 9-5, Sundays 2-5. The pub-
lic is invited.
Events Today
Wesleyan Guild: 4 p.m., Do-
Drop-In Tea in the Wesleyan
Lounge.
8:30 p.m., Cabinet meeting.
This is a combined meeting of
(Continued on Page 4)

i

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A top scholar and ROTC Honor Graduate,
Cadet Lt. Col. Nathan Adams enjoyed
his final military ball in 1940, soon left
for Fort Sill's Field Artillery School.

Following a three month course, Lt.
Adams decided the Air Force was the place
for him. He applied for pilot training, was
accepted, proceeded to Maxwell Field.

________ _II

You will want more
than one pair, when
you see this unusual
selection of fine values.

J-: ' is "yf:..
:

V-J Day came, and Adams decided to
make the service a career. He choose per-
sonnel work as his career field, was as-
signed for training to the Adjutant Gen-
eral's School at Fort Oglethorpe, Georgia.

Within months Adams was overseas, flying
"rhubarbs" (missions against enemy
transport). He flew 63 P-47 missions with-
in seven months, returned to the States
late in 1944 for rest and recuperation.

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