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May 18, 1950 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1950-05-18

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M

Golfers

Face

(Y

Perfect Split
Means Title
For M'Nine
A look at the Big Ten standings
at this point reveals that Michigan
needs just a perfect split in both
the Wisconsin and Ohio State ser-
ies to capture undisputed posses-
sion of the conference crown.
Entering their final two weeks
of play, the Wolverines have, roll-
ed to seven victories against one
lone defeat to l.ead the pack by a
full two games.
* * *
TRAILING THE Wolverines are
the two clubs that furnish the op-
position this week and next-Wis-
consin and Ohio State. Both teams
have posted five wins while drop-
ping three contests.
If the Maize and Blue can
hand the Badgers one defeat and
the Bucks one setback the title
would be assured. A sweep in the
two game series with the Bad-
gers this weekend would clinch
at least a tie for the crown.
The Wolverines are in a fortu-
nate position 'in the standings
right now, but the scheduling of
the two final series away from
home could be a definite hind-
rance. The Maize and Blue split
with Illinois in their only road
series this year.
ANOTHER FACTOR that might
hurt the Wolverines is the sudden
collapse of the pitching staff
against Purdue last weekend. In
this series Michigan's hitters took
up the slack to bring home the two
victories, but the hurlers were woe-
fully ineffective.
Following the Purdue contests
Michigan has three men hitting
above .300 in conference action.
Gerry Dorr heads the parade with
.346 while Leo Koceski and Pete
Palmer follow wiht marks of .333
and .324 respectively.

OVERCOMES LEG INJURY:
Konrad Looms as Major Dash Threat
_ _ _* * *

By BYRLE ABBIN
A very serious leg injury a
little over three years ago almost
stopped a most promising track
career for Bill Konrad, but today
he stands out prominently in
Coach Canham's plans for a suc-
cessful track campaign.
Konrad's impressive showings
the last two weeks in a dual and
triangular meet have helped
lighten the burden of ace sprinter
Art. Henrie's injury. And more
than that, his performances have
given Canham hope for more
power in the dashes in future
meets.
* * *
BEING A SOPHOMORE, Bill
has two years left to hit his peak,
and with his injury seemingly
well healed, he can again run his
favorites - the 100 and 220 yard
dashes.
During his first three years
in Oak Park, Illinois high school
Konrad established himself as
an outstanding sprinter with
All men interested in playing
LaCrosse report to the Main
Office of the I - M Sports
Building at 4:30 this after-
noon.
-Earl Riskey
top times of 10 flat in the 100
and 21.7 in the 220. Then a
pulled muscle stopped him
short.
When the leg healed, Konrad
found that the muscle had con-
tracted, and forced him to. forego
his favorite events - the sprints.
He had to turn to the 440 yard
dash and remained running it,
throughout the rest of high school'
and his first two years of college,
until the Ohio State dual meet
two weeks ago.
- * * *
HERE HE GOT his big chance
and more than made good. He

BILL KONRAD
. - . sprinter again
scored a very important second
in the 220, one of the key events
of the meet, which help'ed give the
Wolverines the margin of victory.
To top it off, he also placed sec-
ond in the 100 yard dash, and ran
a good leg in the mile relay.

Sailing Victories Bank Mainly
On Skipper's Skill, Maneuvers
By LARRY SPERLING windward leg, the boats- are
Many people know sailing as an sailing into the wind; the sec-
enjoyable form of recreation, but ond leg called the dead run,
few understand the running of they have the wind at their
regattas and dual meets in which backs; and on the third leg the
the Michigan Sailing Club and wind is coming from the side.
many other college teams
throughout the country partici- The prime object of the race is
pate, to sail around each of the mark-
In order to be able to appre- ers and beat the other boats back
ciate the sport it is necessary to to the starting point. This is not
understand some of its basic rules just a case of the crew having the
and skills. fastest boat winning the race
* * since all the boats are of the
THE COURSE is laid out in the same type, weight and speed.
form of a triangle with a marker
at each apex. This kind of course IT IS the maneuvering ability
is used so that the wind will hit of the skipper and his ability to
the boats from a different direc- judge the direction of the ever-
tion on each of the three legs of changing wind and use it to his
the race. fullest advantage which leads to
On the first leg known as the victory or defeat.

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AS SEEN IN HOUSE & GARDEN

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

2

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Safe, independent 2-wheel brakes stop at the flick of a finger.
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514 E. William

Phone 2-0035

:.

(Continued from Page 2) Astronomy: Fri., May 19, 7:45 p
in., Angell Hall. A short illustrate
pictures: "Maya of Ancient and talk will be given by Mr. Willia
Modern Yucatan" and "Peru- Liller in 3017 Angell Hall. Follow
People of the Mountains," 7:30 ing the talk the student observ
p.m., Kellogg Auditorium. Exhibit: tory, fifth floor, Angell Hall, wi
"American Indian Stimulants," be open for observation of tY
Museums building, moon and Saturn with the tel
scopes, provided the sky is clea
IZFA. Executive meeting, Fri., Children must be accompanied 1
May 19, 4:15 p.m., Union. This adults.
year's and next year's executive
board should be present. Delegates
will be chosen for the National
Convention.
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation:
Friday evening services, 7:45, fol-
lowed by an International Center
Evening Panel Discussion, "East
Meets West."
U. of M. Hostel Club: Sat., May
20. Wanted: 50 would-be artists
to sketch pleasing farm scenery.
No experience necessary, techni-
cal assistance available from Dave
Smith. Meet at League at 10 a.m.
with lunch, stiff drawing board,
and any other drawing materials
you may have. Beginners may pur-
chase necessary supplies before
group leaves by car for the Matthei
Estate on Geddes Road. Phone
John Amneus, 250075, by May 19.
Army, Navy and Air Force ROTC
Units will hold "Open House" at
North Hall, between 10 a.m. and
3 p.m., Sat., May 20, in celebration
of Armed Forces Day. Instruction-
al equipment will be displayed;
Army, Navy and Air Force films
Student Pilgrimage to Europe
treat the June graduate to a pilgrimage to
ROME (the Holy City), PARIS,
FLORENCE and other famous cities A
$521 to $572 n..p-
Three 39 day itineraries sailing from NewYork
June 23-$541 to $572. Also three 36 d ay itin-j_

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new customers-by their friends whom we have served
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worthwhile and gratifyingly way of doing business.

I

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