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May 27, 1950 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1950-05-27

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27, 19'0 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

hinelads

Qualify

Ten;

M'

Nine

Clips

4

*

*

*

Gophers Top Michigan
Total with 12 Places
Henrie and Hoover Place in Two Events;
Indiana Favored in Big Ten Track Finals

Purdue Leads Big

Ten Golfers

Michigan's Defending Champs
Rank Fourth at Halfway Mark
_________.r

Special to The Daily
EVANSTON-Michgan quali-
fled ten performers in yesterday's
trials to rank with Minnesota and
Indiana as pre-meet favorites to
win the 50th annual Big Ten track
and field championships, to be
P decided here today.
The surprising Gophers, de-
fending champions, showed out-
standing team balance as they
faced the qualifiers with 12 men.
They placed in every contested
event but the broad-jump.
* * *
THE HIGHLY touted Hoosiers
ranked third with 9 qualifiers but
must be given the edge by the
title predictors on the basis of
their first-place potentialities.
Ohio State, 1 95 0 indoor
champs, saw highly rated title
chances weaken considerably as
only four Buckeyes earned
qualifying positions.
Illinois and Iowa advanced sev-
en men each, and were followed by
Purdue. and Wisconsin with five
men and Northwestern with four.
THE WOLVERINES were led
by Art Henrie and Don Hoover,
both of whom earned the right to
continue in two events.
i Hoover recorded the best time
" of the day in the high hurdles,
a :14.7 effort, and also placed
in the lows.
Henrie qualified in both the 100
and 220 and was joined by team-
mate Bill Konrad in the century.
* 4.*
FAVORED BY the wind, fast
times were recorded in both
sprints as Charlie Peters of the
Hoosiers, defending champ in
both the 100 and 220, was stopped
In :09.8 for the 100.
Peters also qualified easily in
the 220, but the best perform-
ance was , the Wildcat's Cliff
Anderson's :21.7 effort.
Two Wolverines, Charlie Fon-
ville and Pete Dendrenos, advan-
ced to the finals in the shot-put.
They recorded efforts of 51-11
and 49-9 7/8, respectively.
The world-champion Fonville,
still fighting up the comeback
trail after last year's operation on
* * *
220-YARD LOW HURDLES -
Nielson (Minn.); Hinkle, Slack
(Ill.); Hoover (Michigan); Mer-
kel, Deuel (Ia.). Best time: 23.4 by
Merkel.
4 * *
120-YARD HIGH HURDLES--
Nielsen, Brass (Minn.); Merkle
Ia.); Hoover (Michigan); Hin-
kle (Ill.); Hocker (PU). Best
time: 14.7 by Nielson, Hoover,
Markel.
BROAD JUMP-Holland (N);
Lair, Barnes (PU); Boston (Ia.);
Soble (Michigan); Wagner (Ill.).
Best distance: 24 feet 1 7/8 inch-
es by Holland.
* * *
SHOT PUT-Anderson, Rober-
son (Ind.); Fonville, Dendrinos
(Michigan); Thompson (Minn.);
Bleckwenn (Wisc.). Best put: 53
feet 9 inches by Anderson.
t* * *
880 - YARD RUN-Studzinski,
Lamb (Ill.); Truex (Ohio); Gehr-
mann (Wisc.); Ross (Ind.);
Schimmel (M i n n.); Weisflog
(PU); Jacobi, Whiteaker (Michi-
gan). Best time: 1:57.0 by Stud-
zinski.
* * *
220-YARD DASH - M a s o n
(Minn.); Ho11an d, Tunnicliff
(NU); Peters, Feeney (d.),;
Henrie (Michigan); Collins
(Wisc.); Boston (Ia.). Best time:
21:7 by Holland.
440-YARD DASH - Collins
(Wis.); Garret (nd.) ; Meyer
(PU); Turner, Cogswell (Ohio);
Neff, Prielipp (Minn.); Waarich

(Ill.). Best time : 50.0 by Collins.
100 - YARD DASH - Peters
(Ind.); Rice, Mason (Minn.);
Konrad, Henrie (Michigan); Hol-
land (NU); Boston, Simpson
(Ia.). Best time: 9.8 by Peters.
* * *
DISCUS - Thompson, Linde-
kugel (Minn.); Roberson, Ander-
son (Ind.); Miller (Ohio). Best
distance: 171 feet 5 inches by
Thompson.

a spinal injury, was bettered in
his specialty by two Hoosiers,
Cliff Anderson and Jim Roberson,
who cleared the 53 and 52 foot
markers, respectively.
QUALIFYING in the 880 were
Wolverines Chuck Whiteaker and
George Jacobi, both of whom
placed in the indoor meet last
March.
The best qualifying time was
posted however, by Illinoi' Jim
Studzinski who toured the half-
mile distance in 1:57 flat, as
defending champ Don Gehr-
mann, of Wisconsin, coasted to
a 1:57.7 win in his heat.
Ron Soble of Michigan cut
loose with a 22 feet, 113% inches
leap in the broad jump to rank
fourth going into today's finals.
The best jump, a distance of 24
feet, 1 7/8 inches, was performed
by defending champion Jim Hol-
land of Northwestern.
One of the best efforts of the
day in wind-swept Dyche Stadium
was a 171-foot, 5 inch discus fling
by the Gopher's Byrl Thompson.

Special to The Daily
COLUMBUS-Powered by the
par-shattering performances of
Fred Wampler and Gene Coulter,
Purdue's golf team blazed over
Ohio State University's Scarlet
course here yesterday to take a
16 stroke lead . at the halfway
mark of the Western Conference
tournament.
The Boilermakers had a sensa-
tional five man total of 722, just
two over standard figures for 36
holes. In second place were the
host Buckeyes with 738, followed
by Minnesota at 750 and Michi-
gan's defending champs, who re-
quired 753 swings to complete the
first day of action.
* * *

KEITH LeCLAIR was
the Wolverines with az
round of 73 coupled with
par 72 in the afternoon,
little man by himself
match for Purdue's aces.

low for
morning
an even
but the
was no

ART HENRIE
. dash qualifier

Coulter gave his teammate
something to shoot for when he

CONFERENCE TUNEUP:
Wolverine Netters Crush Purdue, 7-0

added a 68 to an earlier 71 for
a 139, five under par. Wampler,
last year's co-medalist, prompt-
ly fashioned a 138 by firing
birdies on the 35th and 36th
holes, putting his team in ex-
cellent position to break the
tourney record of 1499 strokes.
Dick Evans was the only Michi-
gan player besides LeClair to
break 150. He shot two identical
74 rounds.
* * *
WOLVERINE Leo Hauser hit
par 72 in the morning but faded
later to a 78 and a total of 150
Then came Dean Lind at 154,
Captain Chuck MacCallum with
156, and John Fraser's 162.
Tom Nieporte of Ohio State
broke par by two with his mark
of 142 to lead the second-plac-
ers. Bob Rankin was next best
for the Bucks at 148.
As if Wampler and Coulter had
not been deadly enough, a third
Boilermaker, John Hare, threat-
ened to turn the meet into a rout
by coming in with an even par
144. His is the fourth lowest in-
dividual score.
HAUSER GAVE the small ga-
thering of spectators a thrill on
the 22nd hole, a 505 yard par five,
by holing out a 62-foot approach
shot for an eagle.
LeClair played with his heart
and his putter through the entire
36 hole grind. His fairway and tee
shots were erratic but his recov-
eries and putts were masterful
enough to allow him to press
Wampler and Chick Hendrickson
of Ohio to the limit all afternoon.
He birdied eight holes but went
one over on nine others. On the
eighth green he canned a 45-foot
downhill curving putt for a deuce
that edged both Wampler and
Hendrickson.
Onslow Fired
BULLETIN
Ohicago,-()P)-Manager Jack
Onslow was fired last night by
the Chicago White Sox and John
"Red" Corriden, serving his first
season as the team's coach was
appointed his successor.

PETE PALMER
. . paces hit parade

By CY CARLTON .
Michigan's netmen warmed up
for Monday's Western Conference
Meet by trouncing a hapless Pur-
due squad, 7-0, at Ferry Field yes-
terday.
The Wolverines journey to East
Lansing today to engage, a for-
midable MSC squad in the final
tune-up for the Big Ten test.
PURDUE PROVED no match
for the Maize and Blue sharpsters,
and fell in all five singles and
two doubles played. The Wolver-
ines failed to lose a set in posting
their 24th straight dual meet tri-
umph.
Don M a c k a y, Michigan's
number one man, started the
whitewash by quickly sweeping
two sets from Purdue's Jerry
Kalkoffen, 6-3, 6-2. Mackay was
his usual "mechanical man" self
as he swept the Gold and Black
ace aside inside of an hour's
time.
Al Hetzeck followed Mackay's
lead as he vanquished Al Jung by
the identical score of 6-3 3-2, in
the number two tussle.
* * *
DICK LINCOLN, ace sophomore,

playing in the three slot caught
the "identical score virus" and
swept aside Bob Scanlon, 6-3, 6-2.
Lincoln's deft left handed shots
bewildered Scanlon as the south-
paw consistently scorched the
right baseline with deadly place-
ments.
Steve Bromberg, ace Wolver-
ne soph, vanquished Ed Wag-
oner of the Gold and Black, 6-1,
6-1.in.exactly 35 minutes.
Bromberg bewildered Wagoner
with his usually consistent game.
Playing in the number five po-
sition, Lenny Brumm walloped
Chick Weaver of Purdue, 6-0,6-2
in another fast match.
* * *
THE DOUBLES were swept by
the Wolverine pairs of Mackay-
Hetzeck and Lincoln-Bromberg.
In number one doubles, Mac-
kay and Hetzeck subdued a stub-
born Purdue pair, Kalkoffen and
Jung, 6-3, 6-2. Off to a bad
start when Mackay double fault-
ed, the Wolverine pair recover-
ed after dropping the first game
and won as they pleased.
Lincoln and Bromberg took the
measure of Scanlon and Wagoner,
6-3, 6-0 as the Boilermaker duo
fizzled in the second set.

Wa1le' Talks
To Chandler,
Travels West
Dick Wakefield will play for the
Oakland Oaks of the Pacific
Coast League.
A few hours after phoning
Baseball Commissioner A. B.
Chandler, the former Wolverine
star was packing his bags in his
Ann Arbor home in preparation
for the trip west.
ACCORDING TO the Associ-
ated Press, the Commissioner
talked to the major leagues' prob-
lem child "like a father."
Wakefield stated after the
telephone conversation that:
"Chandler has been wonderful
to me. He has given me some
very sound advice."
Evidentally baseball's commis-
sioner convinced the former Tiger
that he had years of good base-
ball left and could return to the
majors if he exhibited sufficient
effort on the Oakland squad.

STEVE BROMBERG
. . . still undefeated

MAJOR LEAGUE ROUNDUP:
Tigers Claw Browns 11-1; Yanks Win

B an on Big Ten Video Upheld

Special to The Daily
EVANSTON-Live television is
officially "out-of-bounds" in Big
Ten Football.
This was assured yesterday
when Western Conference faculty
representatives, the conference's
policy making body, voted final
approval of the ban on live tele-
vision at Big Ten football games.
* * *
THE BAN, effective for the 19-
50 season, may be violated by
OSU's Buckeyes who planned to
televise their home games on thee

spot. Facing suspension from the
loop if video is allowed, the Co-
lumbus school, defending Rose
Bowl champs, is expected to aban-
don their plans.
A seven man committee re-
ported on plans for renewal of
the Rose Bowl pact, which was
approved Friday by the govern-
ing body.
It was reported that a majority
of the coaches favored renewal of
the five year pact which expires
after next year's game.

By The Associated Press
Hal Newhouser allowed the St.
Louis Browns but six hits last night
to give the Detroit Tigers an 11-2
victory sparked by the big bats of
Vic Wertz and George Kell. Wertz
got a homer with two on in the
first inning while Kell collected a
double and triple and drove in
four runs.
The second game of the schedul-
ed twin-bill was postponed be-
cause of rain at St. Louis.
The Tigers iced up the first
contest in the first inning. Cliff
Fannin, starting pitcher for the
Browns, walked leadoff man John-
ny Lipon and then Gerald Priddy.
This set the stage for Vic Wertz'
fourth homer of the year-enough
to enable Prince Hal to win his
second game of the season.
* * *
YANKS 2, A's 0
Joe Page stifled a Philadelphia
ninth inning rally with one pitch
and the tying runs on base last
night as the New York Yankees
defeated the Athletics 2-0, and
ran their winning streak to nine
straight games.
Extra base blows figured in both

of New York's tallies off Kellner. inning to break a 4-4 tie and scoot

With two out in the sixth, Cliff
Mapes doubled. Hank Bauer fol-
lowed with a triple. After Di-
Maggio had walked, Yogi Berta
singled Bauer across with the
other run.
* * *
DODGERS 5, BRAVES 1
Jack Banta, lanky Brooklyn
right hander making his second
start of the season limited the Bos-
ton Braves to five hits last night in
a 5-1 triumph for the league-
leading Brooklyn Dodgers at Bos-
ton.
* * *
PHILLIES 3, GIANTS 2
Robin Roberts struck out 11 bat-
ters last night as he pitched the
Philadelphia Phillies to a 3-2 tri-
umph over the New York Giants
at Philadelphia. The Phils snapped
a 2-2 tie with a run in the eighth
on an error, double by Willie Jones
and Jimmy Bloodworth's fly ball.
* * *
REDS 9, CARDS 4
The Cincinnati Reds were not to
be denied last night as they rock-
eted home five runs in the eighthj

to a 9-4 victory over the St. Louis
Cardinals at Cincinnati. Stan Mu-
sial had tied the score in the first
half of the eighth with a three-run
homer. Lloyd Merriman and Ted
Kluszewski homered for Cincin-
nati.
* * *
INDIANS 2, WHITE SOX 1
Al Rosen's eighth inning double
produced both runs as Bob Feller
bested rookie Bob Cain in a pit-
chers' battle last night at Chicago
as the Cleveland Indians edged the
Chicago White Sox in a 2-1 thrill-
er. Feller allowed seven hits in
gaining his third victory as Cain
surrendered eight in his No. 3 loss
at Chicago.
* * *
CUBS 4, PIRATES 0
Roy Smalley smashed a grand-
slam home ruh in the fourth last
night to give the Chicago Cubs a
4-0 shutout over the Pittsburgh
Pirates before a crowd of 22,256 at
Pittsburgh. Frank Hiller, former
New York Yankee hurler, scattered
eight hits in winning his third
consecutive game without defeat.

I I

r

I

Major League Standings

AMERICAN LEAGUE

NATIONAL LEAGUE

W
New York 23
Detroit 18
Boston 22
Cleveland 18
Washington 17
Philadelphia 11
St. Louis 8
Chicago 8

L
8
11
15
14
14
22
19
22

Pet.
.742
.621
.595
.563
.548
.333
.296
.267

GB'
4
4
5V2
6
13
13
14;/

I W
Brooklyn 21
Philadelphia 20
St. Louis 17
Boston 16
Chicago 14
Pittsburgh 16
New York 10
Cincinnati 9

L
11
12
14
15
15
18
17
21

Pet.
.656
.625
.548
.516
.483
.471
.370
.300

GB
1/
3
4%
51/
6
82
11

'U

/

I

ll

:1

TODAY'S GAMES
New York at Philadelphia -
Reynolds (4-1) vs. Brissie (0-6).
Boston at Washington - (2,
Twi-Night) - Stobbs (2-1) and
McDermott (3-1) vs. Marrero
(2-0) and Scarborough (3-4).
Cleveland at Chicago-Garcia
(1-2) vs. Wight (2-5).
Detroit at St. Louis-Hutchin-
son (3-3) vs. Schacht (0-0).

TODAY'S GAMES
Philadelphia at New York -
Roberts (5-2) vs. Jones (2-4).
Brooklyn at Boston (N) -
Newcombe (3-1) vs. Bickford
2-4).
Chicago at Pittsburgh-Min-
ner (0-2) vs. Chesnes (3-2).
St. Louis at Cincinnati -
Brecheen (2-2) vs. Wehmeier
(2-4).

AVOID
Cctnp/icatkon4!
The bank is
the first place
to be notified of a

11

GAROYLEI
viciously lampoons the proud engineering
publication in: "GARGOYLE Looks at
the Michigan Technic."

I

i
k

SUMMER ISSUE
J 0

ill

I

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