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May 30, 1950 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1950-05-30

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..

Threaten Illinois

* * *

Hold Second
Place in Big
Ten Clashes
8 of 9 Wolverines
Reach Seni-Finals
By CY CARLTON
Special to The Daily
EVANSTON-Michigan netmen
captured eight out of nine open-
ing day matches, good for eight
team points and second place, as
the Conference Tennis Champ-
ionships got under way here yes-
terday.
Illinois, garnering eleven team
points, leads at the end of the first
day's play followed by Michigan
with 8, Northwestern 7%, Wiscon-
sin 61/2 Indiana 4, Purdue 3,
Iowa 1.
DON MACKAY, seeded second
in the number 1 singles, had an
easy time downing Dick Means of
Minnesota 6-2, 6-4 to gain a semi-
final berth.
MacKay will face Wiscon-
sin's Warren Mueller today.
MacKay who holds a previous
win over Mueller is expected to
meet first seeded Grant Golden
of Northwestern in the finals.
Golden is in the semi-finals on
the strength of a first round de-
f atlt.
Michigan's co-captain Al Hetz-
eck coasted to a 6-1, 6-2 rout
over Esser Shragowitz in the sec-
ond singles. Hetzeck" gained a
semi-final spot against Bill Lan-
din of Northwestern.
TOP SEEDED in the third
singles division, Wolverine Dick
Lincoln polished off Ed Bovitz of
Minnesota in the shortest match
of the afternoon. It took Lincoln
just 30 minutes to gain the right
to meet Gene Buwick in the semi-
flhals.
Lincoln should have little
trouble with Buwick as the left-
handed senior shut Buwick out
in their last meeting 6-0, 6-0.
Playing in his first Big Ten
tournament, Steve Bromberg
overcame the first set jitters to
peat Bob Burham of Indiana 6-3,
6-4. Trailing in the first set 2-4,
the first seeded sophomore rallied
to take the set. Bromberg meets

ANOTHER DEADLOCK:

Conference Title Third
Straight for 'M' Nine

By HAROLD TANNER
Michigan's 1950 baseball squad
was the seventh Maize and Blue
nine in the last ten years to
emerge on top of the heap in the
Big Ten title chase.
This year's edition of Coach Ray
Fisher's baseball machine tied
with Wisconsin for the crown, both
teams having records of nine wins
and three losses.
THE DEADLOCK for the con-
ference flag was the third in suc-
cession for Michigan which has
not finished below the .500 mark
in Big Ten action since 1938.
Since 1841, the Wolverines
have clearly dominated the Big
Nine-standings. In 1941 and 1942
the Maize and Blue copped un-
disputed possession of first place
and repeated this performance
in 1944 and 1945 before sharing
the title in 1948.
The tie with Wisconsin also was
the 13th for Fisher since he took
over the reins here in 1921.

LENNIE BRUMM
... wins one, loses one
* * *
Ed Wagoner of Purdue in
semis.
-* * *

theI

RELIABLE Lennie Brumm
came from behind to down Dennis
Dunne of Minnesota by the score
of 6-3, 6-2. Brumm will face first
seeded Curt Morsell, Northwest-
ern, in a key match for the Wol-
verines.
Doren Russler, taking the net
and volleying beautifully, had
little trouble with Ohio's Fred
Noble beating him 6-2, 6-2.
Russler will have his hands full
with top seeded Bob- Bennorth
of Illinois in a semi-final match
today.
In the doubles, the duo of Mac-
Kay and Hetzeck disposed of Bud
Little and Sonny Bradley of Illi-
nois 6-2, 8-6. The Wolverine co-
captains are favored to meet
Golden and Landin of Northwest-
ern in the finals.
BROMBERG and Lincoln team-
ed to down Curt Morsell and Scott
Pieters of Northwestern in the
best match of the day, 9-7, 6-2.
In, the first'set, it was see-saw
all the way with each team win-
ning. on service till the Michigan
combination finally broke Pieters
serve to win 9-7.
Lennie Brumm and Doren Russ-
ler joined forces in vain as they
were responsible for the only
Michigan loss of the day. They
were defeated by Din Page and
George Petterson of Wisconsin in
a close match 10-8, 6-2.

CONFERENCE SIDELIGHTS:

Injuries Lower Fonville's Effectiveness
By GEORGE FLINT lesser athletes would have quit Wolverine runner was turned in by
They handed the big guy his rather than suffer the humiliation hurdler Don Hoover, who hit the
sweat suit and he walked away of a defeat in an event where they tape inches behind Iowa's Russ
from the circle for the last time. were once king. Merkel in the highs, and came
This was the same Charlie Fon- Fonville didn't quit, however. tq win the lows by a wide margin
ville that had stood head and Instead he was out there throw- . .. Hoover, who wasn't even un-
shoulders above any other com- ing in every meet, to help out der 24 seconds last year, stamped
petitor in the Big Ten two years the coach who helped put him himself as a potentially great
ago, and now he was walking away on top of the heap in his event. competitor with his race in the
for the last time in a Michigan His gameness in the face of tre- lows . . . His time of 23 flat has
uniform, beaten by a couple of mendous odds assures that he only been bettered once and equal-
good, but not great shotputters. won't be forgotten in the course led once in fifty years of con-
* * * of Big Ten track history. ference meet competition .. . Jesse
THAT WAS the story last Sat- Owens' record-setting effort of 22.6
urday, anyway. But it wasn't as DISA AND DATA from anot- and a 23 flat by Phil Saling of
simple as that. The big guy wasn't too-happy day at Evanston - Iowa in 1932 are the marks Hoover
out of condition - he looked the Cold weather, along with other cir- didn't beat.
same sleek, lightning quick Fon- cumstances, prevented the pre-
ville he'd been in 1948 - but there dicted record-breaking perf or-
was something missing. t mances in the mile run, pole vault,
As you watched the cat-like and two mile .. . Don Gehrmann
of Wisconsin, a warm-weather
motions of the world record runner from way back, didn't
holder, you knew that the back bother to make too much of a try J
injury he sustained in the spring for the mile record, and finished 'r"'
of '48 - a slipped disc which three seconds slower than Don
demanded surgery - plus a Lash's 14-year old 4:10.8 mark ...
sprained wrist sustained this Don Laz's attempt to break the t
year, had affected his perfor- pole vault record failed by one
mance this season more than errant arm, as the Ill ni star
anyone realized. Before last brushed the bar off on his last
weekend's conference champion- effort at 14'4" . . . Laz was so
ships, the feeling around most angry with himself that he threw ?"'
track bull sessions was that Fon- sawdust, 1oead sweat clothes \***** IW
ville was only throwing as hard to the ground in that order, with
as he had to to win, considerable emphasis.
Somehow, the general consen- * * *
sus was that Charlie could win the FOR DON McEWEN, who was
title at Evanston even though two trying for the two mile record,
Indiana putters had bettered his it was a case of a little too much Singing the blues?
outdoor performances. running for one afternoon . . . Mc-
But last weekend showed that Ewen ran a fast mile behind Gehr- Not when you use .
the big guy had been throwing mann and Len Truex in the after-
mostly on guts, and that a lot of noon's first event, and the strain

I I

11

AP SPORTS FLASH

Michigan's team was not included in the list of NCAA District
Four baseball playoff participants announced yesterday.
Although the Wolverines shared the Big Ten Championship with
Wisconsin's Badgers, they elected to withdraw from consideration for
the national tournament.
Wisconsin has accepted the invitation to represent this dis-
trict and will join Iowa, Michigan State and Western Michigan
in the playoffs at East Lansing on June 9th and 10th.
The East and Far West had entries earmarked and six other
districts planned playoffs to determine which teams would enter the
eight-school national meet at Omaha, Nebraska, June 15-22.
Rutgers, with 16 wins, three defeats and a tie, was named to
represent District Two.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Publication in The Daily Official, provide their own travel and liv-
Bu lletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices ing expenses. Applications must be C
for the Bulletin should be sent in made before July 15 through the
typewritten form to the Office of the
Assistant to the President, Room 2552 Institute of International Educa-g
Administration Building, by 3.00 p.m. tion. Further information is avail-t
on a.m Saturdaeydg publication able at the Office of the Graduate8
School.

Wed., May 31, 8 p.m., Wives'
Club Farewell Party.
Thurs., June 1, 8 p.m., Ceramics,
general meeting: Organization for
the summer. Everyone welcome;
8:30 p.m., Choir.
Sat., June 3, 9 a.m., Rummage
Sale. Bring things on Friday.

TUESDAY, MAY 30, 1950
VOL. LX, No. 167
Notices
All Student Loan Prints are to
be returned to 510 basement, Ad-
ministration Building, on Wednes-
day, Thursday, and Friday, May
31, June 1, and June 2. A fine of
5 cents will be charged for each
day the picture is overdue after
June 2.
The student loan prints will be
on exhibit in the Museum of Art
the week of June 20. The prints
will be reassigned to the students
for the summer session June 26
through June 28.
College of Engineering, Regis-
tration Material: Students enrolled
for the current semester should
call for Summer Registration ma-
terial at 244 W. Engineering Build-
ing, beginning Monday, June 5,
thru Friday, June 9. Hours 8 to
12 and 1:30 to 4:30.
The University of Vienna offers
ten tuition scholarships to Ameri-
can Graduate students for the aca-

A

To All University Employees:
On Mondays, Wednesdays and
Fridays daring the weeks of May
29 through June 9, special noon-
time showings of the Michigan
Memorial-Phoenix Project slide
film, 12:30 to 1 p.m., 4051 Ad-
ministration Building. This is to
acquaint you with the facts be-
hind your University's atomic re-
search center. There will be no
solicitation of funds. You are
urged to attend.
University Community Center,
Willow Run:,

Employment:
The Contract Specialties Com-
pany of Detroit is interested in
receiving applications from June
graduates of the School of Busi-
ness Administration. The position
they have available involves per-
sonnel and general office man-
agement.
Diamond Crystal Colonial Salt
Division of the General Foods Cor-
poration of St. Clair, Michigan
has an opening in their laboratory
for a June graduate in Chemistry.
They will accept applications from
(Continued on Page 4)

plan for your
SUMMER
VACATION
TRIPS

to the rockies, Alaska,
Canada, Mexico or any
': :. { n i aen in North America

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