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November 17, 1950 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1950-11-17

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Seg ura,







Kramer off Form, Bows 6-4, 3-6, 6-2


Buckeyes' Tilt with Illini
Tops Tomorrow's Slate

Rain or Passes Slated for Wildcat Tilt

Displaying bomb-sight accuracy
and a remarkable fore-court game,
Francisco (Pancho) Segura de-
feated an erratic Jack Kramer last
night at Yost Fieldhouse in a pro-
fessional tennis xhibition.
The score was 6-4, 3-6, 6-2.
* * *
amazing tennis, it was Kramer's
own independability which made
him easy pickings for the smiling
little man from Ecuador.
Kramer made a total of 53 er-
rors in the course of the match,
while only in the second set did
Segura lose his form and timing
momentarily. Pancho made a to-
tal of 36 errors.
Big Jake's serve, which has
struck fear into lesser lights, was
no mystery to his opponent last
Segura held him to but four aces
in the three-set match. Pancho,
whose abbreviated stature makes
his serve a secondary weapon, had
three aces to his credit.
IN THE women's singles, Pauline
Betz stood off the challenging Ger-
trude Moran, as she came from be-
hind for a 6-4 win in their one-
All freshman numeral win-
ners are to report at 4:00 p.m.
today at Ferry Field for the
squad picture.
- Wally Weber
set match. Miss Moran was some-
times brilliant, but never the con-
sistent player that Miss Betz,
showed herself to be.
Segura's victory over Kramer
was doubly impressive in that he
often took the play away from
the former National Singles
champion when Big Jake was
Time and again Segura rushed
the net after putting Kramer in
the hole with his deep-two-handed
forehand, and time and again the
bandy-legged hustler fooled him
completely with brilliant cross-
court volleys.<
Segura started off the match by

breaking Kramer's service with a
cluster of sharp passing shots as
Big Jake rushed the net. From then
on both players held their service
and Segura kept his advantage to
win at 6-4.
KRAMER was hard put to take
the second set, as Panpho broke
the big fellow's service in the third
game and put up a dogged battle
in the remaining games. But Kra-
mer displayed some of the savage
play that put him on top in two
previous professional junkets
against Bobby Riggs and Pancho
Gonzales, and won the set, 6-3.
In the deciding set, Segura
turned on his beautiful place-
ment game in earnest and left
Kramer shaking his head as he
repeatedly caught him out of
position. Segura broke Big Jake's
service twice, once in the decid-
ing game, and won the set and
the match with ease, 6-2.

The somewhat boisterous crowd
of around 4000 was treated to some
antics and somewhat of a fashion'
show in the mixed doubles match,
which Kramer-Moran won, 6-4,
While Segura was berating him-
self with agonized shouts of "Pan-
cho!" Miss Moran and Miss Betz
strutted about the court in a pink
sweater decorated with hearts and
leopard skin pants - the latter
worn by Miss Betz.
Miss Moran played excellent tac-
tical tennis and stole the show
from the male side of the ledger
in the mixed doubles match, al-
though Kramer, her partner, look-
ed sharper than he had against
The winning team was forced to
come from behind to defeat the
Betz-Segura combination in the
see-saw second set, finally putting
it away, after repeated match
points at 7-5.

Detroit Downs Chicago;
Canadiens Upset Leafs

CHICAGO - (4P) - The Detroit
Red Wings last night successfully
protected second place in the Na-
tional Hockey League as well as
their unbeaten string by defeat-
ing the Chicago Blackhawks 5 to 1
before 15,488, largest week night
crowd of the season here.
MONTREAL - () - The Mon-
treal Canadiens, after seven win-
less games, turned on the league-
leading Toronto Maple Leafs last
night with a 5-2 victory before a
crowd of 14,583. The game was
Toronto's third loss of the Nation-
al Hockey League season, and the
three goal margin was the worst
defeat of the three.
* * * *
BOSTON - (-) - In a drastic
shake up of a losing squad, the
Boston Bruins' management to-
day announced an eight player
swap involving Toronto and New

From the league leading Ma-
ple Leafs, Boston received Bill
Ezinicki and Vic Lynn. To get
them the Bruins had to give de-
fenseman Fernie Flaman, for-
ward Ken Smith, Center Phil
Maloney, and first call on ama-
tuer Leo Boivin.
The deal with New York brought
the Bruins Dunc Fisher for Win-
gers Ed Harrison and Zellio Top-
* * *
BOSTON PLANS to use Ezinicki,
Lynn, and Fisher in its line-up
immediately with the trio playing
their first game in Bruin uniforms
Saturday against Detroit in Bean-
Art Ross, Boston's General
Manager, engineered the swap
in which no money was involved.
The shake-up had been threat-
ened for some time. So far this
year the Bruins have won two,
lost eight, and tied four for a
good solid hold on last place.
In this swap, one of the biggest
in the annals of professional hock
ey, Boston sacrificed age for ex-
perience. The three Maple Leafs
in the deal all have Stanley Cup
Playoff experience.

NEW YORK-(1)-A clash be-
tween two of the nation's finest
football teams, Ohio State and Il-
linois, and a brace of attractive
intersectional games on opposite
coasts headline Saturday's next-
to-closing college program.
The big grapple at Champaign
between the I1linin and the thun-
derous Buckeyes might decide the
Big Ten representative in the
Rose Bowl-whether Illinois, Wis-
consin, or Michigan will play in
the daddy of the New Year's clas-
* * *
WISCONSIN, which fell before
Ohio State 19-14 after a gallant
fight last week, tackles a ranking
Eastern power in Pennsylvania at
Philadelphia. Army's undefeated
legions, pride of the old football
country, boarded a plane yester-
day for Palo Alto and a showdown
with twice-beaten Stanford.
Ohio State is favored over
Illinois, but prospects are for a
thundering contest between the
No. 1 and No. S teams in the
Associated Press poll. Mid-
West critics regard the Illini
as the one team in the section
with the depth and talent to
halt the high-scoring Buckeyes.
There still was some uncertain-
ty about the fitness of Illinois'
great runner, Johnny Karras, who
rested a sore ankle last week, and
Vic Janowicz, the Buckeye Bullet,
was reported sporting a charley-
horse or two. But the best bet is
that both will be in there.
* * *
IF OHIO STATE makes Illinois
its sixth straight conference vic-
tim, then Wisconsin will be in
position to clinch the Rose Bowl
assignment by trampling a win-
less Minnesota team in its final
game next week. Conversely,
should Illinois upset the Bucks,
it could nail down the coast trip
by beating Northwestern.
In view of this situation, it
will not be surprising if the
'Wisconsin players keep their
ears cocked at Philadelphia for
the between-period announce-
ments of the score at Cham-
paign. And it will equally be no
shock if they catch a licking
from Penn, which is a rugged
outfit. The Quakers have drop-
ped decisions only to California
and Army.
This opens the possibility that
the visiting team in the Rose

Bowl will have been beaten three
times. Officials of the Pasadena
pageant doubtless will be pulling
for an Illinois upset as earnestly
as any old grad. And they still
can't count Michigan out yet.
ARMY, 27 GAMES without de-
feat, is making its first trip to
California in 22 years and its first
anywhere by plane. The Cadets
are 19-point favorites over Stan-
ford, but their coach, Earl Blaik,
thinks the figure is somewhat ri-

Michigan Stadium is in store for
quite an aerial display tomorrow
afternoon when the Wildcats tan-
gle with the Wolverines.
Unless the weather man brings
rain or snow before game time
the air should be filled with the
passes of Northwestern's D i c k
Flowers and Michigan's Chuck
* *S *
Stonesifer passing combination the
Wildcats boast one of the out-
standing aerial combos in Confer-
ence histoi'y.
Although the Wolverines do
not rely as heavily on passing

Detroit Lands Souchock
As Maj ors Draft 11 Vets
CINCINNATI - ( P) - Major NINE OTHER minor league
league teams, hoping to plug the players were distributed among the
gaping holes in their 1951 line-ups, National League clubs. Pittsburgh
picked up 25 minor loop players got George Metkovich of Oakland,
yesterday in the annual draft. The and Richard Long of Kansas City.
total cost was $239,500. Omar Lown of Montreal, John Cu-
The Detroit Tigers chose first siak of Kansas City and Eddie
baseman Steve Souchock, former Chandler of St. Paul went to Chi-
New York Yankee, from the Sac- cago while Leslie E. Peden of
ramento club in the Pacific Coast Suringfield, Mass. went to Cincin-
League. Souchock is 31, stands 6 atti. Portland, Ore. lost Luis Mar-
feet 2, and bats and throws right. quez to Boston while Philadelphia
ELEVEN OF THE 25 minor t Andrew Hansen of Minnea-
ELEVN OFTHE25 mnorpolis and Delbert Wilber of Ro-
leaguers called up have seen pre- chester.
vious major league service, and
the average age of the draftees- Dick Wakefield, former Uni-
about 26 years-is the highest in versity of Michigan star, did not
the annual talent grab from the get a draft notice. Wakefield
minor leagues. played with the Tigers and got
into a couple of games with the
There were eleven pitchers, New York Yankees before wind-
three catchers, eight infielders, ing up with Oakland of the Pa-
and a pair of outfielders in the cific Coast League.
There was much speculation
The American League picked up that Wakefield had changed his
16 players in the draft. Philadel- attitude and would be more co-
phia selected W. M. Martin of St. operative. But the fact that he
Paul and Edward Samcoff, Jersey has been left out of the draft in-
City, Harold Brown of Seattle. Ro- dicatse that the major league mo-
bert Mahoney of Columbus, Joe De guls don't seem to think he has
Maestri of Louisville and Harry settled down.
sexle dIn.

as Northwestern, it was an aerial
attack that was Michigan's most
potent weapon until last week
when Wes Bradford displayed
his running speed.
With an eye to stopping, or at
least slowing down Flowers and
Stonesifer, the Wolverines spent
considerable time yesterday after-
noon on pass defense.
* * *
TO HALT the number one pass-
ing attack in the Conference,
which has netted an average of
173.8 yards per game through the
air, Oosterbaan will call on defen-
sive halfbacks Pon Dufek and Don
Oldham and line backers Roger
Zatkoff and Tony Momsen. Chuck
Ortmann alternated with Lowell
Perry and Bill Putich in the safety
slot during the workout.
Michigan's own passing came
in for attention yesterday as
well. Ortmann, Putich, Ted To-
per, Pete Palmer, and Dave
Hill were all whipping passes
downfield to receivers, from both
the T and single wing forma-
Bradford continues to work with
the first string backfield along
with Putich, Ortmann, and Dufek.
JERRY FANGER, Night Editor
Leo Koceski, out since the Army
game, r a n through some of
the practice session, but is still fa-
voring his leg.
Koceski would see much action to-
morrow although he has shown
some improvement during the
week. However, if the 155 pound
Bradford is as effective as he was
against Indiana last Saturday the

Wolverines' chances should not
fare too badly.
The presence of Don Peterson
in the lineup is also doubtful.
Peterson, like Koceski; saw some
action yesterday, but still is far
from top form.
Along with the attention on
passing defense and offense, the
rushing attack was worked on.
Bradford and Dufek were the ball
carriers in most of these drills.
Blocking which was a key factor
in all three of the Wolverines
touchdowns last week was empha-
sized with the running and ball
handling in this drill.
Ortmann and Momsen practic-
ed their punting, which has aver-
aged only 31 yards in seven games.
Harry Allis split the uprights with
his extra point placements, and
later moved back to the 20 yard
line for some field 'goal attempts.

a i




Dorish 0 Toronto were called by
Chicago. Washington picked Gene
Verble of Wilwaukee, Joe Hazle
of Pueblo and Frank Sacka of Day-
ton. Cleveland chose Lou Klien of
Los Angeles, and Gerald Fahr of
Shreveport. Paul Hinricks of Kan-
sas City went to Boston and Robert
Muncrief of Los Angeles and Max
Peterson of Toronto were obtained
by New York.

a ,{

Take those jumps
in style. Let us
outfit you with
Complete line of
the Norwegian


Saturday, November 18, 1950




The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Publication in it is construc-
tive notice to all members of the Uni-
versity. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 2552
AdministrationNBuilding, by 3 p.m. on
the day preceding publication (11 a.-
m. Saturdays).
VOL. LXI, No. 46
Approved Student Sponsored So-
cial Events for the coming week-
November 17--Alpha Chi Sigma,
Alpha Epsilon Pi, Graduate Stu-
dent Council, Kappa Nu, Law
School, Phi Lambda Phi, Sigma
Alpha Mu, Stockwell.

November 18 - Acacia, Allen,
Rumsey, Alpha Delta Phi, Alpha
Kappa Kappa, Anderson House,
Beta Theta Pi, Chi Phi, Delta Chi,
Delta Sigma Delta, Delta Sigma
Pi, Delta Sigma Theta, Delta Tau
Delta, Hillel Foundation, Kappa
Kappa Gamma, Kappa Sigma,
Lambda Chi Alpha, Lloyd House,
Michigan Hse. W.Q., Phi Alpha
Kappa, Phi Chi, Phi Delta Phi,
Phi Delta Theta, Phi Gamma Del-
ta, Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Kappa Sig-
ma, Phi Rho Sigma, Phi Sigma
Delta, Phi Sigma Kappa, Psi
Omega, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sig-
ma Chi, Stevens Cooperative Hse.,
Tau Kappa Epsilon, Theta Chi,
Theta Xi, Triangle, Victor Vaugh-
an Hse., Wenley Hse., Zeta Beta,
November 19 - Lambda Kappa
Open Houses for the Northwest-
ern game are authorized in offi-
cially organized student residences
on Sat., Nov. 18 between 11:30
a.m. and 1:30 p.m. for pre-game
functions and between 5 p.m. and
7 p.m. for post-game functions.
No registration of these functions
is necessary provided they are
confined to the hours indicated.
The Bureau of Appointments
announces the following companies
interviewing students at its of-
Mon., Nov. 20, the American Can'

Company, Maywood, Ill., will inter-
view chemists, chemical engineers,
and food technologists who grad-
uate in February with a B.S. or
M.S. degree. They are also inter-
ested in candidates for the Ph.D.
degree with a major in analytical,
physical or physiological chemis-
try. Openings also exist in their
Organic Coatings Group for chem-
ical and metallurgical engineers.
Mon., Nov. 20, Dr. Paul Williams
will be interviewing Business Ad-
ministration and Liberal Arts
graduates for semi-technical sales
with The General Fireproofing
Company, Youngstown, Ohio; Lib-
eral Arts graduates with pre-med-
ical, zoology, or physical education
major or Pharmacy graduates for
semi-technical sales with the Or-
tho Pharmaceutical Corporation,
Raritan, New Jersey; mechanical,
metallurgical, or chemical engi-
neers for production line opera-
tions, mechanical engineers for
production maintenance, and ex-
(Continued on Page 4)

Winner Score
Alabama ... 20
Army ...... 21
California .. 20
Colorado .... 20
Cornell ...... 27
Detroit ......27
Fordharn ... 27
Georgia .... 27
Lehigh .......14
Louisiana St. 27
Maryland .... 34
Michigan St. 27
Minnesota ..14
Navy ........ 27
No. Carolina 14

Loser Score
Georgia Tech 14
Stanford ... 7
Harvard .... 7
San Francisco 7
Oregon ...... 13
Dartmouth .. 14
Okla. A.&M.. 14
Temple ..... 13
Auburn ..... 7
Marquette ... 7
Lafayette .... 7
Mississippi St. 7
w. Virginia .. 7
Florida ... 7
Pittsburgh ..7
Purdue .......7
Columbia ... 14
So. Carolina . 7

Notre Dame . 20
Ohio State .. 20
Oklahoma .. 27
Penn State .. 14
Princeton ... 20
So. Methodist 27
Tennessee ... 21

Iowa......... 7
Illinois ... 14
Vest. Mich. . 7
Missouri ..... 7
Rutgers ..... 7
Yale ........ 14
Arkansas .... 7
Mississippi .. 7

San Fran-
Chicago Bears 31 cisco 49ers . 14
Cleveland Washington
Browns .... 24 Redskins ... 7
Green Bay
Detroit Lions 24 Packers ... 21
New York Baltimore
Giants .... 28 Colts......21
New York Los Angeles
Yankees ... 31 Rams....... 28
Phila. Eagles 28 Chicago Cards 21

"9 it l made o, ,Orvzvas we make it "

Remington Razors
$25.50 for the Remington Contour Delux
SPECIAL $18.00 plus your old shaver regardless
of make or condition
Pipes repaired
Near Hill Auditorium

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Phone 2-4407







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Leave Michigan Union 3:30 p.m. November 22



BEETHOVEN: Concerto No. 5 "Emperor" LLP114
Clifford Curzon, London Philharmonic Orchestra-Szell... ..............5.95
BEETHOVEN: Sonata No. 12, Op. 26; No. 21 "Waldstein" LLP265
Wilhelm Backhaus..............................................5.95
BEETHOVEN: Sonata No. 30, Op. 109; CHOPIN: Sonata No. 2 LLP266
Wilhelm Backhaus . . .... .5.95

BRAHMS: Sonata No. 3 in F Minor
Julius Katchen. ....... ..... . .

..... . .5.95

CHOPIN: Concerto No. 2 in F Minor
Ellen Ballon, London Symphony-Ansermet...
FAURE: Theme .and Variations, Op. 73
Kathleen Long.


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Jacqueline Blanchard............................................. 4.95
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