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April 03, 1952 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-04-03

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

4

"

'fffE1MICHfIGAN DAILY

±1116)9L

Tennis; Baseball Teams OffforSunnySou

thland

Williams House Wins Dorm
Indoor Track Championship
Chi Phi Annexes Water Polo Crown;
Sigma Phi Epsilon Paddleball Titans
yC

4>

* * *

By DICK BUCK
A powerful Williams House
track squad ran to the residence
hall indoor track crown last night
in Yost Fieldhouse by taking firsts
In four of the nine events.
Williams scored 23 points, al-
most twice as many as Allen-
Rumsey, their closest opponent
with 134 points.
VIC BOUCKAERT, sparking the
Williams attack, proved to be top
point man for the meet with firsts
in the 65-yard high hurdles and
broad jump. Bouckaert did the
highs in 9.0 and jumped 19'2"'to
inish ahead of teammate2Erle
Kauffman, who did 18'4". Kauff-
man also took a first place with
his 2:18,4 halt mile.
The most sensational per-
formance of the meet was pro-
vided by Chuck Fisher of Wil-
.**
Dorm Dashes
HIGH HURDLES - Won by Vic
Bouckaert, Williams; 2-Bruce Sanson,
Adams; 3-Mary De Winter, Prescott;
4-Henry Cloots, Tyler. Time: 9.0.'
60-YARD DASH-Won by Dave Ma-
loney, Allen-Rumsey; 2-Ben Bray,
Cooley; 3-Irv Stewart, Hinsdale; 4-
Bob Whitacre, Alien-Rumsey. Time:
-.6.
MILE RUN-Won by Chuck Fisher,
Williams; 2-Glen Coury, Hinsdale;
3-Bob Moon, Tyler; 4-Jack Brown,
Allen-Rumsey. Time: 5.19.5.
440-YARD DASH-Won by Blaine
Harper, Gomberg; 2-Bob Whitacre,
Allen-Rumsey; 3-Terry Kochanny,
Strauss; 4-Paul Anderson, Allen-
Rums;;. Time: 57.4.
M80-YARD kUN-Won by Ere Kauff-
tan, Williams; 2-Faustino Bernadett,
Hayden; 3-Wayne Holmes, Prescott;
4-Bil Morris, Cooley. Time: 2:18.4.
SHOT PUT-Won by George Flint,
'Taylor, 36' 1%1'; 2-Bob Richardson,
Gomberg, 35' 9"; 3-Mary De Winter,
Prescott, 34'4%'; 4-Bob Jewell, Allen-
Rumsey, 33' 10%".
POLE VAULT-Won by Ralph Kief-
er, Hayden, 9' 3"; 2-jim McClurg,
Gio'berg; 3-Norm Gabel, Hayden;
Sheldon Chambers, Williams; Dick
Alexander, Taylor; Art Townsend,
Allen-Rumsey.
. HIGH JUMP-Won by Ben Bray,
Cooley, 5'51"; 2-Faustino Berna-dett,
Hayden; 3-Glen Coury, Hinsdale; 4-
Bill Weber, Strauss; and Hal Kiefer,
Hayden.
BROAD JUMP-Won by Vie Bouck-
aert, William, 19'2'; 2-Erle Kauff-
man,, Willams; 3-Gerald Kochanny,
Strauss; 4-Dave Maloney, Allen-Runm-
S ey.

liams in the mile. Fisher stepped
in the lead spot at the f mile
mark And was 100 yards ahead
of his nearest opponent by the
time he crossed the finish line;
his time being 5:19.5. Behind
Fisher were Glen Coury of Hins-
dale House, Bob Moon of Tyler,
and Jack Brown of Allen-Rum-
sey.
George Flint of Taylor House
took top honors in the shot put
competition with a heave of 36'
l1a".
GOMBERG'S Blaine Harper ran
a 57.4 quarter-mile to edge out
Bob Whitacre of Allen-Rumsey
and Jerry Kochanny of Strauss,
Paul Anderson, another Allen-
Rumsey man claimed fourth place.
Kicking the bar but not top-
pling it, Hayden's. Ralph Kiefer
soared 9'3" in the pole vault to
win over Jim McClung of Gom-
berg, who had cleared 9'0".
Dave Maloney stepped out in
the 60-yard dash to keep Ben
Bray from becoming a two event
winner. Bray had previously won
the high jump with a leap of
5'5". Maloney, an Allen-Rumsey
man, claimed the second place
team's only victory.
Behind Williams and Allen-
Rumsey in the team totals were
Hayden House, 12x/, Gomberg
House, 11, Cooley House, 9, Hins-
dale House, 7, Prescott House,
6, Taylor House, 5%, Strauss
House, 4x, and Adams House, 3.
In fraternity paddleball Sigma
Phi Epsilon captured laurels with
a 2-1 victory over Sigma Alpha
Mu.
* * *
THE SIG EPS came out on top
in the doubles and in one singles
match, which Nonny Weinstock
brought home the lone Sammy
score in the other singles event.
Chi Phi dunked Sigma Chi
and Jim Balog in annexing the
fraternity water polo champion-
ship, 3-0.
Sigma Chi teammates noticed
that Balog, a varsity football
player, had been under water for
an unusual length of time and
hauled him out looking a little
blue in the face. He Was taken to
Health Service where he was pro-
nounced all right.

Seven Men
In Annual
FloridaTrip
Coach Bill Murphy and seven
members of the varsity net squad
leave today for their annual jaunt
to the Southland and a hard week
of tennis against the toughest of
competition.
Those making the trip are: Mike
Schwartz, Bob Curhan, Al Mann,
Jay Webb, Jim Holtz, Jim Ste-
phens and Pete Paulis. Lettermen
Steve Bromberg, Gene Barrack
and Jack Smart are not listed on
the traveling roster because of
other commitments.
* * *
STILL UNDECIDED about who
to play where andwhen, Murphy
hopes to clear up several question
marks in practice matches against
Rollins Colleg and Florida State
College court teams.
It will be the Michigan men-
tor's first chance to examine the
squad's play on outdoor courts
this year. Thushfar the weather
has limited the netters to the
indoor confines of the Sports
Building's courts.
Rollins College, a school always
noted for its fine tennis teams,
poses the stiffest test for the Wol-
verines. Coached by Jim McDoug-
all, the Rollins racquetteers waltz-
ed to seven wins as against two
Registration is stil in pro-
gress for a new course in fly
and bait casting to begin after
the vacation. Men and women
interested in taking the course
which will consist of two hourl
per week should sign up imme-
diately in Room 4, Waterman
Gym. --D. Rigan
close losses last season. 1948 and
1949 Rollins squads went; unde-
feated and were crowned national
collegiate champs both years.
* * *
THIS YEAR'S Rollins crew is
paced by two Mexican Davis Cup
stars, Alfredo Millet and Alberto
Danel Millet won the singles
championship in the Florida Open
earlier this spring.
Florida State is of unknown
quality this year, but has al-
ways turned out a winner in
the past.
Murphy will be particularly in-
terested in' the performance of
Holtz, Stephens, Mann and Paulis.+
All four are newcomers to the
Michigan varsity tennis scene,
and haven't had much of a
chance to show their wares.
Schwartz, Curhan and Webb all
played last year. Play during this
trip will largely determine who
will be playing in the first regularI
season match on April 26, when
the Wolverines meet Indiana on
the Ferry Field courts.

Duke University's golfers, who!
have never lost to the Wolverines,
promise to give Michigan more
trouble next week.
The Blue Devils have downed
the Michigan linksmen on all five
of the Wolverines previous trips
to Durham, North Carolina. Iast
spring the Southerners blasted the
Wolverines, 23-4.
* * *
MICHIGAN WILL tackle Duke
on April 10, after meeting Wakef
Forest next Monday and North
Carolina two days later. Thist
year's trip to the South will markt
the sixth straight year that the

BOB CURHAN
. . . veteran netter

DAVIES DEFENDS

Golfers Face Perennial
Foes on Spring Journey

Fisher Names Six Pitchers
For Eight Southern Contests
Squad of Seventeen Opens 28-Game Slate

CROWN:

Six 'M' Natators Entered
In AAU Championships

Michigan golfers have met Wake
Forest, North Carolina, and Duke.
Duke is expected to be as
strong this year as they were
last season when the Iron Dukes
garnered the Southern Confer-
ence golf championship and lost
only one dual match. This lone
defeat was administered by
North Carolina, 14-13, in a re-
turn match.
Only Lou McLennan, who play-
ed in the No. 1 slot for Duke and
was Southern Conference indivi-
dual champon, is missing from
the 1951 team.
* * *
MIKE SOUCHAK and Henry-
Clark, who tied for third place inI
the Southern Conference tourna-
ment last year, pace the Blue Dev-
ils this spring. In addition Duke
coach Ellis "Dumpy" Hagler has
lettermen George Toms, Jim Pol-
lock, Paul Hardin, and Dick Fos-
ter back from last year's squad.
Jim Dawes, a 1950 letterman
who did not play last year due
to illness, and John Eisinger, a
promising sophomore who
sparked the freshman team last
'year, add depth to the Blue
Devil squad.
Duke will have a decided ad-
vantage over the Wolverines in
respect to preparation for the dual
meet. Duke will have faced eight
other schools before meeting Mi-
chigan, while the Wolverines will)
have met only Wake Forest and'
North Carolina before engaging
the Iron Dukes.
* The golf season gets underway
for Southern colleges during the
third week of March, after several
weelps of outdoor practice.
EXHIBITION BASEBALL
Brooklyn 11, New York (A) 1
Philadelphia (N) 3, Boston (N) 1
Cincinnati 4, Washington 3
Pittsburgh 5, St. Louis (A) 2
Cleveland 5, New York (N) 0
Boston (A) 13, Houston 2

With Georgetown at
By BOB LANDOWNE
With the announcement yester-
day of a six man pitching corps,
baseball coach Ray Fisher and 17
players journey south today to
play the opening portion of their
28 game season schedule.
They will take the field tomor-
row against Georgetown Univer-
sity at Washington in the first of
eight games included in their
spring vacation tour.
* * *
NONE OF the half-dozen pitch-
ers named has had any real col-
legiate experience, and for this
reason Fisher waited until the last
minute before making the all-
important- decision.
The hurling staff consists of
two juniors, Dick Yirkosky and
Milt Heath, a pair of sopho-
mores, Jack Corbett and Garbi
Tadian, and freshmensRalph
Fagg and Norm Wisnlewskl.
Neither of the junior mounds-
men are lettermen. The only ac-
tion that either of them saw was
by Yirkosky in a short stint
against Wayne University last
season.
' * * 'I.
BOTH YIRKOSKY, a Chicago
boy, and Heath, who hails from
Waban, Mass., throw lefthanded.
The sophomore duo of right-
hander Corbett, a Westfield,
N.J. boy, and Detroiter Tadian,
another righthander, has been
the most promising on the hurl-
ing staff, and along with Heath
and Yirkosky should see the
most action on the mound for
the Wolverines.
The two freshmen making the
trip were the last to be decided
upon. Fagg is a righthander while
Wisniewski is a southpaw, which

Washington Tomorrow
gives Fisher three of each to work
with.
* * *
THE REMAINDER of the trav-
eling squad shows few unexpected
inclusions though many Of the
names may be new to the Michi-
gan diamond scene.
The infield seems to be well
set with Captain Brace Hay-
-nam at shortstop, and lettermen
Gil Sabuco at second and Bhll
Mogk on first. Freshman bon
Eaddy has taken over the third
base job to complete the Wol-
verine infield.
Patrolling the outfield/ will be
Bill Billings, Frankie Howell and
Jerry Harrington who are all
junior lettermen.
Doug Peek, a senio, 'll hold
down the catching post With some
assistance from freshman Dick
Leach.
Rbunding out the squad are
newcomers Paul Lepley and Dan
Cline, who are being taken along
as reserve infielders or outfield-
ers.
The vacation schedule:
April 4-Georgetown at Washington,
5-Maryland at College Park, 7-Dela-
ware at Newark, 8-Fort Meade at Fort
Meade, Md., 9, 10-Andrews Air Force
at Washington, j1i-George Washing-
ton U. at Washifgto,.12-Virginia at
Charlottesville.
A Vacation Haircut!
It's a
COLLEGIATE CUT
Styled to Please
8 Barbers-No Waiting
The Daseola Barbers
Liberty near State

By HERB NEIL
Six natators will represent
Michigan in the National A.A.U.
Indoor Championships which get
underway with the swimming of
the 1500-meter event tonight at
New Haven, Connecticut.
National collegiate champions
John Davies and Bumpy Jones,
freshmen Ron Gora and Jim Mc-
Kevitt, and Bernie Kahn and Bob
Byberg, both of whom swam for
the Wolverines last year, will carry
Michigan's colors into the A.A.U.
championships. dThe meet con-
tinues tomorrow and Saturday.
THE NEW HAVEN Athletic
Club and Ohio State are expected
to battle it out for the team
championship. The New Haven
group is composed of present Yale
swimmers and Eli graduates.
The addition of a few top col-
legiate swimmers of past years
may give Yale natators Wayne
Moore, John Marshall, Jim Mc-
Lane, and Dick Thoman the
necessary lift 'to edge out the
Buckeye swimmers. Ohio State
outscored Yale, 94-81, in the
NCAA meet last weekend, in
which the Wolverines finished
third with 49 points.
Ohio State will have its national
collegiate champions, Ford Konno,
Dick Cleveland, Jack Taylor and
Yoshi Oyakawa, on hand for the
A.A.U. meet. In addition the Buck-
eyes will garner added points from
the efforts of its diving contingent
of Bob Clotworthy, Morley Sha-
piro, Joe Marino and Jerry Har-
rison.

meet last weekend, will defend his
A.A.U. indoor crown in the 220-
yard breaststroke tomorrow night.
He will also attempt to capture
the 100-yard crown Saturday
night. The Michigan co-captain
placed second in this event last
year, behind former Wolverine,
Charlie Moss.
Jones, Michigan's other 1952
national collegiate champion
will swim in the 300-yard indi-
vidual medley tomorrow night
and the 150-yard backstroke on
Saturday. Jones took a third in
the A.A.U. indoor medley race
last year.
GORA AND McKB ITT will
swim the 100 and 220-yard free-
style races tomorrow and Satur-
day night, respectively. Gora set
an American 150-yard free-style
record of 1:21.3 two weeks ago.

FIVE WHITEWASHINGS:
Rolfe Bemoans Tigers'Lack
Of Hitting in Grapefruit Play

r + i + i

By ROD COOK
The Detroit Tigers have closed
their Grapefruit Circuit exhibi-
tion play but the memory lingers
on, and manager Red Rolfe looks
to have his hands full toughen-
ing up the weak spots that have
been exposed.
The Bengals have lost 12 of 21
games, 5 by shutouts, and are
plainly suffering from lack of hit-
ting power. There is no one on
the entire team who is hitting
well.
DEFENSIVELY, the big prob-
lem in the Tiger camp is first base.
Vic Wertz, veteran Detroit out-
fielder, was given a prolonged try
Bicycle Races '
The IFC and International Stu-
dents Association are jointly spon-
soring what is believed to be the
first bicycle races ever to be heldt
on the Michigan campus.1
The event is scheduled for April
30th, from 3:30 to 5 p.m.7
Included in the day's program
will be a wide variety of cycle9
races. Featured is a two mile
race, and also one in which
partners will take over on the
two seaters. Also planned is an
obstacle race and a slow-poke
race, in which the last one over
the finish line will take the
honors.
A local band will be on hand for
intermission entertainment, and
prizes will be awarded to the win-
ning contestants. Further infor-
mation may be obtained by con-
tacting Naeem Rathore.

at the position by Rolfe, but it
appears that he will return to his
right fielder's job.
The position will be shared by
two players, Don Kolloway
against left handed pitchers, and
rookie Ben Taylor against right-
handers. Kolloway has got only
two hits in his few appearances
at bat, but young Taylor ap-
pears, potentially at least, to
have the hitting power to take
the position outright.
s s
KEN JOHNSON, a Tiger acqui-
sition from St. Louis, carries most
of Rolfe's hopes for fresh blood in
his pitching staff. He got pasted
for 10 runs in two innings in his
debut, but in his next start,
against the Senators, he gave up
two runs in six innings.
A couple of clubs closed out
their exhibition schedules with a
piece of bad news. Ted Williams,
the prop and stay of the Bostpn
Red Sox went to the Marines, nd
the Giants' brilliant leftfielder
Monte Irvin suffered a double
fracture of his right ankle sliding
into third in an exhibition game
with the Cleveland Indians. Irwin
was the backbone of the Giant
slugging attack last season, hit-
ting .312 and leading the National
League in RBI's.
PHOTOS COPIED
DeLuxePrhnts $1.
Original picture returned.
Send any size photo or negative.
Federal Wallet-Size Photo Co.
P. O. Box 2448 Kansas City 6, Mo
(No C. O. D.'s Please)

PERSONAL DATA SHEETS
for job applications
may include your picture
I tho graphed by
THE EDWARDS LETTER SHOPl
711 North University
CANDIES
For the Easter Basket

-

in the wearing, packins
It's the Van Heusen
with the soft col
Ewodt wrinki

ties '
g or laundering
shirt
lar that
r 5

NEW RAMBLER delivered in Ann Arbor for $1844.10
including Radio, Weather Eye Air Conditioning Heater,
Foam Seat Cushions, Directional Signals, Custom Steer-
ing Wheel, Custom Upholstery, Electric Clock, Local
Taxes Extra.

DECORATED EGGS
Colorful decorated eggs-trimmed in artistic floral designs.
Choice of 4 flavorful centers-fruit and nut, coconut, butter
creams and maple walnut, each coated with rich smooth
milk or dark chocolate. Beautiful to look at-wonderful
o eat. Names decorated on eggs if desired.
From Sac to 4.25

w
W- A

Pent up dollars
re-gain their
friskiness at
it's interesting to see how men
who haven't been in a clothing
store for months act here this
Spring.
You see, when they were last
inside of a men's store, good
suits were $85 . .. quality hats
were $15 and now these same
grade suits are $65 and won-
derful hats are offered at $7.50
. . . and the dollars they have
saved act like a colt in clover.

CHOCOLATE
MOLDED NOVELTIES
The complete assortment of molded
novelties. Standing Rab-
bits, Sitting Hens, Rooster
and Cart and other char-
acters from Easteriand.
35e to 3095

You can't wrinkle the
collar...your suitcase can't
wrinkle the collar..
your laundry can't wrinkle
the collar ... ever! And
that soft collar stays
crease-free without
starch or stays. White

BUNNY NEST
Easter Baske
Contains Easter Jelly Eggs
-Decorated Eggs-Cboeo-
late Novelties and special
Easter candies.
.3 EW- . A A A

I -Or, I

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