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April 19, 1952 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-04-19

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

M'Faces W ane in Diamond Opener

1CLASSIFIEDS

Oosterbaan Welcomes Good
Turnout at Initial Grid Drill

* * *

Wisniewski
Gets Hurling
Assignment

LOST AND FOUND

PERSONAL

RECORD 'M' SQUAD:
Thinclads at Columbus
For Ohio Relays Today

Coach Bennie Oosterbaan, his
staff, and 100 spring football can-
didates set the wheels of the 1952
Michigan gridiron machine in mo-
tion yesterday at Ferry Field.
Balmy temperatures and a clear
sky greeted the Wolverines as the
coaching staff put the squad
through a two hour fundamentals
drill. The heavy scrimmaging will
be left to further workouts during
r the next three weeks.
LINE COACH, Jack Blott, sent
the forward hopefuls through
a brisk conditioning drill. One line
was operating with Captain Meritt
Green and George Dutter at the
ends, Jim Balog and Don Bennett
at tackles, Dick Beison and Don
Dugger at guards and Dean Lud-
wig at center.
Ludwig seems fully recovered
from the cracked ankle which
sidelined him last autumn. Ken
fShields, the giant all-state
tackle from Detroit's Redford
high school, who suffered a back
injury last fall, appeared back in
shape as he held down a spot in
one of the lines.
Another member of last fall's
injured list, guard Ted Catchey
was also in the lineup. Catchey
had a brilliant high school career
at Mt. Carmel in Chicago under
the former Notre Dame All Ameri-
can, Terry Brennan.
* * *
BACKFIELD MENTOR, George
Ceithaml, worked on plays with

a number of different combina-
tions. One such unit had big Ted
Topor at quarterback, Don Evans
at tailback, Ed Hickey at wing-
back and Fred Baer at fullback..
Evans had a highly successful
career with the junior varsity
before a rib injury in the Michi-
gan State game forced him out
of action. The stocky 185 pound
native of Chagrin Falls, Ohio
figures as a top contender for
the vacancy in the tailback spot
left by the graduation of Cap-
tain Bill Putich.
Baer, who starred for Fenwick
High school, in Chicago, has im-
pressed the coaching staff with his
hard running and his eagerness to
absorb the spinning techniques
required of a fullback in the
Michigan system.
HICKEY, who hails from Ana-
conda, Montana (also the home
town of linebacker. Laurie Le-
Claire) was running from the right
half position. Although a little on
the small side at 160, he runs hard
and is a good pass catcher.
End coach, Bill Orwig worked
with a fifteen man crew of
flankers among whom were
Gene Knutson, Leo Schlict,
George Dutter and John Vesele-
nak.
The passers saw action as Dun-
can McDonald, Ted Topor, Bob
Hurley and Ted Kress were on the
firing line.

WOULD THE PERSON who took by ac-
cident the tangerine topper from the
League April 16, please return it to
Gretchen White, 358 Jordan Hall? )45L
LOST-2 rings and watch-Angell Hall
washroom April 18. Please return--
reward, Art Maczei, 405 Allen Rumsey.
)44L
FOR SALE
USED 78 RPM CLASSICAL RECORDS.
Many no longer being pressed. Wm.
Bunto, 318 Hayden Hse., E.Q. )93

TONIGHT AT MIDNIGHT!
SPECIAL HORROR SHOW.

U & M CLEANERS and Laundry.
18c ea., Laundry 7lbs. for 56c.
service no extra. 1306 So. Uni.

Shirts
1 day
)22P

*1'

"INVISIBLE.
MAN"

and

"DRACULA'S
DAUGHTER"

DOORS OPEN 11:45 P.M. - ALL SEATS 65c
WEEKDAYS! - EVES. & SUN. 65c - CHILDREN 16c

44c to
5 P.M.

nuiiik

Continuous
from 1 P.M.

-Daily-Matty Kessler
MARV WISNIEWSKI
.takes the mound
Conference,
Play .Begins
For Golfers
Coach Bert Katzenmeyer's Wol-
verine golf team faces its biggest
test of the season in today's opener
with the Ohio State Buckeyes and
Purdue Boilermakers at Columbus.
This triangular meet marks the.
first evaluation the Michigan
linksmen have had of OSU's
strength, but Coach Katzenmeyer
already has Purdue pegged as the
team to beat for the Big Ten
crown. The Buckeyes are the de-
fending champions, but sorely feel
the loss of their top five men, in-
cluding Tom Nieporte, fourth-
place finisher in last year's indi-
vidual competition.
THE IMPROVED showing of
the Wolverines on their Southern
trip, combined with the always
strong Buckeyes and the talent-
laden Boilermakers should create
a real battle.
The choice of whether the
meet will be match play or low
team total medal play will be
decided by the home team.
The traveling team will consist
of Captain Dean Lind, lettermen
Lowell LeClaire, John Fraser, Dick
Evans, Hugh Wright, and sopho-
more Russ Johnson. These six all
made the southern trip with the
tean over spring vacation and
have shown constant improvement
in outdoor practices of late.
ENDS TONIGHT
" Y L AUNCO
1000t LAUG H e
hramount
presenIS
DEAN dERR '
MAR1~EI
PLUS
L Robert Lizabeth Robert
MITCHUM -SCOTT -RYAN

Four Rookies Dot
Wolverine Lineup
By DAN FOGEL
The Michigan baseball squad
will open a home stand of six
games in eight days when they
face a Wayne University nine to-
day at 2:00 p.m. at the Ferry Field
stadium.
Coach Ray Fisher, in his 32nd
season at Michigan, has named
Freshman Marvin Wisniewski to
take the mound against the Tartar
team. The seventeen year old De-
troiter turned in a creditable per-
formance on the Southern excur-
sion, registering two wins. Other
hurlers that Fisher can call on
are Jack Corbett, Dick Yirkosky,
Garbi Tadian, Milt Heath and
Ralph Fagg.
PITCHING is still the problem
for the Wolverine nine as the sea-
son opens with the absence of a
mainstay hurler presenting the
greatest obstacle.
The backstopping chores will
be held down by Dick Leach, a
sophomore newcomer. Doug
Peck, a Dearborn senior will
help with the catching which is
one of the brighter spots in the
Michigan baseball picture.
Captain Bruce Haynam will hold
down the short-stop birth. Hay-
nam, who is rated by Coach Fisher
as one of the finest infielders he's
had at Michigan, has improved in
the hitting department, posting a
.294 batting average on the spring
All Campus Codeball Singles
entries close Monday, April 21.
Contestants enter at IM office.
-Sheldon Chambers
trip. Don Eaddy, who compiled a
.500 average down south, will take
care of the "hot corner" at third
base for the Maize and Blue.
* * 4
TWO VETERAN letterwinners,
second baseman Gil Sabuco and
newly-converted first baseman
Bill Mogk will round out a very
formidable inner-defense for the
Wolverines.
The starting trio of outfield-
ers will be Frank Howell in cen-
ter field, Paul Lepley in left
field, and Jerry Harrington in
the right field post.
The Wolverines will encounter
a Wayne; University team of un-
known potential. The Tartars won
five and lost eight during the 1951
season. Coach Joe Truskowski will
probably name freshman Bill Cro-
teau from Detroit Catholic Cen-
tral to take the mound against
Michigan.

Tigers Blanked by Indians;
BrownsDump Chisox, 7-1

By DAVE LIVINGSTON
The largest convoy of tracksters
ever to embark from Ann Arbor
is in Columbus for this afternoon's
Ohio Relays.
Coach Don Canham has an un-
precedented 37 Wolverine ath-
letes entered in the Relays, which
has mushroomed from a simple
dual meet between Michigan and
Ohio State into a seven team ex-
travaganza.
* * *
IN ADDITION to the Wolverines
and Buckeyes, Illinois, Miami,
Michigan State, Baldwin-Wallace,
and the Air Force Olympic team
are on deck for the affair, plus
15-20 top unattached performers.
For the most part Canham is
going to give his younger charg-
es a chance to show their wares
in the different events, but in
the distance medley and four
mile relay the Wolverines are
going all out.
The distance medley foursome
of Aaron Gordon, Jack Carroll,
John Ross, and Don McEwen will
aim for the world outdoor record.
The speedsters will have one more
shot at the mark after today, in
the Penn Relays next Saturday.
THE MEDLEY TEAM holds the
world indoor record, which it set
in the Michigan State Relays last
February with George Jacobi run-
ning in Gordon's spot.
Ross and McEwen will come

back later in the meet, along
with John Moule and Bill Hick-
man, in an attempt to chalk up
a win in the four mile relay.
Michigan's young two mile relay
team of Roy Christiansen, Aaron
Gordon, George Jacobi, and Jeff
Dooley will have its work cut out
as it matches speed with Illinois'
crack quartet, which includes Dick
Ware, Stacey Siders, Lawton Lamb
and Big Ten half mile champ
Henry Cryer.
* * *
THE WOLVERINES' Milt Mead
and Ron Mitchell of Illinois will
have an opportunity in the meet
to renew their personal high jump
feud. They each hold one win over
the other, so this afternoon's duel
will be the rubber match.
In the Western Conference in-
door championships Mitchell
set a Big Ten record of six feet,
seven and one-fourth inches in
winning, with Mead placing
fourth.
But in the Knights of Columbus
games the lanky Michigan sopho-
more turned the tables as he
leaped six feet, six and eleven-
sixteenths inches to whip Mitchell
and break the meet record.
FRITZ NILSSON, Michigan's
Big Ten champion shot putter,
will match talents with Stanford's
Olympic prospect, Otis Chandler,
in what should be another inter-
esting event.

STARTS TODAY

GABARDINE DRESS PANTS-$5.49. Ad-
vertised in Life at $7.50. Colors:
brown, blue, grey, teal, tan. Sam's
Store, 122 E. Wash. Ph. 3-8611. )50
INDIA MOTORCYCLE SALES-Author-
ized B.S.A. and Sunbeam Dealer. 207
W. Liberty. Phone 2-1748. )33
FOR SALE - 2 season tickets to May
Festival. Phone Jerry at 2-8796. )78
DIAMOND RING-EMERALD-CUT, 0.85
carat, flawless, blue-white, plain plat-
inum mounting. Expensive but a
bargain. Call 2-4693 evenings. )79
CONTAX II, Sonnar F:2lens. Don
Hudler, Apt. 530, 1448 U. Terrace. )82
1940 FORD in fair condition. $125. Call
Don Hinchman, 2-2252. - )81
1941 FORD SEDAN in excellent condi-
tion. Reconditioned motor, $285. Eve.
at 1325 S. Univ. Apt. 3. )83
POLYPHASE, by-lateral stabilizer, type
C, complete with dyatron, viscous
modulator, 3 filled d-shells. A give
away at $15. Call 2-4693. )85
CUSHMAN Scooter, excellent condition.
Must sell. Reasonable. 2-1458. )86
PARAKEET BABIES and breeders, Cock-
ateels, Canaries, Cages, Supplies, Eng-
lish Setter Puppies. 912 Brown. Phone
2-2403. )87
MAN'S British bicycle, one speed, $24.
Contact Waldner, 423 High St. )88
MOTORCYCLE - British light-weight.
Very good condition. Phone 2-4591.
Ask for room 406 Greene. )89
EXOTIC FISH
In your own room.
Everything you need for a well-balanc-
ed aquarium. $1.50 up. Phone 2-9326.
321 E. Liberty. Basement apartment.
)90
LONG & SHORT wave receiver, BC-348,
8 tubes, crystal filter. Also 50 watt
transmitter. Call 2-9555. After 10 p.m..
Ask for Keith. )92
ATTENTION FRATERNITY & SOROR-
ITY HOUSES! A Sohner Baby Grand
Piano in excellent condition. $265.00.
Call 6495. ) 92
MISCELLANEOUS
The best cosmetics are "BEAUTY
COUNSELLORS." Try them. Men's
and Women's. Phone 25152. )5m
STARTING SUNDAY-Each day 1 boy
and 1 girl will receive a free ticket to
THE MICHIGAN THEATER if their
name appears in our Classified section.
Watch carefully for your name.
APPLICATION PHOTOS-3 day service.
Wed. and Sat. hours 10-4. Palmer
Studio, Michigan Theater Building.
)21M
SPECIAL-on Poodle Permanents, com-
plete - $5.00. Modern Beauty Shop,
117U/2 S. Main, Ph. 8100. )20M
NOW IS THE TIME
Let the U & M DRY CLEANERS AND
LAUNDRY do your cleaning, low rates.
One-day serd. no ext. 1306 So. Uni.
)23P
PERSONAL
RENTAL TYPEWRITERS, Repairs on all
makes. Office Equipment Co. 215 E.
Liberty. Ph. 2-1213. )5B
DON'T MISS "OTHELLO" - Student
Periodical Agency, 6007. )20p

Your Official UNIVERSITY OF
MICHIGAN RING is waiting
for you - NOW - at
Burr Patt's, 1209 S. Univ.

) 58

STARTING SUNDAY-Each day 1 boy
and 1 girl will receive a free ticket to
THE MICHIGAN THEATER if their
name appears in our Classified section.
Watch carefully for your name,
BUSINESS SERVICES
TYPING-Reasonable Rates. Accurate
& Efficient. Phone 7590. 836 S. Main.
ALTERATIONS on ladies garments. Ca-
therine near State St. Ph. 22678. )14
STAMPS FOR COLLECTORS for sale
or trade. Call Dr. Dishneau, 9-455.
)13B
WASHING-Finished work, and hand
ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone 2-9020. )6B
TYPEWRITER & Fountain Pen repair,
work a specialty. Typewriters, Adding
Machines and W/C Tape and Wire
Recorders. Mortill's, 314 S. State St.
)9Bd
ACCURATE TYPING-Done promptly.
Reasonable Rates. Phone 2-0437. )12B
APT. HUNTING? Try Apt. Finding
Service at the Campus Tourist Home.
vacancies now or May, June, Sept.
518 E. William St. 3-8454.
FOR RENT
LARGE, LIGHT, first floor double -
Hollywood beds, private entrance,
kitchen privileges if desired. Also
small basement room in exchange for
caretaking. 1019 Church St. Phone
6876 evenings. )16F
HELP WANTED
SUMMER CAMP COUNSELORS wanted.
Men who will be available 'for 10
weeks; one who is experienced as a
riflery instructor and others for gen-
eral camp counselling. Experiencenot
necessary. Cali 2-9454, evenings 6-7.
)19H
SECRETARY-Local engineering office
needs a permanent secretary. Dicta-
ting machines used. Simple book-
keeping and supervising experience
helpful. Salary open. Write Box 12
for interview, giving references and
experience. )26H
WANTED - private secretary with at
least 3 years experience in this capa-
city. Pleasant working conditions. Va-
cation, Sick leave, Salary open. Air-
lines Terminal Corporation, Willow
Run Airport. R. E. Larson, Yps. 3220.
)28H
ENGINEERS, DRAFTSMEN, openings
for several men soon. Structural, me-
chanical, and electrical, also takeoff
men for piping material. Call 2-5639
8 a.m.-5 p.m. )27H
MAKE $20.00 DAILY. SELL LUMINOUS
NAME PLATES. WRITE REEVES CO.
ATTLEBORO, MASS., FREE SAMPLES
AND DETAILS. )25H
-SECRETARIAL HELP-Part-time satis-
factory. Insurance experienced pre-
fered. Walt Springer, 206 E. Huron
2-3107, )21H
DISHWASHER - Sophomore preferred.
Cannot have 1 o'clock classes. 800
Lincoln. )24H
ROOMS FOR RENT
APARTMENT for 4 graduate men. Fur-
nished, private bath. First floor, pri-
vate entrance, close to campus. Call
2-5255. )24R
TRANSPORTATION
WANTED -Ride to Schenectady, N.Y.
May 1. Call 3-1561 - 5047 Kleinstueck.
)21T
WANTED TO RENT
WANTED TO RENT-Furnished apart-
ment or house, preferably with yard,
for summer session only. Graduate
music student, wife, and well-behaved
two year old. Write P.O. Box 263,
Sugarcreek, Ohio. )4W
1-i

4

By The Associated Press
CLEELAND s- Yesterday Bob
Feller pitched the Cleveland In-
dians to their fourth straight vic-
tory-a six-hit, 5-0 shutout over
the Detroit Tigers, before a home
opener crowd of 56,068.
Now each of the Tribe's Big
Big League
Baseball
AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pet. GB
Cleveland ..............4 0 1.000 --
St. Louis ..............4 0 1.000 --
Boston ................3 1 .750 1
Washington ............2 2 .500 2
New York.............1 2 .333 2'1,
Philadelphia...........1 2 .333 21/z
Chicago ................0 4 .000 4
Detroit ................0 4 .000 4
Yesterday's Results
Cleveland 5, Detroit 0
Boston 5, Philadelphia 4
St. Louis 7, Chicago 1
Washington 3, New York 1
Today's Games
Philadelphia at Boston (2)-Fowler
(5-11) and Martin (11-4) vs Taylor (4-
9) and McDermott (8-8).
Detroit at Cleveland-Trucks (13-8)
vs Wynn (20-13).
Chicago at St. Louis-Rogovin (11-7)
vs Hetki (0-0).
Washington at New York-Porter-
field (9-8) vs Morgan (9-3).
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pct. GB
Brooklyn .............4 0 1.000 -
Chicago................2 1 .667 1 l2
St. Louis ..............2 2 .500 2
Pittsburgh..............22 .500 2
Cincinnati.............1 2 .333 212e
New York ..............1 2 .333. 212
Philadelphia.............1 2 .333 2%
Boston ................1 3 .250 3
Yesterday's Results
Brooklyn 7, New York 6
Chicago 5, St. Louis 4
Pittsburgh 3, Cincinnati 0
Boston 3, Philadelphia 2
Today's Games
New York at Brooklyn-Lanier (11-
9) vs Branca (13-12).
St. Louisat Chicago-Munger (4-6)
vs Lown (4-9).
Boston at Philadelphia-Spahn (22-
14) vs Ridzik (0-0).
Cincinnati at Pittsburgh-Wehneier
(7-10) vs Queen (7-9).

Four has won a game, but Feller
was the first of the quartet to
need help. His control went sour
in the last inning with one out
he walked Cliff Mapes, Matt Batts
and Johnny Lipon. Bob Lemon
came in and retired the side by
getting pinchhitter Steve Souch-
ock to ground into a fast double
play.
BROWNS 7, WHITE SOX 1
ST. LOUIS-Playing before the
home folks for the first time this
year, the revitalized St. Louis
Browns belted the Chicago White
Sox 7-1 yesterday for their fourth
straight victory of the season.
A crowd of 12,573 saw Duane
Pillette become the fourth straight
Brownie pitcher to go the nine
inning route. He allowed but five
hits.
In reverse, it was the fourth con-
secutive setback for the White
Sox. Chuck Stobbs was the loser.
* " ,
SENATORS 3, YANKEES 1
NEW YORK-Conrado Marrero,
Washington's little Cuban curver
with the accent on slow stuff,
spoiled the New York Yankees'
coming out party at Yankee Sta-
dium yesterday by humbling the
World Champions, 3-1, before a
paid crowd of 45,240.
The stocky Marrero gave up
eight hits but managed to muffle
big Yankee bats when the situation
became threatening.
DODGERS 7, GIANTS 6
BROOKLYN-Andy Pafko cli-
maxed Brooklyn's come-from-be-
hind surge yesterday as he ham-
mered a home run over the right-
center field scoreboard in the 12th
inning to give the Dodgers a 7-6
victory over the New York Giants
in their season's opener at Eb-
bets Field.

Well!.

What di

I

ENDING TODAY

I

Starring SUSAN CABOT
JOHN LUND -JEFF CHANDLER BEV COWLENG
Extra Added
MIDNIGHT SNO TIME WORLD
SERENADE FOR COMEDY NEWS

(

r"ppy
takes only one hour
an 8 lb. bundle at

Coming
Wednesday!

RAY MILLAND
"RHUBARB"

Sunday thru Tuesday
"Native Son" and "Angelo"

Me

I

The DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH Presents
Once in a Lifetime
by George Kaufman and Moss Hart

;.:. ::GIGI pERREAU
Week End
witihFathee
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APRIL 23-24-25-26

Tickets $1.20 - 90c - 60c
STUDENTS-- WED., THURS. - 50c

. ,

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25th ANNIVERSARY SALE

Box Office Opens April 21

Coming
Sunday

Mc+ icg0
THEATR

Sunday
Starting

LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE

at the Campus Bootery

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Ph. 5651
Today & Sunday

An Intimate Theatre
Bringing Cinema Triumphs
From All Nations

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'e f*J . -
. ALL J: e. -

OPENS SATURDAY, 9 O'CLOCK

10%-20% uD to 30% REDUCTIONS

tVIVIEN
1 Clt' u*.

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