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May 15, 1952 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-05-15

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11 THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1952

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE T

'~. THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1952 PAGE THREE
U

M-

Wolverine

G olfers
,' * *

Rip

Evans, Lind Pace Michigan
, To Easy 20 -6 Victory

Special To The Daily
DETROIT-Coach Bert Katzen-
meyer shuffled his lineup and
the revamped Wolverine linksters
dealt out a 20%-62 defeat to the
University of Detroit at Red Run
Course yesterday.
7 Senior Dick Evans, performing
in the number one spot for the
first time this season, and Captain
Dean Lind, dropped down to the
number five position, sparked
Michigan to its second successive
verdict over the Titans this sea-
son.
THE LANKY Evans carded a
one-under-par 71 to grab medalist
honors and score a 212-%/2 triumph
over Detroit co-captain Tony No-
vitsky, who toured the course in
75 strokes. This effort equalled a
similar 71 turned in by Evans
against the Motor City aggregate
in a meet last month on the Ann
Arbor links.
The Shaker Heightsrslasher
resorted to a 37-34 to crack par
this trip. His nine hole totals
were 36-35 in the Ann Arbor
fracas.
Captain Lind, the Rockford, Ill.
swinger, returned to form with an
even-par 72. This was good enough
for a 3-0 decision over veteran
Mike Andonian, who went around
the well-kept local layout in 78
swings.
* * *
THESE TWO steady rounds
helped the Maize and Blue to its
best play of the year. The six
Michigan golfers averaged 74
swings for the 18-hole test.
Going in the number six slot,
senior John Fraser also got
back on the winning road that
saw him take medalist laurels
in an early-season triangular
outing at Columbus.
Fraser cleared up his putting
difficulties to the extent of a

steady 73, which easily garnered
three points from an 83-stroke
total tabulated by Titan Bill
Adams.
BESPECTACLED Lowell Le-
Claire also matched the 75 he took
in the April action against De-
troit, and this was just eight
strokes better than his opponent,
Paul Van Loozen, could muster in*
the second position.
Playing in the third and
fourth singles action, little Russ
Johnson and massive Hugh
Wright were the only Wolver-
ines to come out on the short
end of the afternoon's count.
A 76 by Johnson captured two
out of three markers from 'his
opponent, Don Nelson, who also
fired a 76, but newcomer Bill
Huetteman's 73 topped Wright by
the margin of four.
DETROIT chalked up 5'a of its.
6 % tallies from this duo as a re-
sult of a 11/2-1/2 split in the best
ball competition.
Evans and LeClaire teamed up
to pull in 27 points in their
best ball scoring, while Lind
and Fraser swept three in the
third doubles action.
Coach Katzenmeyer was much
happier about the whole situation.
His charges were at their low ebb
last weekend when they dropped
matches to both Purdue and Ohio
State in a four-way affair on the
University course.
"Everyone played nice golf,"
he said, while turning up an ace
and passing the deal on to the
player at his left.
And that player is Maynard
Aris, mentor of an Albion College
six which has'piled up seven golf
victories in a row. The Wolverines
face the Britons in a dual meet
here next Monday.

--Photo by Jim Parker
SHUTOUT TWINS-Wolverine links Captain Dean Lind (left)
and Lowell LeClaire both blanked the opposition in yesterday's
decisive score over the University of Detroit. Lind fired a par-72
while LeClaire went around the Red Run course in three-over-par.
Wertz Honuer-n an Star
To Give Tigers 3-2 Win

By The Associated Press
DETROIT-Newly-married Vic
Wertz returned to the lineup yes-
terday and blasted a tie-breaking
home run in the eighth inning to
give the last-place Detroit Tigers
a 3-2 victory over the Washington
Senators before a slim crowd of
2,886.
Ex - soldier A r t Houtteman
pitched his third victory against
four defeats, giving up only six
hits to the Senators who had won
nine of their last 10 games be-
fore yesterday.
CHISOX 6, BOSOX 3
CHICAGO-The sagging Bos-
ton Red Sox absorbed their sixth
straight licking yesterday, as
the Chicago White Sox jolted
rookie southpaw Bill Henry for

a six-run, sixth inning, topped
by winner Saul Rogovin's hom-
er, for a 6-3 victory.
* * *
ST. LOUIS 5, BROOKLYN 3
BROOKLYN - Shortstop Solly
Hemus hammered home three tal-
lies with a home run and triple
yesterday to lead the St. Louis
Cardinals to a 5-1 victory and a
split of the two-game series with
the Brooklyn Dodgers.
* * *
NEW YORK 8, CINCINNATI 3
NEW YORK-Undefeated Sal
Maglie's six-hit pitching and a
12-hit attack by his teammates
sent the flaming New York Gi-
ants on to their fifth straight
victory yesterday by an 8-3
count over the Cincinnati Reds.

Udans
Kappa Sigma
Nine Defeats
Sig Eps, 6-3
Phi Delt Squad Blasts
Betas to Reach Semis
Kappa Sigma and Phi Delta
Theta advanced in fraternity first
place softball playoffs at the Ferry
Field diamonds yesterday.
Don Mitchell, Kappa Sigma
pitcher, limited the Sigma Phi
Epsilon nine to five hits as the
Kappa Sigs came from behind to
win, 6-3, Larry Gray was tagged
with the loss. The Sig Eps scored
their three runs in the first in-
ning.
* * *
KAPPA SIGMA notched two
runs in the second frame and then
sewed up a semi-final berth with
a four run outburst in the sixth
inning, which included a home
run by Al Silberberg.
In the bottom half of the
sixth, Sigma Phi Epsilon threat-
ened as it loaded the bases, but
pitcher Mitchell struck out two
Sig Eps and forced one to fly
out to squelch the rally.
Phi Delta Theta grabbed an-
other semi-final position as it
rolled over Beta Theta Pi 9-2.
* * *
HENRY HEIL was the winning
hurler and Gordon Tarrant suf-
fered the loss. Chuck Hoffer paced
the Phi Delt attack with four hits
while teammates Doug Lawrence
and Bruce Rogers connected for
circuit clouts.
Kauper's Kids annexed the In-
dependent softball first place
championship as they edged by
Roger Williams Guild 5-4.
In other fraternity softball
games, Zeta Psi downed Alpha
Epsilon Pi 11-1 as Chuck Basset
of Zeta Psi struck out seven men
in three inings, and Tau Delta Phi
defeated Acacia 13-10.
* - *
OTHER IM RESULTS
SOFTBALL
Romance Lang, 5, Poli. Sci. 4
Foresters defeated Alpha Sigs (for-
feit)
Chemistry 27, Astronomy 15
DKE defeated Delta Ta Delta (for-
feit)
TENNIS
Hinsdale 2, Greene 1
Delta Sigs 2, Alpha Kappa Psi 1
Phi Epsilon Kappa 2, Psi Omega 1
HORSESHOESE
Sigma Chi 2, Ps Lams 0
Delta Tau Delta 2, TKE 0
Hayden 3, Greene 0
Gomberg 2, Wenley s
Williams 2, Allen-Rumsey I

THINCLADS FACE IRISH:
McEwen to Shoot for American Record

By DAVE LIVINGSTON
Don McEwen has his sights lev-
eled at another record.
If weather conditions are right
for the Michigan-Notre Dame dual
track meet at Ferry Field Satur-
day, the Wolverine Captain will
attempt to break 9:00 in the two
mile for the first time in his rec-
ord-smashing career.
HIS PRIME target will be the
American outdoor mark of 8:58.3,
set by Indiana's Don Lash way
back in 1936.
Also in danger of being shat-
tered is McEwen's own track
record of 9:15.3, which is almost
sure to fall if the weather is at
all good.
The fastest two mile ever run
in America was Gunder Haegg's
8:51.3, but the Swede's time is not!
recognized as a native American
standard.
IN ORDER TO pick up valuable
points for his team the flying,
Canadian usually runs both the
mile and two mile events, thus'
sacrificing the chance to chalk up
any new marks.
But Saturday, with the Wol-
verines heavily favored over the
Irish, McEwen is going to con-
fine his talents to his two mile
specialty.
The speedster ran the best two
Baseball Team~
Drills for Vital
Home Contests
Control was emphasized in yes-
terday's drills as the Michigan
pitchers worked out in preparation
for the last home weekend of the
season.
The Wolverine nine will meet
Indiana in a single contest Friday
and encounters Purdue in a twin
bill the following day. These
games should go a long way in
determining the Conference finish
for Ray Fisher's charges.
* * *
IF MICHIGAN is to get even a
piece of the Big Ten title this
year, then it is imperative that it
capture all three contests this
weekend. Following these games,
the Wolverines have but three re-
maining, two with Wisconsin and
one with Northwestern, all away.
Illinois, currently In first
place and leading Michigan by
one game, has a tough weekend
coming up as they encounter
Ohio State three times. The
Illini finish up with Minnesota
and Iowa.

* * *

and two mile were meet rec-
ords, and the Illinois stadium
record was snapped by McEwen
in the two mile.
While the big interest may be
centered Saturday on McL'wen's
efforts, the meet itself should be
a good one.
* * *
ALTHOUGH THE Wolverines
are favored to come out on top,
Notre Dame boasts several out-
standing ,performers, particularly
in the sprints, hurdles and pole
vault.
In addition, the Irish mile re-
lay team is rated as one of the
best in the country. It and the
crack Michigan quartet of Al
Rankin, Bill Konrad, Dan Hick-
man, and Jack Carrol could
hook up in quite a duel.
Both teams have registered
identical performances of 3:17 for
their fastest times.
The meet will serve as the bap-
tism for the recently revamped
Ferry Field track, which has un-
dergone extensive face-lifting in
preparation for the Big Ten Out-
door Championships May 30
and 31.
The track, in the best condition
in years, has been greatly widened,
and the broad jump and pole vault
pits have been moved in front of
the 14,000 capacity stands.

DON McEWEN
... out for another mark
mile of his life in Minneapolis in
1950, when he sped to an Inter-
collegiate record of 9:01.3.
* * *
IN THE ONLY outdoor two mile
he has run this year, McEwen
registered 9:13.5 last week in the
Illinois meet. Shortly before he
and teammate John Ross had
crossed the finish line hand in
hand to tie for the mile victory.
The times in both the mile

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AMERICAN LEAGUE JOT TINGS:
Anemic Senators Move to first Division

1(9-

By ROD COOK
To the amazement of baseball
fans and experts, the chronically
anemic Washington Senators, who
have not placed in the first divi..
sion in the last five years, are now
running a close second to Cleve-
land in the American League pen-
nant race.
The Senators have won eight
of their last ten games, and this,
coupled with the Yankees triple
defeat of the Red Sox, has given
the Nats their sudden rise to
glory.
THE SPARK in Washington's
surge is provided by players re-
cently acquired from rival clubs.
The biggest of these deals was
with the champion New York
Yankees. The Bombers; trying to
]'ajor League
Standings
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pct. GB
New York ... .17 5 .773
Brooklyn ...........15 7 .682 2
Chicago............14 11 .560 4V,
Cincinnati .........14 11 .560 41/2
St. Louis ...........12 14 .462 7
Philadelphia ........10 13 .435 71
Boston.............10 14 .417 8
Pittsburgh.......... 5 22 .185 14j
Yesterday's Results
New York 8, Cincinnati 3
St. Louis 5, Brooklyn 1
Philadelphia 9, Chicago 2
Boston 4, Pittsburgh 3
Today's Games
St. Louis at Boston (N)
Pittsburgh at Brooklyn (N)
Cincinnati at Philadelphia (N)
Chicago at New York
AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pet. GB
Cleveland ..........18 9 .667
Washington.........14 9 .609 2
Boston ............14 11 .560 3
Chicago ............13 13 .500 4'4
St. Louish..........13 13 .500 4Y2
New York ..........13 13 .500 4'
Philadelphia........ 9 14 .391 7

get started after their worst start
in years, sent four players to
Washington in exchange for one.
The Senators received out-
fielders Jackie Jensen and Ar.
chie Wilson, pitcher F r a n k
Shea, and infielder Jerry Sny-
der, in exchange for veteran
flycatcher Irv Noren.
The trade has proved advan-
tageous to both teams. Noren has
filled in the spot left vacant by
the departure of Joe DiMaggio
very capably.
s f
DOWN IN the nation's capital
everyone is happy with the trade
too. Jensen and Wilson are play-
ing regularly and proving to be
fine hitters, while Shea, who was
thought to be washed up, has
pitched beautiful ball since his
trade.
Another successful deal by the
Nats was with the Chicago
White Sox. The Chisox sent
outfielder Jim Busby and in-
fielder Mel Hoderlein for sea-
soned Washington outfielder
Sam Mele. Since coming to
Washington Busby has been
setting a torrid pace.

Encouraged by the success of
these trades the Senators have
now traded their second baseman
Cass Michaels to the St. Louis
Browns for infielder Fred Marsh
and pitcher Lou Sleater.
T H E CLEVELAND Indians,
picked by most observers to easily
take the American League flag,
have shown this to be true by
starting off the season in great
fashion.
The Indians seem to have ov-
ercome their greatest stumbling
block in the last few years, that
of beating the Yankees. Last
week Cleveland whipped New
York three times in succession
--at Yankee Stadium.
The MICHIGAN
CREW CUT!
styled to your
individual features
today!!
"Where Collegians Meet"
The Dascola Barbers
Liberty near State

PHILADELPHIA 9, CUBS 2
PHILADELPHIA - Russ Meyer
dodged the hard luck that trailed
him in four previous defeats to!
win his first game of the season
yesterday as the right-hander
hurled the Philadelphia PhilliesI
to a 9-2 win over the Chicago
Cubs.
BOSTON 4, PITTSBURGH 3
BOSTON - Shortstop George
Strickland juggled Pete Whise-
nant's bases-loaded grounder just
long enough to permit Jack Dan-
iels to register the winning run
with two out in the 10th inning
yesterday as the Boston Braves
nosed out the last-place Pitts-
burgh Pirates, 4-3.

i

(Trousers cuffed free.
Other alterations at cost.)
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Detroit..............6 18 .250
Yesterday's Results
Detroit 3, Washington 2
Chicago 6, Boston 3
New York 5, Cleveland 3
St. Louis 12, Philadelphia 7
Today's Games
New York at Cleveland
Boston at Chicago
Washington at Detroit
Philadelphia at St. Louis

10

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The amazingrheilit
of, .Remington eeny
Remington Feeny's money went to his feet.
Being extremely cautious, he hid his money in
his shoes so he could always keep it with him.
By the time he was 48, he was nine feet tall.
Money can be used to grow on, but not neces-
sarily by Mr. Feeny's method. For instance,
more than 1,100,000 people have shown their
faith in the future of the Bell Telephone System
by investing their money in it. About one-fifth
of them are Bell employees who bought stock
through a payroll savings plan.
It takes both money and people to keep the
Bell System growing and improving to meet
our country's telephone needs. That's why col-
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interestsna nnnortunities with us-in eneineer-

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