FRIDAY, APRIL 3, 1953
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
The Wolverine baseball club
opens its 1953 schedule this after-
noon at Newark Delaware, squar-
ing off against a potent University
of Delaware team in the first game
of the exhibition jaunt.
The southern swing will pro-
vide Coach Ray Fisher with a
"proving ground" for some of his
untried ballplayers and by the
time the Wolverines leave Dixie,
the venerable Michigan mentor
will have his regular lineup pretty
TODAY'S BATTING order will
probably have shortstop Bruce
Haynam leading off, Captain Bill
Mogk hitting second, thirdsacker
Don Eaddy in the third spot and
centerfielder Frank Howell bat-
Paul Lepley, sophomore left
fielder will most likely follow
Howel with second baseman Gil
Sabuco hitting sixth, Bill Bill-
ings in right batting seventh,
catcher Dick Leach eighth and
rookie southpaw hurler Jack Rit-
Except for one outdoor prac-
tice this past Tuesday, the dia-
mond squad saw most of its ac-
tion in the limited environs of Yost
t Field and the southern swing will
give the team a chance to unlim-
ber and re-familiarize itself with
* * *
AS IS THE case every season,
the big obstacle on the southern
trip will be the elements.
Michigan will unveil a spanking
new set of uniforms when they
take the field today-and a "new
look'" has been added to the team
sartorially. The club sports a set
of home uniforms for the first
k time in history.
CITY BENEATH SEA
- SATURDAY -
When West was
Wild - Reckless - Rawl
Meets in North Carolina
Highlight Week's Play
Stumpfig, Anderson Pose Question Marks
As Katzenmeyer Makes Plans for Season
.. . leads off
Coach John Kobs of Michigan
State College figures he has a
Kobs, who has led Spartan base-
ball teams for 29 seasons has be-
gun to consider his team a ma-
jor league farm. In the last sev-
eral years scouts have descendedt
upon the East Lansing campus
with abandon and when they,
leave, they usually take along one
or two of Kobs leading ballplayers.
* * *
THE STATE COACH estimates
that he's lost 34 top-flight per-
formers in the last decade, but
that isn't all that burns him.
Probably the biggest loss
came when the Philadelphia
Phillies plucked one of the MSC
mound staff-as ripe a collegiate
plum that had appeared in
years. And when this collegian,
Robin Roberts by name, made
the big shift up to the big time
he credited all of his pitching
savvy to Kobs' chief rival, Ray
Fisher of Michigan.
Roberts wasn't being merely un-I
gracious, for he had labored long
and hard under Fisher's tutelage
in the Vermont Northern League,
a summer circuit that attracts2
many top-flight collegiate dia-
mond stars. l
IT WAS WHILE tossing for
Montepelier in this fast semi-pro
circuit that Roberts first began to
attract attention from major
Last year, Roberts who burned
his way to 28 victories and receiv-
ed popular acclaim as the best
pitcher in the National League,
was interviewed for a national
magazine and he gave Fisher
credit for his great success.
So it's no wonder John Kobs is
doing a slow burn-not only do
his best ballplayers get snatchedl
away from him by major league1
scouts, but once they make a suc-
cess in the majors they give the
plaudits to his biggest coaching'
By DICK LEWIS
Coach Bert Katzenmeyer and a
six-man Wolverine golf squad left
rain-swept Ann Arbor this morn-
ing on their annual spring train-
ing junket to sunny North Caro-
The defending Big Ten titlists
have on the agenda a full week of
limbering up beneath warm South-
ern skies, including a pair of dual
meets with Southern Conference
kingpin North Carolina and pow-
* * *
PARTICIPATING in the yearly
pilgrimage that dates back to 1938
are returning lettermen Lowell Le-
Claire, Captain Hugh Wright, and
Jack Stumpfig, veteran Warren
Gast and newcomers Bud Stevens'
and Tad Stanford.
This group provides a couple
of question marks for Katzen-
meyer, who is starting his sev-
enth season as Wolverine links
One is the physical condition of
Stumpfig, the senior returning to
the golf wars after lettering two
him to walk
'B' Team, 9-7
By the Associated Press
LAKELAND - The Cincinnati
Reds' "B" team put on a 16-hit
attack including four homers but
they were defeated 9-7 by the De-
troit Tigers in an exhibition game
The Bengals posted their fifth
straight exhibition victory and
their 14th in 19 games this spring.
THE TIGERS were outhit 16 to
12 but two-run homers by Nieman
and Friend and five Red errors
Jordan yielded two of the Redj
homers and Wight the other two.
All came with the bases empty.
* * *
INDIANS 3, GIANTS ,
WICHITA-The Cleveland In-
dians, who have been outhitting
the New York Giants repeatedly,
yesterday outpitched the National
Leaguers to come out on top, 3-0,
before a crowd of 9,200 in warm,
SENATORS 8, REDS 5
SAVANNAH - Eddie Yost'sr
three-run homer off right hander
Clyde King in the ninth inning
broke a 5-all deadlock and gave
the Washington Senators an 8 to
5 victory over the Cincinnati Reds
here yesterday before 2,743 fans.
St. Louis (A) 9, Chicago (N) 4
New York (A) 6, Philadelphia (A) 0
Philadelphia (N) 9, Boston (A) 8
Milwaukee (N) 11, Brooklyn (N) 3
Look your Easter best
witha designed ah-c ii-
U. of I. BARBERS
715 No. University
HE GOT OUT of the hospital
last month and has been respond-
ing well to treatment for the
childhood injury ever since. But,
the hip still pains him when he
It also pains Katzenmeyer
who contemplates sending a
chair around the course so that
Stumpfig can rest in between
swings. The Michigan coach
would rather not make the
choice, but he has three candi-
dates to pick from if Stumpfig
is unable to continue.
Andy Anderson would be one
of the logical choices, but he also
just got out of the hospital with
a blood disease that kept him
there five days. He's thin as a rail
now. Other contenders for Stump-
fig's spot, if vacated, would be
Boyd Redner and Larry Reger.
* * *
ANOTHER question mark is
Stanford, star end on the Maize
and Blue football team. Spring
grid practice begins the day that
classes resume. As it looks now,
however, Stanford will stay with
the links outfit.
When the Wolverines get out
on the Finley course at Chapel
Hill, it will actually be their
first dose of concentrated play
Michigan has been warming up
since classes began and has been
hitting the ball for the past few
weeks on the University Course's
* * *
LONE opportunity to tour the
course itself came last Tuesday.
Katzenmeyer was well satisfied
with the performance of his
charges over nine holes at that
time, although poor greens made
putting practically impossible.
Prior to the match with the Tar
Heels Thursday, Katzenmeyer
plans to put his sextet through
a practice round the day before.
After the Duke tilt on Friday the
Wolverines return to Ann Arbor
to prepare for a quadrangular test
at Columbus a week late.
years ago. Stumpfig has a bad hip
that impairs his swing on wood
shots and makes it difficult for
around the golf
By The Associated Press
CHICAGO - A nose injury to
Champion Rockey Marciano yes-
terday resulted in a five-week post-
ponement of his title fight with
Jersey Joe Walcott from April 10
until May 15 at the Chicago Sta-
The site, ticket arrangement
calling for 12,600 correct "ringside"
tickets at the $50 top and national
television set-up all remain un-
changed, it was announced as the
Illinois State Athletic Commission
approved the postponement at an
emergency noon session.
THE SURPRISE move came aft-
er a doctor of the Illinois State
Athletic Commission and a Hol-
land, Mich., eye-nose-throat spe-
cialist late Wednesday treated
bleeading area in Marciano's right'
nostril and recommended a post-
ponement to permit complete heal-
The State Athletic Commis-
sion had a delegation at Holland
Wednesday to examine Marci-
ano and it told sports writers at
noon the champion was in fine
It was recalled that Al Weill,
Marciano's manager, was manag-
er of Marty Servo, who never was
able to defend his welter-weight
title he won from Freddie Coch-
rane because of a nose injury from
a fight with Rocky Graziano.
... returning netter
Spring vacation will call a par-
tial halt to the activities of the
Michigan tennis team with Coach
Bill Murphy holding practice for
only those few netters left around
The squad has been drilling in-
doors all winter in preparation for
their opener with the University of
Detroit on the 28th of April.
* * *
MICHIGAN'S tennis mentor has'
not yet decided who the six men
will be to fill his starting posi-
tions. At present there are over
ten in the running for the spots.
Besides finding a singles line-
up, "Murph" has to combine the
talents of veterans like Mann,
Bob Curhan, and other letter-
men with those of the new-
comers to the team and come up
with the best possible doubles
The practices will be moved out-
side immediately after spring va-
cation, providing Murphy with a
much better chance to see what
"the boys really have." He expects
Junior football managers and
freshmen wishing to try out
for sophomore football man-
ager positions, please report to
Ferry Field on Monday, April
13 at 3:00 p.m.
outside play to differ to a large
extent from that displayed in the
current round-robin tournament,
being played indoors.
* * *
WITH THE tourney almost over,
Maury Pelto, Pete Paulus, and Bob
Paley are all high in the stand-
ings. Al Mann, last season's num-
ber one man is down on the list
but should pick up on hitting the
Drill will be intensive after the
holiday lapse to make up for the
experience usually provided by a
southern tour at this time. This
means that the Wolverines will go
into the Detroit meet with no ac-
tual ."combat" experience other
than their round-robin play. The
roughest Big Ten competition, In-
diana and Michigan State, do not
move in, however, until after the
netters have had a number of
meets with less powerful teams.
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .60 1.34 1.96
3 .70 1.78 2.84
4 .90 2.24 3.92
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline daily except
Saturday is 3 P.M., Saturdays,
11:30 A.M., for Sunday issue.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Single strand of pearls. Please
call Peg Carter, 2-5631, reward. )29L
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords-$6.88. Sox.
39c; Shorts, 69c; military supplies.
Sam's Store. 122 E. Washington. )7B
PARAKEETS - Healthy home raised
birds; also seeds & cages. Mrs. Ruffins
562 S. 7th near W. Madison. )50F
EVERGREENS: at wholesale.
Spreading juniper 1,-5 ft. $2.25-$10.00
Upright Juniper, 3-5 ft..$2.00-$5.00
Spreading Yew, 11-2 ft.....$2.25-$5.00
Upright Yew, 3 ft. ..............$4.50
Pyramidal Arborvitae, 5 ft.......$4.95
Mugho (dwarf) Pine, 2-5 ft. $2.95-$4.50
Blue Spruce, 2-5 ft., per ft.......$2.00
Michael Lee of Chem. Stores. Ph. 8547.
ROOMS FOR RENT
SUITE to share with board. 520 Thomp-
ROOMS, roomettes and apartments, by
day or week for campus visitors. Cam-
pus Tourist Homes, 518 E. William.
Phone 3-8454. )3D
ROOMSFOR MEN -Complete second
floor and bath. Ph. 2-5268. )19D
PRIVATE single room furnished. Mod-
ern bath and refrigerator facilities.
Hot plate, near campus, maid service.
Call 2-7108. )21D
3-ROOM furnished campus apartment.
Private bath, first floor. Prefer girls.
Ph. 3-8454. ) 22D
3-ROOM APARTMENT - Also suite of
two rooms; single room; new. Near
engineering building and U. Hospital.
Ph. 2-8697, Joe. )23D
ROOM AND BOARD
ROOM & BOARD or board only. Com-
fortable, well furnished rooms, Inner
springs, linens, excellent home cook-
ing. Rebates on meals. On Campus.
Reservations now being taken for
summer. Ph. 2-6422. )4S
TO CALIFORNIA-Riders wanted. Leav-
ing in new Chevi this week. Call
Hugh Gundel, 6943. )7T
AUTHORIZED BAGGAGE and transfer
agent, also Willow Run airport serv-
ice. A. A. Yellow and Checker Cab Co.
Ph. 3-4244. )10T
WANTED-Ride to Buffalo, share driv-
ing and expenses.228 Strauss, 2-4591.
COUNSELORS for children's camp near
Delafield, Wisconsin. Camping expe-
rience preferred. Salary plus mainte-
nance. Write Robert Gilbert, Director,
at 1444 N. Prospect, Milwaukee, Wis-
WANTED-Young men part time; good
opportunity to make money in sales
field, salary guaranteed. Apply in per-
son at 226 S. First, Holland Furnace
DISHWASHER - Small Fraternity, 3
meals, machine. Full board, immediate
employment. Call S. L. Brown, 3-4707.
A A PERSONNEL
1 steno, Battle Creek-$300 up
1 secretary executive-$310 up
2 Civil Engineers-open
1 machine & tool designer-$435 up
304 Municipal Court Bldg. Hours 9-5
Mon. thru Sat. Ph. 2-1221. )31H
KITCHEN HELPER for small group of
men students. Full board. Tel. 2-6422.
Auto - Home - Portable
Phono & T.V.
Fast & Reasonable Service
ANN ARBOR RADIO & T.V.
1215 So. Univ., Ph. 7942
1% blocks east ol East Eng. )18
TYPEWRITERS) Portable and Standard
for rent, sale and service.
314 S. State St.. Phone 7177. )2B
and delivery. Phone 2-9020. )58
WASHING -- Finished work and hand
ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
WOLVERINE HOPPERS-Special buses
to Willow Run afternoon and evening
of April 3. Tickets, window No. 9 AD.
Building Tues. - Thurs. 1-4. Reduced
rates. Return buses April 12, 7:30 oni.
TYPING, reasonable rates, accurate and
efficient. Ph. 7590. 830 S. Main. )4B
GOOD rental typewriters available at
reasonable rates. Office Equipment
Company, 215 E. Liberty. Ph. 2-1213.
CLASSI FI EDS
CHICAGO TOPS CANADIENS:
RedWings Rebound, Jolt Bruns, 6-4
Special to The Daily
Fighting back in the face of
elimination from the Stanley Cup
Playoffs, the Detroit Red Wings
piled up an early lead and then
fought off a desperate Boston of-
fensive in the third period to win
the fifth game of the playoffs, 6-4.
After absorbing three straight
setbacks from the surprising Bos-
ton club, the determined Wings
jumped off to a two goal lead be-
fore a minute of play had elapsed.
With only 23 seconds of play
gone, Ted Lindsay, with assists go-
ing to Metro Prystai and Gordie
Howe, shot the puck past "Sugar"
Jim Henry to give the Detroit
club a lead which it never lost.
BOB GOLDHAM notched the
second Red Wing tally only 32 sec-
onds later. The hard charging de-
fending Stanley Cup winners
boosted their margin to three goals
as Benny Woit scored at 3:45 of
An unassisted tally by Howe
at 8:42 of the middle stanza
increased the lead to four goals
before Ed Sanford netted the
first Boston tally. The period
ended with the score 5-I, as
Skov scored for the Red Wings.
The Bruins fought back hard
and determined in the third period
as they pulled the score up to
within two goals of the leaders
and almost tallied again on sev-
eral occasions. Goals by Sanford
of Boston and Skov of Detroit
lifted the score to 6-2 before Milt
Schmidt scored two goals to round
out the scoring.
SEVERAL penalties in the last
half of the final session left the
Detroiters two men short for long
periods. For the last few minutes
of the game, Henry was out of the
nets and the Bruins played with
all men forward. Despite. the con-
stant pressure, the Red Wings
held off the attack and kept con-
stant pressure, the Red Wings
held off the attack and kept
their Stanley Cup hopes alive.
In the other first round game,
the Chicago Black Hawks made it
three in a row over the Montreal
Canadiens as they turned back in
Canadien team, 4-2. Chicago now
leads in that series three games to
- plus -
"I DON'T CARE GIRL"
TH f E
If so, you will be interested in the
CITROEN overseas delivery plan
. . . the easy, economical, con-
venient way to see the real Europe
- by private car. The Citroen,
France's most popular car, can be
purchased in the U. S. for overseas
delivery, and then resold in Europe
at the end of your trip. Request
your illustrated brochure, which
will be sent to you by our N. Y.
office, by sending a card to Box
2151 University Station, Ann Arbor.
- ENDING TODAY -
TWO LOCAL BARBERS,
WARREN MILLER and NEIL BIRD
have re-opened Leo Lirette's
Barber Shop at 1306 S.U. at Forest
We have been in Ann Arbor for 8 years.
Our Specialty - all types of Crew Cuts and
Women's and Children's Haircuts.
SOUTH" "U" BARBERS
Warren Miller 1306 So. University Neil Bird
- CAMPUS -
211 S. State St.
205 E. Liberty St.
"Redhead From Wyoming"
A LIEN-RUMSEY HOUSE
aqi W f4whBALL
SATURDAY, APRIL 25, 1953
9-12 P.Nf. $1.50 per Couple
GOY. & MRS. G. MENNEN WILLIAMS
West Outadranle Men and Guests
A representative of the Du Pont
Company will be on this campus
April 15, 16 and 17
to interview Bachelor and Master
degree candidates majoring in
THEY'RE ON A
_/ Jrsp e
i , UI le U Lhm ......_rnoA _ni _ Inup~in
Chemical Engineerinq Mechanical Enaineerina I