SATURDAY, APRIL 18, 1953
T HE MICflIGAN DAILY
Linksters To Open
Michigan Faces Ohio State, Purdue,
Indiana on Buckeye Course Today
By JIM DYGERT
Michigan will have a better
idea of its chances to repeat its
Big Ten golf title after today's
quadrangular meet in Columbus
that opens conference golf compe-
Two of the three teams that fur-
nish the opposition for the Wol-
verine links squad in its initial
start today are considered to be
Michigan's main obstacles in its
quest for two in a row.
BOTH PURDUE and Ohio State
are strong contenders for the '53
crown. And Michigan will have a
chance to see what it is up against
for the title when the Wolverine
swingers match scores with them
and Indiana in Columbus.
Although the Wolverines have
only two lettermen back from
last year's championship team,
Coach Bert Katzenmeyer has
come up with some new talent to
rank Michigan as the favorite in
The linksmen who will tee off
for Michigan are the same six
who made the spring training
j trip into the South. Letterman
Lowell LeClaire, who topped the
squad in its match against Duke
with a 74, and Captain Hugh
Wright will head the contingent.
JACK Stumfig, a letterman two
years ago, and veteran Warren
Gast complete the traveling squad
along with newcomers Bud Ste-
vens, Wolverine medalist on the
Southern swing with a 73, and
Tad Stanford, star footballer.
In the meet today, LeClair will
probably play in the number
one spot and Stevens will likely
hold down the two position.
But Coach Katzenmeyer was
still undecided yesterday as to
the order in which his linksters
While Michigan's squad is com-
paratively inexperienced, Purdue
and Ohio State have most of their
lettermen of last year on the links
All men interested in play-
ing soccer this semester report
to the field east of Michigan
Stadium at 10:45 this morning.
again. Purdue was runner-up in
the Conference meet a year ago
and the Buckeyes finished fourth.
THE BOILERMAKERS are led
by sophomore Don Albert who
racked up the lowest average score,
74.1, for the Purdue team last year
as a freshman, and junior Dick
Norton. Albert and Norton tied for
eighth place in the '52 Big Ten
Having the advantage of play-
ing on their own course, the
Buckeyes have a good chance
of pocketing the meet. Five re-
turning lettermen, paced by
Ohio State Amateur Champion
Frank Cardi, will give the Bucks
thebenefit of experience and
If Michigan can get by these
links powers, the Wolverines can
then concentrate on beating Wis-
consin, the other Big Ten team
rated as a contender. The quad-
rangular meet will give Katzen-
meyer an idea of what his boys
can do, for the lack of experience
is raising the big question of the
* * *
THE OTHER opponent, Indiana,
is not expected to cause much
trouble. Sixth place was the best
the Hoosiers could do last year.
Michigan, a perennial golf
power in the Big Ten, has al-
ready given some indication of
its '53 potential. The recent
Southern journey of the Wolver-
ine golfers was marked by
Last year's title team was easily
downed by North Carolina and
Duke on its limbering-up tour
while the present squad played on
even terms with the Southern
powerhouses before losing out on
the 18th hole in both matches.
Of 'M' Nine
(Continued from Page 1)
single, and the southpaw man-
aged to get Al Nagle on a long
fly to right to end the inning
without further damage.
The Broncos pushed across their
final run in the ninth on a walk,
sacrifice, and hit to left by short-
stop Bud Brotebeck.
* ~, *
MICHIGAN'S only serious scor-
ing threat came in the fifth when,
with one out, Gil Sabuco collected
his second single, stole second,
stayed there while catcher Dick
Leach walked, and raced home on
Ritter's sharp single into center
field. But Urda induced Ray Pa-
vichevich and Bill Mogk to pop up
to strand two men on the base
Shortstop Bruce Haynam will
probably be the only Wolverine
regular who won't see action to-
day. The lead-off man was forced
to leave yesterday's contest after
two innings when a pulled leg
muscle, suffered during the spring
trip, began bothering him again.
Thirty-nine men, the largest
group to represent the Michigan
track team inmany years, will
wear the Maize and Blue in the
Ohio Relays at Columbus this aft-
Coach Don Canham is taking
with him a combined team of
freshmen and varsity cindermen,
and will enter men in all eighteen
events. * * *
THE WOLVERINES are the de-
fending champions in five events.
Milt Mead in the high jump and
Fritz Nilsson in the discus will
both be out to repeat last year's
triumphs, while three Wolverine
Bob Schmidt turned in a fa-
shionable no-hitter for Sigma Phi
Epsilon as it trounced Acacia by
the overwhelming score of 17-0 in
fraternity intramural softball
The Sig Eps jumped to an elev-
en run lead in the first inning as
they batted around twice. Schmidt
hit a home run along with Jack
Main and Jim Schaefer to pace
A STRONG CHI Psi squad
turned back the Sigma Chi team,
15-4. Chi Psi pitcher Stu Scheiffle
hit a triple and a double, as he
paced the squad along with Bob
Wuerfel and Ron Wells, who both
slammed out four baggers.
Zeta Beta Tau came back
from a first inning deadlock of
six to six with three runs in
both the second and third in-
nings to hand Chi Phi a 12-7
setback. Herb Krickstein led the
winners with three hits.
Ross Dutton and Ron Hanson
combined pitching and hitting
skills for Delta Chi as it downed
the Phi Kappa Tau squad, 8-3.
Kappa Sigma's Don Mitchell
pitched a two hitter to give the
Kappa Sigs a 4-1 victory over
Alpha Epsilon Phi.
Alpha Sigma Phi likewise turned
back its foe, Sigma Nu, by the
identical score, 4-1. Bob Good-
win was the winning pitcher.
relay teams will be defending laur-
els won last year.
The Maize and Blue quartet
of Grant Scruggs, Dan Hick-
man, Bill Barton, and Jack Car-
roll, the same team that won the
conference title, will most likely
find tough competition supplied
by the University of Pittsburgh.
The distance medley crew, which
last year set the existing world's
record in this meet will have two
new faces on it. Carroll and John
Ross are back from last year, but
Aaron Gordon and Don McEwen
have been replaced by John Moule
and George Lynch.
IN AN ATTEMPT to speed up
the meet, the four mile relay will
be run as an open one-mile race
in which the team title will be
decided by low total points as in
a cross-country meet.
The other distance relay
team, the two mile relay squad
will be comprised of Moule, Bob
Cutting, Geoff Dooley, acrd Roy
Cristiansen. Cristiansen also will
run the anchor half mile on the
sprint medley relay in which he
will receive support from Al
Rankin, Dave Hessler, and Jun-
A question of major importance
in the Wolverine bid for the con-
ference crown later in the sea-
son may be settled today, when
Dave Stinson shoots for the broad
jump crown. Last week Stinson
jumped over 23 feet for the first
time in his life to win the South-
ern Relay title.
Freshman operatives will see ac-
tion in five of the open events.
Diminutive Mark Booth, the Wol-
verine freshman sensation, will
find his hands full as he will be
competing with some of the na-
tion's finest high jumpers for the
Detroit 6, Cleveland 5
Philadelphia 5, Boston 0
New York 7, Washington 3
St. Louis 6, Chicago 4
* * *
Cincinnati 10, Milwaukee 9
New York 6-4, Brooklyn 3-12
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-Light brown briefcase, vicinity
Law School or General Library Tues-
day night. Please call Dick Pogue,
3-2766 or mail papers C.O.D. Very
important. Reward. 921 Oakland.
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
EMERALD cut diamond ring, .85 carat.
Perfect blue-white Wesselton stone.
Ph. 3-0811 mealtimes or evenings.
PARAKEETS, babies and breeders, ca-
naries, singers, cages, and supplies.
305 W. Hoover. Phone 2-2403. )1F
'41 CHEVROLET-$195. Call Mrs. Lodge,
NEW TUX-Size 38, single breasted, $35.
Ph. 3-0521, ext. 194 or came to Taylor.
S.Q., room 3617. )67F
HIGH FIDELITY multiple-speaker sys-
tem. Mahogany cabinet 24 x 24 x 36
inches. Very reasonable. Ph. 2-4895
for demonstration. )69F
VICTOR PORTABLE-At RPM record
player, 1 yr. old in excellent condi-
tion. Call 25-0922. )74F
MEN'S evening clothes: 2 tuxedos, size
36-37, $5 each. Ph. 2-7645. )73F
FOR SALE - 1941 Ford Club Coupe,
R & H. $150. Call 8064 evenings, Sat.
and Sun. )72F
BABY GRAND piano, reasonable, must
vacate premises. Ph. 2-6090 after 6 p.m.
1952 HILLMAN MINX four-door sedan.
Excellent condition. Owner's car.
Ph. 3-1955. )68F
USED HOOVER upright cleaner with
all attachments. $20. Phone 3-2512.
EVERGREENS: at wholesale.
Spreading juniper, 1%12-5 ft. $2.25-$10.00
UprightnJuniper, 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...............$2.00
Michael Lee of Chem.Stores. Ph. 8574.
DELUXE 2-room furnished apartment;
private entrance; between Ypsi and
Ann Arbor. No children; semi-private
bath. $67.50 per month. Year's lease.
Ph. 2-9020. )10C
ROOMS FOR RENT
SUITE to share with board. 520 Thomp-
PRIVATE single room furnished. Mod-
ern bath and refrigerator facilities.
Hot plate, near campus, maid service.
Call 2-7108. )21D
FOR RENT-Rooms for working couples
or post-graduates. Clean quiet rooms,
cooking privileges in same at 611
Church Street. Mrs. Smith, manager.
Phone 2-4744. )9C
ROOMS for 3 male students, cooking
privileges, summer & fall residence,
V2 block from campus. 417 E. Liberty.
SUMMER SESSION-Rooms in frater-
nity house, free linen & many privi-
leges: newspapers, magazines, T-V,
recreation room, use of kitchen facili-
ties. No charge for scratching dog.
1617 Washtenaw. $5 per week. Call
3-5806 or 3-2360, ask for treasurer or
house manager. )27D
SINGLE or double for men. Close to
campus and hospital. Showers. Call
TO CALIFORNIA-Riders wanted. Leav-
ing in new Chevi this week. Call
Hugh Gundel, 6943. )7T
Big Wolverine Track Squad
To Compete in Ohio Relays
5 EXPERIENCED kitchen men to work
2 meals in fraternity house on Friday,
June 12. Pay-all you can eat plus
$10 cash. 1617 Washtenaw.. Phone
3-5806 or 3-2360, ask for treasurer or
SWIMMING, riding, sailing counselors
for boys' camp, north Wisconsin. June
27 to August 21 . Write D. C. Broad-
bridge, 42 Edgemere Rd., Grosse
Pointe, Mich. )35H
Auto - Home - Portable
Phono & T.V
Fast & Reasonable Service
ANN ARBOR RADIO & T.V.
1215 So. Univ., Ph. 7942
I% blocks east of East Eng. )1B
TYPEWRITERS! Portable and Standard
for rent. Bale and service.
314 S. State St., Phone 7177. )2B
and delivery. Phone 2-9020.. )5B
WASHING - Finished wori and nand
ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
EXPERT TYPIST - Rates reasonable.
Prompt service. 914 Mary Street.
WANTED TO RENT
TERRIFIC student apartmenti
Available Sept. but must lease
West. Michigan AB R
Lajoie, cf ......4 0
Horn, c.......3 0
Nagel, If .......5 0
Gottschalk, 2b ..3 1
Jackson, lb ....4 1
Brotebeck, ss .. .5 1
Heaviland, 3b . .4 1
Emaar, rf ......5 1
Urda, p ........4 0
Totals ......37 5
H PO A
1 3 0
1 5 1
0 3 0
2 1 3
0 11 1
3 2 5
1 0 3
2 1 0
1 1 0
11 27 13
Michigan AB R H
Haynam, ss . . . .0 0 0
Pavichevich, lb .3 0 0
Mogk, lb-ss ....4 0 0
Howell, cf ......3 0 0
Eaddy, 3b 4 0 1
Lepley, If ......2 0 0
Cline, rf ........3 0 1
Sabuco, 2b .....4 1 2
Leach, c .......3 0 0
Ritter, p .......3 0 1
Yirkoski, p .....0 0 0
Totals ......29 1 5
PO A E
0 0 0
6 0 0
5 2 0
3 0 0
2 2 0
3 0 0
4 0 0
0 1 0
4 2 0
0 2 0
0 1 0
27 10 0
MTonight 11 P.M.
Have fun at
Practice Range -
We furnish clubs and
Balls - 21/2 miles
out Washtenaw -
right on U.S. 23
for 1 mile.
OPEN EVERY DAY
1 A.M. -11 P.M.
ca - k
COMPANY OF 50 with ORCHESTRA
SEATS NOW 1.20 - 1.80 - 2.40 - 3.00
-n - - -
And twice I
it was on
f.: ntes are
FROM 10 A.M.
Incl. All Tax
THAT'S RIGHT-We will train you to do
work that will be useful to you wherever you
go, whethe ryou wish to transfer to another
city or just want to go back to work at a later
date. Many of our girls transfer to other cities
without loss of service or pay when their hus-
bands finish school. *
WE HAVE CLASSES starting every week in
April for telephone operators. Investigate now
the possibilities of a telephone career for you.
use and LYRIC t3y
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