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May 07, 1953 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-05-07

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THURSDAY, MAY 7, 1953

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THEE

__ _ __ _ _ __ _ _ __ _ _ __ _ _ __ _ _ __ _ _ __ _ _ __ _ _ __ _ _ __ _ _ __ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ __ _ _ __ _ _ __ _ _ __ _ _ __ _ _ __ _ _ __

STIMULATED BY VICTORY:
'M' Tracksters Engage Marquette

By PHIL DOUGLISI
Fresh from a near sweep of an
unofficial relay meet at East Lan-:
sing Tuesday, Michigan's thin-
clads now turn their sights on an
invading Marquette squad which!
" arrives at Ferry Field for a dual
meet this Saturday.
Coach Don Canham termed the
relay meet a "huge success" on thez
basis of the eleven firsts his squad
took out of fourteen events. But
he was especially pleased over the<
performance of his half-mile and
440 relay squads.
THE HALF-MILE squad of Ross
Coates, Grant Scruggs, Jack Car-
roll, and Joe LaRue came in with
a time of.1:27.8, the best time forI
a Michigan team in this event in
15 years. This time beats the win-
ning Penn Relay time of 1:28.5,
turned in by Houston as they tri-
umphed over a field including Il-
linois,
The 440-yard relay squad also
turned in the best Michigan 440
relay time in 15 years, as it mov-
The University Golf Course
will be closed all day Saturday,
May 9, and from 7:00 a.m. to
10:30 a.m. Sunday, May 10,
due to the playing of the intra-
mural golf tournament.
-Harry Kaseberg

ed the distance in 42.3. On this
squad was Van Bruner, Dave
Hessler, Coates, and LaRue.
Their time beat Illinois winning
time in the Southern Relays of
42.4, and compares very favor-
ably with Illinois' winning Drake
Relays mark of 42.1.
Canham cited the 1:52.6 half
mile anchor lap by John Ross in
the two-mile relay as the out-
standing individual effort of the
day, and also was pleased with
John Moule's 1:54.6 time in the
same event. Roy Pella's discuss
heave of 155'11", and the return
of high jumper Milt Mead to top
form also pleased Canham.
THE WOLVERINES are now
drilling for the impending out-
door dual meet home opener with
Marquette Saturday. The Hilltop-
pers from Milwaukee are the Cen-
tral Collegiate Indoor Champions,
having conquered such teams as
Notre Dame and Drake.
Marquette is headed by the
famed John Bennett, the na-
tion's top broad jumper. Ben-
nett has leaped over 25 feet, and
is the Texas and Drake Relays
champion.
The Hilltoppers will also offer
some stiff competition in the 100
yard dash with Al Thomas and
Charlie Coveney. Both run the dis-
tance in about 9.8.

IN THE half-mile, Ted
will be the man to watch,
goes the distance in 1:53,
the quarter-mile, Frank
poses a threat.

Baars
for he
and in
Fortier

The Marquette squad also
boasts the Central Collegiate in-
door mile-relay champs. On this
team will be Fortier. Joe Bendy,
Bill Weiss, and Baars.
This mile-relay team is the
same one that competed against
The intra-squad basketball
game highlighting the end of
20 days of spring practice, orig-
inally scheduled for Friday
night, will be held at the I. M.
Building tonight at 8:15. The
public is invited.-
-BillPerigo
Michigan in the Chicago Relays
along with the Big Seven cham-
pion, Oklahoma.
In other distance events, Wayne
Robbins is expected to run the
mile, while Bob Allen goes in the
two-mile. Allen can ply the dis-
tance in about 9:30.
The javelin throw will be in-
cluded on the program this Sat-
urday for the first time in 13
years. This is due to the fact that,
it is a regular event in Central
Collegiate Conference meets.

Phi Psi, Alpi
Cop Victorie
Phi Galas, Sig EpsV
Kelsey House Trium
By JACK HORWITZ
Phi Kappa Psi, with George
Nichols leading the way, ham-
mered out a 6-3 win over Phi
Kappa Sigma in the third place
playoffs in fraternity softball yes-'
terday.
Nichols had three of the nine
hits collected by Phi Kappa Psi.
Bud Jones also pitched three hit
ball for the victors.
DELTA UPSILON slaughtered
Tau Kappa Epsilon, 21-9, in a
game which featured thirteen
bases on balls given up by two
TKE pitchers. DU pounded out
eleven hits in the onslaught.
With\Roger Mulier and Fred
Deng collecting two hits each,
Alpha Delta Phi upset Chi Phi
4-3, in a second place playoff
game. Mulier had a home run
and a single while Deng ham-
mered out a double and a triple.
Lee Krumbholz, who was chosen
'Michigan Tops
Big TenLinks
At the half-way mark of the
Big Ten golf season, Michigan's
defending champions are holding
the top position among contenders
for the coveted crown.
The Wolverine divot-diggers
have tucked under their belts vic-
tories in a quadrangular meet andj
a triangular affair. Their Big Ten
record, as a result stands at five}

ka Delta Phi
- Y
sin Pla offs
Win Tennis Matches;
Zphs in Horseshoes
as the outstanding player of the
game, hit a home run and droveI
in two runs for the losers.

E

Garver, 13 Hits
Help Bengals
Sink Nats, 8-4
By The Associated Press
Ned Garver, working with a
sore knee, belted a two-run homer
and scattered 10 hits to lead De-
troit to an 8-4 victory over the
Washington Senators yesterday.

{.

By PHIL JACOBUS tion furnished sufficient incentive
The Meyer W. Morton Award for the team members."
for the most improved player dur- "However, in the spring, when
ing spring football practice willthe ree eprentakes
be given after the intra-squad e r evelopment takes
game on Saturday. place, this incentive is lacking.
We hope that our trophy will
The beautiful trophy is awarded provide it."
primarily on the basis of attend- After Morton's death, the trophy
ance, attitude, improvement and was renamed the Meyer W.ry
varsity possibilities at the end of ton award in his honor.
the spring grid drills.
* * *.

Morton Award Features
Spring Football Practice

In the professional fraternity Uarver heldQthe Senators touone
softball picture, only one game hit after the sixth inning and hit
was scheduled; Alpha Kappa Psi his two-run homer in the eighth
came out on the short end drop- inning, a line drive into the lower
ping a 4-0 game to the Law Club. left field stands.
Chris Christ hit a home run and
Don Gerwig, who pitched a no-hit No-Hitter
game last week, hurled a three'
hitter for the, winners. Bob An- "Bobo" Holloman, making
derson collected two singles for his first major league start, held
two of the losers' three hits. the Philadelphia Athletics hit-
less last night to lead the St.
IN THE Sports Building, horse- Louis Browns to a 6-0 victory.
shoes and tennis were the order Holloman faced a total of 31
of the day. Phi Gamma Delta batters, striking out three. Only
gained a 2-1 win over Tau Delta six men reached base against
Phi in a tennis match. Joe Mid- him, five by walks and one on
dleton beat Marshall Hershon in his own error in the fifth inn-
a singles match, 6-2, 6-1. E. J. ing.
Smith and Larry Freidman com-
bined to win the doubles match THE TIGERS, who hit well but
for the Tau Delts over Dave don't win many games, had 13
Fleisher and Alan Christman. The safeties. yesterday against starter
other singles match was forfeited Chuck Stobbs and reliever John
to the Phi Gams.D
Sigma Phi Epsilon won all DMxn.
three of their matches to down YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Alpha Tau Omega in the other American League
tennis meet. Chicago 6, Boston 2
Kelsey House won from Taylor National League
House in an upset in the Resi- New York 8, Chicago 5
dence Halls horseshoes contests. Brooklyn 7, St. Louis 3 (protest)
Taylor, which had won their two Cincinnati at Philadelphia (rain)
previous matches, dropped this M1ilwraukee at Pittsburgh (rain)
duel, 2-1. In the other residence College
hall meet, Lloyd beat Cooley, 2-1. Detroit 6, Wayne 0
Pi Lambda Phi downed the Phi Michigan State 8, Notre.Dame 5
Kappa Sigs, 3-0, in the only fra-
ternity horseshoe match.
Other scores were:
SOFTBALL2
Theta Chi and Alpha Tau
Omega (double forfeit)
Delta Sigma Phi defeated
Triangle (forfeit)

;
1
3
7
i

RAY BAER, a great Wolverine
THlE TROPHY has had a long guard, was the initial recipient
and interesting history since itsi of the award. Baer was honored
beginning in 1925. It was original-sofeandaroka hnoe
ly nmedthe hicgo Aumns Ias a freshman and broke into the
ly named the Chicago Alumnus famous Oosterbaan - Friedman
Award and was presented at the 1926 team during mid-season.
annual football banquet in the1i
Union during that year. Baer's rugged line play
Meyer W. Morton, '12, made brought' him both Big Ten and
the presentation, as well as all All-American honors in 1928,
subsequent presentationsruntil thus establishing a high stand-
his death in 1947. The promi- ard for all subsequent winners
nent Chicago alumnus explain- of the Morton award.
ed the purpose of the award Down through the years, how-
during the banquet. ever, the recipients have proved
"The idea of presenting this themselves equal to the task. All-
trophy," he said, "is the result Americans Merv Pregulman in
of the Chicago Alumni's. attempt 1942 and Al Wistert in 1947 are
to maintain enthusiasm and in- just two of the better known grid-
terest in Michigan athletics." ders who have received the award.
Recent winners have included
"THE REASON that the award Don Dufek, 1949, Roger Zatkoff,
is made during the spring train- 1950, and Merritt Green in 1951.
ing season," continued Morton, "is Gene Knutson, one of the top end
that in the fall the glamour of the candidates on the current squad,
throng and the thrill of competi- was the wiener last year.

II

U

4

OVERSTOCKED SALE
OF SUPER VALUES ENDS SATURDAY
Suits - Topcoats -Sport Coats - Jackets and Slacks
By such famous makes as-DON RICIIARDS, WORSTED-TEX,
ROCK-KNIT, FASIiIONMODE - SLACKS... by MASTERMADE

A'11 i'l

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JUST THREE MORE DAYS TO AVAIL YOURSELF{
TO SAVE ON YOUR NEW SPRING WARDROBE.

OF THE OPPORTUNITY
READ THESE SAVINGS.

r
$35.00 Suits - Topcoats Now $28.00 $55.00 Suits - Topcoats Now $44.00
$40.00 Suits - Topcoats Now $32.00
$45.00 Suits - Topcoats Now $36.00 $60.00 Suits -Topcoats Now $48.00
$50.00 Suits - Topcoats Now $40.00 $65.00 Suits - Topcoats Now $52.00
VALUES BEYOND COMPARE IN THIS GIGANTIC CLEARANCE
$17.50 Sportcoats......Now $14.00 $29.50 Sportcoats...... Now $23.00
$22.50 Sportcoats..... . Now $18.00 $32.50 Sportcoats. .... . Now $26.00
$27.50 Sportcots..... . Now $22.00 $35.00 Sportcoats...... Now $28.00
All Models-Regulars, Longs, Shorts, Stouts, Short Stouts-Sizes to 50
$4.95 Jackets......... Now $3.96 $12.95 Jackets........ Now $10.36
$5.95 Jackets.,. . ,.... .,. . Now $4.76 $14.95 Jackets........ Now $11.96
$8.95 Jackets..........Now $7.16 $19.95 Jackets........Now $15.96
$9.95 Jackets.......... Now $7.96 $22.50 Jackets........Now $18.00
NO CHARGE FOR CUFFING TROUSERS, OTHER ALTERATIONS AT COST
$ 7.95 Slacks.........Now $ 6.36 $13.95 Slacks.........Now $11.16
$ 8.95 Slacks........Now $ 7.16 $14.95 Slacks.........Now $11.96
$ 9.95 Slacks......... Now $ 7.96 $15.95 Slacks.........Now $12.76 .,
$10.95 Slacks .........Now $ 8.76 $16.95 Slacks.. ........Now $13.56
$11.95 Slacks......... Now $ 9.56 $17.95 Slacks......... Now $14.36
$12.95 Slacks..........Now $10.36 $18.95 Slacks.........Now $15.16

match wins and no defeats. -
, *
THE OHIO STATE Buckeyes,
however, still present a powerful
threat in the conference golf
scramble. Although the Bucks
bowed to Michigan last Saturday
by a 19%/-16% score, they easily
defeated Purdue's linksters, 23-13,
while the Wolverines barely edged
out the Boilermakers by an inden-
tical 191/-161 count.
Although Purdue easily took its
first seven matches this year, only
one of these wins was at the ex-
pense of a conference team, In-
diana. Purdue's Big Ten record is
two wins and three losses. The
mid-season record for Ohio State
in conference competition is two
wins and one defeat.
The other team rated as a con-
tender, Wisconsin, is not sched-
uled to meet the Wolverines this
year. The Badgers have not had
much opportunity to show their
hand so far, having met only Illi-
nois and downing them, 15%-112.
Wisconsin is the host to the cham-
pionship meet that decides the
trophy taker this year.
The Collegiate Cut I
SPECIALTIES!
" CREW CUTS
* FLAT-TOPS
" NEW YORKERS
" HOLLYWOODS
8 Artists -- No Waiting
The Dascola Barbers
Near Michigan Theatre
GOLFERS
Have fun at the
Partridge Practice Range
We furnish clubs and balls
-21/2miles out Washte-
now - right on U.S. 2"3
for 1 mile.

I
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t
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f
1
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1

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t ,''

.Next f /6
the
TheatIre

!

In-Season
SALE
Sport Coats
and
SlIacks
20%ooff
Yes, our entire stock of
fine all-wool sport coats
end slacks is included in
this great sale. Select the
coat and slacks of your
choice and then deduct
20% from the regular
price ticket. That is your
saving! Trousers cuffed
free. Other alterations at
cost.
ALL SALES FINAL
MEN'S
TOGGERY
607 E. Liberty

CLOTH ES
The same clothes as sold in Detroit
and Chicago at the same low prices.
Suits -- 39.50 - 44.50
Sport Coats-24.50
Topcoats -- 37.50

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Ann Arbor
Cut-Rate Clothing
113 South Main

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moil

Collegians Unfazed By Heat;
Keep Cool in Arrow Lightweights

Fi

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7VCH$~MfEit

RABIDEAUliD HES-A RRI S
1ABi."rGCCLO hIERG
11 9 S. Main St. "~Where the Good Clothes Come From"

r

Custom Quality *

STORE HOURS: 9 A.M. to 5:30 P.M. Daily

OPEN EVERY
10 A.M. - 11

DAY
P.M.

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rim

1$

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. .:::::.. r.::::. .. W....... ...f..:lr::....: ,,,. .... ,....."r'?" S i-'.; . .: .. :"i :' "~ k'r7^:^ i.t... . .c .w ,
26th ANNIVERSARY SHOE SALE
AT THE CAMPUS BOOTERY
ENDS SATURDAY, MAY 9th
:f
850 Prs. MEN'S SHOES 1,000 Prs. WOMEN'S SHOES
10%-20% OFF 1O%-20%-30% OFF
NEW SPRING STYLES Many new spring styles included,
By Bostonian - Weyenberg - Plymouth Nw$58 $788 .$888. $108
mLI 4tA~ CE'ol /"ERR ! of ft 4 tZcni c) IrnTRT lJOLEN DEMODE

Style 277:
Cocoa color Nylon
mesh combined with
light tan calf.
AA to D widths
19 'iIhe latest in
Stylish U-Wing Tips
Cool, unlined fine-mesh upper. New U
Ripple tip that curves smartly across the
toes and adds so much in custom looks. <

A cool and comfortable summer is predicted for students
who cool -off in Arrow lightweight shirts and sports shirts.
These hot-weather favorites are "air-conditioned" by
thousands of open windows in the fabric. Long and short
sleeve styles . . white and pastel colors. Available at
Arrow dealers.
ARROW SHfIRTS
- SHIRTS - TIES - UNDERWEAR. HANDKERCHIE(S "SPORTS SHIRTS -

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