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May 23, 1953 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-05-23

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SATURDAY, MAY 23, 1953

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE TITREA

___________________________________________________________________________ __________________________________ I I

Kamm

Indiana Net Squad
Rips Michigan, 8-1
Pelto Scores Lone Wolverine Win;
Third Loss Netters' Worst of Year

Rained Out
Rain and wet grounds forced
the cancellation of yesterday's
dual track meet between the
Wolverines and the Michigan
State Spartans.
Don Canham's squad now
turns its sights to the Big Ten
O u t d o o r Track and Field
Championships to be held next
week-end at Champaign, Illi-
nois.
IOaseballers
Take Fourth

. .by Dick Lewis

Special to The Daily
BLOOMINGTON-Michigan re-
ceived its worst setback of the sea-
son on the clay courts yesterday
as Indiana whipped the Wolverines
8-1.
The only win for Bill Murphy's
squad came in the number four!
singles slot. In this match, Maury
Pelto beat Bob Martin 6-2, 9-7.
Pelto's twohand swing from the
port side seemed to confuse the
Hoosier junior in the first set but,
he finally mastered it and gave
Pelto a real battle for the second.
THE REST OF the picture was
all Indiana. In the number one
singles contest Eli Glazer, last
year's Conference number two sin-
gles champ, took the measure of
Al Mann in straight. sets 6-4, 6-3.
John. Hironimus, . the .sensa-
tional Indiana sophomore, was
put to the test by Pete Paulus in
the number two slot. Hironimus
grabbed the 'first set 6-4, but
dropped the second 6-2, and
came back to win a tooth and
nail battle in the deciding set
6-4. Paulus showed spurts of
brilliance, but it was his erratic
play that cost him the win.
Dave Mills fell easy prey for
Duane Gomer; 6-2, 6-1 in the num-
ber three spot. Gomer was ahead
at the start and had the situation
under control throughout both
sets.
* * *
BOB PALEY forced his match to
three sets before going down to de-

feat at the hands of Bob Barker
7-5, 1-6, 6-3. In this match too,
the Wolverine netter always was
coming but never could seem to
make the crucial point.
Bob Nederlander, lone singles
winner against MSC, also forced
his match to three sets before
he bowed to Dick Bennett 6-2,
2-6, 6-4, for his first reversal of
the season in the singles depart-
ment.
Michigan had less luck in the
doubles matches. The combo of
Pete Paulus and Bob Paley were
beaten by Eli Glazer and Bob Mar-
tin in straight sets 6-2, 6-1. Glazer
displayed exceptional adeptness in
this match and showed why he is
rated one of the Conference's best.
DUANE GOMER teamed up with
Bob Barker to hand Al Mann and
Bob Curhan a 6-3, 7-5 defeat. This
match was also a tight fought one,
with the decision going to the
Hoosiers only after a battle.
In the final match of the after-
noon, John Hironimus and Edgar
Harrison polished off the Bob Ned-
erlander-Dave Mills duo 6-3, 6-4
to complete the Hoosier sweep.
MAJOR LEAGUE SCORES
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Boston 3-3, Philadelphia 2-2
Washington 12, New York 4
Detroit 7, Chicago 0
St. Louis at Cleveland (rain)
NATIONAL LEAGUE
New York 5, Brooklyn 1
St. Louis 4, Cincinnati 3
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh (rain)
Milwaukee at Chicago (rain)

In Row,

7-2

(Continued from Page 1)

next frame to put together a walk,
sacrifice, and a single by Lepley
for their fourth tally.
Michigan had Unke in trouble
in both the fourth and fifth inn-
ings, but the Badger righthand-
er managed to squeeze through
without any runs being scored.
In the seventh it was a different
story again. With one out Leach
walked, Corbett singled him to
second, and Bruce Haynam poked
a two-base hit into left-center
that brought Leach home and
sent Corbett ,to third. Captain
Bill Mogk followed with a fly to
the centerfielder that scored Cor-
bett after the catch.
* * *
THE Wolverines punched across
their final counter in the eighth
on a walk, a sacrifice, and a double
by Corbett.
Wisconsin scored both of its
runs in the eighth on three
straight singles by Unke, Otto
Puls, and Pavlik, followed by a
fielder's choice and Gust Ver-
getis' run-scoring fly.
A brilliant double play in the
top of the first pulled Corbett and
the Wolverines out of a jam. With
Pavlik on second and Jim Temp
on first, Vergetis slammed a liner
1 into left field. Lepley picked up
the ball on the first hop and
rifled it into Leach at the plate.
Pavlik, who had rounded third
by the time Lepley got his hands
on the ball, didn't even bother to
slide coming into the plate, but
got the surprise of his life as Leach
took Lepley's throw on a line, tag-
ged Pavlik five feet from the plate,
and tossed to Mogk at first to
double Vergetis sliding back to the
bag,
WISCONSIN

p B

II eNEMA

NOW

50c

SPINNING THE SPORTS WHEEL-Little Russ Johnson, sopho-
more golfer who paced the Wolverines to the Big Ten links champion-
ship last spring, was inducted into the Army at Fort Sheridan, Illi-
nois, last Monday. Johnson waited around Ann Arbor three months
before he finally got his draft call, and will return to Michigan in two
years with two more seasons of eligibility remaining - - -
Former Michigan basketball star Earl Townsend, Jr., now an
Indianapolis lawyer, was recently appointed legal receiver for the
Indianapolis Olympians of the National Basketball Association.
Townsend was dubbed "Houdini of the hardwoods" when he per
formed for the Maize and Blue in the late thirties ....
Roland (Fritz) Nilsson, the Swedish Olympic shot and discus star
currently the top weightman for the Wolverine thinclads, is engaged
to Barbara Henderson, an Alpha Delta Pi from Alton, Illinois . .
Latest addition to the Michigan fashion scene is all-around athlete
Leo Schlicht's growth above the upper lip. Question is whether it will
be dyed another color .... Funeral services were held early this week
in Tucson, Arizona, for James Baird, captain of Michigan's football
team in 1894. Baird was 79 years old ....
Roger Maugh, lone Wolverine hope in the pole vault at the con-
ference track meet next weekend, ailing with glandular fever . .. Old
Jupe Pluvius has taken his usually heavy toll again this spring. Two
track meets, eight baseball games, a tennis meet, and a quadrangular
golf meet have either been rained or snowed out...,.
C * * *
Our Readers Write .
HERE ARE A COUPLE OF LETTERS from our readers concerning
the track situation at Michigan. R. A. Johnson, a graduate student
who commutes from Whitmore Lake, writes:
". ...Joe LaRue offers his opinion that Canham can only
offer intellectual nourishment and character building, whereas
Illinois offers money; therefore, Michigan loses to Illinois. Few
people share Mr. LaRue's viewpoint. Let's examine Canham's
ability. In Saturday's (Illinois) meet, Van Bruner showed plainly
he was not in physical and/or mental condition to perform at the
best of his ability, although he did show improvement. But Van
Bruner was good enough to come within a hair of beating the
great Harrison Dillard indoors.
"In the 880, (Geoff) Dooley ran with the enthusiasm and confi-
dence of a man going to the gallows. (Dave) Stinson, who has prov-
en himself to be a fine clutch runner in the 100, was shifted to the
broad jump where his ability is doubtful. LaRue, who ran in 48 sec-
onds for the 440 two years ago, is now running the 220, and went un-
placed in mediocre time ....
"Why did a 1:53 half miler, a good discus thrower and several
promising freshmen and sophomores quit the team in the last few
years? What happened to (Al) Rankin, former anchor man on the
mile relay team who is still eligible? Why did a miler, who ran under
4:20 and 1:55 for the mile and 880 several times, never place in a
conference meet. Obviously these men had ability. But it takes
something extra to bring out the best in an individual, and that some-
thing extra is the difference between a mediocre coach and a great
one. Canliam has recruited widely and has gotten good talent, but
like some members of our academic faculty, has not shown he has the
ability to stimulate his pupil or to instill in him the confidence he
needs to do his best."
The Same Situation ... .
THE PRECEDING REMARKS ARE MERELY the opinion of Mr.
Johnson. Now Max Rohrer, an alumnus from Flint, offers some
similar thoughts on the same state of affairs:
" part of Michigan's trouble is its inability to hold on to
some of its freshmen track stars. Every fall, as it was this fall,
Canham seems to have a host of potential pointmakers coming
up, but when the next year rolls around they have disappeared
from the campus. This fall, for instance, we had Willie Wright,
Charles Sherrill and John MacKenzie (all Detroit stars), and
Tom Schwaderer (Cass City) in the fold, and they were all skill-
ed in Michigan's weakest events. But here it is May and Wright
is at Western Michigan, Schwaderer is at Albion, and Sherrill
and MacKenzie seem to have disappeared to parts unknown.
"I realize of course that scholastic difficulties could be the trouble
for some of the departures, but that can't be the reason for all of the
yearly migrations."
This again represents only the views of the writer. It does, how-
ever, offer a good deal of basis for some deep, deep thought.
They
branded
her
"Adultress!~..

FOR SALE
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords-$6.88. Sox,
39c; Shorts, 69c; military supplies.
Sam's Store, 122 . Washington. )7B
PARAKEETS, babies and breeders, ca-
naries, singers, cages, and supplies.
305 W. Hoover. Phone 2-2403. )IF
21" ADMIRAL TELEVISION, table mod-
el. Brand new-still in crate. Price
$190. (Retails for $220.) Call 3-2512.
DENTAL SUITE for sale. Reasonable.
Beautiful, modern, complete. Twenty
years general practice on central lo-
cation available at low rent. Phone
TRinity 4-0162 or 2-3481 or write M.
Rawsthorne, 749 Pallister, Detroit 2,
Mich. )119F
MICROSCOPE - AO Spencer medical.
HP, LP, oil; mech. stage, case, nearly
new, Call 3-8708 eve. ) 122F
CANARIES - Beautiful singers & fe-
males. Parakeets $7 and up. Mrs.
Ruffins, 562 S. Seventh. ) 123F
R.C.A. 45 PHONO-Complete unit, at-
tractive case; best offer. Phone 3-4145
Ext. F-34. )124F
SPORTS CAR '36 Ford 4-door touring
sedan. Excellent motor, body. Nogtop.
Rare-Only 5 in Mich. Ph. 3-2629.
)126F
'37 OLDS CONVERTIBLE; radio, heater.
Starts, runs, knocks. New top. $45.
Ph. 3-2629. ) 125F
TWO EXCELLENT TICKETS - Drama
Season: June 1 performance. Call
3-1511, ext. 391. )124F
EVERGREENS: at wholesale
Spreading Junipers 1%-5 ft., 2.25-10.00
Upright Junipers, 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 foot ...2.00
Michael Lee of Chem. Stores. Ph. 8574.
)60F
ROOMS FOR RENT
ROOMS, roomettes and apartments by
day or week for campus visitors. Cam-
pus Tourist Homes, 518 E. William.
Phone 3-8454. )3D
ROOMS for male students. Suites.
Double rooms. Separate kitchen with
cooking privileges. l block from cam-
pus. Summer. 417 E. Liberty. )31D
RESERVE summer, fall rooms. Private.
Near campus. maid service. Modern
bath and refrigerator privileges. Call
2-7108. )39D
SUITE for 3, preferably G.I.'s. Part time
work to defray cost. Also garage for
rent. Also, single room with board.
520 Thompson. )52D
3 or 4 MAN APARTMENT available for
Summer Session. 2 blocks from cam-
pus. Ph. Byron, 3-4187. )451)
1

ROOMS FOR RENT
ROOM and BOARD
or board only. Comfortable, well fur-
nished room. Innersprings, showers,
linens. Excellent home cooking. On
campus. Reserve now fo rsummer and
fall, Phone 2-6422. )10S
MALE STUDENTS-Doubles and singles
for summer and fall. One blockefrom
Law School, Hot water shower. 808
Oakland, )25C
ROOM AND BOARD
ATTENTION Summer Students-Excel-
lent meals Monday-Friday, $2 a day.
Call Jesse, Chi Phi 2-7363. )55
FOR SUMMER SCHOOL-Board & room
reasonable; one suite and 2 singles on
campus, 520 Thompson. )9S
ROOMS in Medical fraternity. Open all
summer. 1315 Hillor 2-2252 after 6 p.m.
)22C
TRANSPORTATION
RIDERS to Calif., share expenses, leave'
after June 6. Phone 317 Hinsdale
E.Q. evenings. )19T
TAKING CAR to California early June.
Want companion to share driving,
expenses. Box 12 Daily. )20T
TRAVELING companion wanted on trip
to Los Angeles. Leaving after June 6,
ph. 6284. )21T
BUSINESS SERVICES
TYPEWRITERS: Portable and Standard
for rent, sale and service.
Morrl l'~s
314 S. State St., Phone 7177 )2B,
WASHING, finished work, and hand
ironing. Cotton dresses a specialty.
Ruff dry and wet washing. Also iron-
ing separately. Free pick up and de-
livery. Phone 2-9020. )23B
TYPING -Reasonable rates, accurate
and efficient. Ph. 7590. 830 S. Main.
)4B

HELP WANTED
STENOGRAPHER-TYPIST for editorial
office of national medical journal.
Good opportunity to learn details of
medical publishing. Please write RA-
DIOLOGY, 2842 W. Grand Blvd., De-
troit, 2. Mich., giving qualifications
and experience. )38H
WANTED-Taxi Cab drivers, full or part
time. Yellow & Checker Cab Co. 113
S. Ashley. Ph. 9382. )54H
PART OR FULL TIME Summer help
wanted at Honey Brook Farm Market.
Wages plusfruit, vegetables, eggs so
forth. Marshall Richards 6400 Jack-
son Rd. Ph. 25-8513.
JOB
OPPORTUN ITI ES
MALE or FEMALE
Graduate or undergraduate-for full
or part time work on a permanent or
temporary basis. Apply Montgomery
Wrad & Co., Ann Arbor, )63H
TEACHERS-Register with us for em-
ployment or advancement. No regis-
tration fee required. Jobs also open
for engineers, secretaries, and typists.
AA Personnel service, 207 Municipal
Court Bldg. Ph. 2-1221, hrs. 9-5 Mon.
thru Fri., 9-12 Saturdays. )601
WANTED-Cab drivers, full or part time.
Radio Cab Co. 300 Detroit Street. Ph.
2-5525. )65H
WAITERS, dishwashers on machine. S
meals a day; full board. Summer and
fall. 2-6422. )66H
SIMPLE tabulating. At least 15 hrs. a
week. $1.00 an hour. Ext. 2494 evenings
7463. Start work immediately. )64H
FOR RENT
CAMPUS-2 singles, 1 double. Lounging
room,rkitchen privilege if desired.
120 North Ingells. Ph. 3-0746 or 3-0166.
)17C
FURNISHED APT, with kitchenette.
Summer only; 3rd floor; private en-
trance. No drinking. June 7-Sept. 15.
$150 total. Phone 3-1441. )230
WANTED TO BUY
WILL RhAY up to $40 for girl's Raleigh.
Preferably with oil bath and Dyno-
hub. Call Scott .Maynes, 2-6141.
ENGINEER wants cheap Girl's English
bike, 3 speed. Leave message for Nor-
man Wiillamsen at 2-9431. )14W
WANTED TO RENT
FURNISHED - APARTMENT for eight
weeks Summer Session. In lower price
bracket, for graduate student, wife
and small baby. Contact R. A. Dan-
nenberg, Reed City High School, Reed
City, Michigan. )16X

RADIO SERVICE
Auto - Home - Portable
Phono & TV
Fast & Reasonable Service
ANN ARBOR RADIO & TV
"Student Service"
1215 So. Univ., Ph. 7942
11 blocks east of East Eng.

Phone 3-5651
EUGENE O'NEILL'S GREAT DRAMA

)IB

Mother
and
Daughter
in love
with same
Man!

The Most SinisterDram
in History!
"Mourning Becomes
Electra"
ROSALIND MICHAEL
RUSSELL REDGRAVE
RAYMOND MASSEY
KATINA PAXINOV
Feature at 2, 5, and 8 P.M.

STUDENTS - Take advantage of our
special rates, Phone 6007. Charge your
order. We handle change of address
in June. Student Periodical Agency.
)25B
HELP WANTED
WANTED - Carriers for the "Michigan
Daily. Openings now, in summer, and
next fall. Top pay, early morning
hours. Call circulation Dept. 2-3241.
56H

Coming - ALEC GUINNESS
in "LAST HOLIDAY"
NEW SCREEN - NEW SOUND - NEW PROJECTION
Cinea SL d
TONIGHT AT 7 & 9 P.M.
SUNDAY AT 8 ONLY
JOHN FORD'S
HOW GREEN.
WAS MY VALLEY
WINNER OF SEVEN ACADEMY AWARDS
- DIRECTOR - PICTURE - ACTING - PHOTOGRAPHY -
WALTER MAUREEN BARRY DONALD
PIDGEON O'HARA FITZGERALD D CRISPD
"'A stunning masterpiece, you can never expect to see a film
more handsomely played." - N.Y. TIMES
EXTRA! TECHNICOLOR CARTOON

i'

Puls, 2b-ss
Pavlik, ss
Krysa*
Triatta, 21)
Temp, of
Vergetis, rf
Barbian, lb
Moran, If
Carter, 3b
Suter'
Wagner, e
Unke, p

AB R
4 1
3 0
1 0
0 0
3 0
4 0
3 0
3 0
2 0
1 0
4 0
2 1
30 2

H
1
1
0
fl
2
1
0
I
0
0
I
8

PO
0
0
1
6
7
1
0
0
24

A F
0) 0
1 1
0 0
1 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
2 0
0 0
1 0
5 0
s91

Fountain Pens
School Supplies

* Singled for Paulik in eighth
** Grounded out for Carter in ninth
MICHIGAN
A1, IR II PO A E
IHaynam, ss 5 0 2 2 2 1
Mogk, 1b 4 1 0 8 1 0
Billings, cf 0 0 0 0 0 0
Howell, c 3 0 0 1 0 0
IEaddy, 3b 4 0 0 1 0 0
Lepley, f 4 1 3 2 1 0
Sabuco, 2b 4 1 1 1 2 0
Clne, rf 2 2 0 4 0 0
Leach,c 2 1 1 7 1 0
Corbett, p 4 1 3 1 2 0
321 7 10 27 9 1
Wisconsin 000 000 020-2 8 1
Michigan 031 002 0Ix-7 10 1
DID YOU KNOW . . . that Mi-
chigan played its first football
game on May 30, 1879, edging Ra-
cine College, 7-2 . .. that the Wol-
verines' football record against
Michigan State is 33 wins, 9 losses.
and 3 ties ... that Michigan holds
eight outright Big Ten football
titles and 10 co-championships,
more than any other conference
team , . . that Michigan holds the
record for the highest average of
points per game in one season in
Big Ten football competition, 34.5
. that the football battle between
Michigan and Chicago in 1896 was
staged indoors, in the Chicago
Coliseum, with Chicago winning,
7-6?

1
t
1

Typewrite
Recorden
Desks
Files
Chairs
Since MOR R ILL'S P
1908 314 S. State 7
OPEN SATURDAYS
UNTIL 5 P.M.

era
Vie
rs
hone
7177

on an interesting career in telephone work. We
have many excellent positions about which we
wou.Id like to tell you.
Also we have -
NEW INCREASED STARTING WAGES
for all of our positions.
Stop in and let us show you what we have
to offer.
Michigan Bell Telephone Co.
323 E. Washington

1I

II

ARCHITECTURE AUDITORIUM - 50c
Corner Tappan and Monroe Streets

I

NEXT WEEK
Thursday - Friday: Hemingway's "THE KILLERS"
Saturday - Sunday: Marlene Dietrich in "THE SPOILERS"
CLASSES START JUNE 8 and 22

I

GOLFERS
Have fun at the
Partridge Practice Range
We furnish clubs and balls
-2/2 miles out Washte-
naw - right on U.S. 23
for 1 mile.
OPEN EVERY DAY
10 A.M. - 11 P.M.
44c
A HOWLING SPREE

liring Stone.s

From out of the
Bayou Country
came Andrew Jackson
. . . to wage his
greatest battle.

..:: ::..::..:::.. rr.... :. i

-, I

ENDING MONDAY
THERE'S NOTHING

../,,A

LIKE A GOOD
PICTURE TO
GIVE YOU A
-AND THIS ONE
IS VERY GOOD!

I

Al

IU

z

&

Here's Wayne The
Way You Love Him!
Full Of Fight And
Trouble , And
A Scrappin' Gal
In His Arms!

Many young people attend our
for many reasons:

Summer School each year, and

III

Hi
WARNER BROS

To start their career preparation 3 months sooner.
4a learn typing and shorthand as aids in college work.
To prepare for office duties, if called into uniform:.
To polish skills in preparation for a better job, if a commercial
graduate.
Why don't you explore the possibilities of a Summer Course?
You will study with young people of similar likes and ambitions,
in air-conditioned classrooms. Plenty of free time is left open, for

I

I Vrpl-- RW- Z/ V,.,l..*.'- l, .'l.',-.*--

UW'~ -- INP#*UUI..in m mI mfESE

_ -..'.

.IF.

m

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