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May 28, 1953 - Image 6

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-05-28

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PAGE ITHE MICHIGAN DAILY

TURIISDAY, MAY 29, 1953

i -

BITTER .RIVALRY RENEWED:
Tracksters Duel Illini in

Golf Squad

be * it

(Last of a series previewing the Big
Ten Outdoor Track and Field Chamn-
pionships to be held Friday and Sat-
urday in Champaign, Illinois.)
By HANLEY GURWIN
This year's conference track
meet all boils down to another dual
meet between Michigan and Illi-
nois, with the Illini in the favor-
ite's roll.
Between these two track squads,
well over 125 of the possible 230
points will probably be split. Of
the fourteen events on the out-
door card, in only one event, the
pole vault, is neither a Wolverine
nor an Illini given an excellent
chance of picking up first-place
,points.
THE WOLVERINE cinder squad
will be represented in the meet by
four defending outdoor champions,
including John Ross, who galloped
the mile in 4:10.7 to win the crown
last year. Roland "Fritz" Nilsson,
whose 54 foot shot put won that
event last year will be back again
to try to heave the 16-pound
weight even farther. Nilsson is also
expected to win his other special-
ty, the discus throw.
Milt Mead, who recently set
new meet, Ferry Field, and var-
sity records when he high-
Jumped 6 feet, 81/ inches, is the
obvious choice to win his event.
Last year Mead tied for first
place with Illini Ron Mitchell,
who will not be competing this
year, when he leaped 6 feet,
5 11/16 inches in the conference
meet.
In the mile relay Michigan's de-
fending champions will be seeking
revenge for a loss to Illinois on
May 16 when a dropped baton cost
there the event in the dual clash
here in Ann Arbor.
* * *
THE ILLINI, pre-meet favorites,
will be after their sixth straight
Big Ten crown. Leo Johnson's
squads have won both the indoor
and outdoor titles every year since
1950. To win this time, the Orange
and Blue cindermen must domi-
nate the dashes and hurdle events,
offsetting the team balance of the
Wolverines, who should score in
13 of the 14 events.
Illini Willie Williams and Joe
Corley could conceivably go one-
two in the 100-yard dash, but
face stern competition in the
220 from Lou Vargha of Michi-
gan State who has the season's
best time to date, a :23.4.
Again in the high hurdles, Illi-
nois' Joel McNulty ranks as the
favorite with teammate Willard
Thomson and Wolverine Van Bru-
ner right behind. Iri the lows, Tom
Hughes of Purdue is the man to
beat, but three Illini, McNulty,
Corley, and Williams as well as
Wolverine Jim Love will be bat-
1ling it out as well.l

THE ILLINOIS powerhouse is
also expected to pile up first-place
points in the broad jump and in
the 880-yard run, where Tom
Floyd and Stacey Siders will com-
pete for the defending Orange and'
Blue. Siders won the event in last
year's outdoor conference meet asI
he set a new record of 1:51.4, but
he was recently beaten by Ross in
the dual meet here.
The mile and two mile runs,
like most of the other events,
will probably be won by a Wol-
verine or an Illini. Ross' main
competition in the mile will
come from Walt Jewsbury, Illi-
nois distance ace, and Jim Kep-
ford, Michigan State runner.
The two-mile shapes up as a
duel between Jewsbury, Wolverine
George Lynch, and Iowa's Rich
Ferguson, while the 440-yard dash
finds two Wolverines, one Illini,

5ig Ten Meet 'Seeks Title
and a Spartan fighting it out forAtjj M dison
top honor s O
MICHIGAN'S Jack Carroll and
Grant Scruggs, who also runs the By JIM DYGERT
first leg of the mile relay, will be Michigan's colorful golf squa
trying to outrun Illini Ralph Fes- opens its bid for a second straight
senden and Michigan State's Big Ten golf championship a
Vargha. Madison, Wisconsin, tomorrow.
The pole vault will probably go Iolding an enviable eight wo
to Bob Earhart of Northwestern and one lost Conference record
or to Jerry Welbourne of Ohio the' Wolverine swingers enter th
State. This is the only event i meet as slight favorites over thre
which Michigan and Illinois are other contenders.
both comparatively weak.* ~
As of now, the depth of the Il- TWO OF THESE contender
linois squad, particularly in the have met the Maize and Blue thi
sprints and the hurdle events,
seemto verhado Mihign'syear. Coach Bert Katzenmeyer'
seem to overshadow Michigan's charges have whipped Purdu
ovr all team balabreaks heer, twice, 19%/-16%/ in a quadrangu
ery championship team must have, lar match at Lafayette, and 19-1
Don Canham's squad might very in a battle that was decided i:
well upset the favored Illini and the last foursome in a quadrangu
return to Ann Arbor with a Big lar meet here in Ann Arbor.
Ten title. Ohio State's Buckeyes, con-

TRIPLE

THREA h[ANI

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Fisher Announces 18 Varsity
Letter-'winners on M' Nine

Coach Ray Fisher has announc-
ed the following 18 Michigan base-
ball letter-winners:
Bill Billings, Ann Arbor; Dan
Cline, Brockport, N. Y.; Jack Cor-
bett, Westfield, New Jersey; Don
Eaddy Grand Rapids; Paul Fan-
cher Washington D. C.; Gerry
Harrington, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Bruce
Haynam, Cleveland Hgts., Ohio.
Frank-Howell, Muskegon Hgts.,
Mich.; Dick Leac, Flint; Paul
Lepley, Warwick, Ohio; Bill
Mogk, Detroit; Ray Pavichevich,
East Chicago, Ind.; Jack Ritter,
Walbridge, Ohio.,
Gil Sabuco, Davison, Mich.;
Garby Tadian, Highland Park;
Mary Wisniewski, EastnDetroit:
Bob Woschitz, Gary, Ind.; and
Dick Yirkosky, Chicago.
* , *
MEN GIVEN reserve awards in-I
cluded Bob Carpenter, Scarsdale,
N. Y.; Ralph Fagge, Detroit; Mack
Finch, Cedar Springs. Mich.: Bob
Leach, Flint; Allan Levy. Detroit;
Bill Morman, Detroit; Jim Olson,
Minneapolis; Will Perry, Morris.
Ill.s John Rackov, Novi, Mich.; and
Les Shalan, Englewood, N. J.
The 25 freshmen awarded
numerals were Mike Bellows, De-
troit; Milbry Benedict, Detroit;
Reno Bertoria, Windsor, Ontar-
io; Leonard Bietila, Ishpeming,
Mich.; Dick Brown, Grand Rap-
ids; Don Canada, Flint; and
Dick Cote, Huntington Woods,
Mich.
Mark Ferrilli, Weirton, W. Va.;
Mike Franko, Detroit: John Gal-
lander, Delphos, Ohio; Dwight
Iii

Galloway, St. Clair Shores. Mich.:
Jim Hoeh, Sebewaing, Mich.: John
Margitan, Ecorse, Mich.; and Bill
Naylor, Chicago.
Ray Newton, Jackson; Dick Pet-
erjohn, Cleveland Heights, Ohio;
Bill Pittler, Weirton, W. Va.; Gary
Prater, Ypsilanti; Gordon Rice,
Wellesley, Mass.; Frank Ronan,
Dearborn; Courtland Smith, Shak-
er Heights, Ohio; Dick Tasker,
Birmingham: Howard Tommelein,
Milan; and Dick Weiss, Detroit.
: Major League
Standings

sidered the dark-horse candi-
date for the title at the start
of the season, have moved into
the second-best rating at the
moment. The Bucks lost to
Michigan at Lafayette, 191-
16., but roared back to defeat
the Wolverines,A20 -151 , two
Iweeks later in Ann Arbor.
The third team rated a- chance
for the title is Wisconsin. The
Badgers have the advantage of
playing on their home course this
year. Rated as one of the league's
stronger squads at the beginning
of the season, the Badgers have
lost some of this high regard by
suffering upset setbacks at the
hands of mediocre Minnesota and
a weak Michigan State.
* * *
KATZENMEYER has four in-
dividual title hopefuls in his
strong Wolverine golf outfit. In-
cluded in this talented group are
Lowell LeClair, Jack Stumpfig,
Bud Stevens, and Captain Hugh
Wright. Tad Stanford and War-
ren Gast are the other members
of the team making the trip to
Madison.
ii
presents summer I
formals with
"STAIN SHY"
-the miracle
stain resistantj
fabric finish! 24.95
S WILDS
State Street on th. Campus

AIRCRAFT OBSERVER

The Brains of the Team

AMERICAN LEAGUE

New York
Chicago
Cleveland
Boston
Washington
Philad'elphia
St. Louis
Detroit

w
24
23
19
201
19
13
10

Is
13
18
23

P(ct.
.686
.6I05
.595
.514
.436
.361
.2i0

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9
15

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
St. Louis 5,aCleveland 1
Philadelphia 4, Boston 3
New York 3, Washington I
Detroit 2, Chicago 2 (tie, 15 innings)
TODAY'S GAMES
Cleveland at St. Louis (night)-Hos-
kins (2-0) vs. Littlefiield (2-3)
Boston at Phladelphia-Parnell (6-0)
vs. Byrd (4-4)
Washington at New York - Porter-
field (5-3) vs. Ford (3-0)
Only games scheduled

Teamw'ork can work miracles. In a football game the man
who sparks these miracles is the quarterback. He's the man
who calls the signals. There's a man who calls the signals
for an Air Force flying team, too!
They call him an Aircraft Observer.
Do YOU have what it takes to become an Aircraft Observer?
It isn't easy. It's tough. You have to be a MAN to qualify
as an Aircraft Observer. But when you are one, brother,
you're SOMEBODY! The success or failure of a mission in-
volving over a million dollars worth of flight equipment
depends on you.
THE AIRCRAFT OBSERVER IS THE SOMEBODY WHO:
As Bombardment Ofjicer, is number one man on a bombing
run, the man who controls the plane in the target area!
As Navigation Officer, is the pilot's guiding hand on every
fliht!
As Radar Officer, is master of a new science and operator
of the device that sees beyond human sight!
As Aircraft Perormance Engineer Officer, is the one who
"keeps the plane flying", the man who knows his plane in-

side and out, wlo keeps it fit for the skies and sees that It
stays there!1
If YOU can accept a challenge like this, you'll take your
place beside'the best-you'll find your future in the cloudst
TO BE QUALIFIED you must be single, a citizen, between 19
and 26% years old, have had at least 2 years of college and
be in tip top physical shape. If this describes you, then
YOU, too, can qualify. Today!
HERE'S WHAT YOU'LL GET! The world's best training. Good
food and plenty of it. Uniforms, flight clothes, equipment.
Medical and dental care. Free insurance. Flight training in
Uncle Sam's greatest aircraft.
AND THEN, AFTER GRADUATION, you'll win your silver
wings, and earn more than $5000 a year as an Ai" Force
Lieutenant. You'll enjoy an adventurous, exciting career
with a hand-picked crew of real men. You'll be THE BRAINS
OF THE TEAM, A TRIPLE THREAT MAN... as a Bombard-
ment Officer, as a Navigation Officer, as a Radar Officer, as
an Aircraft Performance Engineer.

4

NATIONAL
Milwaukee 22
St. Louis 21
Brooklyn 21
Philadelphia 18
New York 19
Pittsburgh 13
Chicago 11
Cincinnati 9

LEAGUE
L Pett.
11 .667
13 .618
14 .600
14 .563
17 .528
22 .371
21 .344
22 .2910

G;B
4s..
1(ft
121

t

NEW STYLES

FIRST AT WILD'S

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Milwaukee 9, Chicago 4
Brooklyn 5, New York 3
Philadelphia 14-6, Pittsburgh 2-8
St. Louis 6, Cincinnati 3
TODAY'S GAMES
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh-Konstan-
ty (3-2) or Drews (2-4) vs. LaPalme
(2-3)
New York at Brooklyn-Jansen (4-3)
or Koslo (013) vs. Erskine (4-2)
St. Louis at Cincinnati (night)-Sta-
ley (6-1) vs. Podbielan (2-4) or Nux-
hall (1-1)
Only games scheduled

O,

at
,ta Ca4a

THE SOONER YOU APPLY, THE SOONER YOU FLY! *
GET T H E D ETA FLS : Visit your nearest Air Force Base or Air Force Recruiting Officer. Or write to Director
of Training, Headquarters, USAF; Washington 25, D.C., Attention: Aviation Cadet Branch. If you are
in a school that has an Air Force ROTC program, see your Professor of Air Science and Tactics.
New Aircraft Observer Cadet Training Classes Begin Every Two Weeks

:y
l

a>

FOR SUMMER
We have them all!

for the best
SPAGHETTI
and RAVIOLI
i n town.
122 W. Washington
DEER. 0WINE 9 SANDWICHES

AIRCRAFT
OBSERVER PROGRAM

I

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11

SUCCESS
to you all.!!
It's been a pleasure
to serve you.
CALL ON US ANY TIME!!
The Dascola Barbers
Near Michigan Theatre

*

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After-Six White Formal Coats 24.93
Denim Sport Coats . . . . 14.95
Cotton Cord Sport Coats . . 14.95

GRUMMAN
Of #01S
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Cotton Cord Suits
Palm Beach Suits
Nyleord Suits .
Springweave Snits

. . . 24.50
. . . . 29.95
. . . . 32.30
. . . . 45.00

:;';
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ANNUAL COLLEGE-END
SAL . E MEN'S AND
SALE WOMEN'S SHOES
This Will Be A Real Sale. We must greatly Reduce Our
3OOOO.OO STOCK OFINE SHOES
Before Thousands of Students, Teachers and others leave Ann Arbor for the Summer vacation.
New shoes just arrived included in this great sale.
FOR MEN FOR WOMEN
10%, 20% to 40% OFF 10%, 20% to 50% OFF
New styles by Bostonian, Weyenberg, Newest styles-Over 1,500 pairs by Foot
Plymourth, Yorktown, Mansfield and Rest, Jolene, Dolmode, Golo. 1,000 pairs
some Florsheims, for Dress, Sport or Casual Wear.

7

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One For All
All Four Fun

F4;- L7

55% Dacron, 4f% Wool Suits.

55.04)

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largest canoe manufacturer.
Now 0.i Display

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