WEDNESDAY, MARCH 31, 1954
THE MICHIGAN DItV
rAGE T EE
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 31, 1954 TUE MICHIGAN flAILY PAGE TII'REE
Adams, Gomberg Follow
In Second Place Deadlock
Victors Grab First Slots in Mile, 880, 440;
Yount Takes Half-Mile With Excellent 2.13.1
By ART EVEN'
Cooley House captured all three
long distance events, as it swept
past all opposition to the Resi-
cence Halls indoor track cham-
pionship last night at Yost Field
With 26 points, the East Quad-
ders doubled the score on their
nearest rivals, Adams House and
Gomberg House, who tied for sec-
ond with 13 points each.
THE WIN enabled Cooley to
nose out Gomberg for the track
honors of the 1953-54 season. Coo-
ley had taken the cross country
meet earlier in the year, with
Gomberg finishing second, but the
South Quad men came back to
annex the outdoor cinder meest,
with Cooley runner-up.
Although they garnered only
three points in the field events
the East Quad men took first
place in the mile, the 880, and
Bill Follet was not pressed as
he turned in a 5.03.4 clocking in
the mile. Ben Yount breezed in a
} half a lap in front of Dave Harris
of Allen Rumsey House, with a
fine 2.13.1 time in the 880. Cooley
had a close call in the 440 as Bob
Weibel, with a 58.6 time, hit the
tape a mere four tenths of a sec-
ond ahead of Anderson House' Don
Highway. Larry Green of Lloyd
House finished three tenths of a
second behind Highway. Greg Ber-
ry of Allen-Rumsey took fourth
THE SHOT put event was as
close as the 440. A distance of one
inch separated the top three com-
petitors. Taylor House' Dick Vor-
enkamp got off the winning heave
which traveled 36'2".
Dick Fontenesse of Strauss
House followed with a 36'1%"
toss, while Norm Ziegelman of
Gomberg House placed third
with a 36'1" throw.
The only tie of the meet result-
ed when George Hoaglin of Van
Tyne House and Glenn Coury of
Hinsdale House deadlocked in the
high jump. Both of them cleared
High point man for the entire
meet was Yount who collected sec-
ond place in the broad jump in
addition to his first in the 880, for
a total of eight points. This en-
abled him to edge out Norm Nie-
dermeier of' Adams House who
grabbed seven points on a first in
the pole valut and a third in the 65
yard high hurdles.
60 YARD DASH: 1. Smith (Cooley); 2.
Peterson (Gomberg); Spergett (Al-
Ien-Rumsey; 4. Ryber (Kelsey). Time:
65 YARD HIGH HURDLES: 1. Edwards
(Adams); 2. O'Brien (Cooley); 3.
Niedermeier (Adams); 4. McClurg
Gomberg). Time: 9.3.
880 Yard Run: 1. Yount (Cooley); 2.
Harris (Allen-Rumsey); 3. Spur-
gett (Allen-Rumsey) 4. Verwys
(Hinsdale). Time: 2.13.1
MILE RUN: 1. Follet (Cooley) 2. Ei-
senstein (Kelsey); 3. Coury (Hins-
dale); 4. Aldrich (Taylor). Time:
r SHOT PUT: 1. Vorenkamp (Taylor);
2. Fontenesse (Strauss); 3. Ziegel-
man (Gomberg); 4. Suomela (Hins-
dale). Distance: 36'2. "'
BROAD JUMP: 1. Peterson (Gomberg)
2. ount (Cooley).; 3. Kauffman
(Gomberg); 4. Edwards (Adams).
POLE VAULT: 1. Niedermeier (Adams)
2. Hynen (Strauss); 3. Forsen (Ad-
ams); 4. Daly (Williams). Height:
TAyIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE
STANLEY CUP PLAYOFFS
Detroit 2, Toronto 1
Montreal 2, Boston 0
HIGH JUMP: 1. Hoaglin (Van Tyne);
2. Coury (Hinsdale); 3. Shatusky
(Reeves); 4. Forsen (Anderson).
Sigma Phi Epsilon, 1; Phi Delta The-
Sigma Chi, 4; Delta Upsilon, 09
ATO, 6; Theta Chi, 0
Chi Pi, 2; LCA, I
PoliticalAScience, 4; SR 1j
Pysch "A", 4; Museum, 3
Public Health, 4; WRRC, 0
Psych "B", 4; Education, I
Natural Resources defeated AFROTC,
Vie for Posts
On 'M' Nine
By CORRY SMITH
Michigan baseball coach, Ray
Fisher, has a wide range of ball-
players from which to select a
starting outfield for the 1954 sea-
Of the returning outfielders,
Paul Lepley is the standout. His
mention to the All-American sec-
ond team last spring was helped
considerably by his .396 batting
average in Big Ten competition.
A junior from Warwick, Ohio, he
played left field last year and his
strong arm kept many runners'
from advancing extra bases.
*~ * *
FISHER said that he "will play
where he could do us the most
good." Lepley, Michigan's most
experienced outfielder, bats from
the left side of the plate.
Dan Cline who also played
By HANLEY GURWIN
For the first time in many years
Wolverine golf coach Bert Katzen-
meyer has good reason to wear his
pessimistic smile which he dis-
plays each spring at about this
For unlike past seasons when a
look around the basement prac-
tice room of the clubhouse revealed
the potential of an oustanding
squad, this year Katzenmeyer is
faced with a team loaded with
question-marks and plagued by
hardly support any weight a short1
The wrist is not his only wor.
ry. Stanford also has an injured
shoulder on which he is receiving
"Andy" Andrews, the only jun-
ior on the team, is also the only
other man returning to Katzen-
meyer's squad from last season's;
crew. While used only sparingly
last year, Andrews will be counted
WHILE THREE other inexper-
ienced seniors are available, Katz-
enmeyer is counting upon three
sophomores to fill the holes in the
Bob McMasters, a strong golf-
er with plenty of tournament ex-
perience, Chuck Blackett, an Ann
Arbor product, and Dick Harrison,
a hard worker whom Katzenmeyer
expects to develop slowly, are the
three first-year men in mind,
KA T ZENMEYER PESSIMISTIC:
Injuries Plague Wolverine Linksmen
AT THE present time, Stanford on more heavily to bolster the
is working with weights to stren- Michigan squad this year.
then a weak wrist which could
... veteran outfielder
. . a lame linkster
M' Swim Team Shows
Vast Range of Versatility
By BOB JONES
In an era of specialization, it is
very encouraging and somewhat
astounding to find the Michigan
swimming team a hot-bed of ver-
On a weak swimming team, or
on the team of a smaller college
it isn't rare to hear of a man
swimming all the free-style events,
from sprints up to long distance.
BUT ON A powerful team in the
fastest swimming conference in
the world it is almost unprece-
dented to find four men who can
swim with the swiftest in from
four to seven events apiece. These
men are Bumpy Jones, the Ward-
rops, and Ron Gora.
With the exception of the
breast-stroke, Jack Wardrop
could probaby place in every;
individual swimming event in'
any conference. His times tell
NCAA champ in the 220 free-
style, and runner-up in the 440,
Wardrop could also have placed
in the 1500 meters, had Coach
Matt Mann chosen to swim him.,
His 100 yard time of 50.5 seconds ss A Des Moines, Iowa newspaper
several games last season in rpr adls ih htCa
would have gleaned him a place right field, may move to the report said last night that Chal-
in the NCAA meet, as would have center field position. Fisher de- mers Bump' Elliot,h Agrat1eri47
his 50 yard time of 23.0. scribes Cline as "short and Wolverine football team and pres-
Turn him over on his back chunky, with a pair of strong entbcie oaca te nivr-
and he's just as amazing. He hands." A left-handed hitter, he sit backfield coach at the fniver-
swam the backstroke leg of the covers the outfield with ease and $10,500 to come to Michigan as
second place Michigan medley is a good man with the glove. end coach.
relay in the NCAA's. !n oc.
.hAlso returning from last year's However, Les Etter, Michigan
Bumpy Jones, holder of virtual- champion team is versatile Jack sports publicity director, deniedj
ly every record in the individual Corbett. Corbett's hitting power any knowledge of such an offer to
medley, was barely touched out in will be utilized, and when he the personable 27-year-old Elliot.
the NCAA 200 yard breast-stroke isn't pitching or playing first base, * *
by Dave Hawkins of Harvard. he will undoubtedly see action in THE LEAVING of center coach,
Jones' time was an excellent 2:15.2. the outer gardens. Corbett, a J. T. White, who shifted to Penn
He is a perennial threat in the right-handed batter, sported a State and end-defensive backfield
220 and 440 yard free style, and Western Conference batting aver- mentor Bill Orwig, who last week
swam under 51 seconds for his age of .375. took the athletic director's post at!
leg of the NCAA champion 400 ' * 'Nebraska has left two voids in
yard free-style relay. Jones is al- HOWARD Tommelein, a sopho- Michigan's football coaching set-
so one of the nation's faster back- more from Milan, Michigan has up.
strokers. attracted the attention of Fisher Elliot, who teamed with Bob
mainly because of his strong arm. ;happuis, Howard Yerges and Jack
BERT WARDROP, second half A batter with a sharp eye, it is Wiesenberger to form what has
of the Scottish 1-2 punch, showed hoped that with some varsity ex- been called the greatest offensive
he had his share of the Wardrop perience Tommelein will be able backfield in Wolverine- history, did
versatility by taking third in both to hold down a steady outfield an outstanding job at Iowa last
the 200 yard bacw-stroke, and the post. season and has long been consid-
150 yard individual medley, He ered a leading prospect for a fu-
also grabbed a sixth in the 100 Tony Branoff, known for his tn oiina i lamtr
back-stroke. Wardrop captureda pigskin accomplishments, is an- ture position at his alma-mater.
sixth place in the Big Ten 200 other candidate for the Wolver-
ine nutfield. Branoff will he in-
AS OF NOW, three sophomores,
one junior, and two seniors com-
prise the main strength of his
squad, the smallest in years, and
both seniors are hindered by in-
In the case of captain Jack
Stumpfig, the problem is a hip
injury which has hindered his
play for years. While having the
most experience of anyone on
the squad, two years of varsity
competition, the inability of his
hip to take the long grind may
cause a problem.
Tad Stanford, the only other ex-
perienced senior on the team, pre-
sents a more serious problem how-
ever. He is still suffering the ef-
fects of injuries received during
the 1953 football season when he
played an end position for the
Maize and Blue gridders.
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10-12 1-4:30 P.M.
His time of 18:41.0 while takingj
second to Ford Konno of OSU in ya410. ureast-stroke two weeks ago
seated into the line-un ap'inst,
the Big Ten meet would have southpaw pitchers before the
taken an easy second at Syracuse Although Ron Gora swims regular season begins, to see how
last week end. His 150 yard indi- only the free-style events, he he fares.
vidual medley time of 1:30.1 is the can stay with the best at every
second fastest in the nation this distance up to the 440. Gora is Bob Leach is another prospect
year. primarily a 220 man, which is for the outfield. Sizing up Leach's
. * * considered middle-distance in capabilities, Fisher remarked that
IN THE FREE-STYLE sprints, the sport, but he is definitely he "hits fairly well and has an
Wardrop is also up with the best, one of the top sprinters in the average arm."
nation as well. I John Kuchka, one of the few
When the pressure is on, he is right hand hitters in the outfield
Dw* M onra on rarely above 51 seconds in the 100 corps, and Wilbur Perry, "big,
yard free. He placed fourth in the powerful left-handed hitter," are
Te AnBig Ten 440 yard free, and swam also in contention for the pasture
Take u a fast leg on the Michigan free- posts on the Wolverine diamond
e style relay in the NCAA meet. squad.
(4* P (Ito pe ,4
715 N. University
When students burn thetnghto "
while cramming for a ests
The smooth fresh smokesthea reach for+
Are tuc es.,alwa sbe
A TTER OF TAS TE
Seven pitchers will get a eanceI
to show their stuff when Michi-;
gan's baseball team swings southE
on its annual spring jaunt.
Veteran hurlers Jack Corbett,
Jack Ritter, Marv Wisniewski,
Garby Tadian, and Ralph Fagge,
plus sophomores Mark Ferrelli and
Dick Peterjohn are included in the;
18-man traveling squad Coach Ray
Fisher named yesterday.
ONLY THREE full-time infield-
ers will make the trip-third base-
man Don Eaddy, shortstop Moby
Benedict, and second baseman
Corbett, when not seeing
mound duty, and Ray Paviche-
vich, who doubles behind the
plate, will share the first base
Dick Leach and Jim Olson, inj
addition to Pavichevich, will take
care of the catching, while five
outfielders, Paul Lepley, Dan
Cine, Bob Leach, Tony Branoff,
and Howard Tommelein round out
WANTED TO BE A NUDIST
Tlhe coxsvain of a leading university crew didn't like
to be tossed in the water after a victory. He didn't like it
so much the crew started tossing him in the water any
old time they saw him near it.
1ie complained bitterly that it was ruining all his sportshirts.
Hie liked nice sportshirts, but all he owned had either
shrunk or streaked or spotted. He was not a happy coxswain.
With no more sportshirts, he contemplated joining a
Ile told the whole wetched tale to the Dean of Men.
The Dean said, "You like really good sportshirts, eh?
Something like a fine gabardine?"
"Uh huh," the coxswain beamed.
Try this--take 5.95 down to the nearest men's store and
get a Van Heusen Van Gab. It's the best-looking
gabardine sportshirt you've ever owned and it's completely
washable-any kind of water. What's more, it's got real
pick-stitching on the collar, pockets and cuffs...it's got
a Sportown collar that looks as smart with a tie as
without, Van Heusen really knows how to make 'em."
Said coxswain is now sportshirt king of the campus.
Owns Van Gabs in all smart non-fade colors. Called
best-natured coxswain on east coast. Doesn't wait ta be
dunked by crew.Jumps in, Van Cab and all.
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S T O R E H O U R S
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