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April 02, 1954 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-04-02

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FRMAY, APRIL 1, 1954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY:'

rAGE THREE

FRIDAY, APRIL!, 1954 THE MiCHIGAN DAILY PAGE THREE

wolverines

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Sports Open
Michigan Golfers Begin
Annual Southern Jaunt

Tracks ters
To Compete
A t Stanford,
BY KEN COP'
For the first time in Wolverine
history, the University ofMichi-'
gan tracksters will face the In-
dians of Stanford University to-
' morrow afternoon in Stanford
Stadium at Palo Alto, California.
This meeting against one of the
top teams on the west coast will
give Canham an idea how the 1954,
edition of thinclads will perform
on the outdoor track. However, it
is expected that the Michigan
tracksters will not be in top form
for this meet due to the fact that
they have not had any good
weather in which to practice out-
doors.
Leading the Indian dash men
are two juniors, Keith Browns-
berger and Walt Garrett. Browns-
berger was a consistent point-get-
ter in the 100 and 220 events last
Syear, placing* second in the 100
against both California and South-
ern Cal.
In the quarter-mile, Wolverines
Grant Scruggs and Jack Carroll
will- face one of the best men on
the coast in the person of Fred
George. George's biggest day last
season was in the big meet with
California when he upset the
Bear's. quarter-milers, breaking
- the tape in 48.3. Then he topped
this as he came back in the mile
relay to run a 46.9 quarter, making
up but three yards of an eleven
yard advantage.
John Ross will run against one
of the best in the west when he
meets miler Bob Reed. Two years
ago as a freshman competing on
the varsity he ran the fastest
mile, 4:18.6, and the fastest two
mile, 9:24.4, ever turned in by a
Stanford first year runner.
Lost from the high and low hur-
dIes is Stanford's famous Olympic
Decathlon Champion Bob Mathias
who last year was usually a double
winner in dual meets. However
the Indians still have a top-flight
competitor in the person of Jerry
Weed, who is one of the biggest
hurdlers in competition today
weighing 200 pounds and stand-
ing 6'5".

Diamondmen Play Delaware
As Nine Game Tour Begins
Peterjohn To Hurl Initial Game; Two Other
Newcomers Break into Starting Lineup

By DAVE LIVINGSTON
Coach Ray Fisher is keeping
one eye turned toward the skies
as his national champion Wolver-
ine baseball team opens a nine
game spring tour at the University
of Delaware this afternoon,
The 18-man Michigan diamond
crew has yet to face a pitcher or
throw a pitch outside of the con-
fines of Yost'-Field House, which'
means that Fisher will be most
unhappy if rain and bad weather
raises havoc with the schedule as
it did last year when three south-
ern contests were washed out.
THE WOLVERINES will follow-
up their ambitious game-a-day'
excursion with five non-confer-
ence games the first week that
school resumes, and then plunge
into a 15 game Big Ten schedule
the next week.
Fisher plans to send sopho-
more Dick Peterjohn to the
mound in today's opener with
Delaware, giving Michigan a

RAY FISHER, DEAN OF MICHIGAN COACHES,
LAUNCHES 34TH SEASON

'M' AND OSU TO SWIM:
New Haven Club Favored in AA U's

Used TV's
The fo lowing sets have been
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Grinnell 14" table model 24.95
10" RCA table model 59.95
(new picture tube one year
guarantee)
12" Dumont TV and FM
table model with stand 84.95
ANN ARBOR RADIO
AND TELEVISION
1217 South Univ. . NO 8-7942

1
r
A
I
t
J

'By BILL STONE
Tonight as the AAU swimming
championships move into the sec-
ond session of competition, the
strong New Haven Athletic Club
will attempt to surge ahead of the
field in an effort to defend their
1954 Amateur Athletic Association
championship.
The New Haven club is composed
of stars from the Yale varsity
swimming team, and illustrious Eli
graduates who are pursuing ad-
vanced studies in the eastern
school. In addition to the present
Yale team that took third place in
Wings Record
4-3 Triumph
DETROIT -(te-Ted Lindsay's
goal during the second period of
"sudden-death" overtime last night
gave the Detroit Red Wings a
4-3 victory over the Toronto Maple
Leafs and moved the winners in-
to the Stanley Cup finals against
Montreal.
Lindsay's tally gave the Wings
the series 4-1 and ended a 3-3 tie
which had lasted for well over 50
minutes of play. The Maple Leafs
fought desperately to tie the score
at 3-3 by scoring two goals during
the second period to overcome a
3-1 Detroit lead.
Gordie Howe, the league's top
scorer for the fourth consecutive
season, scored the first two Red
Wing goals, but it was his line-'
mate Lindsay who netted the
clincher after missing several scor-
ing opportunities earlier.

the recent NCAA championship
meet, the three "M's," John Mar-
shall Jim McLane, and Wayne
Moore will provide the nucleous
of the New Haven strength.
MARSHALL, who still holds
many collegiate and American rec-
ords in assorted events, will be
New Haven's chief hope in the
distance races. Moore referred to
as the finest clutch swimmer that
ever lived, will be one of the big
men to watch in the 220 and 440
yard freestyle.
McLane, a three time national
champion his senior year at
Yale, was favored to score high
in the 1500 meter freestyle event
which was held last night. The
Ohio born star must also be
rated high in the middle dis-
tance races.
Dick Cleveland, Ford Konno, and
Yoshi Oyakawa will once again,
lead the Ohio State Buckeyes in
another lunge at the champion-
ship. Cleveland is favored to
win the 50 and 100 yard freestyle
sprints and Konno will be the cen-
ter of attraction in the middle dis-
tance and distance competition.
0 * *
OYAKAWA is expected to have
little trouble in the back-stroke

races. The Hawaiian ace's main
rival will be the New Haven back-
stroke specialist Dick Thoman,
former All-American at Yale,
The Ohio State trio of Fletch-
er Gilders, recently crowned
NCAA one-meter board champ,
Morley Shapiro, NCAA three-
meter board title holder, and
Gerry Harrison should annex
most of the diving points for
their team. Michigan's Jim Wal-
ters, Bob Broadnax of Texas,
and Ken Welch of New Haven
are the other diving stars who
will compete.
In addition to Walters, Michi-
gan will send four other men to
the spectacle in Yale's Payne
Whitney pool. Don Hill, the Ward-
rop twins, and the "fabujous Bum-
py Jones complete the Wolverine
quintette.
JONES, the top individual med-
ley swimmer of all time, is expect-
ed to receive serious competition
from only Sandy Gideonse and
possibly teammate Bert Wardrop.
With Jack Wardrop in the field,
the 220 and 440 races, should be
among the most thrilling of the
season. The field will read likej
an Olympic lineup with Australia,
Great Britain, and the United
States being represented.

starting lineup that features
three sophs.
The tentative batting order lists
a brand new keystone combina-
tion, with newcomers Moby Bene-
dict and Frank Ronan slated to
start at shortstop and second base,
respectively.
THE 5'9" BENEDICT will take
over the leadoff spot from his
predecessor at short, Bruce Hay-
nam, followed by rightfielder Dan
Cline and Ronan, with third sack-
er Don Eaddy hitting in the clean-
up spot.
Leftfielder Paul Lepley, Mich-
igan's leading hitter last season
with a lusty, 396 Conference
average, will wield the bat be-
hind Eaddy, with first baseman
Jack Corbett, centerfielder Bob
Leach, Catcher Dick Leach, and
Peterjohn rounding out the line-
'p.
Bob Leach, who could see duty
in the infield as well as the out-
field, is the only additional non-
letterman in today's lineup.
* * *
THE SENIOR and brother of
catcher Bob is expected to fight
it out with sophomores Howard
Tommelein and Tony Branoff for
the centerfield spot.
Ray Pavichevich will handle the
first base chores when Corbett re-
linquishes the position in favor of
work on the mound, where the
righthander paced all Conference
hurlers last year with a brilliant
1.40 earned run average.
Southpaws Jack Ritter, Marv
Wisniewski, and Mark Ferrelli,
plus righthanders Garby Tadian
and Ralph Fagge will all take
their turn on the pitching rub-
ber before the team winds up
its southern workout.
From Delaware the Wolverines
will move on to Georgetown for a
single game tomorrow, followed by
a pair of contests with the always
tough Quantico Marines, one with
George Washington University,
and two day stands at both Fort
Belvoir and the University of Vir-
ginias
SPORTS
DAVE BAAD
Night Editor

Klrumbholz
Sole 'M' Entry
In Gym Meet
Only one gymnast, veteran Lee
Krumbholz, will represent the Uni-
versity of Michigan today and to-
morrow at Champaign as the 1954
NCAA gymnastics meet swings un-
derway.
Penn State, the defending NCAA
champions, and host Illinois, cur-
rent Big Ten title holders, rule
as teams to beat as the two day
carnival begins this afternoon in
George Huff Memorial Gym.
KRUMBHOLZ, the lone Wol-
verine, will have his biggest chance
in the high bar, the event which he
managed to place second in at
the Conference meet. The versatile
senior will also be a threat in the
side horse, but his showing in this
event has been erratic at times.
One of the most impressive con-'
tenders in the meet is. Michigan
State's Carl Rintz, winner of the
Big Ten all-around title. Rintz,
second in the NCAA all-around
last year, may well win the top
prize this season.
Taus Delts Win
s'econd Title
Tau Delta Phi steamrolled to an
easy 4-0 rout of Alpha Epsilon Pi
last night at the Michigan Union
to win the social fraternity table
tennis championship.
Hanley Gurwin downed Dave
Kroll, Chuck Baraf blasted Stan.
Herman, Len Schreier nipped
Mary Gersuck, and Al Eisenberg
defeated Buggs Rosen as the Tau
Delts swept the entire match, los-
ing only two games all evening.
Gurwin did not drop a single
game during the entire table ten-
nis season, while Baraf and Eisen-
berg were undefeated in matches.
The Tau Delts, who racked up
their second IM title of the week,
the first being bowling, rolled to
24 match wins during the season,
while losing only two.

LEE KRUMBHOLZ
. .. lonesome?

Vacation Sports Schedule
BASEBALL
April 2-University of Delaware.. at Wilmington, Delaware
3-Georgetown University..... ,....at Washington, D. C.
4-Quantico Marines......... ..at Quantico, Virginia
5-Quantico Marines.............at Quantico, Virginia
6-George Washington University..at Washington, D. C.
7-Fort Belvoir..................at Alexandria, Virginia
8-Fort Belvoir........ ...at Alexandria, Virginia
9-University of Virginia.....at Charlottesville, Virginia
10-University of Virginia.....at Charlottesville, Virginia
TENNIS
April 5-University of Alabama.....at University, Alabama
7-Spring Hill College........at Mobile, Alabama
8-Loyola..................at New Orleans, Louisiana
9-Tulane............. .. .at New Orleans, Louisiana
TRACK
April 3-Stanford.,.................at Palto Alto, California
5-Edwards Air Force Base..at Air Force Base, California
9-UCLA.............at Los Angeles, California
GOLF
April 8-North Carolina.,........at Chapel Hill, North Carolina
9-Duke....................at Durham, North Carolina

By HANLEY GURWIN
Coach Bert Katzenmeyer and a
six man golf squad leave today
for the sunny skies of North Caro-
lina and a week of intensive prac-
tice.
Included in the annual spring
trip for the linksters will be a pair
of dual meets one each with North
Carolina and Duke Universities.
The week of constant play in the
warm south is virtually the only
outdoor practice that the Wolver-
ine golfers can get before the
home opener with the University
of Detroit on April 17, with the ex-
ception of a few days before the
match.
* * *
THE TWO matches against
southern opposition actually just
provides the Wolverines with an
opportunity to pla-y golf under
competitive conditions. The south-
erners have already played almost'
three-quarters of their schedules
when the Wolverines invade their
pastures and usually have little
trouble in defeating the out-of-
condition Michigan crew.
The six Wolverines making
the trip along with Katzenmeyer
are Captain Jack Stumpfig, Tad
Stanford, Andy Andrews, Bob
McMasters, Chuck Blackett, and
Dick Harrison. The last three are
all sophomores and are playing
varsity golf for the first time.
McMasters is probably the most
experienced of the three newcom-
ers. According to Katzenmeyer,
McMasters is "strong throughout
his entire game, from tee to green,
and should play well for us this
season."
BLACKETT has played some
tournament golf but need season-
ing. Katzenmeyer believes that he
should progress well when he is
able to get out on the course for
constant practice.

Harrison, while not possessing
too much experience, is a hard
worker and will probably devel-
op slowly. He has made a great
many changes is his game which
can only be mastered with hard
work.
That hard work is just what he
is going to get down in North Car-
olina. Weather permitting, and in
golf that implies just about every-
thing but a snow storm, Michigan's
linksters will be playing 36 holes of
golf every day.
THIS IS the seventh year that
Katzenmeyer has taken his squad
to Pinehurst and the second year
in a row that Wake Forest has not
been scheduled for a match. A re-
Freshmen wishing to try out
for sophomore football manager
positions, please report to Ferry
Field on Monday, April 12 be-
tween 3:00 p.m. and 5:30 p.m.
Present sophomore and jun-
ior managers please report at
2:30 p.m.
-Glen Bearss
vised calendar calls for their spring
vacation to coincide with Michi-
gan's and consequently the Wake
Forest golfers are not available
for,a match.
The first meet will be with
North Carolina at Chapel Hill
on April 8 with the match with
Duke at Durham the next day.
Then the squad will return to
Ann Arbor to begin its regular
season play on the 17th.
After the home opener againi
the Titans of Detroit, the Maize
and Blue linksters travel to Co-
lumbus, Ohio, for the opening Big
Ten match in a triangular meet
against Ohio State, Indiana, and
the conference champions, Purdue.

National Intramural Association To Convene
At Amherst; Founded in 1950 by 'M' Grad

.......

,...,....

i
I!

Going South
Sprint Vacation
A complete assortment
of lightweight suits
and odd jackets
including

By PHIL DOUGLIS
The National Intramural Asso-
ciation, founded and headed by a'
Michigan graduate student, begins
its fifth year of operations this
month, as it holds its annual con-
vention at Amherst College on
April 16th and 17th.
Composed of 20 colleges and
universities, the organization was
founded in the spring of 1950 by
Bill Wasson, a graduate student
here in Physical Education. Slow-
ly growing through its first four
years the organization functions
as a group only two days each
year, but these two days go a long
way in improving the American
Intramural scene,
THE PURPOSE of the Associa-
tion is to promote and improve
intramural sports in American
colleges and high schools, and this
purpose is accomplished at theI
annual meetings where the dele-
gates present and exchange ideas
on intramural sports.
The members gain quite a bit
from these meetings, and when
visiting university administra-
tive officials visit the conven-
tions they susually gain a great
deal of knowledge, which in
turn makes for better relations,
separate IM budgets, and over-
all co-operation.
As of this writing, the associa-
tion is composed of mostly small
schools, such as Amherst, the con-
vention host, North Carolina Col-
lege, Tuskeegee Institute, Morgan

' State College. Howard University,
University of Rhode Island, and
Hampton Institute.
.*
IT IS surprising that Michigan,
with the top intramural set up in
the nation according to Wasson,
is not a member of the associa-
tion, but they have been asked to
join on several occasions.
The main objectives of the or-
ganization at the present is to
membership, mainly centered in
the east and south, is a restric-
tion which must be overcome if
the Association is to achieve a
parallel status to the NCAA,
the governing association of in-
tercollegiate athletics.
One way to do this, according
to Wasson, is to publish a maga-
zine which will contain articles
dealing with the running of In-
tramural programs at the var-
ious colleges. This will increase
interest, and lead to the member-
ship growth which is so -vital to
an organization such as this.
PENN STATE is the only large
school in the association, but this
month four other well known
schools, Colby, Vermon,t Brown,
and Brandeis will enter the group.
In fact, the athletic director of
Brandeis, Prof. Benjamin Fried-
man, better known to Michigan-
ites as "Benny" will deliver one of
the major addresses of the con-
vention. Friedman, one of Michi-
gan's greatest football All-Ameri-

cans, was instrumental in the for-
mation of the IM program at
Brandeis.
The personable Wasson, pres-
ently working on his Doctorate
here at Michigan, is also in
charge of the "all-campus" divi-
sion of Michigan's intramural
program. Wasson first conceiv-
ed the idea of an IM association
when working on a physical edu-
cation project here in summer
school and a grant from the
Carnegie Foundation enabled
him to the actually set up the
organization.
He established the Association
by sending questionnaires to over
50 schools, and he visited over 25
to study the IM set ups in person.
Wasson, who is married and has
one daughter, thus became the
first president of the organiza-
tion and still holds that position.
HIS PRESENT duties are to ap-
point the heads of the program.
Research. Publicity, and Member-
ship committees, and also preside
over the national convention.
Wasson, who grew up in
Louisville, Kentucky, attended
Louisville University, and later
taught high school in Georgia.
From high school teaching,
Wasson progressed to Dillard
College in New Orleans where
he took over the IMW program.
Later he came to Ann Arbor
for four successive summers to
study under Prof. E. D. Mitchell,
Michigan's Physical Education I
chief. It was this summer session
work that led to the founding of
the association.
Thus Wasson's far reaching ex-
perience will serve as a guide to
the group that he himself found-
ed. It is a group that is growing
bigger and more important with
each succeeding year, and ever im-

WHEN YOU KNOW YOUR BEER
... its bound to be Bud.

11

Tropicals
Denims

Palm Beach
Cords # IPacrois

,_
-.

Unbelievable
1?PO Rl but TRUE...
NO parking
NO lugging probler

When it comes to beer, millions of
people do "put all their eggs in
one basket".., they always drink
Budweiser. They know that no other
beer can match the distinctive taste
of Budweiser, brewed by the costliest
process on Earth.
(Inidintally,,.ud.we.ier tastes wonderful -ith
hard -boiled eggs!)
Enjoy,

ms

II

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III

I

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,

~A4~A I

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