SATURDAY, MAY 15, 1954
THE MICHIGAN DATIM
0 Arw PftiTtftr"
I -111 V 1 L 1 L 1 L
To End Grid Drills
Most Improved Player in Spring
Practice To Receive Morton Trophy
By STAN LEVENSON
When the final whistle blows at
2:30 for this afternoon's intra-
squad football game, Head Coach
Bennie Oosterbaan and his newly
completed staff will be able to
determine the seriousness of los-
ing three backs and 11 linemen
from last year's team.
At the conclusion of the game
the Meyer W. Morton trophy will
be presented to the player who
has improved the most in spring
Practice. Last year Tony Branoff
and Don Dugger shared the ward.
THE MAJOR backfield prob-
lems have been developing a top
notch tailback, plus finding a full-
back with power and spinning fi-
nesse, both needed to make Mich-
igan's single wing attack effective.
The leading candidates for full-
back have been junior Fred Baer
and sophomore Dave Hill.
Tom Hendricks, Detroit soph-
omore, has shown well at tail-
back even though reporting late.
In one practice scrimmage he
fired three touchdown passes
and raced for three scores.
Wolverine passing this spring
has been better than average with
Duncan McDonald continuing his
pin-point throwing and Hendricks
following with the same. Baldacci
and Jim Maddock, the latter a
freshman from Chicago, have also
been passing accurately.
WITH BRANOFF'S absence, the
right halfback position has been
left to lettermen veterans Ed
Hickey and Stan Knickerbocker
along with George Corey, a 175
pound reserve back who has speed
and a tricky style of running.
The problem at end is also
mostly one of inexperience. Only
lettermen John Veselenak and
Gerry Williams are back. Among
the newcomers to the squad,
Ron Kramer of East Detroit,
Charley Brooks of Marshall,
and Tom Maentz, of Holland,
are all rated as standouts.
The four veteran lettermen re-
turning at tackle are Art Walker,
Bill Kolesar, Ron Geyer, and Ed
Meads. A move by Oosterbaan has
put junior John Morrow with the
tackles, moving him over from
GUARD lettermen are Captain
Ted Cachey and Jim Fox, both of
whom served as top reliefers last
John Peckham, a rugged 215
pound letterman and Jim Bates, a
letterman end from two years ago,
head the candidates for center.
Nine To Play
(Continued from Page 1)
Peterson's offerings, as he pitched
four and one-third innings of hit-
less and runless ball in relief.
Hobaugh pitched beautifully for
the first four innings, retiring 14
men in order after yielding a walk
to leadoff batter Dan Cline. Third
sacker Zeitler erred on a grounder
by Moby Benedict with two away
in the fifth, and the latter scored
on successive one-basers by Leach
Cline's triple to deep right cen-
ter counted two more tallies. Paul
Lepley accounted for the other
Michigan score with a circuit
smash in the following stanza.
A season's high crowd of 2,090
watched the contest at Old College
field. Wolverine coach Ray Fisher
will send Marv Wisniewski and
Jack Corbett against the Spartans
today. State mentor John Kobs
will probably counter with Bud
Erickson and Chuck Gorman.
IState's Case 1
Michigan's tennis team captur-
ed its sixth victory against three
losses yesterday as Wisconsin
bowed, 7-2, on the Varsity Courts.
The win snapped a two-match
losing streak, as the Wolverines
had lost to Michigan State and
Western Michigan earlier this
* * *
A SPARSE crowd saw Michigan
dominate play in both the singles
and doubles, except where Wiscon-
son's Jack Vincent was the oppo-
sition. The runner-up for the Big
Ten championship last season was
involved in both Badger wins.
Pitted against Captain Al
Mann in the singles, Vincent
demonstrated a great ability to
garner the points that counted.
Down three games to four in the
first set, he proceeded to take
a love game and go on to win,
"7-5, 6-2. In the second set he
won four straight games after
Mann had knotted the count
at two apiece.
In the other Wisconsin victory,
Vincent teamed up with Jack
Schmitdman to down Pete Paul-
us andBob Paley.
* * *
OF THE winners of the day,
Bob Nederlander, playing in the
number four slot for Michigan,
won most handily. He gave up
only one game while winning in
straight sets, 6-1, 6-0, over John
Schmitt. The Wisconsin entry
gained his advantage several times
in the second set, but was un-
able to put away a game winning
In the second singles match
Paulus sandwiched a losing 4-6
set in between a 6-3 victory in
the initial stanza and a one-
sided 6-1 clinching set over
Paley was the victor in the third
position for Michigan, as he down-
ed Phil Sorge, 2-6, 6-2, 6-2. After.
a loss of control in the first set,
?aley settled down to his usual
* * *
IN THE OTHER two singles
matches Bob Mitchell of Michigan
defeated Bill Hentzen, 6-2, 6-3 in
the fifth position, and Bob Sas-
sone, also of Michigan, beat Ray
Damadran, 8-6, 6-0.
The second doubles match saw
Mann and Nederlander combine
to down Schmitt and Sorge, 6-3,
8-6. In the final match, Ron
Morganand Mitchell teamed up
to beat Damadran and Jim
Cummings, 6-3, 2-6, 6-4.
The team travels to Columbus
today for a match with Ohio
State, and to Purdue for a match
on Monday, before returning for
their next home match with Mich-
igan State on Wednesday.
Phone NO 23-24-1
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .60 1.34 1.96
3 .70 1.78 2.94
4 .90 2.24 3.92
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. daily.
11:00 A.M. Saturday
LOST AND FOUND
LOST RONSON cigarette lighter, aqua
with French poodle. In vicinity of
women's dorms. 3541 Stockwell. 156A
LOST: WATCH with black suede band
-pearl inset. Call Mosher Hall, Room
HORN-RIMMED GLASSES lost May 3
or 4 in parking lot near Burton
Tower. Call NO 3-1175. )155A
LOST: Brown Check sport coat, 38
Reg. Call NO 2-4401, 444 Michigan
LOST: Farrell Wrist Watch, vicinity
of IM Tennis Courts. Reward. Call
NO 3-0521, ext. 288. )152A
BOOK CASES (1 student, 1 large, mod-
ern, custom built), drawing table,
stool, new steel wardrobe, desk swivel
desk chair, desk lamp, record player,
rug, 11x16, wicker couch, metal cot,
utility table, shower attachment and
curtain, rocking chair. CLOTHING,
WOMEN'S SIZES 14-16 including
storm coat, silver grey muskrat fur
coat; MEN'S SIZE 41 including sport
coats. 825 S. Main St., upstairs. )480B
FOR SALE: 1947 Olds-6 club coupe.
Neat transportation. Here's the buy!
With radio and heater, $195. Ask for
Bill, 1217 South University, NO 8-7942.
OLYMPIA YEAR OLD typewriter for
sale, excellent condition, $70. NO
FOR SALE: VM 3-speed portable auto-4
matic phonograph with automatic
shut off. NO 3-0718. )482B
$500 ENGAGEMENT RING for sale. Em-
erald-cut diamond; $250. Call NO
MAMIYAFLEX CAMERA. Almost new.3
Jap copy Rolliecord. Lens speed 1 to
1/300, flash sync, 3.5 neocon lens, case.
Price $55. Call NO 2-5254. )478B
SMITH-CORONA (silent-delux) port-
able typewriter, lates model, excel-
lent condition. Sell immediately to
highest offer. Call NO 2-4591 (224
Greene House), )477B-
LEICA 3D, New Condition, $250. Call NO
3-4738, leave message. Jack Sullivan.
ALL COLORS, parakeets and babies for
training. Mrs. Ruffins, 562 S. 7th.
Open daily until 7. )473B
1929 MODEL A FORD, 2-door. Body and
running gear in good condition ex-
cept transmission. Clean! Call NO
1939 PACKARD Hearse-Rebuilt motor.
Converted to sleep two for touring.
Cali Bruce NO 2-1606, 6-9 P.M. )465B
1949 DeSOTO CLUB COUPE-Blue, auto-
matic transmission, seat covers, new
rubber, very clean. Huron Motor Sales,
222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588. )469B
"PURCHASE FROM PURCHASE"
Kodak Reflex and case, Used, $75, $7.50
down. Purchase' Camera Shop, 1116
S. University. NO 8-6972. )462B
VACATION SPECIAL-1946 Chevrolet,
blue 2 door, heater, very good tires.
Huron Motor Sales, 222 W. Washing-
ton. NO 2-4588. )471B
1950 FORD SIX-Black, 30,000 miles,
one owner, very clean. Huron Motor
Sales, 222 W. Washington. NO 2-4588.
1950 STUDEBAKER CLUB COUPE-Ra-
dio, heater, overdrive-new white wall
tires. Very clean. Huron Motor Sales,
222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588. )468B
FOR SALE: Table model Motorola TV,
12" screen, mahogany finish; very
good condition, $100; 45 pieces of
pineapple glass, $46; Large aluminum
tray, $6; aluminum bowl, $4; yellow
hand hooked rug, $6; small light, $3;
General Electric clock, $6; electric
grill, $3; three prs. pink marquisette
curtains, $16; 2 prs. cerise curtains,
$6 ;odd pieces of satina, etc., $3.50;
six pieces of blue and white luncheon
set, $17; aqua tablecloth, 8 napkin.,
$11; three large linen dish towels,
$4; twelve yellow-white linen nap-
kins $3.50; eight yellow small nap-
kins, $2; one Chinese hanging, hand
made, $6; one pr. green striped drapes,
$3.50; one pr. white curtains, $3. Phone
NO 2-9020. 459B
1947 CHEVROLET BUSINESS COUPE-
Perfect Transportation. Huron Motor
Sales. 222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588.
4x5 BUSCH PRESSMAN (APO Lanthar
Lens) Excellent condition. $145 Ypsi.
1359 R. )456B
78 VICTROLA EMERSON Table Radio,
mahogany-Blonde Cocktail table. NO
LaSALLE, 1940, with a V-8 Cadillac
motor in very good condition. Radio
and heater. Complete car for $85,
motor $50. Mechanics special. NO
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords-$6.88. Sox,
39c; shorts, 69c; military supplies.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )14B
A MEDIUM blue-grey gabardine suit,
Single breasted, sport style. Like new,
size 40 regular. Very reasonably pric-
ed. Call NO 3-1904 after 8 p.m. on
weekdays only. Ask for Steve. )299B
MAN'S WRIST WATCH in good con-
dition, repaired and cleaned, Merril,
17 jewel, originally $83.71-now $50.
Upholstered reclining tapestry chair,
wooden arms and sliding footstools,
fair condition, $5; Gray folding baby
buggy, chrome handle with white
plastic, hardly used, $50, originally
089. Casco baby high chair, all chrome
and steel with blue plastic seat cover,
adjustable foot rest, $16. Folding
nursery chair, $3. Majestic portable
radio with inside and outside aerial,
$48; Large bassinet with pad and
lining, $8. Two large walnut veneer
sideboards, can be painted, $6 each.
NO 2-9020. )3928
SMITH-CORONA Portable Typewriter in
perfect condition. 448 Michigan, W.
1953, 26-FOOT ELCAR TRAILER. Like
new, complete bathroom. Call NO
FURNISHED CAMPUS 4-ROOM apt.
with bath. Air-cooled! Available June
18th to Sept. 1st. Prefer non-smok-
ing, non-drinking couple. Call NO
GRADUATE STUDENTS, 10 room furn-
ished house, campus area. Will rent
to group of 6-8 students. June)16
to Sept. 16. Phone NO 8-7781. )62C
GRADUATE COUPLE wants to sublet
home or apartment for eight week
summer session. No children. Ref-
erences! Write W. K. Lee, R. 56, Bay
City, Michigan. )64C
ATTRACTICE APARTMENTS available
-one May 15, 2 large after June 6.
Shown by appointment. Phone NO
CHOICE ACCOMMODATIONS for men
students. Studio-type beds, (box
springs, innerspring mattresses), in-
dividual desks, lamps, lounging
chairs, built-in book shelves, chests.
All linens and bedding furnished.
Multiple bath facilities with showers
and continuous hot water. Three
blocks from Rackham Building. Res-
ervations available for fall semester.
Call NO 8-7632. ) 59C
CARETAKER APARTMENT, near cam-
pus. Two unmarried engineering stu-
dents, to be here 2 or 3 years, sum-
mer and winter. Mrs. Atkins, NO
FOR RENT: lovely newly furnished
front bedroom in fine residential sec-
tion. NO 3-1636. )68D
TWO BEDROOM and study, Modern
Colonial Cottage in country. Near
Dixboro. References required. NO
FURNISHED CAMPUS APARTMENTS
One and 2 bedrooms for 3-4 men or
women students. Available on June
15. Phone NO 3-8454. Appointments.
ROOMS FOR RENT
LARGE PLEASANT ROOM, completely
equipped for light housekeeping; elec-
tric refrigerator, all utilities furnish-
ed. Must have a car! Small baby
accepted. $10 per week. NO 2-9020.
ROOMS AND/OR MEALS for summer
session, Fraternity house located on
State Street, one block from cam-
pus. Call NO 2-3297 and ask for
house manager. )70D
2 SINGLE ROOMS for summer school
teachers or students on Southeast
side near bus line. Call after 6 P.M.,
except weekends NSO 3-0853. )69D
PLEASANT ROOM, completely equipped,
Refrigerator privileges-all utilities
furnished-Must have a car. $10
double or $8 single. NO 2-9020. )67D
OVERNIGHT GUEST ROOMS
Rooms by Day or Week
Campus Tourist Homes. 1h. NO 3-8454
518 E. Williams St. (near State)
ROOM AND BOARD
SUMMER BOARDERS, 5 days a week,
$2.10 per day. Reasonable rebates.
Call Jess, NO 2-7363. )20E
Large national organization will train
several alert college men for outside
contact work in large cities and re-
sort areas of Michigan. Transporta-
tion furnished. No experience neces-
sary, but you must have a neat, bus-
inesslike appearance and enjoy meet-
ing and talking with people. Excel-
lent experience regardless of your
future plans. Earnings will average
$100.00 per week. For interview please
write Box No. 10, Michigan Daily.
Full Time Positions
WANTED: TUTOR for Chem 3 final.
Call Pat Forbes, 5002 Stockwell. )102H
WANTED someone with Hydramatic car
to teach young lady method of
Hydramatic driving. Will pay. 411
Mosher Hall. )101F
General Office Work
Bookkeeping, typing, filing!
Plenty of opportunity with fast grow-
ing company. Call Mr. Chapin-NO
2-2513 for appointment. )100H
MAKE $20.00 DAILY. Sell luminous+
name plates. Write Reeves Co., At-
tleboro, Mass., Free sample and de-
BARBER WANTED, full time or part
time. Allenel Barber Shop, 108 S.
Fourth Ave. )98H
CAMP COUNSELOR WANTED. Young
man to assist on waterfront at small
Michigan boys' camp. Must be able
to instruct sailing, swimming, ca-
noeing and boating. June 18 to Aug-
ust 3. Write, giving experience, qual-
ifications and references. Box 9, Mich-
igan Daily. )95H
WANTED-Man 21 or over to instruct
in riding in Wisconsin boys' camp,
July and August. Write to Camp
Deerhorn, 42 Edgemore Road, Grosse
WANTED - Female Help. Registered
nurse for boys' camp in Wisconsin
for July and August. Write Dr. Don
Broadbridge, 42 Edgemore Road,
Grosse Pointe, Michigan,
RAD I O-PHONO-TV.
Service and Sales
Free Pick-up and Delivery
Fast Service - Reasonable Rates
ANN ARBOR RADIO AND T.V.
1 blocks east of East Eng. )481
EXPERT PIANO TUNING, only $7.00.
Will buy small used pianos. Call
NO 3-3109, Ann Arbor Piano Co. )51I
WANTED LAUNDERING. Experienced.
Phone 2-0630. )50I
EXPERT TUTORING In Math, 12, 13,
14 etc. Call Dick 325 Adams Hse.
NO 2-4401. )491
TYPING:, Reasonable rates, accurate
and efficient, Phone NO 8-7590, 830
S. Main. )3I
TYPEWRITERS! Portable and Standard
for rent, sales, and service.
WASHING, Finished Work, and Hand
Ironing. Buff dry and wet washing,
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Ph. NO 2-9020. Spec-
ialize in cotton dresses.)21
DRESSMAKING - 25 years experience.
LADIES TAILORING AND ALTERA-
TIONS. Reasonable prices. NO 3-3294.
WANTED: Ride to Chicago today! (Sat.)
Call NO 3-2763 before 1 P.M. )81G
DRIVING to New York. Leave May
20, Return Sunday, May 23. Room for
2 riders, share expenses. NO 3-0521,
ext. 574 after 6 P.M. )790
WANTED TO BUY
USED English Bicycle in good condi-
tion. Call Mary Carlson NO 2-6576.
Maryland expects its school po-
pulation to increase at an annual
rate of 22,000 pupils through 1960.
MICHIGAN AB R
Cline, cf ............4 0
Ronan, 2b ..........4 0
Lepley, rf ..........4 1
Eaddy, 3b ...........4 0
Corbett, 1b ..........4 0
Tommelein, if ......4 0
Benedict, ss........3 1
Leach, c........3 1
Ritter, p...........1 0 0
Peterjohn, p ........2 1
**Finch .............1 0
By BILL STONE
Special to The Daily
WINDSOR - Even the custom's
officials couldn't stop the high
flying University of Michigan
track team as they raced through
an impressive exhibition before a
sizeable crowd here last night at
Windsor Collegiate Stadium.
Running on a poor track, the
Wolverines gave further reason to
Leo Johnson of Illinois to be wary
of the Maize and Blue at the com-
ing Big Ten outdoor champion-
ships. Taking part in three events
and one relay, the thinclads stole
the show at the sixth annual Ken-
* walked for Benedict in ninth
** hit into force-play for Peterjohn
MICH. STATE AB R H E
Mathews, lb ........5 1 2 0
Matsock, ss........4 1 2 0
Collard, If ..........4 0 1 1
Powell, rf..........3 1 2 0
Vewcic, c ...........4 0 0 0
Risch, cf ......2 1 1 0
Zeitler, 3b ..........3 1 1 1
Smith, 2b ...........3 0 1 0
Hobaugh, p .........4 1 1 0
State St. at North U.
LATE SHOW .,Shows Daily
TONIGHT 11-P.M. j1,3,5,7,9 P.M.
TOTAL 32 11 I
FIRST PLACE TILT:'
Phi Alpha Delta Wins, 10-6,
In Pro Fraternity Playoffs
Coming from behind and then
hanging on to its lead, Phi Alpha scoreless from then on. The long-
Delta defeated Delta Sigma Delta est hit of the game was pitcher
by a score of 10-6 in yesterday's Milt Landlow's homerun in the
first place professional fraternity fourth with two men on.
playoffs. With the help of some wild
It looked after the first three pitching, Delta Sigma Pi defeat-
innings as if the Delta Sigs had ed Alpha Rho Chi, 16-4, in a
inings asnither gel is ady fourth place playoff game. After
wan another game, but apparently two innings and seven walks, Bill
Phi Alpha Delta had other ideas. Wo drove a sharp single to
Stepping up to bat in the fourth Wood doeasapsnl o
Snting t sobatn t ror right field to start the ball roll-
innig hysoe five big runs ig The next inning saw the
oan two singles and two errors to winners score six runs on four
tie the game up and pull ahead. hits and three walks. Larry Gil-
* * * bert then slammed a homer in
IN THE FOURTH inning Delta the fourth with one on.
Sigma Delta scored two more runs In other games, Alpha Kappa
on three hits and another error to Psi edged Phi Delta Epsilon, 4-3,
again tie it all up, 5-5. and the Education Department de-
It was in the fifth when Carl feated an English Department
. .4-r_ 4u- nine.
"ALL ABOUT EVE"
IN THE 660 John Ross, Canada's
greatest runner, thrilled the crowd
as he covered the distance in
1.22:2. Grant Scruggs and Laird
Sloan also of Michigan finished
. second and third ii that order.
The 880 found John Moule of
Michigan winning In 1.53.2, fol-
lowed by teammates Roy Chris-
tiansen and freshman Hobart
Al Lubina, Maize and Blue miler
won his pet event in the respect-
able time of 4:21, a track record.
Michigan's Ron Wallingford and
Wolverine grad student Toby Max-
well wound up second and third
in that order.
THE WOLVERINE mile relay
team spotted a -mediocre Wayne
outfit 65 yards, and went on to
pass the Detroit foursome to win
the event going away in 3.16:5. The
Michigan quartet of Bob Rudisell,
Dave Hessler, Scruggs, and Jack
Carroll registered one of the fast-
est miles in Canadian track his-
Roy Pella emerged from the
shadow of teammate Fritz Nils-
son as he unofficially tore his own
Canadian discus throw record to
bits in an exhibition toss. The
Michigan star heaved the plate 171
feet, 6 inches to shatter his exist-
ing mark by 14 feet.
: THE MUSICAL-COMEDY TOPPER!
~~IN COLOR BY,:"
- e Chnicolor %
ARLENE ROSEMA Y
THE MOST BEAUTIFUL
GIRLS IN T=EWORLD!
[D-NA F[RB[R'S PULjI~ ZE IZ NE[
FnoM WARNER BROS. STAMPING -
Saturday 7 and 9
Sunday 8 only
nasseiwander stepped up for the
winners and banged a line drive
over the centerfielder's head for
a homerun with two men on.
The only homerun for the losers
was a clout by Dick Brooks.
Phi Alpha Kappa grabbed the
second place playoff game from
the Law Club, 4-2. After pitching
a no-hitter the night before, slen-
der Don Sikkema proceeded to fan
13 batters and win himself a two
hitter. The winners scored all of
their runs in the first inning on
two hits, a walk and an error. One
of the hits went for a homerun off
the bat of Jim Timmer. The losers
came to life in the fifth when Dick
Elliot lined a single to right, break-
ing up the possibility for Sikkema's
* * *
TAU PSI RHO came through
'with seven runs in the fourth inn-
ing to topple the medical students
of Phi Rho Sigma, 13-4. The los-
ers chalked up all their runs in
the second frame and were held
Northwestern 4, Illinois 0
Wisconsin 4, Purdue 3 (10 innings)
Indiana 5, Minnesota 3
Western Mich. 7, Miami (Ohio) 3
Ohio State 8, Iowa 2
Ohio Univ. 7, Wayne 6
Cleveland 5, Washington 2
New York 6, Detroit 4
Baltimore 7, Boston 2
Chicago 4, Philadelphia 3
St. Louis 10, Brooklyn 1
Cincinnati 1, Philadelphia 0
Pittsburgh 1, Milwaukee 0
New York 9, Chicago 6
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