100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 19, 1955 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-05-19

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


THURSDAY, MAY 19, 1955

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGER THREE

THURSDAY, MAY 19, 1955 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PA(~ T~RVU

i Cjkx 1 a iaiJL

Q

Tracksters

To ost Chicago Athletic Club

Today

VitorExpected To Give
Michigan Stiff Competition
Fans' Only Opportunity To See Thinclads;
Two-Mile Crew To Run at Los Angeles

By BILL GRANSE ,
In its only home engagement of
the outdoor season, Michigan's
track team will play host to the
Chicago Athletic Club at Ferry
Field this afternoon at 4:15.
Michigan looks forward to tough
competition in all of the track
events from its opponents, al-
though the Chicagoans boast of
little in field competition. Coach
Don Canham looks for some in-
teresting individual duels.
Some of the more formidable op-
position which the Chicago con-
tingent should provide includes
its relay team, consisting of Jim
Brown, John Barnes, Sam Green-
lee and Bill Conrardy, which re-
cently defeated Illinois.
An added attraction in this meet
will be Lowell Zellers, the ex-In-
Retraction
In Tuesday's Daily it was
printed that Cooley defeated
Michigan House, 3-2, in a first-
place playoff softball contest.
Actually, Michigan won over
Cooley by this score.
diana miler, who is competing un-
attached. Zellers is a prospect for
the 1956 Olympic team.
The Wolverines will be slightly
crippled in the meet, since John
Moule, Grant Scruggs, Hobe Jones
and Pete Gray will be taking part
in the Coliseum Relays in Los An-

geles. Coach Canham, incidentally,
has left with the relay team for
the West Coast, where the Relays
will take place tomorrow night.
To counteract these losses, how-
ever, the Wolverines have placed
Jeff Dooley in the mile, Dan Wal-
ter in the half-mile and Laird
Sloan in the quarter-mile.
Lamb Star Miler
Dooley will have his work cut
out for him against Chicago's
Lawton Lamb, who usually runs
the mile in better than 4:20. Lamb,
a graduate of Illinois, ran on the
Illini team that once held the col-
lege two-mile record. Lamb's best
efforts are 4:12 in the mile and
9:33 in the two-mile run.
Barnes, an 800-meter man with,
the 1952 Olympic team, will pro-
vide stiff competition for Walter
in the half-mile. Barnes is a grad-
uate of Occidental College, a per-
ennial power in track.
Another exciting race-perhaps
the most exciting, potentially, of
the whole meet-will be provided
when Ron Wallingford, Michigan's
always-dependable two-miler, runs
against Chicago's very-dangerous
Bob Kelly. Kelly, a graduate of
Loyola of Chicago, has done 4:16
in the mile and 9:16 in the two-
mile.
The Chicago Athletic Club, in-
cidentally, is a private group which
operates out of the University of
Chicago athletic facilities. It con-
sists mostly of graduate track ath-
letes from various schools.

v t >
F Y
l
SPEEDY INVADERS-Bob Kelly (left) and Lawton Lamb are
two of the more formidable members of the Chicago A. C. track
team, which will face Michigan this afternoon at Ferry Field.
Tigers Defeat Baltimore;
Yanks, Indians Triumph

By The Associated Press
BALTIMORE-Frank Lary held
the Baltimore Orioles hitless for
the first five innings and was
reached for only five hits after
that, but needed a three-run
splurge by his Detroit mates in
the 10th inning to win 6-3 yester-
day.
* . *
YANKEES 11, WHITE SOX 6
NEW YORK - Chicago out-
fielder Minnie Minoso barely es-
caped serious injury when he was
hit on the head by a pitched ball
in a wild home run due won by

LANKY LEFTY:
Wisniewski in Final Season on Mound

By ED BERNREUTER
A decade ago a group of young-
sters playing sandlot baseball
found themselves minus the serv-
ices of their regular hurler.
As a result a lanky left-handed
first baseman was soon on the
mound.
Never again did veteran Wolver-
ine baseball star Marv Wisniewski
return to his former infield posi-
tion; instead, he continually de-
veloped into the fine pitcher that
he is today. No doubt a good deal
Wenley Gains
Softball Crown
Competing yesterday in the Res-
idence Hall first-place semi-final
play-offs, Wenley House, behind
Bob Dulude's six hitter, blasted
Lloyd, 10-2.
Wenley's win pits them against
Michigan House next week, in the
championship encounter.
Leading, 1-0, going into the
fourth stanza, Wenley knocked in
three more markers, making it
4-0: Lloyd then countered with a
home run by Bob Anderson with
a mate aboard. Not satisfied with
a two run lead, Wenley bounded
back with three in each of the
remaining innings.
Willy Mueller was the big gun
for Wenley, tagging three singles
in four appearances at the plate.
Lloyd, in previous games this
season looked very good, but num-
erous errors and mediocre hitting
proved to be its downfall. Com-
bined with these factors was a
nine hit Wenley attack and some
fine Dulude hurling.
Phi Kappa Tau whipped Zeta
Psi in the fourth place social fra-
ternity playoffs by a 16-4 margin.
The winners bagged 12 runs in
the first frame on a combination
of hits, overthrows and errors.

of his improvement was due to the
skillful coaching of his father,
who is "my biggest critic."
Wisniewski played but one year
of high school ball and received
much of his early experience play-
ing in 'the Detroit Fireman's
League.
Five Lifetime One Hitters
Holding an 18-5 overall record
in the past three campaigns, Wis-
niewski's lifetime total of five one-
hitters is particularly impressive,
but that no-hitter has always been
just out of reach.
As a freshman appearing in his
first game he threw the single one-
hitter in a game against Ohio
State. In the strikeout department
Wisniewski's best effort was 21 in
a nine inning stint.
According to Wisniewski, "My
most thrilling game was shutting
out Ohio University to get Michi-
gan to Omaha for the NCAA fi-
nals. This was his first pitching as-
signment since recovering from a
sore arm that plagued him during
much of his sophomore year. Wis-
niewski, always eager to take his
turn on the mound, pitched sev-
eral games before anyone knew of
his ailment.
Another game that he remem-
bers well, is one played against
Wisconsin during his freshmen
year. Harvey Kuenn, playing at
that time for the Badgers, got eight
hits in ten tries in a double header,
with several of them coming off
Wisniewski.
Good Fast Ball
Relying primarily on a good fast
ball and an occasional change-up,
Wisniewski looked quite good ear-
ly in the season. Particularly out-
standing was his 26 innings of
scoreless pitching during . the
southern tour, which he explains
by saying "The breaks were with
me."
Wisniewski's performance early

in the regular season was little
short of sensational while compil-
ing a 4-0 record. As far as the Big
Ten goes, his luck has taken a.
turn for the worse, winning two
and dropping three, Wisconsin and
Illinois being the teams to fall
victims to his fine hurling. High-
lighting the Illinois game was Wis-
niewski's slamming a round trip-
per, the first of his college career.
Three Losses Follow
Closely following these kwo wins,
was a heartbreaking 4-3 loss to
the Minnesota Gophers. This last
weekend was also a .losing battle
for Wisniewski, due to a pair of
loses to rival Michigan State.
The first, on Friday, ended, 3-0,
and the second wound up with
the Wolverines and Wisniewski
on the short end of a 4-3 verdict.
Most of the season Wisniewski has
been "not fully satisfied with my
fastball; it's not consistant."

;he New York Yankees over the
White Sox, 11-6.
INDIANS 19, RED SOX 0
BOSTON - Herb Score, Cleve-
land's whip-arm rookie lefthander,
shut out Boston on three hits while
the vaunted power of the Ameri-
can League leaders broke loose for
an 11-run fifth inning and a 19-0
victory.
CARDINALS 3, DODGERS 2
ST. LOUIS - Harvey Haddix,
continuing sensational St. Louis
pitching that has permitted only
three runs the last five games, last
night broke a personal five-game
losing streak and handed the lea-
gue-leading Brooklyn D o d g e r s
their third straight setback, 3-2.
GIANTS 4, BRAVES 2 #
MILWAUKEE - The New York
Giants slammed ace Warren
Spahn for three runs on four hits
in a sixth inning rally to whip
Milwaukee, 4-2, last night and
dump the second place Braves
down to fifth.
*~* *
SENATORS 7, ATHLETICS 2
WASHINGTON-The hit-starv-
ed Washington Senators punched
over four runs in the first inning
and then coasted to an easy 7-2
victory over the Kansas City Ath-
letics behind the steady pitching
of Dean Stone.
* * *
CUBS 3-7, PHILLIES 2-5
CHICAGO - The Chicago Cubs
blasted three homers and capped
their scoring with a four-run cap-
ped their scoring with a four-run
fifth to whip the skidding Phila-
delphia Phillies, 7-5, after taking
the opener of the doubleheader,
3-2, behind Sam Jones.

Netmen Top
Detroit., 9-0;
Indiana Next
MacKay Givel
Battle by Clark
(Continued from Page 1)
After spotting Clark a 4-2 lead in
more than one game in a set. Al
Mann, playing in the fifth singles
position for Michigan, enioe the
greatest success as he completely
routed John Baribeau, 6-0, 6-0.
Bob Nederlander and Bob Mit-
chell, advanced to the second and
third singles positions, and num-
ber six player Pete Paulus al drub-
bed their opponents by scores of
6-1, 6-0.
The order was reversed in the
third doubles match when Mark
Jaffe and Bob Paley, both playing
for the first time during the day.
trounced Sandy Kaplan and Ken
Borola, 6-0, 6-1.
Slightly more potent Titan play
showed itself in the less humiliat-
Ing margins. of the other three
Michigan match victories.
Cohen Registers Win
Reserve Dick Cohen, who has
seen plenty of action against the
Wolverines' outclassed home foes,
actually trailed 1-0 in his first
set with Don Milazzo before
righting himself to register a nif-
ty 6-3, 6-1 triumph.
Meanwhile, Detroit's s e c o n d
doubles combination of Baribeau
and Dick Wing showed improve-
ment over the singles perform-
ances of its members.
Baribeau, winless in singles, and
Wing, who won only one game in
two sets from Mitchell, joined to
cop five tilts in their two sets with
Big Ten second doubles titlehold-
ers, Mann and Nederlander. The
scores were 6-3, 6-2.
Potter, MacKay Triumph
Dick Potter, who spent the early
afternoon at the dentist's office,
appeared in time to aid MacKay
against the latter's nemisis, Clark,
and Milazzo in the first doubles
match. The regular third singles
player teamed with MacKay for
a 6-3, 6-3 win over their oppo-
nents.
Mathews Has
Appendectomy
MILWAUKEE WP-Eddie Math-
ews' appendix was removed yes-
terday and the slugging third base-
man for the Milwaukee Braves is
resting comfortably, his surgeon,
Dr. Irwin Schulz, said.
Mathews, hospitalized earlier
yesterday after an attack of acute
appendicitis, is expected to be out
of the Braves lineup for at least a
month.
Braves officials said Danny
O'Connell, second baseman, will
move to third base and Jack Ditt-
mer, reserve infielder, will take
over at second until Mathews re-
turns.
Use The Daily
Classifieds

State 'Hall of Fame' Selects
M' JInortals Yost, Heston
3R. IAfI( HJ1W1T7

FIELDING H. YOST
... honored posthumously
MacMichael
Betters Status
With Golfers
By JUDIE CANTOR
"He's on the way up, but he
needs a good push," was Coach
Bert Katzenmeyer's comment on
sophomore Skip MacMichael.
MacMichael's most recent ap-
pearance on the green was in the
triangular meet against Purdue
and Ohio State, held here last
Saturday. He turned in a fair per-
formance, but feels he could have
done a lot better.
In his own behalf, he stated,
"I just can't seem to shoot consis-
tently. I guess the actual playing,
more than anything else, will im-
prove that point."
The lanky golfer's first appear-
ance of the season was during the
squad's Southern jaunt in April,
when he got off to a pretty good
start, shooting in the seventies. In
the meet with the University of
Detroit he was second man low
for the Wolverines, putting to-
gether two rounds of 40-37 for a
total of 77, and edging out a win
over Ray Maisevich, who shot 80.
Played Infrequently
MacMichael played infrequent-
ly during the following meets,
shooting erratically. Then in a
match with Northwestern he pull-
ed through with rounds of 79 and
80, to tally 159, third man low.
His golf career began when he
became a caddy at the Detroit
Golf Club. From there he landed
a position on the squad at U. of D.
High, where he played only two
years, being ineligible his senior
year. He also qualified for the
Detroit all-city golf team.
He points up his best perform-
ance as that against Michigan
State, when he shot two rounds
of 77, but the match he remem-
bers first was last year in the
Western Junior Championships,
when he lost in the finals by one
down to Herb Clance of Iowa.
The Personality Cut!!
They're suave-
smart, individualistic
-- 12 stylists
The Daseola Barbers
near Michigan Theatre

ny JA%. AA1 *IY*Sz
Two of Michigan's all-time
greats in the football world were
named yesterday to the State of
Michigan's "Hall of Fame."
The late Fielding H. Yost and
Willie Heston, the only two foot-
ball representatives, were chosen
in the balloting of state newspa-
per sports editors and radio and
television sports directors.
Yost, who guided the Michigan
football fortunes for almost a
quarter of a century, will go down
in sports history as one of the im-
mortals of the game. He was cred-
ited with inventing the "key half-
back" which is known in modern
day football as the tailback. Yost
was also the first coach to use
the nine-man line. He originated
the first blocking methods and de-
vised many ingenious, simple sig-
nal-calling systems.
Takes Football Helm
Yost took over the Michigan
football reins in 1901. He fostered
four undefeated, untied squads-
in 1902, 1904, 1918, and 1923. His
teams in the first five years of his
tenure at Michigan were known as
the "point-a-minute" teams and
eight Western Conference cham-
pionships were won while Yost
was at the helm. In addition, he
coached the first Wolverine grid-
iron squad to play in the Rose
Bowl series, winning the 1902 clas-
sic, 49-0, over Stanford.
Yost assumed the post of Michi-
gan's athletic director in 1925 and
remained until 1940. Each year,
athletes who have gained schol-
astic prominence are now pre-
sented with Fielding H. Yost
awards.
Heston All-American
Heston, a halfback on early Wol-
verine grid squads, was the first
all-American to be selected from
Michigan. He was named on Wal-
ter Camp's "dream teams" in 1903
and 1904.
buttons
and beaus
BMOC and back.
bench boys-go
CC for AFTER SIX
QC formals. Styling
so trim, fit so
"natural" "stain.
shy" finish so safe
from spots! For
\ more fun-go
it*gr

the
Bermuda
you'd see in

Others who were named to the
"Hall of Fame" were Ty Cobb,
former player and manager of the
Detroit Tigers, one of the great-
est hitters and baserunners in
baseball history; Jack Adams, for-
mer coach and now manager of
the Detroit Red Wings' National
Hockey League champions; Joe
Louis, former heavyweight boxing
champion; and Walter Hagen, one
of golf's immortals.
Plans for a shrine to place the
awards to the men honored were
announced earlier this week by the
Michigan Week committee on
sports. Six members were to be
chosen in 1955 and three each suc-
ceeding year as part of the Michi-
gan Week celebration. One of the
three is to be selected posthu-
mously.
U

Shorts
Bermuda

I

The kind of style worn
by 80% tax bracket
men. Very fashionable,
very casual, very
rugged. See our "Bay
Bermudas" by McGregor
... NOW! Smart Mica
Green and Desert
Tan. 28-44 $5.95
Men's and Boys' Wear
Downtown Ann Arbor
Open Mon. nite until 8:30

Read Daily Classifieds

Major League Standings

AMERICAN LEAGUE

W
Cleveland ...21
New York ...19
Chicago ....18
Detroit .....17
Boston.,....15
Washington .12
Kansas City .12
Baltimore ...14
TODAY'S

L
10
11
11.
15
19
18
19
21

Pct.
.677
.633
.621
.531
.441
.400
.387
.323

GB
11 ~
2
4%
7% V
81
9
11

NATIONAL
W
Brooklyn .. .25
Chicago ....18
St. Louis ....15
New York ...16
Milwaukee . ,17
Cincinnati ..12
Pittsburgh . .11'
Philadelphia 9
TODAY'SC

LEAGUE
L Pct.
7 .781
15 .545
13 .536
14 .533
15 .531
18 .400
20 .355
21 .300
GAMES

GB
71/
8
8
8
12
13 a
15
(only

GAMES

New York at Milwaukee
game scheduled)

{

No games scheduled

0

IN-SEASON

SALE
Sport Coats
and Slacks
/. - _ 20% off"
SALE ENDS
SATURDAY, MAY 21
Yes, our entire stock of fine all
Swool sport coats and slacks is in-
cluded in this great sale. Select
." the coat and slacks of your choice
and then deduct 20%t from the

.......

10
HERBE RE TREYTON
CIGARETTES
nn~nt~t Cct >~

YT1 t s o G
~ ~~'-

This new AIR-ELITE will
last longer than an other
high-compression ball ever madel
No other high-compression ball can resist scuffing lilee
the new DURA-THIN* covered AIR-FLITE.0 This ex-
clusive Spalding cover adheres to the ball with a new
strength to defy cutting up ... even on high-iron and
explosion shots.
It's a more compact ball,too...offers you longer
play and real economy.
Play your next round with this great new Spalding
AIR-FLITE. You can expect AND GET new uniformity
in distance and accuracy ... better shot control .. .
better golf.

Pajama, $5.00 Boxer Shorts, $1.50 Sport Shirt
Handkerchief, $.50 (long sleeve) $3.93 $3.95

sets the pace
n sports

* Trade-mark

I , 1

fl

f

Iqm

L. I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan