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May 01, 1956 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-05-01

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TUESDAY, I4IAY 1, 1956

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

. "Pt"rr

TUESDAY, MAY 1,1956 THE Mtf1III~A~ hilly

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. 111I. ,lUI IF I .1U 1 ''ll 11i 11fe Ni
Straight Dual Triumph
By DALE CANTOR
Ohio State, Purdue, Wisconsin and
After a two-day rest, the Wol- Iowa seem to be the strong squads.
verine linksters return to action However, the Wolverines won't get
today in a dual meet against the their first look at either Wisconsin
University of Detroit on the Uni- or Iowa until the Big Ten Cham-K
versity Golf Course. pionshipsuh e
Coached by Prof. William Joyce, 'Don't Discount NU'
the Titans will try to thwart Mich- "I don't know about Northwest- z:
igan's attempt' for their fifth en yet, but don't count they out of
straight victory this year. it eithe said zemeyer.
The Wolverines went into Satur- In today's match, seven men will
day's quadrangular meet with a tee off for each school instead of -
1-2 win-loss record for an anemic teuulsx hsw~ nbe-
.333 average, but emerged with a Katzenmeyer to play Stan Kwasi-
sweet-smelling .667 average. borski and see just what the soph-
M May Be Favored omore can do, and will help him
Saturday's sweep over the two decide upon the six best qualified
top-rated squads, Purdue and Ohio men to make the trip to Evanston SKIP MacMICHAEL DON POLOSKEY
State, makes it seem possible that later in the month. . .'very consistent' . pitches well
Michigan might be the team to ---_ ----
beat when the Big Ten Champion-
ship comes up May 25 and,26 at MICHIGAN TIED FOR 7TH*:
Evanston, Illinois.
Fred Micklow and Captain Bob * *4
MacMasters tied for low medalist R a
honors with scores of 149 at Col-
umbus. Coach Bert Katzenmeyer l-
praied kipMacichel ithBy L JNESside. This was the first loss since The Buckeyes' victory over Mi-
veryconsistent and very good i (First of two articles) s eturn frs the ta s v chiga State is' s
golf" in the weekend competition. The umpire yelled "batter up" tion trip, of their power, since the Spartans
MacMichael led the linksmen with and the Big Ten baseball season issyIo tre owernsi c e th ra.
aa nstories over Western Michigan and: Fisher stated that "Michigan State
es. After two days of muddy and Notre Dame, both teams which has retained their hitting power
Well-Balanced Squad irained-out games, the Conference have chalked up wins over other from last year, and added some
In spite of the below-standard teams find Illinois at the top of the Big Ten squads this spring. good pitching."
performances of Steve Uzelac, pack with three .victories and no As for the other Conference Won't Face Bucks
Hank Loeb and John Schubeck defeats, while Michigan is in a teams, Fisher has no definite idea Since the double-header with
Saturday, Katzenmeyer can still tie for seventh with no wins and as to their strength. Ohio State, Ohio State that was scheduled for
batawl-balanced squad, a single defeat.astthistegh OhoSaeOiottehtwsscdudfr
"There is no number one man The Wolverines suffered their last year's champion, bears the last Saturday had to be cancelled,
or number six man on this squad," setback at the hands of Indiana favorite's role. The Ohioans have the Wolverines will not meet the
commented the genial coach, " '' stFay and had o chanc won their only Big Ten game this Buckeyes this season. However, one
# mne tegnalcah be- last Friday, and had no chance spring, an 8-7 victory over Michi- of Michigan's toughest tests of the
cause each one of them can play for revenge as Saturday's double- g, an 8-7 vick y ve o My ts of
in any slot at any given time." header with Ohio State was called gan State. The Buckeyes have ;season will come on May 25 and
Although it is still too early to because of rain, six players batting over the .300 26 when the Wolverines meet Mi-
tell, it looks like a five-team race mark, including their spark-plug chigan State in three games, a
at the present time. Michigan; Picture Still Blurred I centerfielder, Howard "Hopalong" single game on Friday and a
s Michigan's coach Ray Fisher Cassidy, double-header Sauda-

lil

Williams Blanks Hayden;
Gomberg Beats Kelsey,_7-5
By JAC BUSSELLE
k and Allen-Rumsey, Reeves finally
Sparked by a four-run rally in pitchinig performance by Robin
the final inning, Sigma Alpha Mu ; Oliver of Van Tyne.
defeated Alpha Sigma Phi in the Lusty hitting by Ted Hurchik
only social fraternity I-M softball paced Huber House to a 10-4 win
actiontof yesterday afternoon. over Michigan House. Hurchik
The rally broke up a close 3-3 had a perfect day at the plate,
contest, and provided Fred Gor-coltigahm ruadue
dI ,teSmypthrwt collecting a home run, a double
don, the Sammy pitcher, with and two singles in four trips to
enough of a cushion to stave off the plate.
the Alpha Sigs in their half of the In the closest contest of the
inning, day, Cooleyekeduout a win over
In the resident halls action, Adams, 2-1. Just the opposite
Williams House defeated Hayden was the slugfest put on by Reeves
in a low-hit game. Gary Boe, the don the Sammy pitcher, with
Hayden hurler, threw a one-hitter winning, 15-8.
at the Williams men, but found Taylor House overwhelmed imn.C
that it was not enough. His lack Tyo os vrhle h-
of control allowed Williams to cag. House, 9-3. Gaining an early
lead, the Taylor nine was never
score its two runs. Bob Lovell, on threatened.
the other hand, showed superb Hinsdale defeated Scott house
control combined with a three- H-nsdareudefeateScHdue
hit performance to lead his team 6-3, to round out the schedule,
to victory.
Gomberg continued its winning GOLFERS
ways with a 7-5 xictory over Kel- PRACTICE
sey House. HerbSchley, backed RAC E
by a two-run homer by Steve' RANGE
MacArthur, chalked up the vic- NOW OPEN
tory for the Big Red. on US 23 and Packard Rdr
Anderson House trounced Van

MICHIGAN'S MARK BOOTH high-jumped 6'6" Saturday at the
62nd annual Penn Relay Carnival in Philadelphia, Pa., to tie for
third place. Booth will be tested again this weekend in a home
triangular meet.
Track en Fail To Win
But-PerformCreditably
By JOHN HILLYER formances, both travelling, unof-
Although it was one of those ficially. at a :47.5 nace.

rare weekends on which the Mich
igan track team didn't win any
thing, some pretty acceptable per
formances were turned in.
Take as an example the mil
relay team's job at the Penn Re
lays, Philadelphia's annual cinder
splurge. All four men turned ir
fine times.
Bob Brown led off with a :50.'
leg. Rob Varian followed witha
:48.9. Bob Rudesill and Dick Flod-
in finished up in amazing per-

anvswsaaT x wu w ..+. .v t+wvti.

-
t-

Standings
AMTVERICAN LEAGU 1E

W
Chicago 5
New York 8
Cleveland 6
Washington '7
Boston 4
Detroit 4
Kansas City 3
Baltimore 4

L
1
3
5
6
6
9

Pet.
.833
.727
.545
.538
.444
.333

GB
2
3
4

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
No games- scheduled
TODAY'S GAMES
Detroit at New Yqrk--Gr)nnek
(1-1) vs. Ford (2-0).
Chicago at Baltimore (N)--
,,arshman (1-0) vs. Palica (0-3).
Cleveland at Washington (N)
--Wynn (2-0) vs. Ramos (1-0).
Kansas City at Boston-Kell-
ner (1-1) vs. Porterfield (1-1).
NATIONAL LEAGUE

- j Despite these feats, the best the
- Wolverines could do was to take
- fourth behind Villanova, Morgan
State and Manhattan. The Villan-
e ovans covered the mile in an in-
- credible 3:11.9-a meet record-
r which means an average quarter
n of less than :48.0 for each runner.
The half-mile relay found the
2 Ann Arborites setting a new Var-
a sity record-1:25.7-but this was
- only good for a third as Cornell
- turned in the best time, 1:25.4.
The event was run in more than
{ one heat and judged on a time
basis, andMichigan, which beat
Penn (the runner-up) in the pre-
liminaries, was paired with the
slower qualifiers in the finals, thus
not receiving as much competi-
tion as it might have.
As if this weren't enough of a
disadvantage, a member of the
880 unit, Laird Sloan, pulled a
muscle while runninghhis leg.
Sloan will thus miss this week-
end's triangular meet at Ferry
Field, involving Michigan, Mar-
quette and the Chicago Track
Club.
Still, the Wolverines might have
done even better than they did at
Penn. "We haven't been able to
take off our sweat suits and really
practice since the spring trip to
Quantico, Va.," commented Cap-
tain Ron Wallingford, who lost a
heart-breaker by a tenth of a sec-
ond Friday in the two-mile run.
It's beginning to look very much
as if sophomore half-miler Don
! Matheson will join Pete Grey and
George Gluppe in the ranks of
those who will not be up to snuff
for the Big Ten Championships
later this month.
Mumps have weakened Gray and;
Gluppe. A pulled thigh muscle will
make it virtually impossible for
Matheson to practice for quite a
spell. "One more man lost and
we'll be lucky to finish in the topy
four in the Big Ten," commented
Coach Don Canham.
Jim Pace has sufficiently re-j
covered from the back injury sus-l
tained in spring football practice
and will run the 100 and 220 this
weekend.
In an interesting experiment,i
dash man Bob Rudesill will runi
the low hurdles Saturday. "He's]
been looking very good in practice
and could be one of the best," Can-]
ham said.

'M' Netters
Facre To'ugh
Schedule
By ED SALEM.
The tennis season starts in earn-
est for the Wolverine netters this
week.
After two relatively easy matches
last week, the team is getting set
for what could be its first tough
matches of the young season.
Fresh from easy wins over Wayne
and the University of Detroit, the
team must face Western Michigan,
Wisconsin and Indiana at home
this week.
MacKay Has Trouble
Only Barry MacKay had any
trouble in the two matches last
week, but he came through in fine
style as he downed Detroit's Earl
Clark, 7-5, 9-7. No one on the
team has lost a single set in the
matches.
This week should not be nearly
as easy. Although the Wolverines
will be favored in each of the three
matches, each of the teams posses-
ses menrcapable of upsets.
Western Michigan, the last team
to beat the Wolverines, has lost
its first three men from last year.
It plays Michigan Wednesday.
Badgers Harder Hit
Wisconsin, here on Friday, was
even harder hit as it lost its top
five men from last year. Biggest
loss was that of the 1955 Western
Conference singles champion,
Warren Mueller.
Indiana, runner-up to Michigan
in the Big Ten tournament last
year, has lost its first three men.
However, with three impressive
Southern wins under its belt, the
Hoosiers could be troublesome.
They will play here on Saturday.

still has a blurred picture of the
coming Big Ten season since his
team has met only Indiana, and
both Michigan and the Hoosiers
were rained-out in Saturday's
double-headers. Since the Wolv-
erines have met no other Confer-
ence -teams, Fisher has little to
judge the other teams by.
Don Poloskey pitched a very finie
game after his shaky start in the
early innings, and didn't let up
until the eighth inning when he
faltered on one pitch, which Joel
Mills converted into a double that
scored three fatal runs.I
First Loss Since Tripj
Although Michigan ended up on
the short side, scorewise, of their I
first Conference game, its action
previous to that is on the brighter
MICHIGAN BATTING AVERAGES
(10 or more times at bat)

Entire iiai i ivu itar
Track Team Suspended
By The Associated Press C
Cards Blank Braves
NORFOLK, Va. -- The entire
William and Mary track team has MILWAUKEE - The St. Louis
been declared ineligible for Ama- Carcdinals, held hitless for six and
teur Athletic Union competition two-thirds innings by lefty Warren
because two members ran against Spahn yesterday, rallied for a run
miler Wes Santee, Athletic Direc- in the seventh on three singles and
tor Jack Freeman said yesterday.
Freeman confirmed a report that added an unearned tally in the
the AAU planned to crack down ninth, to beat the Milwaukee
because of W&M participation in a Braves, 2-0, and take over first
race aganst Santee in a meet April place in the National League.
14: y Backed up by three double plays,
Freeman said he received a let- Tom Poholsky of the Cards blank-
ter from John T. Core, first vice ed the Braves on seven hits but
president of the Virginia Assn. of needed help from Jackie Collum in
the AAU, declaring the AAU can- the ninth.
not accept entries from the Wil- -
liam and Mary team. 1
Core said in his letter to Free- {OR THAT
man he was acting under instruc- NEW HAIRCUT
tions from Dan Ferris, secretary of TO FIT THE
the AAU. T FT H

SPORTS SHORTS:
e 01-19

A M

SPORTS FACTS
THEY ALL KNEW that Michigan was the team to reckon with. The
powerful Wolverine linksters had annexed three successive Big Ten
titles and during this, the-1935 season, they had swept five of six
dual meets.
THEIR LONE DUAL LOSS came when the two standouts of the team,
Johnny Fischer and Chuck Kocsis, were away trying to qualify for
the National Open and Northwestern scored a slim triumph.
EVERYONE ALSO KNEW that with these two par-breakers Michigan
was unstoppable. The year before Fischer was off in sunny England
competing for the American team in the Walker Cup playoffs and
Coach Tom Trueblood's swingers still copped the conference laurels in
a record 1228 strokes.
SO MICHIGAN WAS SET to go to work on wrapping up its fourth,
straight team title with a combination that rated as its strongest in
four years. From the outset it was no contest. The Wolverines raced to
a 27 stroke lead after the first day.
THE THIRD STRAIGHT individual triumph in as many starts for Fischer
helped Michigan to a new team standard of 1163 strokes, 60 better
than second place Northwestern. Fischer's 281 was followed by Koscis'
284 in second place. Teammate Ed Malloy, four time Ann Arbor City
champ, completed the Michigan sweep of the first three places with a
297, while Al Saunders'-301 nailed down the fifth spot.
THE WOLVERINES finished up the 1935 campaign in bang-up style by
gaining the National Championship, agdin with Fischer and Koscis
showing the way.
AS IT TURNED OUT, the only blemish on Michigan's 1935 record was
that dubious dual meet loss to the Wildcats. But then the Maize and
Blue golfers sort of paid the Northwestern entry back in the Big Ten
meet, didn't they?
KYER MODEL LAUNDRY
AND CLEANERS

St. Louis
Brooklyn
Milwaukee
Cincinnati
Philadelphia
New York
Pittsburgh
Chicago

I'V
6
7
4
5
5
5
5
3

L
3
4
3
5
6
6
6
7

Pct.
.667
.636
.571
.500
.455
.455
.455
.300

GB
1
2
2
2
.3' ~

'i AB
Boron .,.... 50
Signan....«....... 48
Fox . ............50
Tommelein........... 51
Benedict..............49
Tippery..............50
Snider...............36
Sealby............... 47
Thurston............. 11
(less than ten times
Ferrelli.............. 3
Poloskey.... .....
Finkbeiner ...........2
Ronan................8
Clark................6
Rembiesa............. 5
Szalwinski...........2
Girardin ..............2
Artz...........
Westwood0.............
Overall team average 425

H
18
16
16
12
11
10
7
9
1

at bat)
2
~2
1
3
2
0
0
0
110

pet.'
.360
.333
.320
.235
.227
.200
.194
.192
.091
.667
.667
-.500
.375
.333
.000
.000
.000
.000
:259

* * *.
Extend Wilson's Pact
CHICAGO -- Presidents of Big
Ten universities yesterday unani-
mously extended for five years the I
term of Conference Commissioner
Kenneth L. "Tug" Wilson.
His present contract will expire
in May. Wilson's salary was not
made public.

SPRING
ii &l &oobeie
715 North University

814 S. STAT E
1302 5. UNIVERSITY

601 E. WILLIAM
619 PACKARD

627 S. MAIN

_______________________ I

' YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
St. Louis 2, Milwaukee 0
Only game scheduled.
TODAY'S GAMES
Brooklyn at Cincinnati (N)-
Erskine (1-0) vs. Klippstein
(1-1),
Philadelphia at Milwaukee
(N) -Dickson (0-2) vs. Buhl
(1-0).
New York at Chicago-Hearn
(0-1) vs. Hacker (0-1).
Pittsburgh at St. Louis (N)--
Littlefield (0-0) vs. Mizell (2-0).
)1
z~T1
ROOM 351
7h
R r 1
JA

_--I

ten Commandments
of Good Business

WII A CUSTOMER .. .

: - Y
' c'

AKEN U
9 ADMIS

fol

KDIRS
NTIL MAY 4
NISTRATION BLDG.
r the
Spring Concert
rthe
LEE CLUB

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is not an interruption of our work--he is the
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does us a favor when he calls-we are not doing
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to fill those wants.
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treatment we can give him.
is he life-blood of this and every other business.

W/hich side of the desk will you be on
five years from now ?

I

;mnual

by

The executive side-if you pick the right
business. Michigan Bell is looking for
young men who want to get into a fast-
growing company and grow with it.
We need specialists, and we need men
with Liberal Arts and Business Adminis-

excellent pay from the* beginning, with
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will.qualify you for bigger jobs ahead.
The men we hire today will be leaders
tomorrow, for in the telephone business,

1'Y f

11

III

11

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