THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY'', MAY 4, 1956
PAGK SIX THI aMTCUT(a1VBTT RIA, A 41
Cards' Sauer Out
For Three Days
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ST. LOUIS (A)-Big Hank Sauer, Hank's ear and 12 additonal
who nearly lost an ear to a flying stitches were needed for a cut in-
bat, is expected to be available for side his upper lip.
duty in three or four days. Sauer was hit by a bat that slip-
The club physician, said it took ped out of the hands of veteran
some 50 stitches to patch up catcher Walker Cooper.
'Tennis Team To Face Badgers;
Will Meet Ind iana Tomqirrow
Big Ten Baseball Race
Looks Close To Fisher '
By AL JONES
(second of two articles analzing the
'ig Ten baseball picture)
Illinois leads the Big Ten base-
ball standings at present.
Although this fact is no surprise
to the followers of the Conference
baseball teams, the Ilhini don't
appear to shape up as the best
They finished fourth last year,
and have almost the same team
returning, althuogh Coach Lee
Eilbracht feels that his pitching
staff has improved greatly. Even
so, the Illini are not as strong as
the hard-hitting Ohio State and
Michigan State squads.
Another team that has improved
this year is Northwestern. Despite
two Wildcat losses to Minnesota
last Saturday, Michigan's Coach
Ray Fisher asserted that "North-
western has practically the same
squad as last year, and might rate
as a title threat."
Both Minnesota pitchers, Jerry
Thomas and Ron Gisted, turned in
creditable performances, as they
allowed the Wildcats only seven
hits in the two games.
As yet Fisher knows little about
the other teams. Wisconsin turned
in a surprise performance as they
grabbed second place in the stand-
ings by downing Minnesota and
The Hawkeyes are still adjusting
to baseball as a new sport, since
they are led by two veterans of
their NCAA second-place basket-
ball team. Sherm Scheuerman, a
basketball guard, is a centerfielder
and one of the leading hitters,
while Bill Schoof, a cage forward.
is the ace pitcher of the squad.
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Phi Alpha Kappa Triumphs
On No-Hitter In I-M Softball
The Wolverine netters open their
Big Ten season here today, when
they face Wisconsin at the Varsity
courts at 2:15.
Tomorrow, also at home, they
will face Indiana.
Seeking their 24th and 25th
straight wins, Michigan will be
favored over both the Badgers
Wisconsin's top four singles
players, with a combined record
of 41 victoriesagainst only 18
setbacks in 1955, were all gradu-
ated. Returning are John Wing-
strom and Captain Bill Ziemer,
numbers six and seven on last
Badgers Lose Three
The Badgers this year have
compiled a poor record of one win
against three losses. They defeated
Lawrence College, but succumbed
to Great Lakes Naval Station,
Notre Dame and Iowa.
Well-stocked with sophomores,
Wisconsin is expecting to start two
of them, Al Hentzen and Don Cur-
tis, in the one and two spots.
Indiana figures to be the tough-
est of the two opponents. In fact,
they may well be Michigan's tough.
est competition of the season.
Also led by two sophomores, the
Hoosiers have compiled a 10-3 re-
cord this season, losing only to
Rollins College, and twice to the
University of Miami.
The steady development of the
two sophs, Mike Field and Bill
Petrick give the Hoosiers some
hopes for gaining revenge on the
only Big Ten team to beat them in
Michigan's 6-3 win last year was
the first Conference loss in two
years for Indiana, and the Wolver-
ines later broke Indiana's three-
year hold on the Big Ten cham-
Missing from last year's Hoosier
squad are the numbers one, two,
three and six singles players. Num-
ber one player, John Hironimus
won 57 matches in his four years
at Indiana, losing only nine.
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Silicones are a new class of man-made chemi-
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Silicones added to fabrics make them excep-
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One of the men responsible for finding new
ways to produce silicone products is 26-year-
old Frank V. Summers.
Summers' Work Interesting, Important
As process engineer of the Silicone Products
Department, Frank Summers first compares
the results of small-scale, pilot-plant experi-
ments with the production methods in actual
use. Then, using his own knowledge of
chemical-engineering principles, he designs
faster, more efficient and more economical
methods of producing silicone products.
Frank Summers' excellent training, diversi-
fied experience and outstanding personal
qualifications make him a valuable contribu-
tor to this engineering team.
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1116 South University
By MIKE FLYER
Pitcher Wes Sikkema faced 18
men and set them down in order
for a perfect game, as Phi Alpha
Kappa defeated Phi Delta Phi 3-0
in I-M pro-fraternity softball yes-
Sikkema, who seems invincible
to the rest of the league, chalked
up his fourth consecutive win. In
his four complete games. he has
allowed only one hit to his oppon-
ents. The speedy righthander
struck out 12 of the 18 men he
Phi Alpha Kappa home runs by
Dewey Heetderks and "Dodger"
Postmus accounted for their scor-
ing. The victory put Phi Alpha
in the first place playoffs.
Alpha Omega won a first place
playoff birth, as they defeated
Alpha Chi Sigma 11-8. Milt Siegel
led the batting attack to give the
winners their fourth straight vic-
Lamar MacNutt hurled a three-
hitter, as Detla Sigma Delta de-
feated Delta Sigma Phi 8-2. A five
run first inning provided enough
of a margin to give Delta Sigma
Delta an easy win.
Phi Chi scored in every inning
and trounced Nu Sigma Nu 16-7.
Bad fielding on the part of the Nu
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Technology Center, Chicago 16, Il.
Sigs provided for the winning mar-
Alpha Rho Chi collected 11 hits
to send Phi Rho Sigma down to
defeat15-8. Catcher Jack Peirce
led the hitting attack for Alpha
Rho Chi by blasting out three
Delta Theta Phi scored four runs
in the first inning and added five
more in the fifth to give them a
victory over Tau Epsilon Rho 12-7.
In other action of the afternoon,
Michigan Co-op rallied for nine
runs in the third inning and won
over the Hawiians 11-5 in an inde-
pendent game; Phi Delta Chi, with
a seven run first inning, defeated
Alpha Kappa Kappa 10-7, and
Phi Delta Epsilon edged Alpha
Kappa Psi 10-8.
Michigan's Ex-Swim Mentor
Pleased With New Position
By ED SALEM
Matt Mann sat on a stool along-
side the swimming pool.
As he waited to take his daily
swim, he watched a physical edu-
cation class play water polo in the
pool, and slowly began to unbutton
The former Michigan swimming
coach, retired by the University
after reaching his 70th birthday
following the 1953-54 season, sat
in the steaming room talking about
his new coaching job at Oklahoma.
"Oklahoma is just wonderful,"
he said. "The people down there
have been wonderful to me, and
the boys on the team are just
Mann, his hair a silvery gray,
also had much to say about Okla-
homa's athletic director, Bud Wil-
kinson. "When I got down there,"
he said, "I asked Bud, 'how far do
you want to go.' He looked at me
and said, 'all the way up to the
top.' Then he said to me, 'Matt,
you served 30 years at Michigan,
and now we want you to give us
"Well," Mann mused, I don't
know if I'll be able to last 30 years,
but I'll sure be in there trying.
"Down at Oklahoma," Mann con-
tinued, "we can give the boys a
lot of scholarships and we don't
have to apologize for them. That's
the way our Conference (The Big
Seven) is set up.
"Another good thing about that
school," he added, "the boys on
the team all live together in the
same dorm, and so they're not
"And of course, our pool is right
in the middle of the campus so
they can stop in whenever they
like. And incidentally, about the
pool, we plan to enlarge it soon.
It only holds 400 spectators now."
Then with a bit of a twinkle in
his eye, he warned, "But don't
make any mistake algout it, I just
love Michigan. There's really no
place like it." And then he said,
"You just can't beat that Michigan
spirit. Whenever they're supposed
to be down, they'll jump right up
again and knock you down like a
"As much as I love swimming,"
he said, "the biggest thing as far
as college goes is education. Edu-
cation is primary-swimming is
extra-curricular. That's what I
want to stress."
Is he going to return to Okla-
homa when next season starts?
"You bet I am," he said with as-
surance, and got up to take his
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