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May 20, 1956 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1956-05-20

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THE MICHIGAN DAJLjr

SUNDAY, MAY 24, 1956

CAGE TVMLPIt

_.DY AY_,156T _I~lGNIPIYPt~ R~

Netters Beat li,

8-1; Baseball 7'eam ii

Drops

Two

Cop 31st Straight Contest
As MacKay Defeats Kuhn'

Soccer Team Loses to MSU

Special To The Daily
EVANSTON, Ill.-A convincing
8-1 win over Northwestern here
yesterday gave Michigan's tennis
team its second straight perfect
season.
Thus the Wolverines will be
heavy favorites to repeat as
champs in the Big Ten Tourna-
ment at Minneapolis.
In handily winning the 31st
consecutive 'match, most of- the
Wolverines' scores were indicative
of poor adjustment rather than
Inferior play.
Northwestern's courts are com-
posed of fast brown clay. This
UCLA Gets
Reprimand
FromCC P
VICTORIA, B.C. (MP)-The Uni-
versity of California at Los Angel-
es was placed on probation for
three years yesterday by the Pacif-
ic Coast Conference and "fined"
approximately $95,000.
A director fine of $15,000 was
given UCLA for refusing to give
the Conference commissioner "the
opportunity to conduct an investi-
gation of financial aid given to
athletes."
The rest of the assessment is
the estimated $78,000 or more the
Universty will lose in Rose Bowl
receipts during its probationary
period.
In what may be the most severe
punishment ever handed a major
college, the Conference went be-
yond the penalty it handed May
5-6 to the University of Washing-
ton at an emergency session.
Washington was placed on pro-
bation for two years, got no direct
fine but will lose approximatey
$52,000 in Rose' Bowl receipts.
In addition, the Conference re-
voked the right of UCLA alumni
to transport prospective athletes
to the campus. This is a permitted
practice throughout the Confer-
ence but was not revoked in the
Washington case.
heavy practice session for Coach
Bill Murphy's team.
The case against UCLA accused
the school of failure to cooperate
with the commissioner and with
giving unsatisfactory explanations
when queried about reports of
irregularities.
It, said the school "has not de-
nied" that members of the ath-
letic staff had cooperated with
booster clubs suspected of activi-
ties in violation of conference reg-
ulations.
Major League
Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE

material is much faster than any
Michigan has played on all year,
and as a result, the timing was'
off until they got used to it.
Wolverine star Barry MacKay
defeated Al Kuhn, 9-7, 6-4, but
the closeness of this score Is de-
ceiving.
In avenging a defeat at the
hands of Kuhn in the semi-finals
of last year's Big Ten Champion-
ships, MacKay was in complete,
control of this match, as his place-
ment shots had Kuhn on the run
most of the time.
Michigan's whole team, obvi-
ously looking forward to the
Championships, was not "up" for
the Wildcat match, but two stand-'
outs for the Wolverines were John-
ny Harris and Dale Jensen, the
number four and five singles men,
respectively.
In one of the best showings all
year by the sophomore Harris, he
trampled Jack Egan, another1
highly-rated soph who was un-
defeated up to the match, 6-1, 6-2.
Michigan has been weak in the
number five singles position in
the past, but Dale Jensen's play
at this spot will probably put him
in the role of favorite in next
week's tourney.
Playing excellently, Jensen over-j
powered Northwestern's Bert'
Richardson, 6-4, 6-1.
The sore spot of the Wolverines'
attack was the doubles play, all
three teams playing well below
average, having to come from be-
hind to eke out the decision in
every case.
Larry Brown, down, 1-4, in the
second set after losing the first,
9-7, made a brilliant comeback
to grab the second set, 9-7, only
to tire in the third, and this prov-
ed to be the lone loss of the day.
Perfect Season
Singles
MasKay (M) -defeated Kuhn (NU)
9-7 6-4
Potter (M) defeated Bennett (NU)1
9-7, 6-3
Jaffe (M) defeated Anderson (NU)
2,'6-4
Harris (M) defeated Egan (NU)
6-1, 6-2

Double One-Run Defeats by Minnesota
Cloud 'M' Conferenee Title Dreams
Special To The Daily
MINNEAPOLIS --- Front - ru in the top of the seventh inning while a total of six four-baggers
ning Minnesota took both ends of to lead temporarily 5-4. The Goph- were hit in the nightcap, only one
a double-header from Michigan by ers took the lead back. 7-5, in by a Michigan player.
. slim 7-6 and 6-5 margins behind their half of the seventh. Fisher Ejected
the strong-armed pitching of Snider Homers Coach Ray Fisher was e ected
Jerry Thomas. Gene Snider led off the ninth from the seventh inning of the
The regulation seven - inning inning with a home run, but the first game for arguing with the
nightcap went into extra innings next three batters made easy outs umpire on a disputed call. Jack
before a tenth-inning home run to kill a would-be rally. Don Pol- McCartan drove a ball down the
gave Minnesota the second heart- oskey was the losing pitcher. left field foul line. The umpire
breaker of the day. Iwo runs in the seventh inning called it fair, which resulted in
'M' Tied for 4th of the second game tied the score two runs batted in. This may have
The double loss puts Michigan and gave Michigan regained hope. made a difference in the game.
(4-4) in a tie for fourth place in This sent the game into extra Thurston led the Maize and
Big Ten standings. with Indiana, innings. Bill Thurston led off the Blue home run hitting with two,
which has a 5-5 record inning by flying out to center one in each game. Snider and Ken
field, then Moby Benedict ground- Tippery each hit one apiece.
Gopher pitcher Thomas received ed out, short to first.--
credit for both wins. He pitched a Thou tk
complete first game and came on The ned thre aes EXAaeNATI
in the seventh inning of the see- to load. the bases EX1 R 1 .TI
andto itc anthr fur nnigs Stev e Boronssmacked a double;
ond to pitch another four innings, to drive in two iuns, but Ken Tip- COLLEGE OF LITERATURE
Minnesota started the scoring pery was called out as he tried to HORACE H. RACKHAM SCHO
parade in the first game with a.- eywscle ota etidt
score from first base. COLLEGE OF ARCHIT
run in each of the first three in- SCHOOLF BUSINES

I-M Golf
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Williams
House and Other House yester-
day afternoon won the intra-
mural golf titles In their re-
spective divisions.
Sig Ep took the fraternity
title with a four-man total of
336. Don rance, who waA
overall medalist honors for the
day with a 79, sparked the Sig
Eps.
Williams' 367 was good for
top honors in the residence
halls category, while the Other
House fired a 429 to reign over
the independent groups.
Read and Use
Da*ly Classifiedts
Semester
N SCHEDULE
E, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS
OOL OF GRADUATE STUDIES
LECTURE AND DESIGN
SS ADMINISTRATION

-Daily-Bill Van. Oosterhout
MUST BE MSU-Michigan and Michigan State play for keeps in
everything, including soccer, as!demonstrated by this action in
yesterday's contest here at the soccer field, won by the Spartans,
6-0. Art Southan paced the State attack with three goals, as the
visitors took advantage of the fact that Michigan's star goaL,
Jim Nathanson, was in Health Service.

nings, The Wolverines came backI

'ONE OF THOSE DAYS':

FIRLST GAME
MICHIGAN AR
Benedict, ss ...
Thurston, ef ... 2
Tommelein, if .,..3
Tippery, 2b.... 3
Boros, 3b .......,.4
Sigman, rf ........,4
Sealby, lb .,.,... 4
Snider, c ....... 4
Poloskey, p ..... 2
Ronan, p. ...... :
TOtals ..........34

Golfers Bow. to State,
Triumph Over U. of D.

R H R 1
0 0
2 1 2
1 2 3
0 1 0
0 1 0
2 2 1
0 0 0
6 9 6
R H R[I
1 0 0
2 0
2 3 2
I I ?
0 1 0
1 2 1
0 0 0
0 2 0
~7 11 .5
201--6 9 4
30x- 11 0

iBI
i
i
t
r
1 I
I

Neither team scored a run until
the bottom half of the tenth, in-
ning, when Minnesota first base-
man Doug Gillen led off with the
game-ending homer. ?itcher Bruce
Fox was handed the loss.
Each gaie featured home runs
and rubarbs galors. Three Michi-
gan homers and one by Minnesota
were slugged in the first game,
SFCOJNi)GAM~

Special to The Daily
DETROIT-It was just "one of
those days" for the Michigan link-
steris.
An unimpressive Wolverine sex-
tet defeated the University of
Detroit Titans, 28%-71/2, but fell
to the Michigan State Spartans,
20%-'151/2, in yesterday's triangu-
lar meet held on the Grosse Ile
links here.
The. Spartans swept to victory-
with a decisive 28%/-91/2 win over
the Titans.
Katzenmeyer Pessimistic
Coach Bert Katzenmeyer, look-
ing ahead to next weekend's Big
Ten meet at Northwestern Uni-
versity, tommented, "We certainly
don't look like we're in good
enough shape to even go to Evans-
ton."
However, the coach was very
pleased with Steve Uzelac's per-

Jensen (M) defeated
(NU) 6-4 6-1
Siebert (NU) defeated
9-7, 7-9, 6-1

Richardson
Brown (M)

Doubles
MacKay-Potter (M) defeated Kuhn.-
Bennett (NU) 6.8, 6-2, 6-2
Jaffe-Harris (M) defeated Ander.,
son-Egan (NU) 1-6, 6-2, 6-3
Jensen-Brown (M) defeated Rich-
ardson-Siebert (NU) 8-10, 10-8, 6-2

formance. Uzelac, who shot a
76-73 for a total of 149, has been
in somewhat of a slump lately, but
emerged as low man yesterday
after playing good, steady golf,
Henry Loeb, who turned in a
very respectable score of 154, was
the only other Wolverine to give
Katzenmeyer something to smile
about. Loeb has tended to be on
the tail end of the scoring lists
for the past few weeks, but Kat-
zenmeyer hopes this is the turning
point for Hank.
The overall play yesterday was
quite discouraging, especially the
poor performance of Fred Mick-
low and Stan Kwasiborski.
Arlin Leads Spartans j
For the Spartans, Arlin was
low man with 73-79, for a total
score of 152. The Spartans' scores
ranged from 152 to 163, but five
of those scores were centered be-
tween 152 and 157.
Katzenmeyer believed MSU to
be the strongest he's ever seen
them.
# The disappointed Wolverine
coach could not offer any excuses
for his team's poor showing. Cer-
tainly the high winds which blew
all day and the extremely wet golf
course did not help the matter
any, but the Maize and Blue
should be accustomed to these
conditions-they practice in them
practically every day in Ann Ar-
bor,
ST A 'CIsTIsC
'1o cal

MINNESOTA AS
Cochran, If ....... 4
Horning, rf ........ 4
Kindanl, ss ....,... 4
McCartan, 3b ...... 3
Lindblom, o f......4
Gillen, lb .. , ... 4
Erickson. c ......3.
Martin, 2b .......,. 3
Thomas, p ........ 3
Totals ..... ....32
MICHIGAN 001 002
Minnesota .. 111 010

11

MICHIGAN
Benedict, ss
Fox, p
'rommewen
1T'ippery, ?b
Boros, 3b .
Sigman, r17.
Sealby, lb>.
Snider. c.
Rembiesa, C
T'hurston,. p
Tioia~s

I-M SOFTBALL
INDEPENDENT
Owen Coop 1, Pill Pushers. 0
(first place quarter-finals)
Owen Coop 4, Rogues 3 (nine
innings - first place semi-
final)
Raccoons over Evans Scholars
(forfeit)
PROFESSIONAL
FRATERNITY
Alpha Kappa Psi 28, Alpha Rho
Chi 2
SOCIAL FRATERNITY
Phi Gamma Delta over Phi
Kappa Sigma (forfeit)
Chi Phi over Phi Epsilon Pi
(forfeit)

MINNESOT[A
Cochran, i.C
Horning, rf
Randall, S
M~cCartan, 3
Lindblom~ cI'
Gillen, lb
Erickson, ,'
Martin, er
Oistad, p.
Anderson, p
Thiomas, 1p

S4 1
I: «« 4 7
4 -0
x.a,, 4)

RIR
0t
0)
0t
Ft i
0
0i
it
it
fl
it
0l
0!

Regular Mon.
Exam Junie 11
'Tirme 9-12 A.M.
Mon.
Special June4
Period 7-10 P.M.
Each student should

tor as to the time and place of his examination.

SCHOOL OF NATURAL RESOURCES
SCHOOL OF PUBLIC HEALTH
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
COLLEGE OF PHARMACY
SCHOOL OF EDUCATION .
SCHOOL OF NURSING
SCHOOL OF MUSIC
June 1 to June 12, 1956
For courses having both lectures and recitations the "Tim.
of Class" is the time of the first lecture'period of the week. For
courses having recitation only, the "Time of Class" is 'the time
of the first recitation period. Certain courses will be examined
at special periods as noted below 'the regular schedule.
Courses not included in either the regular schedule or the
special periods may use any examination period provided there
is no conflict or provided that, in case of a conflict, the conflict
is resolved by the class which conflicts with the regular schedule.
Degree candidates having a scheduled examination on June
11 or 12 will be given an examination at an earlier- date. The
following schedule designates an evening time for each such
examination. The instructor may arrange with the student for
an alternate time, with notice to the scheduling com ittee.
Evening Schedule for Degree Candidates

Mon. Tues.
June 11 June 12
2-5 P.M. 9-12A.M.
Tues. Wed.
June 5 June 6
1-10 P.M. 7-10 P.M.
receive notification from

Tota..,. .M.., 37 6 II

MON

Time of Class
(at3
(at
(at
DAY (at
Lit
(at
(at.
at

REGULAR SCHEDULE
Time of Examination
8 Friday, June 1
9 Monday, June 4
10 Tuesday, June 5
11 Saturday, June 2
12 Friday, June 8
1 Friday, June 8
2 Wednesday, June 6
3 Friday, June 8

Tues,
June 12
2-5 P.M.
Thurs.
June 7
7-10 P.M.
his Instrue-

Fabius First in Preakness;
Grid Cards Sign Branoff

Namec
Subject

9-12
0-12
9-12
9-12
a-12
9-12
2-5
24
'-S
2-5.
'-5
9-12
2-
9-12

r

{

TUESDAY

(at
(at
(at
(at
(at
(at
(at

8
9
10
11
1
2
3

Saturday, June 2
Tuesday, June 5
Friday, June 1
Monday, June 4
Thursday, June 7
Thursday, June 7
Wednesday, June 6

New York .
Cleveland
Boston ....,
Chicago
Baltimore , .
Washington .
Detroit .....
Kansas City

w
20
16
14
12
15
12
10
10

L
10
11
12
11
15
16
17
17

Pet.
.667
.593
.536
.522
.500
.429
.370
.370

GB
2% !
4
4 t i
5
7
8 !
8I

GAMES TODAY
New York at Kansas City
Boston at Chicago (2)
Baltimore at Cleveland (2)
Washington at Detroit (2)
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Baltimore 5, Detroit 4
New York 6, Chicago 4
Cleveland 5, Washington 1
Kansas City 5, Baltimore 4

By The Associated Press
BALTIMORE -Fabius, speedy
son of the great Citation, upset
the applecart for Kentucky Derby
winner Needles and captured the
80th running of. the Preakness
yesterday in a terrific finish that
had the customers all but jump-
ing out of the ancient Pimlico
stands.
* * *
Branoff Signs
C H I C A G O- Right halfback
Tony Branoff, a key man in Mich-
igan's attack last fall, has been
signed by the Chicago Cardinals,
the pro football club's managing
director, Walter Wolfner, an-
nounced yesterday.
Branoff, the Cards 23rd choice
in the National Football League
player draft, stands 5-10112, weighs
200 pounds and is 22 years old.
His home is in Flint, Mich.
,Nashua Lealing Money-Winner
CAMDEN, N. J.-Nashua, the
horse with the golden hooves,
guided by Eddie Arcaro, the jock-
ey with .the Midas touch, raced
to a new all-time money winning
record for a race horse yesterday
by winning the $30,000 Camden
Handicap at Garden State Park.
Sime Ties Record
RALEIGH, N.C.-Dike sopho-
more Dave Sime ran the 100-yard
dash in 9.3 seconds yesterday to
tie the world's record.

Sime, running in the Carolinas
AAUJ meet at North Carolina State
College, tied the record as he ran
with a three-mile-per-hour wind,
Nieder Sets Mark
MANHATTAN, Kan.-Powerful
Bill Nieder of Kansas bettered the
collegiate shot-put record with a
Heave of 60' 3%" in the Big Seven
Conference Track and Field
Championships yesterday.
It was the second time this
spring the big Jayhawker has
broken 60 feet.

HAIRSTYLING
TO PLEASE YOU
Casual, Easy-to-do, Carefree,
styles for Collegians
The Daseola Barters
near Michigan Theatre

I (

I''

I

Score
Loeb ........, 76-78
McMasters . 77-78
MacMichael .,. SO-SO
Kwasiborski ... 84-80
Micklow ........87-7

Total roints
Score Scored
149 11 '.
154 81
155 7
160 6'
164 4
164 4

EXPERT SERVICE
ON FOREIGN CARS

F
v
4
i

Imported Tobacc os
* English * Dutch
* Danish * Scotch
at Popular Prices
1t e Pipe (ceh teP
118E. Huron Across rom the
CorMHOu s

SPECIAL PERIODS
LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND ThE ARTS
Botany 2, 122 'Thursday, June 1 9-12
Bus. Ad. 11 Friday, June 8 2-4
Bus. Ad. 12 Wednesday, June 6 2-5
Chemistry 1, 3, 4. 8, W, 182, 183 Wednesday, June 6 9-12
Economics 71 Friday, June 8 2-5
Economics 72 Wednesday, June 6 2-5
Economics 51, 52; 53, 54, 102, 153 Thursday, June 7 2-5
English 1, 2 Group A Wednesday, June 6 2-5'
English 1, 2 Group B* Friday, June 8 2-5
French 1, 2, 11, 12, 22, 31, 32, 61, 62 Tuesday, June 12 9-12
German 1, 2, 11, 31, 32 . Tuesday, June 12 2-5
Naval Science 102, 202, 302, 402 Saturday, June 9 2-5
Political Science 2 Monday, June 11 9-12
Psychology31 Saturday, June 9 9-2
Psychology 271 Wednesday, June 6 9-12
Russian 2 Monday, June 11 2-5
Sociology 1 Group A, 60 Saturday, June 9 9-12
Sociology 1 Group B Monday, June 11 9-12
Spanish, 2, 22,31, 32 Monday, June 11 2-5
"This Group,-B exam, is open only to students having at
*conflict with the period assigned to Group A.
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
Ch.-Met. 1 Monday, June 11 2-5
G.E. 2 Saturday, June 9 9-12
C.E. 70 Monday, June 11 . 9-12
C.E. 181 Monday, June 11 2-5
Draw.1, 3 Tuesday, June 12 215
Draw. 2 Monday, June 11 9-12
Draw, 2x Saturday, June 9 9-12
S E.E.5 Saturday, June 9 9-12
* EM. 1 Tuesday, June 12 9-12
E.M. 2 Monday, June 11 9-12
English 10, 11 Monday, June 11 9-12

NATIONAL
W
Milwaukee .. 13
St. Louis ... 17
Cincinnati .. 15
Brooklyn ... 14
Pittsburgh .~ 13
New York ... 11
Philadelphia 8
Chicago .... 7

LEAGUE
L Pet.
6 .684
10 .630
11 .577
11 .560
12 .520
15 .423
17 .320
16 .304

Nye Motors

Gib
1~l .;~
3

514 E. Washington

Phone NO 3-4858

-K

GAMES TODAY
Milwaukee at Pittsburgh (2)
Cincinnati at Philadelphia (2)
Chicago at Brooklyn (2)
St. Louis at New York (2)

THIS SUMMER

Q

Room and board or board only

M.-I. 135
M.-I. 136
Naval Science 102, 202,302, 402
Physics 53
P.E 31, 32, 131

Wednesday, June 6 9-12
Tuesday, June 12 2-5
Saturday, June 9 2-5
Friday, June 1 2-5
Saturday, June 9 "9-12

ECONOMICAL LIVING.

About $13.50 per week for room and board

and $8.50 per week for boarders only. Sharing work cuts costs-Large
scale purchasing means good food at wholesale prices.

SPECIAL INSTRUCTIONS
LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS
No date of examination may be changed without the con-
sent of the Committee on Examination Schedules.
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
No date of examination may be changed without the con-
sent of the Classification Committee. All cases 6f conflicts be-
tween assigned examination periods must be reported for ad-
Justment. See bulletin board outside Room 301 W.E. between
April 20 and May 4 for instructions.
+c Arrl t fl *Ate. t, 'ti'

BRIEF AT THE KNEE

ADULT RESPONSIBILITIES and privileges

in homes that are student

Fashioned in the Van Boven tra-

controlled and owned - Between 4 and 6 hours work per week,

,

11

Is

I

C !

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