THE MICHIGAN DAIlLV
-- At . ,. .
T~lEMICIE.N fA~f. - ---~.r -, as naa aPAGE'
Golf, Track, Tennis Teams Leave on Springy
Cindermen to Face Navy
In First Outdoor Dual Meet
Tennis Team Faces Tough
Three-Meet Trip Next Week
By BOB BOLTON
For the first time this year the
Michigan track team will have
an opportunity to get away from
the dreary wetness of Ann Arbor
to dry tracks and warm weather as
the annual Spring tour gets un-
Coach Don Canham is taking a
full 27 man contingent to a dual
meet at the Naval Academy on
April 9 and a triangular meet at
Quantico, Va. April 13.
Owen, O'Reilly in Texas
Twenty-five of these men will
leave Ann Arbor by plane Sunday.
Two others, captain Dave Owen,
and Brendan O'Reilly are already
in the deep South to compete in
the Texas Relays at Austin today
The meet at Quantico will pro-
vide sort of a reunion for Canham
and Penn Coach Ken Doherty,
who is bringing his Quakers down
for the meet. Doherty coached at
Michigan through 1947 and Can-
ham succeeded him.
The host for the meet will be
the Quantico Marine squad.
Canham is extremely optimistic
about the trip and thinks the team
will win both meets.
Despite the cold weather the
team has been working outside the
last two weeks and according to
Canham is in "good shape."
Probably the most improved
man on the Wolverine squad this
Spring is dash man Dick Flodin.
Flodin, who was far from being in
top shape during the indoor sea-
son, has shed 15 lbs. and Canham
says, "He is doing the best run-
ning of his life."
After the southern trip the,
team will compete in the Ohio re-
lays at Columbus April 20 and
then split up for competition at
the Drake Relays in Des Moines,
Ia. and the Penn Relays in Phia-
delphia, Pa. the weekend of April
. .intop cnditi on
OSU Tankrmen Return
With Vengeance in AAU
- - - |-------| | .%|::v. | j |...|,.:r
LEAD GOLF TEAM - Fred Micklow (left) and Skip MacMichael, two of the five returning letter-
men that will lead the golf team against Duke and North Carolina next week, show the putting
form that makes them top-notch linksters. These two plus Capt. Steve Uzelac, Stan Kwasiborski and
John Schubeck spearhead the traveling team that includes sophomores John Law and Pat Keefe.
Seven Golfers travel South to Meet
North Carolina, Duke in Vacation Matches
Special to The Daily
DAYTONA BEACH, Fla.-Ohio
State was ineligible for the NCAA
championship because of a ban
that removes all of their athletic
teams from NCAA meets, but they
have returned to National compe-
tition to dominate the AAU Swim-
ming Finals here.
Michigan's NCAA champions
could do no better than gain a
second in the 100-yd. freestyle
yesterday, as Dick Hanley was up-
set by the Buckeye's Al Wiggins.
Hanley's time of :50.8 was the
best, but Wiggins, who was clocked
By AL JONES
Michigan golf coach Bert Kat-
zenmeyer and seven Wolverine
golfers will invade the sunny
southland next week to engage two
of the top southeastern link
squads in dual meets,
sqOn Thursday, April 11, Katzen-
meyer's team will meet North
Carolina at the beautiful Pine-
hurst course 'near Chapel Hill,
and. the next day they will chal-
lenge Duke at Durham-
The personnel of these two
teams is always topnotch, since
they along with Wake Forest are
the perennial powers of that sec-
tion of the country.
Besides this fact, they have a
faw obvious advantages over the
Wolverines. They are already mid-
way in their season, having played
outside the year around, while
Michigan has been outside only
a few days. Also, the meets will
be held on their home courses,
which means that they will know
the layout much better than the
Katzenmeyer points out that
while the Michigan teams often
lose these annual meets, they have
usually been close in the past.
Often the Wolverines haven't
fallen behind until the last few
This year Katzenmeyer will be
13 ruins, Canadiens Win,
DETROIT (AP) - The red hot
Boston Bruins twice stru~ k from
behind, scoring three goals in the
final period, and defeated the
champion Detroit Red Wings, 4-3
tonight to gain ,spot in the Stan-
ley Cup finals for the second time
in the last decade.
The Boston club overcame
shockers that might have wilted
less spirited teams, battling back
after the Red Wings broke to a
1-0 lead and then coming on
strong for the back breakers aft-
er the Wings again claimed the
lead in the first minute of the fi-
The Bruins withstood a late
rusa when the Wings pulled to
within one goal in the last two
The Michigan golf course will be
open for play Saturday, April 6,
" H.O. (Fritz) Chrisler, Director of
Athletics, announced yesterday.
Chrisler also said that starting
April 13 under a new policy ap-
proved by the Board in Control of
Intercollegiate Athletics, golfers
may sign up for weekend or holi-
day play a week in advance this
season, either by applying in per-
son or by telephone.
The change also will require
that all Saturday, Sunday or holi-
day play be limited to foursomes
to help alleviate congestion and
speed up play.
Under the new plan, a player
or group using the course on a
given weekend. may reserve a
} starting time for the following
weekend and thus eliminate wait-
ing for an opportunity to get on
minutes and held on for their best
showing in years.
The Bruins won the right to
meet the Montreal Canadiens in
the final series that will open Ap-
ril 6 in Montreal.
Defenseman Doug Mohns scored
the goal that put the Bruins -
third place team in the NHL --
ahead for keeps. It came at 10:21
of the third period. Five minutes
later, old timer Cal Gardner, who
scored the winning goal in a 4-3
Boston victory a few nights ago,
blasted hone the goal that turned
out to be the one that counted
* * *
MONTREAL ()-The Montreal
Canadiens, carried into a "sudden-
death" overtime by a surprising
third period New York rally, ad-
vanced to the National Hockey
League's Stanley Cup finals
Thursday night as Old Pro Mau-
rice Richard scored in the extra
session to give the Canadiens a
Richard's counter, at 2:11 of the
overtime and assisted by his
younger brother, Henri, pushed
the Canadiens into the finals for
the seventh consecutive year with
a 4-1 edge over New York in the
It was a typical heart-breaking
defeat for the Rangers, who had
an almost incredible run of tough
luck in the series - even to the
point of having to play, all but
two games in Montreal's hostile
Forum because their own Madison
Square Garden was taken over by
The Rangers, who made the'
playoffs on the strength of filling
the fourth and final berth in the
regular season standings, pulled
the crowd of 14,201 to its feet
with a startling three-goal come-
back in the final regulation period.
taking one of his strongest teams,
potentially, into the vacation trip.
Although he has thus far had no
chance to view the boys out on the
course, on paper they look like a
There are five of the seven men
that received letters last year back,
plus the addition of four good'
sophomores. The five lettermen,
Capt. Steve Uzelac, John Shubeck,
Fred Micklow, Skip MacMichael,
and Stan Kwasiborski plus sopho-
mores Pat Keefe and John Law
will be making the trip.
Wishing to view them in action
before making any decision, Kat-
zenmeyer has as yet drawn up no
dpfinite lineup. He will wait until
they have arrived at Pinehurst
next week, and played for a few
days before he commits himself
to any starting order.
The weather here in Ann Arbor
has been against the team so far.
Only a few of the braver souls!
have practiced outside on the
wind-swept course. Katzenmeyer's
only wish for the trip south is that
"the sun shines."
AUGUSTA, Ga. (A) - Jackie.
Burke shot through Georgia's
tricky gusts into the first-day lead
in defense of his Masters Tourna-
ment Championship yestev--y.
The 34-year-old Texan tamed
the weather and Augusta Nation-
al's par 72 with 71, giving him a1
one-stroke lead over five tough V
Burke was the only player to
beat par. It was the highest first-
round score shot in the 21 years of
Breathing down his neck with!
72's were Jimmy Demaret, Sam!
Sneade, Doug Ford, Peter Thom-.
son and 21-year-old Bruce Cramp-
The erratic'wind, blowing hard
at times then dropping suddenly,
didn't give Jackie as much trouble!
as it did some. Ford, an early
starter and fast player, got in his
licks before the peak. Burke and
Snead finished when it had be-
come comparatively calm.
New York (A) 1, Philadelphia 0
Pittsburgh 4, Kansas City 3
St. Louis 5, Detroit 4
Chicago (A) 6, Boston 5 (11 in-
Brooklyn 14, Milwaukee 8
Baltimore 18, Chicago (N) 5
New York (N) 13, Cleveland 6
Cincinnati 5, Washington 4 (10
Vacation Sports Schedule
Delaware at Newark, Del., April 5
Quantico Marines at Quantico, Va., April 6
Quantico Marines at Quantico, Va., April 7
George Washington at Washington, D.C., April 8
Maryland at College Park, Md., April 9
Navy at Annapolis, Md., April 10
Georgetown at Washington, D.C., April 11
Virginia at Charlottesville, Va., April 12
Washington and Lee, at Lexington, Va., April 13
Navy at Annapolis, Md., April 9
Quantico Marines and Pennsylvania at Quantico, Va., April 13
Emory at Atlanta, Ga., April 8
Georgia at Athens, Ga., April 9
Georgia Tech at Atlanta, Ga., April 10
North Carolina at Chapel Hill, N.C., April 11
Duke at Durham, N.C., April 12
at :50.9, was given the decision by
Dick Kimball, Michigan's NCAA
double winner in diving, was
forced to settle for a fourth place
finish behind three Buckeyes in
the one-meter event.
Olympians Don Harper and
Glen Whitten and Sam Hall of
Ohio State were one-two-three,
with Kimball fourth and Alvaro
Gaxiola, a Wolverine freshman,
In the 400-yd. individual medley
Tim Jecko of Yale repeated his
NCAA victory, and recorded the
fastest time ever for an American
in this evert at 4:39.2.
Carl Woolley, a Michigan soph-
omore who was ineligible this past
winter, placed sixth behind Jecko,
and Fritz Myers was eighth.
Frank McKinney, an 18-yr.-old
Minneapolis high school student,
won the 200-yd. backstroke title
in a meet record time of 2:19.6.
This meet is not run on a team
basis, with almost all of the swim-
mers competing unattached. My-
ers is the only Michigan man
swimming for a club, representing
the Detroit Parks and Recreation.
There are five more events
scheduled for today, and another
five for Saturday. All of the Mich-
igan swimmers will be seeking new
honors here today or tomorrow.
By CARL RISEMAN
Michigan's tennis coach Bill
Murphy hopes for better luck on
the coming spring tour than his
brother had down south last week.
Murphy and the Wolverine team
embark today by car for the sunny
south. Last week Murphy's brother,
Chet, took his Minnesota team
south. His team beat Emory but
lost to Georgia and Gcorgia Tech.
Michigan plays Emory, Georgia
and Georgia Tech on April 8, 9
and 19, respectively. The Georgia
match will be played at Athens,
Georgia and the other two at
"Georgia and Georgia Tech have
good teams," remarked Murphy.
He added that the Southern teams
havethad the benefit of outdoor
Barry MacKay will not be with
the team on its southern trip. The
star netter will be participating in
the Conrad Hilton tennis tourna-
ment at San Juan, Puerto Rico
against some of the top stars in
The netters will return to Ann
Arbor a week from Sunday and
will begin preparations to defend
the 31-match winning streak that
the team has built up over the.
last three years.
In conference play, Iowa, Illi-
nois and Indiana loom as the chief
contenders for the Big Ten title
now held by the Wolverines. North-
western is given a fair' chance of
taking the title.
The Hawkeyes' Art Andrews is1
the second seeded player in the
Conference -- right behind Mac-.
Kay; Buzz Holtman and Neil Drury
of Illinois form a potent 1-2 com-
bination for the Illini. Bill Petrik
and Jerry Parchute should provide
punch for Indiana.
Eighteen varsity athletes on two
winter sports teams - wrestling
and gymnastic-earned their let-
ters during the past season.
Eight wrestlers on Cliff Keen's
Big Ten runner-up squad earned
their varsity letters while ten gym-
nasts received their awards as the
Wolverines finished in the second
place spot in this sport also.
Letter winner in wrestling in-
cluded Dan Deppe, Merrick, N.Y.,
Lloyd Hamady, Flint, Mich.; Karl
Lutomski, Detroit, Mich.; Jack
Marchello, Midlothian, Ill.; Larry
Murray, Bound Brook, N.J.; Max
Pearson, Pottstown, Pa.; Mike
Rodriguez, Ann Arbor, Mich. and
Steve Zervas, Hazel Park, Mich.
Award winners named by Coach
Newt Loken in gymnastics included
Bob Armstrong, Kalamazoo, Mich.;
Chuck Clarkson, Fort Wayne, Ind.;
Ed Cole, Skokie, Ill.; Jack Eckle,
Ann Arbor, Mich.; Ed Gagnier,
Riverside, Ont., Canada; Jim
Hayslett, Indianapolis, Ind.; Dick
Kimball, Rochester, Minn.; Frank
Newman, Toronto, Ont., Canada;
Wayne Warren, Toronto, Ont.,
Canada and Nick Wiese, Goshen,
Free Pick-Up & Delivery
Packard Hill Gulf Service
600 Packard at Hill - NO 5-5300
<1 10 , "
Stock up at
114 East Williams
Phone NO 8-71911
BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL &
423 South Fourth Ave.
Walter S. Press, Pastor
Arthur D. Zillgitt, Student Assistant Pastor
Paul R. Eberts, Minister to Students
10:15 A.M.Student Guild Coffee Hour.
10:45 A.M. Worship Service,
7:00 P.M. Student Guild.
7:30 P.M.-Wednesday Lenten Service.
FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH
OF ANN ARBOR
1917 Washtenaw Avenue
Edward H. Redman, Minister
10 A.M. Church School. Unitarian Adult Group.
Mr. Richard Wilkie speaking on: The Need
fora Fair Employment Practice in Ann Arbor,
11 A.M. Services. Sermon: Tolerance and Con-
viction, by Mr. Karel Botermans, Neadville
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST,
1833 Washtenaw Ave.
9:30 A.M. Sunday School.
11:00A.M. Sunday Morning Service.
8:00 P.M. Wednesday, Testimonial Service.
A free reading room is maintained at 339 South
Main Street. Reading room hours are: Mon-
day 11:00 A.M. to 8:30 P.M. Tuesday - Sat-
urday 11:00 A.M. to 5 P.M. Sunday 2:30 to
GRACE BIBLE CHURCH
Corner State & Huron Streets.
William C. Bennett, Pastor.
Sunday, April 7
10:00 AM. Sunday School.
11:00 A.M. Morning Worship.
6:00 P.M. Student Guild
7:00 P.M. Evening Worship
Wednesday, April 10
8:00 P.M. Prayer Meeting
WE WELCOME YOU
THE THEOSOPHICAL SOCIETY IN
New Quarters: 106 East Liberty, 2ND FLOOR
Wednesday, April 3: "The Law of Cause and
Listen to Radio Theosophy: Sundays, 12:15 P.M.
WPAG (1050 k.c.)
ST. MARY'S STUDENT CHAPEL
William and Thompson Streets
Rev. John F. Bradley, chaplain
Rev. Paul V. Matheson, Asst.
Sunday Masses: 8:00, 9:30, 11:00 A.M. and
Weekday Masses: 6:30, 7:00, 8:00 and 9:00
Novena Devotions: Wednesday, 7:30 P.M.
Stations of the Cross: Friday, 7:30 P.M.
Rosary and Litany: Daily at 5:10 P.M.
Classes each evening in Christian Doctrine, Apolp-
getics, Church History, Scholastic Philosophy
FATHER RICHARD CENTER
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
and WESLEY FOUNDATION
120 S. State St.
Merrill P. Abbey, Erl nd J. Wangdahl, William
B. Hutchison, Eugen A. Ransom, ministers.
9:00 and 10:45'A.M.:
Sermon: "Sorrow That Changes Things."
5:30 P.M. Fellowship Supper.
6:45 P.M. Worship and Program in the Wesley
Lounge. The fourth in a series of Lenten Talks
on Jesus Christ, "The Significance of His
Death." Pastor of the Bethlehem Evangelical
and Reformed Church.
9:30-10:30 A.M. Discussion Group. Topic: "Our
MEMORIAL CHRISTIAN. CHURCH
(Disciples of Christ)
Hill and Tappan Streets
Rev. Russell M. Fuller, Minister.
(Sponsored by the Christian Reformed Churches
Washtenaw at Forest
Rev. Leonard Verduin, Director,
Res Ph NO 5-2665: Office Ph. NO 8-7421
10:00 Morning Service
7:00 Evening Service
314 South State
will be closed
Saturday, April 6th
I IN d aV U I7 1
+ a "
E. " "f
Open daily 10 to 10, Sunday 12 to 7
FEINER GLASS & PAINT CO.
216 W. William Street
Ann Arbor, Michigan
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
502 East Huron
Dr. C. H. Loucks, Minister
Student Advisor, Mrs. C. Mahone
Telephone NO 8-8014
Lt1T14FRAM STIMI" VMT rUADC1