WEDNESDAY, -MAY 1, 1957
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDAY, MAY 1,1957 THE MICHIGAN flAil V 'PA~1W Y
Exhibition with Eastern Michigan
Shows Ragged Play; 'M' Wins 6-5
By RUDE DIFAZIO
seven runs on seven hits. He gal
Ray Fisher is a coach who up three walks and struck out on
through years of experience has Last year, Fox was the Wolve
learned that one of the quickest ine's winningest pitcher with a r'
ways for a good team to turn sour cord of two victories and one los
is for it to get overconfident. going the distance in the thr
He is well aware that this week, games. He had an earned-ru
will be oie of his major problems. average of 2.76.
But as Fisher put it, "I'll keep Today Fox went the first thr
after them this week." innings and allowed three run
It appears that Fisher might Not to muh can be drawn fro
have his work cut out for him. this showing, however, as Fox hE
Yesterday the Wolverine's faced had little work on the mound th
Eastern Michigan College in a year.
practice game at Ypsilanti. In a 'M' Comes from Behind
game that went two hours, Michi- The game was highlighted by
gan regulars and reserves beat the come - from - behind performan
Hurons, 6-5, in a game marked by by Michigan. Going into the la
raggedness on both sides. inning they were trailing, 5-3.
Three walks, an error and
Letdown Feared single by John Herrstein scor
Captain Ken Tippery and vet- three runs and gave Michigan ti
eran catcher Gene Snider will also victory,
play a vital part in seeing that the Herrstein also exploded for
younger members of tli team do home run.
not begin taking the team's first Also working on the mound f4
place standing for granted. Wolverines' was Dean Finkbeine
In yesterday's game, Fisher Jim Clark, who gave up Eastern
started regular left fielder Bruce other two runs, and Bob Sealb
Fox on the mound in the hopes who picthed one scoreless innin
that he might give some indication Thisweekend they face Wiscox
that he could become a starting sin on Friday and Northwester
pitcher. in a Saturday doubleheader. Bot
Fox Hitting Good games are at Ferry Field,
Fox is hitting ..333 including a
triple andha homer, butFisher COLLEGE BASEBALL SCORES
feels- that he has capable outfield Michigan State 4, Notre Dame 3
reserves in Gary Starr and Ralph Indana 1
Hutchings Butler 7, Indiana 1
On the Wolverine's spring trip, Purdue 12, Miami (Ohio) 1.
Fox pitched three innings allowing
Final Tennis Challenges
Determine Opening Slots
By PAUL BORMAN
SOLID SECOND BASE-Captain Ken Tippery, second baseman
of the league leading Michigan baseball team, will carry some of
the responsibility for seeing that the team does not face a major
letdown in this weekend's games with Wisconsin and Northwestern.
Tippery is hitting .333 on four hits in 12 times at bat. Two of his
hits were for extra-bases, a double and a home run.
BLUES VS. REDS:
Game Conditions Used
In Football Scrimmage
JUST AROUND THE CORNER-With the Big Ten tennis season
starting Friday for the Wolverines, Coach Bill Murphy pauses to
talk over some pre-season strategy with second singles player Dick
Potter (left), and first singles netter Barry MacKay.
Delta Tau Delta Triumphs
By FRANK MABLEY
pha 10, 'Triangles 1; Delta Sigma
Michigan's tennis team is in the
midst of going through its chal-
lenge rounds which will deter-
mine the final positions on this
Yesterday's m a t c h e s found
Mark Jaffe challenging Dick Pot-
ter for the number two singles slot,
Dale Jensen and John Harris bat-
tling for the number four slot,
and Dick Cohen and George Korol
fighting for the seventh slot.
Potter Edges Jaffe
After two and one-half hours
of grueling tennis, Potter edged
Jaffe, 6-3, 3-6, 6-4, to retain his
second singles slot which he held
in last year's play.
This means that Jaffe will once
again hold down the third posi-
The fourth singles spot will be
filled by means of a round-robin
match between Dale Jensen, John
Harris and Jon Erickson. In yes-
terday's matches, Harris downed
Jensen, 7-5, 6-0 to eliminate him
as a fourth singles possibility.
Harris Faces Erickson
Today Harris will have to face
sophomore Jon Erickson to de-
termine who will earn the coveted
If Erickson loses to Harris he
will face Jensen for fifth singles,
whereas if Erickson wins, Harris
will take fifth because he has al-
ready beaten Jensen.
Korol Tops Cohen
Korol came from behind yes-
terday to beat Dick Cohen and
grab the seventh singles slot, 3-6,
To summarize the positions with
the challenges almost over, this
year's team shapes up with Barry
MacKay at first singles, Dick Pot-
ter at second and Mark Jaffe fin-
ishing up the top trio.
Fourth Position Unclaimed
Fourth position has yet to be
claimed between Jon Erickson and
John Harris, while' the loser and
Dale Jensen will fight for fifth,
with the loser of this match get-
ting the sixth and final starting
Korol will be seventh and the
first alternate while Dick Cohen
will round out the eight man
Although Michigan's B a rr y
MacKay didn't win the River Oaks
tennis tournament held at Hous-
ton this week, he brought the
University new laurels in the form
of a sportsmanship trophy.
MacKay was the recipient of
the Ernie Langston trophy which
was awarded to the player ad-
judged the best sport by the of-
ficials of the tournament.
On the court, the Wolverines'
first singles star went as far as
the quarter-finals in the singles
matches. At "this point he ran out
of gas and was ousted by Dick
Savitt, 6-3, 6-2, 6-4.
Teams With Golden
The Big Ten singles champion
went even further in the doubles
play. Teamed with Grant Golden,
the National Indoors Amateur
Champion, he advanced into the
At this point they were ousted
by a team of Australians, Mervyn
Rose and Don Candy, 2-6, 6-2, 6-4.
Total cost $5.75 per diem for o
thrilling vacation in the Quetico-
For information write:
Bill Rom, Box 717 C,'Ely, Minn.
By BOB ROMANOFF
Yesterday at Ferry Field, Michi-
gan's football practice featured a
pleasant surprise for the specta-
For the first time during this
year's spring practice, the team
scrimmaged under game condi-
In the 45 minute game, the blue-
shirted regulars trounced the red.
shirted reserves 24-6.
The scrimmage varied from an
ordinary game in a few aspects.
The teams had only three downs
to advance the ball 10 yards in-
stead of the usual four.
In addition, there were no extra
r points attempted after touch-
downs and after scoring the team
who scored resumed play with the
ball in their possessionr on their
own 20-yard line.
W L Pct. GB
Milwaukee 9 2 .818 -
Brooklyn 8 3 .727 1
New York 6 6 .500 3
St. Louis 5 5 .500 3%
Philadelphia 5 6 .455 c4
Cincinnati 5 7 .417 4%
Pittsburgh 4 8 .333 5%
Chicago 3 8 .273 6
\ Yesterday's Results
New York 4, Milwaukee 0
Cincinnati 6, Philadelphia 3
St .Louis 6, Pittsburgh 5 (13 innings)
Brooklyn 10, Chicago 9
Today's CGmesaand Pitchers
Chicago at Brooklyn - Drott, 0-2
or Kaiser, 0-0, vs. Drysdale, 1-0 .
Milwaukee at New York-Burdette,
2-1, vs. Gomez, 3-0.
Cincinnati at Philadelphia - N -
Hacker, 0-1, vs. Simmons, 1-1.
St. Louis at Pittsburgh - N --
Schmidt, 0-1, vs. Purkey, 2-0.
W L Pct. GB
Chicago 8 2 .800 -
Boston 8 4 .667 1
Cleveland 6 6 .500 3
New York 6 5 .454 2
Kansas City 6 7 .462 3
Baltimore 6 7 .462 3
Detroit 5 8 .385 4
washington 410 .286 6
Boston 3, Kansas City 1
Cleveland 5, Washington
Detroit 2, New York 1
Chicago 6, Baltimore 1
Today's Games and Pitchers
Baltimore at Chicago - Loes, 1-1,
vs. Harshman, 2-0.
Boston at Kansas City - Sisler,
2-0, vs. Morgan, 1-2
New York at Detroit - Ditmar,
0-0. vs. Lary, 1-1
Washington at Cleveland - N -
Pascual, 1-2, vs. Score, 2-1
On the first set of downs for
each team there was no scoring
despite the fact that the Blues had
the ball on the Reds five-yard line.
At this point the Reds squelched
the scoring threat by recovering
a Blue fumble.
The second time the Blues
handled the ball they drew first
blood on a one-yard plunge by
left halfback Jack Lousma.
As soon as the Reds got the ball,
they evened the score when half-
back Bill Renwick scampered 20-
yards through the Blue line.
Jim Byers put the Blues out in
front to stay on a fullback plunge
from the 10-yard stripe.
Stan Noskin who along with
John Spidel quarterbacked the
victors, threw the only touchdown
pass of the game. After an earlier
pass of his had been pilfered, he
made amends by hitting end Dave
Bowers, who was all alone, with a
30-yard TD toss.
B o w e r s further distinguished
himself in the game when a few
plays later he made the top defen-
sive play of the game. He shot
through the Red blockers to throw
quarterback Jim McPherson for
a 20-yard loss with a bruising
On the final play of the game
right half Brad Meyers made the
score 24-6 on a four-yard plunge
through the middle.
The 45 minute game which was
played exclusively from variations
of the T showed that the team
still has plenty of work ahead of
them if they expect to dominate
the Big Ten.
Aside from having one of their
passes intercepted, the Blues were
off on their timing and ball
handling as they fumbled five
times and recovered only once. The
Reds had one of their passes inter-
cepted and recovered their only
Robinson Meets Fullmer
For Middleweig htTitle
By CARL RISEMAN
highly improbable. The one-time
Sugar Ray Robinson will be ring great is approaching his 36th
fighting for his very 'ring life' birthday. He has been fighting
when he faces middleweight cham- since October 4, 1940 and time has
pion Gene Fullmer tonight at the certainly taken its toll.
Chicago Stadium in a return Experts feel that Robinson will
match. have to win the fight with ar
The betting odds of 3-1 against early knockout or else lose in the
Robinson seem to mean that the later rounds because he won't be
.. able to withstand the onslaught oj
once great champion will be finish- the younger man.
ed after his match with the bull- teyugrmn
like Fullmer. Fullmer Approaches Peak
Fullmer won the middleweight Fullmer, at 25, is just reaching
championship from Robinson by his peak. He is not the boxer that
takirg a unanimous 15-round deci- the agile Robinson is but has
sion at Madison Square Garden on superior physical strength. Full-
January 2nd. mer is a plodding type of fighter
Robinson's Third Try and can withstand a so-called
This will mark Sugar Ray's "knockout punch."
third try to regain the middle- In the first fight Fullmer wor
weight crown after having lost it by sticking to the simple funda-
to a challenger. Robinson had lost mentals. He kept his waard up and
to Jake LaMotta and Britain's punched only when at close quar-
Randy Turpin, then beat them the ters thus giving Robinson no
next time around. - chance to be agile or brilliant in
But the chances of Robinson the ring.
making a third comeback are The shrewd old pro however may
Delta Tau Delta's Cal Haywood
faced the minimum 18 men as he
pitched a sparkling one hitter to
shut out Sigma Chi, 3-0, in yes-
terday's I-M softball action.
Haywood was masterfull with
his blazing fast ball and rise ball
as he struck out eight men and
allowed only two hits out of the
Sigma Chi's only hit came in
the top of the fourth inning when
Carl Nordberg drove a scratch
single off the Delt's third base-
The ball then took a freak hop
and Nordberg was thrown out try-
ing for second base.
Cobb Stars on Mound
Dave Cobb starred again as he
pitched a one-hitter to lead Delta
Upsilon to a victory over Phi Kap-
pa Sigma, 7-1. Cobb mixed a good
fast ball and curve as he faced
only 21 batters, allowing only one
base on balls.
Phi Kappa Sigma's one hit and
run came in the first inning when
Bob Hurley smashed a homer.
DU supplied good offensive and
defensive play to back Cobb. Stew
Evans, DU's third baseman, lead
their hitting attack with a circuit
Sigma Alpha Mu needed only
three hits to defeat Sigma Nu,
10-8. In the second inning Sigma
Nu pitcher Jim Paterson walked
or hit the first five men to allow
the Sammies to score six times.
Sigma Nu tied the game up in
the top of the fourth inning, but
time ran out. Sigma Alpha Mu,
who was ahead when the third
inning ended, won..
Other "A" I-M scores were:
Theta Delta Chi 6, Alpha Epsilon
Pi 5; Alpha Sigma Phi 5, Phi Ep-
silon Pi 3; Theta Xi 14, Delta
Kappa Epsilon 3; Lambda Chi Al-
Phi 13, Sigma Phi 5. Evans Schol-
ars and Kappa Sigma won on for-
DETROIT (AP)-The Detroit Tig-
ers yesterday completed their
drastic front office realignment by
selecting 35-year-old John J. Mc-
Hale i as the club's new general
McHale immediately swung into
action, making a deal that will
bring outfielder Karl Olson to the
Tigers from the Boston Red Sox.
Jack Phillips, 36-year-old much-
traveled first baseman wlo had
been at rbat only once for De-
troit this year, will go to the San
Francisco Seals, a Red Sox farm
club. Earlier in the day, the Red
Sox purchased Olson, whom they
previously had owned, from the
A veteran of 16 years in the
Tiger organization, nearly half of
them behind a desk, the boyish-
looking McHale thus becomes the
youngest general manager in ma-
jor league baseball..
"I hope this will keep the front
office out of the news for a while,"
said board chairman John E. Fet-
zer at the news conference.
(Author of "Barefoot Boy With Cheek,' et o
The academic world has made its first tentative steps
into television. A few lectures, a few seminars, but may
I respectfully suggest that the academic world has not
yet learned the full potential of television?
Why don't the colleges use television's vast capacity
to dramatize, to amuse, to unshackle the imagination?
Like, for example, this:
ANNOUNCER: Howdy, folks. Well, it's time again for
that lovable, laughable pair, Emmett Twonkey Magruder,
Ph.D., and Felicia May Crimscott, M.A., in that rollick-
ing, roistering fun show, American History 101.... And
here they are, the team that took the "hiss" out of
"history"-Emmett Twonkey Magruder and Felicia May
CREW CUT TIME
Try us for:
0 11 HAIRCUTTERS
The Daseola Barbers
Near Michigan Theatre
Don Adamski was elected
captain of Michigan's 1957-58
swinming team. He succeeds
be able to penetrate Fullmer's im-
pregnable defense in tonights
Fullmer has a record of 40-3
with 20 knockouts while Robin-
son's record is 138-5-3 and one
no-decision bout. He has scored 90
6t to 14
B to D Her
,Q .finny11726 h Prl2y to 2me76 the'WY A dcpre
DR. MAGRUDER: Howdy,, folks. A funny thing hap-
pened too ne on the way to my doctorate. A mendicant
approached me and said, "Excuse me, sir, will you give
me 25 cents for a sandwich?" I replied, "Perhaps I will,
my good man. Let me see the sandwich."
MIss GRIMSCOTT: Oh, how droll, Dr. Magruder! How
piquant! How je ne sais quoi! ... But enough of badi-
nage. Let us get on with our rollicking, roistering fun
show, American History 101.
DR. MAGRUDER: Today we will dramatize the taut and
tingling story of John Smith and Pocahontas. I will play
Captain Smith and Miss Crimscott will play Pocahontas.
ANNOUNCER: But first a message from our sponsor.
... Folks, have you tried a Philip Morris lately? Have you
treated yourself to that good natural tobacco - zestful
yet mild, hearty yet gentle, rich yet dulcet? Hmmm?
Have you?... If not, light a Philip Morris soon. Light
either end.... And now to our grim and gripping story.
Picture, if you will, a still summer night. An Indian
maid stands by a moonlit brook. Suddenly she hears a
footstep behind her. She turns ...
MIss CRIMSCOTT: Oh! John Smith! You-um startle-
DR. MAGRUDER: Hello, Pocahontas. What are you
doing down by the brook?
MIss CRIMsCOTT: Just washing out a few scalps. But
what-um you-um want-um?
DR. MAGRUDER: I came to see the Chief.
MIss CRIMSCOTT: You-um can't-um. Chief is leaving
DR. MAGRUDER: On what track?
ANNOUNCER: And speaking of tracks, stay on the
right track with Philip Morris -the track that heads
straight for smoking pleasure, for fun, for frolic, for
sweet content.... And now back to those two cool cats,
Emmett Twonkey Magruder and Felicia May Crimscott.
STICK D EO DO RANT
For absolute security, all day, every day.
So quick and clean ... melts in instantly.
Gives you Social Security in just 3 seconds!
1.00 plus tax
Or use the new
OLD SPICE SPRAY
1,00 plus tax
S H U LTON New York . Toronto
e's the all-american shoe that s
ome a tradition from coast
coast. Winthrop Bucks will take