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May 24, 1957 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-05-24

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MAT, MAY 24, 1957

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

DAY. MAY 24, 1957 TINE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THREE

Rain

De lays

Start

of

Net Title

Play,

STARTING JUNE 3:
Apply for Grid Tickets

Drawings Made for First Round Foes;

MacKay To Open Against MSU's Bisard

.>

Special To The Daily
EVANSTON - For the second
time in two years rain spoiled
the opening day of the Big Ten
tennis.meet.
This weather, however, may be
bringing Coach Bill Murphy's
Wolverines good luck, because last
year they stormed back in the last
two days of the meet to win the
Conference championship. .
Although the preliminaries
were'nt started, the officials did
make the drawings and announced
opponents for preliminary and
r some first round matches.
MacKay Meets Bisard
Michigan's first singles star,
Barry MacKay, defending Big Ten
singles champion will open the
defense of his crown against Mich-
igan State's Bill Bisard in a pre-
liminary match.
MacKay met Bisard earlier this

month in a meet and decisioned
the Spartans' ace, 6-3, 1-6, 6-1.
At second singles Mark Jaffe
will oppose Purdue's Jim Righter.
Righter, who was beaten earlier in
the year by Dick Potter when he
was Michigan's second singles
player, 6-0, 6-1, shouldn't give
Jaffe too much trouble in his
preliminary match.
Potter Faces Swanson
Captain of the defending cham-
pions, Potter will face Bob Swan-
son of Minnesota. Both of these
players received byes in the pre-
liminaries and this will be a first
round match.
Jon Erickson will play fourth
singles for the Wolverines and will
face an acquaintance in Andy
Shillinglaw of Northwestern in a
preliminary match. The two met
earlier this season and Erickson
won, 0-6, 6-0, 6-1.
Harris Matched with Cummings
At fifth singles, Johnny Harris
seems to'be in for an easy match
when he faces Purdue's Bill Cum-
mings.
Earlier in the peason, in the
Wolverine-Boilermaker meet, Har-

ris was rested and first alternate
George Korol easily trounced Cum-
mings, 6-1, 6-3.
This will also be a first round1
match in which both players were
fortunate enough to draw byes.
At sixth singles, Dale Jensen
drew a bye until the first round.
He will face the winner of the
match between Iowa's Dick Hood
and Illinois' Dick McDonald.
Uneventful Day
Other than learn their oppon-
ents, yesterday was pretty un-
eventful for the defending cham-
pions. They were dressed to play
and out on the courts at 9:30 a.m.,
but after an hour of watching the
rain fall, the Conference decided
to call yesterday's maches.
The meet will be condensed into
Saturday and Sunday and will
start both days at 9:30 in the
morning and will continue on,
finally ending near 5:30.
So far, luck seems to be with
the Wolverines, with all six net-
ters seemingly headed to score at
least a few and possibly up to the
top number of points given.

Judge Slaps
Nprris, IBC
NEW YORK (P) -- Madison
Square Garden may be opened to
any promoter of a title fight at a
fixed, reasonable fee, Federal
Court Judge Sylvester J. Ryan
indicated yesterday.
"I am heading in the direction
of a decree that will compel Madi-
son Square Garden to lease the
garden to any promoter for a
championship fight at a fixed,
reasonable rental," said Judge
Ryan.
Juidge Ryan found the Garden,
the International Boxing Club and
its president, James D. Norris,
guilty of violating anti-trust laws.

Student applications for football
tickets for all Michigan games for
next fall can be made beginning
Monday, June 3. according to
ticket manager Don Weir.
These tickets are in addition to
the regular student coupons issued
following registration in the fall.
The price of the ducats are $4.00.
Students are advised to pick up
application forms at the Athletic
Administration Building b e f o r e
leaving Ann Arbor this spring even
though they may be undecided as
to whether they will be needing
extra tickets for any games. This
also applies to those seeking tickets
for games away.
Ticket applications may be sent

in anytime during the summer.
Tickets go on sale to the general
public June 15. The advantage of
applying early for seats is that
some games will be sold out when
students return in the fall.
Michigan will play six home
game:. next fall. They are: Georgia,
Oct. 5: Michigan State, Oct. 12;
Northwestern, Oct. 19; Iowa, Nov.
2; Indiana, Nov. 16; and Ohio
State, Nov. 23.
Three away games are sche-
duled: Southern California at Los
Angeles, Sept. 28; Minnesota at
Minneapolis, Oct. 26; and Illinois
at Champaign, Nov. 9.

C

MEET
State's
niatch.

AGAIN-Once again Barry MacKay will face Mictigan
Bill Bisard. The two will meet today in a preliminary

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I

i

Score's Eye
Improves,
Sees Motion

4

CLEVELAND (JP)-Sitting on his
hospital bed, Herb Score yesterday
told a reporter standing three feet
away that with his injured right
eye, "I could tell you are there, but
I couldn't recognize you."
Y The young southpaw ace of the
Cleveland Indians said he can see
light and motion with the injured
eye, and it is improving every day.
He was cheerful and optimistic
that he soon will be pitching again.
When?*
"It's up to the doctor: He's man-
saging me," he said.
In his darkened room at Lake-
side Hospital, Score bantered with
newsmen, the first ones permitted
to see him since he was hit in the
eye by a line drive from the bat of
Gil McDougald of the New York
Yankees on May 7.
Wore Reading Glasses
The strikeout king of the major
leagues, who will be 24 years old
on June 7, was wearing the glasses
he normally used for reading. The
right lens was covered with a
black disc, which had a pin-prick
hole in the center. The left lens.
was clear, because that eye was
not injured; and its vision is un-
impaired.'
He took the glasses off momen-
tarily, revealing that practically
all external evidence of the vicious
drive that felled him has disap-
peared. There is still a slight swell-
ing on his cheek bone and on his
nose, which was broken.
Dr. Charles I. Thomas, an eye
specialist, said Score's first vision
tests Wednesday showed "very
satisfactory response to treat-
ment," and that he probably will
bereleased from the hospital
early next week.
The doctor said previously that
examination showed the only re-
maining injury to the eye is a
swollen retina, the thin membrane
at the back of the eye ball that
receives light and transmits im-
pressions to the brain. He said
that is a normal result of a jar-
ring blow, and the swelling often
disappears with medical treatment.
No surgery will be necessary.

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