THE MICHIGAN DAILY
op Dnghy ampionships
LETTER TO ONE BUCKEYE?
Perini's Pitching Helps 'M' to Crowi
M' Sailors Far Behud
As Races Enter Last Day
iuue troube avenging neir me- N.v vt,'s d r HERB BARTEN
cliocre season's record, finishing Northwestern's Ted Petersen inalmost
with 58 strokes less than Ohio the tenns *m*s s * *
State, their closest rival.
THE WOLVERINE team, rank- B1 Ten Trips
With Capt. Ed Schalon dead- ed as one of the strongest ever
king last year's Big Nine chad- turned out here, drew first seeding
ion Fred Wampler of Purdue at in all but the second doubles where Coast Runners
they were seeded second but Pa-
ton's failure to show his previous
WELCOME form kept the title at North-I U s7 -
SUMME STU ENTS western.
The little blond ace, however, BERKELEY, Calif.-(AP)-Track
We specialize in "crew-cuts" teamed up with Bill Mikulich to and field stars representing the
and Personality styles to please whip Larry Daly and Petersen Big 10 defeated a picked squad of
you . . try our personnel, for the first doubles crown, 6-0, the Pacific Coast Conference, 70
workmanship and servicer..- 6-2. It was the only doubles title to 62, last night in the 9th dual
today. Plenty of Barbers - the Wolverines won as both the meet between the two college ath-
Fan-cooled. second aid third doubles team letic circuits.
Hrs. 8:30 A.M. to 5:30 P.M. failed to reach the finals. That gave the Big Ten its fourth
The DASCOLA BARBERS In the singles, Michigan netmen straight victory in this duel. The
took four championships and were PCC won the first five.
Liberty near State Theater runner-ups in the other two The victory was an upset. The
matches. Midwesterners clinched the meet
when it won the mile relay in
Michigan's Herb Barten missed
a triumph by three inches in the
880-yard run. Wisconsin's Don
Gehrmann was the victor as Mal
R E N T a Whitfield of Ohio withdrew.
Jus Williams, Wolverine track
. captain-elect was second in the
TYPEWRITER two-mile run.
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By JACK SMITH
(Special to The Daily)
WHITMORE LAKE - Heavy
rain storms on Whitmore Lake
caused the postponement of the
National Intercollegiate Dinghy
Championships until this morn-
ing at nine o'clock.
At the time of the postpone-
ment Yale held a slim one point
lead. The point totals were: Yale
36, Harvard 35, Brown 35, Kings
Point 29, University of California
28, Ohio Wesleyan 26, Michigan
22, and Northwestern 16.
The Yale point total has not
as yet been made official. The
Eli's broke their mast while far in
the lead during the 'A' division of
the second race. They were ten-
All-American end, Dick Rif-
enberg and All - Conference
quarterback Pete Elliott, two
of the top stars on Michigan's
1949 National and Western
Conference grid champions
have been named to the All-
Star team which will meet the
Philadelphia Eagles at Soldier's
Field, Chicago on Aug. 12 it
was announced last night.
tatively given seven points but
this is subject to change depend-
ing upon their showing in the rest
of the regatta.
The Eastern schools are again
dominating the collegiate sail-
ing scene. As yet no Western
school has been able to place
first in any of the races. Of
the six firsts Yale has copped
three, and Brown, Kings Point,
and Harvard have one apiece.
The best Michigan has been
able to do so far is a second in
the 'B' division of the second
race when skipper Bob Johns and
Pat Adams placed just behind the
winning Yale team.
JIM JOHNS and Red Oppen-
heimer, sailing for the Wolver-
ines in the 'A' division, placed
sixth in the first race, and seventh
in the second and third races. In
the 'B' division of the second race
Michigan took sixth place. The
'B' division of the third race will
be sailed this morning.
The University of California
is the only school from the Paci-
fic coast that is competing in
the Nationals. The University
of Washington and San Diego
State who originally accepted
invitations were unable to com-
pete because of transportation
The Bears made a fine showing
yesterday and seem to be the
greatest threat to Eastern sailing
This year is the first year in its
thirteen year history that the
National Dinghy Championships
have been held in the Midwest.
Eastern schools have also cap-
tured the trophy all thirteen
times it has been contested.
Sailing resumes this morning at
nine o'clock when the remaining
five races will be sailed.
In itle out
CHICAGO -(P)- Ezzard Char-
les of Cincinnati is a shrinking
10 to 13 favorite over 35-year-old
Jersey Joe Walcott of Camden,
N.J., in tonight's 15-round Com-
iskey Park bout for the N.B.A.
version of the world heavyweight
Fighting in the same ball park
where Joe Louis wrested the crown
from Jimmy Braddock just 12
years ago to the day, the two
contenders for Louis' vacated
throne probably will draw a gross
gate of around $200,000.
The promoters-the new Inter-
national Boxing Club of Joe Louis,
Jim Norris and Art Wirtz-prob-
ably can get by on $200,000 as
there are no guarantees. Each
fighter is supposed to get 25 per
cent, according to Norris, with a
similar cut of the radio and tele-
vision cash which is estimated at
The weigh in will be at Chicago
Stadium at noon today.
Clear skies and slightly cooler
weather are predicted by the
weather man who ruined the first
I.B.C. title promotion in Detroit
last week with a series of showers.
Radio and television fans who
were denied a shot at the Marcel
Cerdan-Jake LaMotta show at De-
troit, will be permitted to tune in
on this one. There is one excep-
tion: the immediate Chicago area
will be "blacked out" of the tele-
Deadline for entries in the IM
summer softball league is Satur-
day noon, June 25.
All persons interested in en-
tering individual summer IM
competition as well as all team
representatives are requested to
contact the IM building. Phone
* * *
For the first time the IM De-
partment will sponsor baseball as
well as softball competition. Con-
tinuation of the plan is dependent
on interest shown.
(Continued from Page 2)
Wednesday, June 20th. Stewart C.
Hulslander, Counselor-Trainer in
Guidance in the School of Edu-
cation, will speak on the topic,
"Adjustment Needs of Youth in a
Changing World." An informal
discussion period will follow. To
obtain dinner go through the
south cafeteria line. Members of
the faculty and Phi Delta Kappans
The Young Progressives will
have a meeting this Wednesday
evening at 7:30 p.m. at the Mich-
igan League Garden. Everyone is
invited to attend. There will be a
discussion of summer plans.
Student Recital: Maryjane Al-
bright, graduate student of voice
(Continued on Page 4)
ROYAL - REMTNGTON
CORONA - UNDERWOOD
By MERLE LEVIN
(Daily Sports Editor) !
Sixteen letters have been hand-
ed out to members of Ray Fish-
er's baseball squad but nowhere in
the list does one find the name of
Big Pete might have missed out
on a technicality (he attends Ohio
State University) but if anybody
ever deserved a block "M" for
services rendered to Michiganlon
the athletic field it is the hulking
righthander who hails from the
land where "Michigan" is consid-
ered a naughty word.
PETE HASN'T been too friend-
ly on the football field (he's that
Buckeye quarterback who has got-
ten off a couple of 70 yard punts
against the Wolverine gridders)
but when h6 steps onto a baseball
diamond he pitches as though he
has a soft spot in his heart for
As the saying goes "leave us
look at the record."
In 1947 Peter blew into town
as the ace hurler of a strong Ohio
State squad heralded as the sec-
ond best practitioner of his spe-
cialty in the Big Nine. The ex-
perts claimed that little Mary Rot-
blott of Illinois was the No. 1 man
in the Conference but Perini's
backers were prepared to argue
* * *
THE PERINI corner quieted
down a little after the first game
of the Michigan series. Big Pete
had blown a 3-1 decision thrust-
ing the Wolverines right back in-
to the thick of the Conference
Subsequent losses to Purdue
and Illinois, however, pushed
the Wolverines back into sec-
ond place one game behind Ill-
inois as the Illini moved down
to Columbus for the final series
of the season while the Wolver-
ines prepared to do battle with
Then as the Maize and Blue
proceeded to knock off the Wild-
cats twice, Mr. Perini stepped to
the mound for Ohio and calmly
shut out the Illini, 6-0, beating
Rotblatt in the process.
* * *
RESULT: a share in the Con-
ference title for the Wolverines.
This year Perini improved.
The big righthander wasn't
right all season and when
Michigan went down to Colum-
bus with a. big number '4' in
their loss column, Pete kept
their dim hopes for a share in
the Conference title still glow-
ing as he dropped an 8-6 deci-
sion in the series opener.
The next day Pete came back
in a weird eight hinning in which
the Wolverines scored nine runs
on one hit, pitched to one man,
the weak-hitting Tubby Raymond,
walked him, and then as though l
completely satisfied with himself
he left the mound.
* * *
THE WOLVERINES, greatly
encouraged by this performance,
promptly returned to Ann Arbor
and whonped the stuffings out
of Wisconsin in the first game of
their season's finale. The Wol-
verines also took the second game
when, with the Wolverines lead-
ing, 6-0, the Badger coach couldn't
see eye to eye with the umpires,
a fact which lead to Wisconsin's
forfeiting the game.
By a series of events which
saw Iowa drop a game to weak
Northwestern and Indiana and
Purdue split their two game ser-
ies the Wolverines found them-
selves in a three-way tie with
Indiana and Iowa for second
place with Purdue one game up
on the pack.
The catch was that Purdue had
two more games left-with Ohio
State. And, of course, the inevit-
PERINI pitched his bestBgame
of the season, setting the Boiler-
makers down on four hits in the
opener and the demoralized Rive-
teers were submerged beneath a
22-hit blast, 15-4, on the next
afternoon to give Michigan, In-
diana, and Iowa a tie for the Big
If Perini doesn't deserve a
Michigan letter for that he at
least deserves a hearty thanks.
walked him, and then as thoughleast deserves a hearty thanks.
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