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January 19, 1943 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-01-19

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

_______ ____ ~WW11lS1L ___lip

[ERU QUANTITYseOUNTSx
]Witnesota Reserves Are Key to
Sluitout Victories over Sextet

By WALT KLEE
Tired after two hard games and
dejected after losing virtually all
chances for a Big Ten title, nine Wol-
verine stickmen returned to Ann Ar-
bor after dropping two tilts to the
Norsemen from Minnesota over the
week-end by scores of 3-0 and4-0.
It was not lack of ability or fight
that lost for the Maize and Blue but
rather not enough of either. The Vi-
kings used three lines and two de-
fenses during each game, while the
Wolverines had but two lines and one
defense. The victors were all big, fast-
skating boys, who constantly had the
advantage of being fresh, each Wol-
verine line facing two opposing lines
and the defense playing all the way
in both games.
Not enough praise can be heaped on
Hank Loud, Bob Derleth and Bob
Stenberg for their sensational de-
fensive play throughout the series. It
is true that they lapsed to let in seven
markers but they just couldn't keep
up the pace with the always refreshed
Minnesota players.
The games were not as-one-sided as
the scores indicate. In the first game
the second period was half over be-
fore the Minnesota offense clicked
for a score. In the third period the
Wolverines, especially Bob Kemp and

SBob Opland, dominated the play, but
just couldn't seem to find their shoot-
ing eyes.
The second game was even less one-
sided, although the score indicates
that the Gophers completely had their
way. Michigan dominated the offense
throughout the first and third period,
except for the thirty second lapse that
permitted two Minnesota goals, and
only in the second period were they
in any way outplayed.
It was not a case of too little and
too late, but rather of just too little.
Nine men just couldn't hold down fif-
teen for one hundred and twenty min-
utes of gruelling hockey.
DL MAG IN AIR CORPS.
NEW YORK, Jan. 18.--')-Joe
DiMaggio is headed for the Army Air
Corps' ground crew, a letter from
scout Joe Devine to Edward G. Bar-
row, president of the New York
Yankees, indicated today. DiMaggio
intends to join the service shortly at
the Santa Ana, Calif., base.
ATTENTION'.
All I-M basketball games sched-
uled for this week~have been post-
poned as the Sports Building gym-
hasium is being decorated for the
Military Ball Friday night.

er Battle
345th Flyers
Play, Here Thursday;
Illinois Holds Lead
Michigan's hot and cold cagers get
a three-weeks' vacation from Confer-
ence action, but they won't get a
chance to rest until after they play a
non-Conference test against the
345th Army Air Base Squadron here
Thursday night.
Final exams all around the 1ig.
Ten will keep this week's menu down
to a meager pair of battles Saturday
night when Iowa plays host to Indi-
ana's pace-setters and Ohio State in-
vades Purdue's domain.
Meanwhile, Illinois' defending
champs and Indiana continued to set
the Conference pace. With "Handy
Andy" Phillip continuing his sensa-
tional play with 26 markers, the Illini
waltzed to their fourth Big Ten win
in a row last night, a 66-34 decision
over Iowa.-
Hoosiers Unbeaten
The Hoosiers were inactive last
night but Minnesota handed Purdue
its initial Big Ten loss, 50-48. Indiana
is unbeaten in three Conference
games. The only other league test
last night found Ohio State pushing
Chicago still deeper into the mud of
the Conference cellar with a 47-29
victory over the hapless Maroons.
Phillip's 26 points against the
Hawkeyes last night marked his best
effort this season and boosted his
point total to 92 .for four contests,
or an average of 23 tallies per game.
His amazing record is far above the
16-point average of leading scorer
Johnny Kots of Wisconsin last year.
The Conference standings:

Mat m ntMiusohns~on, how
t Mihiga t ate Tea 164
Wolverines Win Four Matches; Allen Gets
Only Fall; Captain Stays Home with Cold

At Peak of Cai eor
I

Special to The Daily
EAST LANSING, Jan. 18.-Suffer-
ing the loss of captain Manley John-
son, Michigan's matmen went down
to a 16-14 defeat at the hands of
Michigan State here tonight despite
victories in four of the eight matches.
Johnson, who was counted on to
take on one of State's three national

in 5:27, but the Spartans' two vic-
tories on falls proved to be the margin
of victory.
In a surprise move, State returned
to the lineup Bo Jennings, who had
been recuperating from an abdominal
operation, and the 128-pound nation-
al titlist easily took the measure of
Harold Rudel at 136 pounds.
Kopel, Speek Win
Dick Kopel got Michigan off to a
good start when he decisioned Herb
Thompson in the opening match of
the meet at 121 pounds, 10-6, and
Pete Speek, 155-pounder, gained the
Wolverines thirdvictory by winning
from Johnny Marrs, 5-2.
Johnny Greene repeated his easy
triumph of last year over Mike Den-
drinos, decisioning the Spartan hea-
vyweight by a 10-2 count.
Cut Jennings, second half of State's
twin team, won from Bob McDonald
on a fall in 5:21 at 128 pounds, while
Bill Maxwell, NCAA 136 - pound
champ, pinned George McIntyre in
5:14 in the 145-pound match.
The Spartans gained their final win
of the meet when Johnny Spalink.
captured a hard-fought decision from
Tom Mueller, Varsity 175-pounder,
4-2.
Summaries: «
121 pounds--Dick Kopel () de-
cisioned Herb Thompson (MSC), 10-
6; 128 pounds-- Merle Jennings
(MSC) pinned Bob McDonald, (M),
5:21; 136 pounds-Burl Jennings
(MSC) decisioned Harold Rudel (M),
10-2.
145 pounds--Bill Maxwell (MSC)
pinned George McIntyre -(M) 5:14;
155 ,ounds-Pete Speek (M) deci.
sioned John Marrs (MSC) 5-4; 165
pOunds--Bob Allen (M) pinned Burl]
Boring (MSC) 5:27.
175 pounds--John Spalink .(MSC)
decisioned Tom Mueller (M), 4-2;
heavyweight-John Greene (M) de-
cisioned Mike Dendrinos (MSC) 10-2.c

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LAUNDERING
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FOR SALE
FOR SALE-Bicycle. Good tires.
cheap! Drop card or call at 1330
Forest after 6:00 p.m.
IDENTIFICATION PHOTOGRAPHS
-Any size. For 1-day service cbome
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USED portable typewriter; used 8
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pay cash. Drop card to 1330 Forest.
ALTERATIONS
STOCKWELL & MOSHER-JORDAN
residents-Alternations on women's
garments promptly done. Opposite
Stockwell. Phone 2-2678.

LOST and FOUND

LOST-Man's gold ring with plain
black Onyx set, lost Christmas va-
cation. Reward. Del Elliot-2-5123.
LOST: Psychology Lecture Notebook
in Business Office, Room 1, Univer-
sity Hall. John Bauckham. Call
24591.
WILL the person who took my note-
book from the Union Cafeteria last
Wednesday please return it to the
Union main desk or phone 6706. It
is of extreme importance to the
owner that the notebook is re-
turned immediately.
TYPING
MISS ALLEN-Experienced typist.
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935.

W
Illinois ..........4
Indiana ......... 3
Purdue..........2
Wisconsin.......2
Minnesota .......2
Northwestern ... 1
Ohio State ...... 1
MICHIGAN..... 1
Iowa........... 1
Chicago......... 0

L
0
1
2.
2
1
2
3
3
3

P
226
161
156
196
179
114
115
138
168
78

OP
149
95
144
189
190
99
135,
185
214
161

JOHNNY GREENE
champiors,. v/as left behind in Ann
Arbor yesterday with a cold. His ab-
sence caused a re-shuffling- of the
lighter weights in the Varsity lineup.
Bob Allen, Wolverine 165-pounder,
scored Michigan's only fall of the
evening when he pinned Burl Boring

LOU flAUGHEY
- . his steady performance in
Michigan AAU swim championships
last Saturday when he finished a
close second to teammate Alex Can-
ja showed that Coach Matt Mann's
diver was in for his best season..
Brazil Gets
Dolra is'Job
New Athletic Head
Will Appoint Coach
DETROIT, Jan. 18.- (/P)- Lloyd
Brazil has been appointed athletic
director of the University of Detroit
to succeed Charles E. (Gus) Dorais,
who resigned recently to become asso-
ciated with the Detroit Lions profes-
sional football team.
Brazil, a 10-letter man at Flint
Northern High in the late twenties,1
played for three years in the varsity
backfield at the University of Detroit
and was graduated in 1930. He served
under Dorais as backfield coach and'
was also graduate manager of ath-
letics and basketball coach.
No head football coach was named.
Members of the board in control of
athletics said Brazil would name the
football coach later if it is determined:
that the University would engage in
football competition this year.

Merin ergPrep
for Powerful
Buckeye Team
Cream of Big Tents
Best Swimmers Will
Battle Here Saturday
By JOE McHALE
Seldom it is that giant meets giant,
but this situation will come about
Saturday when the aquatic jugger-
nauts of Michigan and Ohio State
come to grips in the Sports Building
pool.
Wolverine fans had ample evidence
of the strength of the 1943 Maize and
Blue squad last Saturday when Coach
Matt Mann's swimmers dominated all
six championship events in the Michi-
gan AAU swimming meet.
Buckeyes Are Powerful
The Buckeyes have also assembled
a great team, as yet untried in compe-
tition. But reports from Columbus in-
dicate that Coach Mike Peppe has
a really powerful group of natators.
In fact, Peppe himself said that his
squad is "potentially the greatest in
the comparatively short history of
Ohio State swimming."
This is quite a statement for the
Bucks have not been a pushover, for
a long time. Last year the Mattmen
won both the dual meets between the
two schools, 50-34 and 46-38.. This
doesn't tell the whole story, however,
for Ohio State splashed through the
Big Ten and National Intercollegiate
meets just a few strokes behind the
Wolverines.
The outcome in the Conference
battle wasn't settled until the last
relay, with Michigan coming out on
the' long end of a 54-50 score.
Visitors Have Stars
These happenings of last year have
no real bearing on the outcome of
the coming dual meet. For the Scarlet
and Grey squad lost Captain John
Leitt, Chuck Spangler, Leo Mamaliga,
Jack Ryan and Steve Grimm from
last year. Ryan and Grimm were
crack freestyle distance men, Ryan
having won the Big Ten 440-yard
title. Mamaliga was second in, the.
Conference breaststroke. Freestyler
Don Schnabel flunked out at the end
of the fall quarter. So why should
Ohio State be good this year?
It so happens that three All-Ameri-
can swimmers all became eligible for
Varsity competition this season. Na-
tional AAU champions Jimmy Coun-
silman in the breaststroke, Kiyoshi
"Keo" Nakama in the 440-yard and
mile freestyle, and Miller Anderson
in the low-beard diving, are all Buck-
eye sophomores.

-----

DAILY OFFICIAL. BULLETIN

*1~

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i
7
3
1

MISCELLANEOUS

MIMEOGRAPHING-Thesis binding.
Brumfield and Brumfield, 308 S.
State.
TYPEWRITERS-All makes bought,
rented, repaired. O. D. Morrill, 314
S. State St., phone 6615.
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL-
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Kllins Gravel Co., phone 7112..
HELP WANTED
COLLEGE or high school students to
deliver Michigan Dailies. Good sal-
ary. Call 2-3241, ask for Mrs.
Mosher.
HELP WANTED-Male or female;
two meals for 2% hours, no Sun-
days or holidays; Lantern Shop,
6282.
WANTED-2 women . students or
married couple to work in home for
room and board. Very near campus.
Phone 2-3601 mornings.

7

(Continued from Page 2)
plete this course. Enroll for these lec-
tures at the time of regular classifica-
tion at Waterman Gymnasium. These
lectures are a graduation require-
ment.
Students should enroll for one of
the two following sections. Women in
Section I should note change of see-
ond lecture from February 22 to Feb-
ruary 24 on account of the legal holi-
day.
Section No. I: First Lecture, Mon-
day, Feb. 15, 4:15-5:15, Natural Sci-
ence Aud.; Second Lecture, Wednes-1
day, Feb. 24, 4:15-5:15, Natural Sci-1
ence Aud.; Subsequent Lectures, Suc-1
cessive Mondays, 4:15-5:15, Natural
Science Aud.; Examination (final)
Monday, March 29, 4:15-5:15, Natural
Science Aud.
Section No. 11: First Lecture, Tues-
day, Feb. 16, 4:15-5:15, Natural Sci-
ence Aud.; Subsequent lectures, Suc-
cessive Tuesdays, 4:15-5:15, Natural
Science Aud.; Examination (final),
Tuesday, March 30, 4:15-5:15, Natur-
al Science Aud.
--Margaret Bell, M.D.,
Medical Adviser for Women
Foodhandlers' Lecture: The third of
the current series of lectures for
Foodhandlers will be given tonight at
8:00 in the Auditorium of the W. K.
Kellogg Building. All those concerned
with food service to University stu-
dents are urged to attend.
Academic Notices
University Choir (Ensemble 50) :
Male voices are needed for the spring
term. Membership is open to students
in any school or college of the Uni-
versity whether electing the course
for credit or not. Rehearsals Monday
through Friday at 11:00 in Lane Hall.
Leo Ping says
We love our land because it
brings us all comfort.
We respect our laws because
they keep us all in comfort.
We should buy Bonds and
Stamps to secure all of our fu-
ture comfort.

Sacred and secular a cappella litera-
ture comprises tlfe material for study.
Contact Hardin Van Deursen, the.
director, Room 223, School of Music
Building.
Psychology 34-38-138: All 11 o'clock
quiz sections will meet jointly on
Wednesday, Jan. 20, at 11 o'clock in
Room 2082 Natural Science Bldg..
The 10 o'clock section will meet as
usual.
Students in the Tuesday quiz sec-
tion will attend either one of the sec-
tions above. -John F. Shepard
Speech Concentrates: Professor
[Hance will see students for program
planning for the second, semester on
Thursday and Friday afternoons of
this week. Please call the Speech Of-
fice, ext. 526, for appointments.
Doctoral Exasoination for Chad
Walsh, English Language & Litera-
ture; thesis: 'The Preposition at the
End of a Clause in Early Middle Eng-
lish," will be held on Wednesday, Jan.
20; irI West Council Room, Rackham,
at 2:30 p.m. Chairman, C. C. Fries.
By action of the Executive Board,
the Chairman may invite members of
the faculties and advanced doctoral
candidates to attend the examination
and he may grant permission to those
who for sufficient reason might wish
to be present. -C. S. Yoakum
Doctoral Examination for Frank
Cavan Fowler, Chemical Engineering;
thesis: "Mixing of Fluids by Succes-
sive Flow through Pipes," will be held

on Wednesday, Jan. 20, in 3201 East
Engineering, at 1:30 p.m. Chairman,
G. G. Brown.
By action of the Executive Board,
the Chairman may invite members of
the faculties and advanced doctoral
candidates to attend the examination
and he may grant permission to those
who for sufficient reason might wish
to be present. -C. S. YoakUn
Concerts
Chamber Music Festival: The Roth
String Quartet: Feri Roth and Sam-
uel Siegel, violin; Julius Shaier, viola;
and Oliver Edel, Violoncello; will give
a series of three concerts in the Rack-
ham Auditorium on January 22 and
23, as follows:
Friday at 8:30: Quartet in D by
Haydn; Quartet in D-flat by Dohnan-
yi- and Beethoven's Quartet in F mi-
nor.
Saturday at 2:30: Quartet in D by
Borodin; Quartet No. 4 by Quincy
Porter; and Mozart's Quartet in B-
flat.
Saturday at 8:30: Quartet in F, No.
1 by Beethoven; Quartet in IC by
Shostakovich; and Quartet in F by
Dvorak.
Series tickets (including tax) : $2.75,
$2.20 and $1.10; and tickets for single
concerts: $1.10 and 55c each-may be
purchased at the Offices of the Uni-
versity Musical Society in Burton
Memorial Tower; and one hour before
each program in the main lobby of
the Rackham Builoing.
-Charles A. Sink, President
(Continued on Page 4)

Today and Wednesday

r enny
1-

eye sophomores.
r

MICH IGAN

"Did You
Say tOc?"

I WAR BONDS ISSUED HERE! DAY 'OR NIGHTI

Continuous Shows
. from 1 P.M.

STATE
WANABOA's NEWE$T THEATA.E..'

Yes,

We Said 10c!

That's the cost of the

NOW! Most talked about icture in years
ONE OF THE GREAT PICTURES OFALL TIME!
MOOkA
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VICTORY BALL EXTRA
* Out Saturday, Feb. 6
* Delivered to You
* A Real Souvenir of
a Memorable Affair

I

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For this very right-comfort,
come and have a hamburger or
hot dog at Leo Ping's. I may
get some help that will make
someone very comfortable, be-
cause I am glad to trade a good
meal for an hour's service or

I

MASIIHALL
ERiS a.UN
4 lM F~uE

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