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T AKING IT EASY
Iy ED ZALENSKI
Daily Sports Editor
(Editor's Note: Today's column was
written by Jo Ann Peterson, a junior
member of the Sports Staff, in the
absence of Daily Sports Editor Ed
Editor Laid Low
. P. was apparently a plenty
tough assignment at Custer, or
at least it had dire effects. The
$Ports Staff received a fetter from
editor Ed Zalenski saying that he
was doing a 16-hour K.P. shift Tues-
day. He said it was quite an experi-
ence. Apparently it was more than
that, because he failed to come back
with the rest of the -Advanced ROTC
unit Thursday night, having been
put in the hospital at Custer, and
nobody seemed to be at all sure how
Iog pneumonia would keep him laid
Confusing . . . The track team
twins, Bob and Ross Hume, seem
to take an unholy delight in the
mere fact of their twinness. Walk-
ing together, the double exposures
grin broadly at all acquaintances,
and seem to be reasonably differ-
ent looking. But walking alone
they become very similar and we
have a tendency to slip by the
lone twin saying just "Hi" rather
meekly, knowing full well that
said twin knows perfectly well that
you don't know which one he is,
and that he is enjoying the situa-
NEW SPORT for Hap .. . Harry
Holiday, who has been undis-
puted, backstroke king this winter,
may be competing in a new sport in
a couple of weeks. He will make an
I appearance in the National A.A.U.
meet at New York April 3, and then
if all goes well, may take a crack at
holding down a berth on Coach Ray
Courtright's golf squad. Carrying
220 pounds on a six foot five frame,
Holiday is reputed to be an excellent
golfer. Certainly if he puts as much
into golf as he has into swimming
and has a proportionate amount of
ability, Courtright will have a valu-
able addition to his squad.
Wolverines outdoors-Coach Ray
Fisher's baseball squad finally
emerged yesterday from the hectic
nightmare that Yost Field House
presents at' every practice to dig
their spikes into the solid turf on
the Ferry Field diamond. The Ann
Arbor mud and slush had made it
impossible to hold outdoor prac-
tice until yesterday. The whole
thing wouldn't be so bad except
that word comes from Iowa City
that the Hawkeye squad, which the
Wolverines meet in the opening
game of the season April 9, has
taken to the open spaces, and is
swiftly getting in shape on the
Red Wings, Toronto Play
Fourth Game Tomorrow
TORONTO, March 26.-(IP)- The
Detroit Red Wings, holding a 2 to 1(
series lead, are back in the driver's(
seat for the fourth game tomorrow of
their National Hockey League play-
off series with the Toronto Mable'
While the Wings counted four
minor casualties after their 4 to 21
triumph last night over Toront6,
Manager Jack Adams was in goodt
spirits for the next start in the bestA
of seven series. The two clubs play
the fifth game at Detroit Sunday. -4
First; Rice Craci
Michigan's two-mile relay team
won its fifth consecutive victory and
Bob Ufer captured the special 600-
yard race last night in Cleveland's
Knights of Columbus Games at the
The relay foursome in winning its
race nosed out Fordham to remain
undefeated for the current season.
The time was 7:49.5. Ufer took the
measure of his old rival, Russ Owen
of Ohio State, speeding the 600 yards
:Bob Hume In Relay
Running on the triumphant quar-
tet were Ross Hume, Dave Matthews,
Johnny Roxborough, and Bob Hume.
Bob Hume took over "Hose-Nose"
Ufer's position, as the Wolverine mid-
dle-distance star is suffering a light
attack of "flu" and Coach Ken Doher-
ty considered one race enough for
The feature of the evening, how-
ever, was Greg Rice's record break-
ing performance in the two-mile run.
The famous former Notre Dame ace
covered the distance in 8:50, which
betters the former indoor mark by
one-tenth of v second.
Another indoor record was broken
when Herb Thompson of Jersey City
flashed through the 45-yard dash in
4.8. The old record of 4.9 was held
by Percy Williams of Canada and was
set in 1929.
Dodds Wins Mile.
Gil Dodds ,the Boston divinity stu-
dent and 1942 indoor and outdoor
champion, took the mile easily. Hold-.
ing the lead from the beginning he
gradually widened the margin, win-
ning in 4:08.7.
Ohio State's Bob Wright took the
45-yard high hurdles, beating out
Harrison Dillard of Baldwin-Wallace
in 5.6 seconds. Dillard, however,
turned the tables in the 45-yard lows,
winning them in 5.2 seconds.
The high jump was captured by
James Milne of Michigan State with
T eam Captures
s Own Mark
a leap of 6' 51/2". Arthur Morcum of
New Hampshire University was vic-
torious in the pole-vault, clearing an
even fourteen feet.
The 1,000-yard run was taken by'
Joseph Nowicki of Fordham, Inter-
collegiate champion. He forged
ahead to an early lead and was never
seriously threatened, snapping the
tape at 2:14.9. The mile-relay was
won by Fordham's crack outfit in
the time of 3:35.6.1
In Record Time
(Continued from Page 1)
Michigan men accounted for two of
the three new Collegiate standards.
Harry Holiday, 6 foot, 5 inch back-
stroke star, won the 150-yard title in
1:33.5, bettering the N.C.A.A. record
of 1:34.2 set by Vande Weghe of
Princeton in 19U8. The mark fell
short of Holiday's 1:31.7 time in win-
ning this year's Big Ten crown and
his 1:31.5 mark in a dual meet with
The medley relay trio -of Holiday,
Irvie Einbinder and'Captain Johnny
Patten set a new record for 300-yard
distance of 2.53A. This betters the
existing standard of 2:54.5 turned in
by a Princeton threesome in 1939.
:Tonight's time was also slower than
the fasteso Wolverine performance
for the event. Against MichiganState
the trio went the distance in 2.51.1.
The other record was accounted
for by Buckeye freshman Bill Smith.
Wolverine Baseball Squad Holds
First Outdoor Practice Session
Relay Entered at
Two Wolverine freshman shot-put-
ters and probably the two-mile relay.
team will represent Michigan tonight
in the first annual Purdue Relays
held at Lafayette, Ind., tomorrow.
George Kreager and Bob Gardfier,
leading members of Coach Chet
Stackhouse's frosh squad, leave early
this morning. The relay foursome
plans to leave from Cleveland, where,
they won the K of C two-mile relay'
from Fordham and NYU last night.
A total of 238. top-notch track
and field athletes from 24 colleges
and universities are gathering for
The event was arranged after But-
ler University was forced to call off
its annual relays because the Navy
is using the Butler Fieldhouse. Ev-
ery SC*LOOI except Iowa has entered
one or more athletes and the "inde-
pendents" include Notre Dame, Mar-
quette, Michigan State and Drake
and eleven smaller schools which
will compete in the college division.
The program of seven relay races
and six individual events will be run
off before a crowd that is expected
to number around 4,000.
Trial heats will be held tomorrow
afternoon in the 60-yard dash, 60-
yard high and low hurdles ansl the
The Wolverine baseball squad jul-
ilantly took to the wide open spaces
yesterday as they left the Yost Field
House and practiced on the Ferry
Field diamond for the first time.
Coach Ray Fisher's lads played
an intrasquad game in which several
players showed up very well, consid-
ering the fact that it was their initial
outdoor session. Fisher started an all
southpaw outfield against an all
right handed"one"and it was these
six men, that did most of the power
The greatest punch at the plate wag
provided by freshman Bob Nuss-
baumer who collected a double and
tripple. Bob Wiese did very well in
getting a single and a double, espe-
cially since he is just recovering from
an eye injury which he incurred last
Saturday. The third slugger, Don
Lund, looked exceptionally good when
he slammed out a line drive that was
good for three bases.
Long hours spent practicing in the
nets indoors proved valuable as all
the pitchers that worked showed
plenty of stuff for such an early date.
Mickey Fishman, Don Smith, Ernie
Schultz and "Pro" Boim alternated
on the mound for both teams. Fisher
was especially pleased with the early
season form of Boim who was burning
them across the plate with blinding
speed during the short while that he
The ground keepers have not had
a chance to work over the infield
and as a result the fielding was rath-
er sloppy because of the rough sod.
The infielders, however, should im-
prove rapidly as soon as they have
had more chance to work outdoors.
i B k
Those Buckeyes Again
50-yard Freestyle--Won by Henry
Kozlowski, Northwestern; second,
Church, Michigan; third, Powlison,
Washington; fourth, Hall, Massa-
chusetts State; fifti, Hakomaki
Minnesota. Time, 22.1. (Betters
Nyworld record of 22.6 Duke Kahana-
moku, Hawaii, in 1923, and Peter
Fick, in 1934)..
150-Yard Backstroke- Won by
Harry Holidgy, Michigan;' second,
Follansbee, Ohio State; third, Shand,
Princeton; fourth, Hedges, Ohio,
State; fif , Cowell, Penn - State.
Time. 1:33.5. (Betters N.C.A.A. ree-
or!d of 1:34.2 set by Albert Vande
Weghe, Princeton, in 1938).
One Meter (Low Board) Diving-
Won by Frank Dempsey, Ohio State;
second, Batterman, Qiio State;
third, Doran, Princeton; fourth,
Strong, Ohio State; fifth, Evans,
Michigan. Points 141.12.
300-Yard Medley Relay--Won by
Michigan <Holiday, Einbinder, Fat-
ten; second, Ohio State; third, Min-
nesota fourth, Iowa;, fifth, Michi
gan State. Time, 2:53.4. (Beats
N.C.A.A. record of 2:54.5 set by
Princeton (Weghe, Hough, Van Oss),
1,500-Meters- Won by Nakama,
Ohio State; second, Ryan, Ohio
State; third, Green, Texas A M;
fourth, Stewart, Michigan; fifth,
Coolahan, Ohio State. Time, 19:18.6.
(Continued from Page 2)
Sunday School at 11:45 a.m.
Free public Reading Room at 106 E.
Washingtor St., open every day except
Sundays and holidays from 11:30 a.m. un-
til 5:00 p.m.; Saturday until 9:00 p.m.
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church--8:00
a.m. Holy Communion; 11:00 a.m. Junior
Church; 11:00 a.m. The Litany and Ante-
Communion Sermon by the Reverend
Lawrence Rose, Dean, of. the Berkeley
Divinity School of New Haven, Connecti-
cut; 5:00 p.m. Choral Evensong and Com-
mentary by the Reverend John 0. Dahi;
6:00 p;m. H-Square Club for high school
students, Page Hall; 6:00 p.m. Rector's
Question Hour, Tatlock Hall; 7:30 p.m.
Canterbury Club for Episcopal students,
'Harris Hall, Speaker: Dean Rose (see
11:00 a.m. Church Service. Sermon by
Rev. E. H. Redman on "Unitarianism and
8:00 p.m. Liberal Students' Union. Dis-
cussion led by Mr. Redman on "What'
Unitarians Believe." Refreshments and
erg*.comes the 1lve drama
that Wiiripjg the h""of
Ia: AM" Hu."W %
DZeWOOW M"RVYN LeROY
Produpted b SIDNEY FRANKLIN
with PHUL DORN
MENRY TRAVXRS -ENALD
40e 5 P.M. to
5 P.M. Continuous
WA R BONDS
Contiriuous from I P.M.
Lost Times Toqday
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional 5 words.)
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of $.25 for each
additional 5 words.)
Contract Rates on Request
MAKE MONEY-on your used cloth-
ing by phoning Claude H. Brown,
2-2736, 512 S. Main.
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL-
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Co., phone 7112.
TYPEWRITERS of all makes. Of-
ficeand portable models. Bought,
rented, repaired. Student and Of-
fice Supplies. 0. D. MorrIll, 314
South State St. Phone 6615.
CUNNINGHAM DRUG CO. has op-
enings for part time soda clerk be-
tween 6 and 10 p.m. 50c per hour.
226 S. Main St.
PART-TIME JOBS available. Willow
Lodge Cafeteria. U.S. 112, Ypsi-
lanti. Apply 2049 E. Mich.,
LOST and FOUND
LOST-Alligator cigaret case; black
and grey Shaeffer pencil, inscribed
-Burton Burg. Reward. 2-4409.
EXCHANGED at Pi Beta Phi Tea,
Feb. 13th, pair of brown carriage
boots. Call Helen Anderson, Betsy
LOST-Woman's gold Bulova wrist
watch somewhere between State,
South University, and Sigma Nu
house. Call Margery Merriam at
FOR SALE-New French language
phone, with records and books;
$10; cost $60. Call after 1:00 p.m.,
ALTERATIONS. on women's gar-
ments promptly done. Opposite
Stockwell. Phone 2-2678. A. Graves.
WANTED-Used clothes. Best prices
paid. Ben the Tailor, 122 E. Wash-
ington St. Phone 5387 after 6 p.m.
LAUNDRY - 2-1044.
Careful work at low
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