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May 15, 1943 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-05-15

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




.tW~iiCI2A AL

.... ...__________________________ _____

. . ., .: .._ i ....

Take Lead
In Prelims
(Continued from Page 1)
Hlad, competing for Chicago, ac-
counted for all three berths scored
by the Maroons. He won his heats*
in the low and high hurdles and fin-
ished second to Ohio State's Dal
Dupre in the 100-yard dash.
High hurdles-Charles Hlad, Chi-
cago; John Cooley, Northwestern;
Bob Geist, Ohio State; Herb Becke-
mier, Illinois; Don McVey, Purdue;
James Warfield, Northwestern. Best
time by Hlad, 14.1 seconds.
100 yard dash-Dal Dupre and
Paul Hatfield, Ohio State; Hlad, Chi-
cago; Leonard Alkon, Michigan; Ben
Harve, Purdue; Richard Kelley, Min-.
nesota; David Soergel, Wisconsin;
George Rue, Northwestern. Best
time-By Alkon 9.8 seconds.
440 yard run-Bob Ufer, Arthur
Upton, Willis Glas and William Mat-
ney, Michigan; Bob Kelley and Leroy
Vranek, Illinois; Larry Falwell, In-
diana; Harry Covey, Minnesota. Best
time, By Ufer, 49.6. seconds. - .
220 yard dash-Alkon and Ufer,
Mgichigan; Harvey, Purdue; Kelley,
Minnesota; Dupre and Hatfield, Ohio
State; Herb Matter, Illinois; Robert
Paukner, Wisconsin. Best time by
Alkon, 21.6 seconds.
Sh1otput-Fortune Gordien, Minne-
sota; 46 ft. 93/4 in.; George Kraeger,
Michigan, 45 ft. 812 in.,, William'n
Deoduic, Northwestern, 44 ft. 10 in.;
Robert Gardner, lVichigan, 43 ft. 81/
in.; W1lliam Willis, Ohio- State,-43 ft.
5 in.; Spiridon Suciu, Purdue, 43 ft.
220 yard low hurdles-Hlad, -Chi-
cago; Charles. Pinney, Michigan;
Dupre, Ohio State; Matter, Illinois.
Best time by Hlad, 23.6 seconds.
840, yard run- Ralph Pohland,
Minnesota; Kelley, William Beile and
Waien Goodell of Illinois; David
Iatthews, John Roxborough and
Ross Hume of Michigan; John Jones,
Ohio State. , Best time by Pohland,
1:54.9 ;minutes.
Broad jump-Dupre, Ohio State,
24 feet one inch; James McFadzean,
Wisconsin, 23 feet 10/2 inches; Frank
Steel, 'Indiana, 23 feet, 4% inche;
Matter, Illinois, 23 feet, 1% inches;
Don( Buffmore, Northwestern, 22 feet
3 inches; Robert Midkiff, Indiana, 21
feet, 10% inches.
Discus-Gordien, Minnesota, 151
feet; 4 inches; Jack Dugger, Ohio
State, 133 ft., 9 inches; Thomas Ful-
lerton, Illinois, 131 feet, 10 inches.
Halton Hayes, Indiana, 126 feet, 8
inches; Karl Eckberg, Minnesota; 124
feet; Kraeger, Michigan, 120- feet, 11

'hree Michigan Netters OSU Victory
Place in Big Ten Finals Ends Nine's

., -- z , - 1 0 - - 1- 1 - . " , .7 - I . ... . - - .0. -1 - .

special To The Daily
EVANSTON, Ill., May .14.- Only
two of Michigan's four first round
winners got past the second round
semi-finals in the second day of the
Big Ten tennis meet here today.
Roy Bradley, playing in number
four singles bracket, .and the third
doubles of Roy Boucher and Merle
Brown were the only Wolverines to
emerge victorious from the day's pro-
ceedings,. while Roger . Lewis and
the doubles team of Roger Lewis and
Fred Wellington, playing - second
singles and first .doubles respectively,
were conquered.;
Bradley Comes From Behind
Roy Bradley playing his steadiest
and best tennis of. the year, -.came
from behind to whip seeded Alex
Franklin of Ohio State with a lead
of 5-3. Bradley was ahead ,40 love
in the ninth game of- first set but
temporarily blew -up and -lost the
next six games.
Then he hit his stride again, tak-
ing: the second stanza, 6-4,..and com-
pletely routed Franklin in the third,
6-0. . Tomorrow he meets Chet Bar-
rand of Wisconsin in.the finals of his
Merle Brown and Boucher con-
tinued on their way to a hoped-for
title by humbling Tully and Trovil-
lion of Chicago, 6-2, 6-3. Boucher
starred at the net, continually
smashing away the Maroons' lobs for
placements and Brown's steady play
kept . their opponents in. trouble
throughout the entire: match.
In their finalstomorrow they en-
counter Clatfelter and Weaver of
Illinois, the other team seeded in this
Lewis was upset by Bob Goodkind
of Northwestern in straight sets, 6-3,
6-2. He tightened up considerably
(Continued from Page. 2)
Annual Messiah Concert will take place
Sunday afternoon, December 19. Choral
Union, and distinguished soloists will pare
ticipate,, under the. direction of.. Hardi:.
Van Deursen.
Fourth Annual Chamber Music Festival
will be given in the .xnain Lecture Hall of
the Rackham Building Friday evening and
Saturday afternoon and evening, January
21 and 22, by the Roth String Quartet.
Fifty-First Annual May Festival, con-
sisting of four evening concerts and two
matinees, will be held Thursday, Friday,
Sturday and Sunday, May 4,,5, 6 ant 7,
1944. ,-Philadelphia Qrchestra, Eugene Or-
Mandy, Conductor, Saul Caston, Asso-
ciate Conductor; the University Choral

and couldn't get his shots working,
although he was favored to win the
match with ease.
Number One Doubles Team Beat I
The number one doubles duo of
Lewis and Wellington found that
they had more than they could han-
dle when they met favored Wasser-
man.and. Samson of Ohio State, and
fell before :-the .Buckeyes, 6-3, 6-3.
The Wolverines combination played
its best tennis in thesecond set al-
though behind 5-2, and with Lewis
serving they fought off six match
points .and finally took the game,
but then dropped the next one.
Links men Meet
Illi ois Today
Today Wolverine linksmen will
play their last regularly scheduled
Big Ten match before the Conference
championship begins on Monday.
Led by Qaptain Ben Smith, the
team will play Illinois beginning at
9:00 this morning. Bob Fife, Bill
Ludolph, Phil Marcellus, anti "Bon-
ny" Bonisteel are the other four
members who will compete in the
Big Ten championship rounds,
The only Illini veterans playing
this year are Jim McCarthy, defend-
ing Big Ten champion, and Gene-
Modjeska. Nevertheless Coach Wind-
sor Brown believes that the Illini are
a strong contender for the Confer..'
ence title, and may prove difficult
for Michigan in the dual meet today.
Bob Tapscott, Roger Larson, and
Dick Turnbow have been effective
newcomers to the squad this year.
In the regular matches during
the ,season Michigan was defeated by
OSU -in the first match of the year
at- Columbus 14-10. Northwestern
also. beat. the varsity 11-9%. But
at home the Maize and Blue have
defeated Notre Dame and Michigan
State, the Irish 17-7, and the Spar-
tans. 12.%-2%. Last Monday the
team came back against the Buck-
eyes and licked them 16-8, to avenge
their first defeat. -
Union, Hardin Van Deursen, Conductor;
and the Youth Festival Chorus, Marguer-
Ate Hood, Conductor, will participate.
-Charles A. Sink, President
The Third Annual Michigan massed or-
chtstra festival will be held in Hill Audi-
toriun. at 4:15 Sunday afternoon, May 16,
with the University of Michigan Symphony
Orchestra, Ann Arbor Civic Orchestra, and
representatives from Wyandotte, Monroe,
and Flint, participating.
The program will consist of works of
composers of.the United-Nations, .in keep-
i}g ,w th .' Am an,,Amerlan Day," to be
observed next -Sunday.
The public is cordially invited.
Percival Price, University Carillonneur,
has planned another in his current series
of programs to include selections from
the Magic Flute by Mozart, three move-
ments from a composition by De Gruyt-
ters, and five hymns. The program will
.be heard at 7:15 p.m. on Sunday, May 16.
Student Recital: Barbara Zwayer, pupil
of RAlmer iChrisiaa, has arranged a pro-
gram of compositions of Frescobaldi, Bach,
Franck, Bingham, Doty and Widor for her
recital at 8:30 p.m. on Sunday, May 16, in
Hill Auditorium. Given in partial fulfill-
ment of the requirements for the Bachelor
of Music degree, it is open to the public.
Student Recital: Ruth Berge, organist.
will present a recital at 8:30 p.m. on Tues-
day, May 18, in Hill :Auditorium. Miss
Berge, A pupil of Palmer Christian. has
-phanned a program to include works of
Guilmant, Bach,Reger, DeLamarter, and
The public is cordially invited.
Fourteenth.Annuil Exhibition of Sculp-
ture, Michigan. Leage uilding. - Open
Exhibit, Rackham Buiding Galleries.
Pottery by Foster and aile, sponsored by
the Museum of Art and Archaeology, May
19-20, 7:30-9:00 p.m., and May 24-29, 2-5
and 7:30-9:00 pm.

Events Today
The , Lutheran. Student Club,- Gamma
Delta, will have its -annual banquet to-
-i at 360 atSt. Paul's Church.
(Continued on Page.4)

Title Hopes IpiYxr r ec-ratty
The entire campus, including the
(Continued from Page z soldiers, who are especially invited
will be welcome at the final 'rallying
the inning and was forced by Mur-
p~hey. Stenberg then made an erroi. event of the year, the Rec-Rally to
on .Maxa's ground ball putting two'be held from 8:30 p.m. to 11 p.m. to-
men on base. Grate then drove a day in Barbour and Waterman Gyms
hard ball in the infield to Wikel who Sportsters will play badminton
muffed it, filling the bases. Green with the assistance of Phoebe Scott
singled driving in two runs and when wth Mh r A n EiPher, '4, ti
Blanchard errored on Cope's ground-
er the third and final run of the inn- direct table tennis; bowling will be
ing crossed the plate. under the direction of Irene Turner
Ohio State "started all over again" '45Ed; and Marie Cassettari, '44Ed
in the third when Green and Grate will supervise volley ball. These
singled with one out and Cope walked games will take place from 8:30 p.m
to lead the bases. Nakama then sing- to 9:30 p.m.
led driving in Grate and Green. Cope While the games are in progress
stole home on a double steal to cross Howard Liebee of the physical edu-
the plate with the third run of the cation department will hold his class
inning. in calling for square dancing at the
Although the Maize and Blue men special request of students who wisl
hit the ball hard it wasn't until the to be able to officiate at future barr
fifth that they were able to break dances. The class will be held in
the ice and score any runs. Walter- the Fencing Room with Ruth Prich-
house and Wikel both singled in this ett, '45, as special hostess.
inning and were driven home by Further relaxation for the partici-
Stenberg's long single. Nussbaumer pants during the rally will be provid-
scratched a one baser with one out in ed by square dancing from 9:30 .p.m
the eighth and then Blanchard, to 11 p.m. The four piece grange
White, Walterhouse and Wikel sing- orchestra will play for the dancing
led in succession to score four runs In addition to the hostesses in
for the Wolverines. At this point in charge of the specific sports there
the game Grate. the Ohio State will be a group of general hostesses
pitcher. was replaced on the mound These students are WAA presideni
by Tritchet who stopped the Michi- Nancy Eattersley, '44, Pat Coulter
gan rally. '45, Barbara Bathke, '45, Rita Auer
Coach Fisher said that Dick Sav- '46Ed, and Joyce Haworth, '46.
age will start the game for Michigan The committee is under the direc-
today against the Buckeyes. tion of Phyl Present, '44.



University Music House
O ~:


$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional 5 words.)
$1.00 per 15-w.ord insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of $.25 for each
additional 5 words.)
Contract Rates on Request
THE A.T.O. HOUSE will be open
this summer to male students.
Anyone interested call Mr. Bek ait
2-3205 between 7 and 8 p.m.
MIMEOGRAPHING - Thesis bind-
ing. Brumfield and Brumfield, 308
S. State.
MAKE MONEY-on your used cloth-
ing by phoning Claude H. Brown.
2-2736, 512 S. Main.
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Co., phone 7112.
TYPEWRITERS of all makes. Of-
fice and portable models. Bought,
rented, repaired. Student and Of-
fice Supplies. 0. D. Morrill, 314
South State St. Phone 6615.
LAUNDRY -2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price.

LOST K and E Slide Rule Friday
morning betv, een Union and West
Engineering. Orange leather case.
Initialed J.P.D, Reward, 205 Adams
LOST Monday evening: Small brown
purse. Don't give a damn about
the purse- but for God's sake re-
turn the Commencement tickets.
Reward. Phone 2-2281.


As you see in the picture, the
lady is very excited and very
unhappy. For the past week
she had been planning to bring
her fur coat to Hogan-Hayes'
Storage Vaults . . . and now
some sly burglar has taken ad-
vantage of her neglect!
Hogan-Hayes, Michigan's
Largest Exclusive Furriers, will
store your fur coat in their
scientifically protected cold fur
storage vaults at very little
cost. Hogan-Hayes' thorough
gas fumigation and steriliza-
tion process completely de-
stroys all germs and moth eggs.
Don't Delay! Call 2-5656 right
now for bonded messenger. No
charge for pick-up and deliv-
ery. Express charges paid both
ways for out-of-town custo-
mers. $3 for coats valued up
to $100.

if 1 have seen five great movies in
my time, this is on of themI"


508 E. William

FURNISHINGS of a cooperative
house, including beds, bureaus,
chairs, pianos, kitchen equipment.
Call 2-4726.
FOR SALE: One set Hickey-Free-
man tails. Practically new. Call
Cliff Holmes at the Michigan Un-
ion between 5:00 and 8:00 p.m.

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