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April 30, 1944 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-04-30

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SUNDAY, APRIL 30,1944

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGIC SEVEN

Yost bserves 73rdVersar Tennis Squad Annexes Al
(Continued from Page 1) - - - -- -- -------- --- - -- ---- -- ------ - I T.(r i r i T rmlc inR ?<G nI

f But One
! heir. R. -l

-1i and outscored his opponents 937 through intercollegiate athletics.
games successively and scoring 2,821 points to 87. The outstanding fea- Builds Athletic Plant
points to the opponents 42. tures of this five year span were four When Yost was appointed director
pointsn tompthesiopponentsti42.
Coach Yost stayed on as the Wol- Big Ten championships, two National of athletics at Michigan in 1921, he
verines' head mentor for 23 successive championships and the naming of showed the same determination and
years, retiring from the game tem- five Michigan gridders as All-Ameri- originality which saw him forge
porarily in 1924, but returning to his cans. ahead to new greatness in this capa-
old haunts for two more seasons, in The fact that his first four teams city. It was Yost's ingenuity that saw
1925 and 1926. His last five years in at Michigan, 1901 through 1904, were the construction of the $3,000,000
Big Ten coaching, Yost volunteered Big Ten champions as were his last athletic plant which has been desig-
his services without pay to coach the four, produced a unique tinge on the nated as one of the best intercolle-
football team, so that his salary of record of this mighty coach. Ii giate athletic achievements in the
$40,000 or more for this period could While Yost was manifacturing vic- world.
be used in constructing the athletic torious teams on the football field, he On his 70th birthday, April 30,
plant of the University. 1940 "Hurry Up" Fielding H. Yost,
Retains High Ideals never lost sight of the high ideals sy-
RetinsiighIdae expected his athletes towhs name had 'almost become -
The last five years as a coach saw which he nonomous with the history of Michi-
the "Grand Old Man" leave in the observe, and he has not only been gan athletics since he first came here
same blaze of glory which he had universally acclaimed for his win- in 1901. climaxed a memorable career'
entered. In this period of time he ning teams, but also for his contribu- as a coach and in an administrative
won 33 games, tied two, lost three tions to the elevation of youth capacity, by resigning. In October of

l 94, atestimoniaiuebas hedsed~

honoring the forty years service of
Yost to the University, with the
theme of the NBC broadcast being:I
"Toast to Yost from coast to coast."
Here many noted celebrities as well
as twenty University All-AmericansI
were on hand to celebrate the retire-
ment of the famous coach of the
"Point-a-Minute Teams."
As he reminisces, the greatest thrill
that Yost gets even now, is that he
is in constant touch with every player
that ever donned football togs under
his banner, and that these very samej
men who cavorted on the gridiron for
him in years gone by, are now suc-
cessful in every walk of life.
It is these accomplishments thatj
stand as monuments to the work of
Yost, who is recognized as one of the
gIeatest personalities that has ever
been affiliated with sports.

Johnson Loses First
Decision of Campaign
By DAVE LOEWENBERG
Special to The Daily
CHICAGO, April 29.-Michigan's
powerful tennis team opened its 1944
Conference season with an impres-
sive 8-1 triumph over Minnesota in
a dual meet played today at Chicago.
Jinx Johnson, the Wolverine num-
ber one man, suffered his first defeat
of the season in losing a close three-
set battle to Minnesota's lanky John
Adams by the scores of 6-1, ;-6, 6-4.
Johnson broke his glasses during the
match and had a great deal of diffi-
culty in acclimating himself to play-
ing conditions. In the third set,
Johnson held a 4-2 advantage, but
Adams by virtue of some nice net
play overtook the Maize and Blue
racqueteer.
Frolick Triumphs
Jim Frolick, Michigan's transfer
from Stanford University. scored his
second consecutive win for the Wol-
verines, as he pounded out an easy
6-3, 6-1 victory over Gopher Wallace
Anderson. Frolick played very aggres-
sive tennis and on numerous occa-
sions came through with stinging'
placement shots.
Roger Lewis, the erstwhile sopho-
more, continued his winning ways for
Michigan as he coasted to an easy
6-3, 6-1 triumph over Bernard Her-
man.
Ford Takes Match
Bill Ford, Michigan's sensational

squad. Lewis smashed their way to an im-
Gulic Wins Final pressive 6-4, 6-4. 6-3 victory over
Merle Gulic, a transfer from De- Minnesota's combination of Adams
Pauw University, concluded Michi- MnnesoT nuofeAdams
gan's scoring accomplishments for and Anderson. The numbertwo
the afternoon with a convincing 6-2, Maize and Blue doubles team of Post
6-0 triumph over Robert Gouldin. and Ford pounded out an easy 6-2,
In the number one doubles match 6-3 win over Minnesota's Swanson
Michigan's top duo of Frolick and and Herman.
(Ridin9 P21ear'w'e
i~
J at

COLD

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Maor ieague
Stan/dings

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LOOPS AND BUTTONS REPLACED-
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TEAM W
Browns .9
Athletics........4
Red Sox........4
Sena tors. . .3
Yankees....3
Indians. 3
Tigers ....... ..3
White Sox .......2
YESTERDAY'S

L Pet
1 .900
3 .571
4 .500
3 .500
4 .429
5. .37
6 .333
5 .286
RESULT S

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soton 7, Philadelphia 0.
Cleveland 7, Detroit 6.
St. LouisA, Chicago 4.
Washington 9, New York 3.
NATIONAL LEAGUE

ireshman star, racked up his second
consecutive victory for the Maize and
Blue netters with an impressive 6-3,
6-1 win over Charles Swanson.

Cardinals
Giants.
Reds
IPhillies
bodgers .
Pirates ...
Braves ...
Cubs.

.7 2 .778
.6 2 .750
.6 3 .667
5 4 .555
4 5 .444
. 2 4 .333
.. .. 7 .300
.1 7 .X25

1.I
4
5/ I

In the number five singles match
Dave Post racked up another victory
for the Wolverines with a sterling
6-3, 6-1 win over Wayne Adams, a
letterman from last year's Minnesota

SPECIAL
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YESTERDAY'S RESULTS

Brooklyn 5, New York 0.
Boston 3, Philadelphia 6.
Pittsburgh 7, Cincinnati 3.
Chicago 2, St. Louis 4.
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RArTES.
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
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crease of 10c for each
additional five words.)
Non-C ontract
$100 per 15- word inrsertionl for
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crease of 25c for each
additional five words.)
Contract Rates on Request

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We have a large selection of SEERSUCKER
TWO-PIECE DRESSES striped and fine check,
with V-neck or scoop-neck. The jackets are short
and fitted, the skirts full or gored.
.pm ti' t
SSES,
nvtnce
r
more
eck in

$2.50
$1.00

tha Cook Bldg.
LOST, March 6--Blue tweed coat,
size 12, Jacobson's label. In taxi
or bus station. Liberal reward.
Marjorie Banting, Richmond, Mich.
LOST-Transparent wallet lost last
week. Contains pictures, no money. SERI
Valuable only to owner. Call 3271
Rewardl. EDP:

316 SOUTH STATE STREET

LOST AND FOUND
'VE WRITTEN no letters since I lost
my pen. Come on kids, help me
keep my men. Black and silver
Parker 51. Virginia Barnes, Mar-

____~

STORE

- - Clip Here And Mail To A U.-M. Man In The Armed Forces - - -.- - -.-

NICE
ITION

Ztw S irii

.t=i

MISCELLANEOUS
MIMEOGRAPHING: thesis binding. -_~~-
Brumfield and Brumfield, 308 S. EDUC
-State-the basic
Carl Joa
HELP WANTED merly p
__1Norwegi
BOY FOR yard work, now, through the Leag
summer. East end of town. Call sembly,t
7880 mornings or evenings. sion oft
Club. "V
OPPORTUNITY for University stu- by office
dent to handle wholesale distribu- diplomat
tion in Ann Arbor of the New York are mad
Herald Tribune. Call 3344. universi.
~~~~~ ~~~~ - ~present
Soda Dispensers result o
Openings for several soda dispens- !stated
ers. Can use full time straight day r s d ti
employes, also part time help for aworld wi
morning or evening work. ucators
f1VTVVfA 1tan d the'ii

ANN ARBOR, MICH

SUNDAY, APRIL 30, 1944

1,
e

ATION IS one of
causes of war, Dr.
chim Hambro, for-
president of the
an Parliament of
gue of Nations As-
told the final ses-
the Schoolmasters'
Wars are not made
rs or politicians or
ts," he said. "They
e by teachers and
ty professors. The
war is largely a
f the educational
of Germany." He
hat the hope of the
ll rest with the ed-
of the educators
e way youth is
will decide the
of peace and war
next generation.
HENRY J. WIT-
a member of the
arine Detachment
eceived the Navy
ast week. Capt.
Cassidy, com-
of Naval Forces on
made the presen-
after a parade of

Judiciary Council. The
junior girls presented a
play, "Jabberwackey" in
Lydia Mendelssohn The-
atre for the entertainment
of the senior coeds. In ob-
serving Senior Night tradi-
tions, marrieds coeds blew
out candles, those whe
were engaged sucked lem-
ons, and "unattached" wo-
men put a penny in the
"wishing well" for each
year in which they have
been "unattached."
REPRESENTATIVES
FROM Michigan Youth for
Democratic Action and
Inter - Racial Association
are in Washington D.C.,
this week-end. They were
sent there to speak to
Michigan's Senators con-
cerning the passage of the
Anti-Poll Tax Bill. MYDA
and IRA have been obtain-
ing signatures on petitions
for the passage of the bill
and a cloture vote to pre-
vent filibuster. More than
1,000 students and faculty
members have signed these

take a new program being
offered by the University
for the summer session in
addition to the regular
summer music camp at
Interlochen. The new pro-
gram is being designed for
the training of camp coun-
selors, physical education
teachers and recreational
leaders. Courses in organ-
ized camping, camp coun-
seling, recreational leader-
ship, life saving, sports,
crafts and dance will be
taught in a physical labor-
atory, because all the nat-
ural facilities of the camp
will be at the disposal of
the students. A maximum
of eight semester hours
can be earned by students
during the eight week
camp season.
INTER-GUILD COUN-
CIL presented its annual
Carnival Cabaret last
night in Lane Hall. Fred
McKinney, '44, headed the
carnival committee which
planned games of skill,
square dancing, a table-

One glance at our lovely COTTON DRE
the wide skirt and frilled neckline will co
you that they're the thing for a cooler and
comfortable Spring. They come in fine ch

UNNINGNHAM 1DRUG UU.
226 S. Main Street
FOR RENT
THR'1 IEE ROOM furnished apartment
to be sublet to faculty couple June
I to October. Will see parties in-
terested Tuesday evening.
FOR SALE
PRIVATE SALE of formals - prac-
tically new. From $1.50 to $8.00.

directed
question
for the n
CPL.I
OWSKI,
V-12 M
here, r
Cross 1
Richard
mander
campus,
tation a

MODERN VERSION of
a pistol packin' mamma.
---AP Photo

III

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