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May 10, 1944 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-05-10

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W E ErUA Y, MAY 10, 1944

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

!A4 T THRE

WBOWN BOMBER TALKS:
Wolverines Host to Triangular Track MeetB Louis Calls Rae

r Toughest
Ever Fought

Illinois, Purdue Here Saturday
For Year's Only Outdoor Contest

Netters Look Good Despite
54 Defeat by Notre Dame

Opponent He's

i
f
i
41
I

Youig, Kelley Will Be
Featured; Ufer, Hirsch
Swanson To Compete
By HANK MANTHO
Michigan's first and only outdoor
track meet of the season will get
under way Saturday at 1:45 p.m. on
the Ferry Field cinders when the
Wolverines play host to two strong
cinder squads from Illinois and Pur-
due.
This triangular affair should prove
to be one of prime importance and it
is very likely that the winner will
go on to win the Big Ten champion-
ship at Champaign, Ill., May 27, as
these three track squads are the
strongest in Western Conference com-
petition.
Evidence of the power of these
teams is the fact that all of the
champions of the Big Ten indoor
meet except three will be running
with one of these squads.
The Illini, paced by Claude (Bud-
dy) Young, freshman sprint sensa-

tion, and Bob Kelley, are currently
given the nod to capture this meet.
Coach Ken Doherty of Michigan,
guessing at the final outcome of the
battle, gives the Illinois team 61
points, Michigan 54, and the Boiler-
makers 44.
Illinois Tops in Quadrangular
In a quadrangular meet held last
week among Illinois, Purdue, North-
western and Indiana, the Illini com-
pletely dominated the match, wrack-
ing up 80 points, with the nearest
competition coming from Purdue,
which had 49% points. Young, win-
ning three of the nine individual
events, and Kelley winning two single
affairs, set the fast tempo for the
thinclads from Illinois.
Young's first win was registered
in the broad jump as he hurtled 23
feet, 5 inches. He then tier an
Illinois track record in the century
sprint in the fast time of :09.6. His
final feat of the day was to break
the existing University record in the
220-yard dash, as he broke the tape

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in :20.9. These two sprint marks
were especially heartening to the
Illiois coach as these feats were per-
formed in chilly weather.
Young May Rival Jesse Owens
The 220 yard record breaking time
of Young was only three-fifths of a
second under the time that Jesse
Owens set as a Big Ten mark while
wearing the Ohio State banner. On
the basis of his past performances,
this Negro flash is conceded the first
to have a chance to equal the feats
of Owens in 1935, when he smashed
records for the 220-yard dash, 220-
yard low hurdles, broad jump, and
tied the world mark in the 100-yard
sprint. Young is also scheduled to
run in each of the aforementioned
events.
Kelley, who ran the mile for the
first time in his career, came in first,
running it in 4:26.3, as well as taking
a first in the half mile. Kelley, whose
duels with Bob Ufer of the Maize and
Blue in the 440, have featured each
battle of these two schools, will again
be competing in the highlighted event
of the day, if Coach Ken Doherty de-
cides to let "Bullet Bob" run against
him in the quarter mile. Ufer has
always beaten Kelley indoors, but
Kelley holds the edge over the "Hose
Nose" outdoors.
Swanson, Hirsch Are to Compete
Although Michigan won the Big
Ten indoor crown by scoring an
avalanche of 751/ points, 30 points
ahead of second place Illinois last
March, the rapid improvement of the
Illini squad bodes no good for Michi-
gan. However, Coach Doherty hopes
to have the services of Elmer Swan-
son, who won both hurdle titles in
the indoor Conference meet, and
broad jumper Elroy Hirsch, in an
effort to tally a few important points.
That may be the deciding factor in
determining the victor of this all-
important battle.
Tip for
Wise Guys!
The shirts are trim
The ties are fine,
To be a dapper guy
See our Arrow line!
You're smart if you're Arrow-
wise. So wise up now on good-
looking Arrow shirts, harmoniz-
ing Arrow ties, handkerchiefs
and underwear. We have "em!
Men's and Boys' Clothing
322 S. Main

Michigan's tennis team in losing a
close 5-4 verdict to Notre Dame's
strong squad, showed Wolverine fans
that they will be a real threat for the
Conference championship to be
played May 27 at Northwestern.
CoacheLeroy Weir was quite pleased
with the team's showing against the
Irish and he stated that "the boys
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2) M
who will discuss "Far Eastern Eco-
nomic Exchange in the Post-War
Period" at 7:30 in the Union. The
public is cordially invited.
The International Center Folk-
Dancing Club will meet tonight at
7:30 in Rm. 305 of the Union. After-
wards there will be instruction in
popular ballroom dancing.
Sigma Xi: The Sigma Xi Initiation
will be held this evening at 8 p.m. in
the Rackham Amphitheatre. Dr. Ed-
ward H. Kraus, Professor of Crystal-
lography and Mineralogy and Dean
of the College of Literature, Science
and the Arts, will speak on "Zealous
Research in Your Day and Mine.",
Both active and inactivemembers
are cordially invited to attend.
Fudge and Popcorn Party: Fudge
and Popcorn Party at the USO Club
this evening, beginning at 8 p.m.
Come and enjoy an informal evening
of fun at the USO Club-Fudge and
Popcorn and dancing in the Tavern
Room. Servicemen and Junior Host-
esses invited.
Coning Events
The Regular Thursday Evening
Record Concert will be held in the
Men's Lounge of the Graduate School
and will features the Second Piano
Concerto and Double Concerto for
violin and cello of Brahms and the
Sixth Symphony of Beethoven. Grad-
uates and servicemen are welcome.
Dancing Lessons: The USO Dan-
cing Class will be held this Friday
evening at 7. Dancing Class from 7
to 8 o'clock.
Friday Night Dance: The USO Fri
day Night Dance will be held as usual
Friday night from 8 o'clock to mid-
night. Dancing in the ballroom.
Refreshments will be served.
Saturday Night Dance: Dance at
the USO Club this Saturday night!
Dancing from 8 to midnight. Re-
freshments will be served. All service-
men and USO Junior Hostesses are
invited.
Sunday Morning Breakfast: All
servicemen are invited tocome to the
USO Club for breakfast Sunday
morning from 10:30 to 11 a.m. Break-
fast will be served by the MOMS
Club. Men are requested to sign up
for breakfast at the USO Club. Men
interested in attending church with
a member of the MOMS Club in
honor of Mother's Day will also sign
up at the USO Club.

displayed nice form against the t
South Bend crew."
Michigan's top three performers,
Jinx Johnson, Roger Lewis and Ji.m
Frolik were all beaten. The bottom
half of the lineup. Bill Ford, Dave1
Post and Merle Gulic were victorious
in their three tilts, thereby keeping
intact their perfect record for the
1944 season. Weir was especially en-
thusiastic over the excellent showing
of freshman Bill Ford.
This week-end, the Wolverine net-
ters will face Wisconsin and Illinois
Rain and bad weather once again
interfered with the Wolverine base-
ball team's schedule and they were
forced to cancel the contest with
the Grosse Ile Naval Base.
Another meeting of the two teams
is scheduled for May 14 at the
Naval Base.
in a dual meet at Northwestern. Both
squads are comparatively weak and
should not offer the Maize and Blue
any formidable opposition.
On May 19 and 20, the Wolverines
will play host to powerful outfits
from Ohio State and Northwestern.
These matches will give a good indi-
cation of the Wolverine's strength
and victories in this week-end series
will stand them in good stead for the
Conference championships the fol-
lowing week-end.
INVEST IN VICTORY
BUY WAR BONDS!

LONDON, May 9.- (P)_-Staff Sgt. he probably will meet first in the
Joe Louis, heavyweight champion of post-w<.ar era, was named five times
the world, surprised American soldiers, in the mythical lineup, however.
and others-before whom he has ap-I Louis irated Conn not only as the
peared almost nightly in exhibitions smartest of all his opponents, but
-by naming Max Baer today as the also the fastest, the possessor of the
toughest opponent he ever met. most effective left, and the one with
He nominated Baer in an all-op- the best offense and best defense.
ponent team selected for Stars and In another surprise, Joe named
Stripes, servicemen's publication. Jim Braddock as having the most
Billy Conn, who came close to lift- potent right -not Max Schmelg
ing Joe's crown at New York's Polo who flattened him in 12 rounds in
Grounds in 1941, and the challenger New York in 1936.

Have a "Coke"= Kom Er Bij, Amice!
(JOIN US, PAL)
:
All 'N

"Sure it's a swell Arrow Tie-
but what will the Adiniral say?"
What does anyone say when he sees an Arrow Tie?
He says, "It's swell !"-For several reasons. Arrows
are good-looking, in smart patterns and neat stripes.
Arrows are made well, with a special lining cut on
the bias to resist wrinkles, and to see that they
make perfect knots. Arrows are made of fine fabrics
--wear longer. For Army and Navy men as well as
civilians-at your Arrow dealers. $1 and $1.50.

e or how to get on with a Dutch flyer
Like the join us, pal of the Dutch flyers training in the U. S., the
Have a "Coke" of the American airman means Friendliness speaking.
Just as it does in your home when offered from your own icebox.
Across the Seven Seas, Coca-Cola stands for the pause that refreshes,
-has become the favorite greeting of the open-hearted:
BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY
ANN ARBOR COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO.

3
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W

SHIRTS " TIES " HANDKERCHIEFS . UNDERWEAR + SPORT SHIRTS
* BUY WAR BONDS AND STAMPS *

r~_..
Sprting Swrg .
top I
And priced at onlyr
H 795 o2495 too!

Mother's Day Program: Mother's
Day Program will be held in the USO
Ballroom starting at 2:30 p.m. Pro-
gram will include selections by Mrs.,
David Blake, member of the MOMS I
Club and there will be a preview of
the musical numbers from ASTP Co.
D's show, "Rumor Has It."
Music Hour: A Classical Music
Hour will be held at the USO Club
this Sunday afternoon from 2 to 3)
o'clock. The Classical Music Hour
will be followed by the NBC Sym-
phony.
WAR BONDS ISSUED HERE
Continuous from 1 P.M.
,O 5N777f'hTXTt~rf
Last Day
SAMUEL GOLDWYN'S
"NORTH STAR"
-Starts Thursday -
HE SC NG4FOR-RMA

Mother'!!.1. Understand
if you don't call her on
Long Distance thIs Sunday
Mothers are understandiiig and patriotic.
They know that under the steadily iucreasing
burden of war-created calls, Long Distance tele-
phone equipment is seriously overloaded.
Of course, they'd like to talk with you on
Mother's Day, but they'd rather be sure the
lines are kept clear for vital war, messages.
This year, send your love in a letter. And
if you'd like to give your mother a present,
she'd truly appreciate a United States War
Bond-a gift of fighting dollars to back our
boys and girls overseas.
':(S .' ". .. :.;510 :': y

I _ ____

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