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.a l .us.r nisi a iv
Michigan Wins Indoor Track Championship with 75
.v .... ._ . 1 r
FaOr Indoor Mile
NEW YORK, March 11.-(L)--Gil
Dodds, Boston's self-punishing pas-
tor, broke the listed world record for
the indoor competitive mile tonight
by running the distance in 4:07.3 at
the Knights of Columbus games at
Madison Square Garden.
The new time is one-tenth of a
second below the mark which Glenn
Cunningham set in 1938 at the same
meet and later was equalled by Les-
lie MacMitchell and Chuck Fenske.
However, Cunningham once travel-
ed a mile in 4:04.4 on the huge plank
oval at Dartmouth. The mark is
not generally recognized because it
requires only five and a half laps
to the mile in contrast to the 11 laps
in the Garden.
R unning Wild
Illinois Trails Varsity; Both B
Elmer Swanson Take Two Fir
(Continued from Page 1)
first place after being challenged on
the first lap. Ufer's winning time
of 4:49.3 was one and two tenths of
a second off his own American rec-
ord. Dick Forrestel, a late Michigan
entry, finished fourth.
Buddy Young, the sensational flash
from Illinois, won the 60-yard dash
as was expected, but was one-tenth
of a second off the American indoor
record. The Wolverines qualified
three of the six finalists, and Julian
Witherspoon, the freshman comet,
snared the second place honors, be-
ing followed by Bob Thomas of Illi-
nois. Bob Harvey from Purdue and
teammate Bob Nussbaumer, the for-
mer football star. Jack Martin came
through the afternoon preliminaries,
but was eliminated in the semi-finals,
Winning time was 6.2.
Bob Huime Defeats Ross
Bob Hume nosed out his twin
brother, Ross, by a yard, to take over
the Conference indoor mile crown
which the latter was defending this
year. Michigan grabbed first, sec-
ond and third place 'honors, when
Dick Barnard finished strong by ov-
ertaking Jack Exler of Purdue who
had led at one time by 100 yards. The
Hume twins overcame this lead on
the sixth lap to finish one-two.
Swanson Takes High Hurdles
Burly Elmer Swanson copped the
70-yard high hurdle title by breaking
the tape in :08.9. Bob Hinkle, the
crack hurdler from Illinois, came in
second and was an easy four yards
behind. No other .Michigan men
qualified for the final heat.
Nelson Klaus of Purdue heaved the
weight 48'3" to garner first place in
the shot put. George Kraeger, star
lineman last fall came in third with
a toss of 45'4". Last spring, he came
in second in the Conference Outdoor
Young Wins Broad Jump
First place broad jump honors
went to Buddy Young of Illinois.
With a leap of 23'4%2". Elroy Hirsch,
Michigan's most versatile athlete,
finished behind him, in his second
intercollegiate appearance with a
jump of 22'11%Z". This was not
Hirsch's best performance, as he had
hit the board for 23 feet at various
Bill Dale, Doherty's number one
high jumper, shared the first place
spot with Armin Baumann of Min-
nesota, when they both topped the
bar at 6'21/". This makes Dale co-
owner ofthe high jump crown. El-
roy Hirsch, who was a late entry,
shared a four-way tie for fifth place,
with a leap of 5'7".
Elmer Swanson barely edged out.
Young of Illinois in the low hurdles,
to become another Wolverine double
winner. His time of :08.1 was three-
tenths of a second off the American
record set in 1942 by Bob Wright of
Ohio State. Jack Martin, and Bob
Nussbaumer, both Wolverines, snared
third and fourth places respectively.
Bob Hume doubled back in the
two-mile run to- cop first place and
add this title to his mile run cown.
ONE MILE RUN-Won by Rob-
ert Hume, Michigan; second, Ross
Hume, M+ichigan; third, Richard
Barnard, Michigan; fourth, Jack
Exler, Purdue; fifth, Albert Pingle,
Wisconsin. Time 4:24.5.
60-YARD DASH-Won by Claude
Young, Illinois; second, *ulian
Witherspoon, Michigan; third, Ra-
nis Thomas, Illinois; fourth, Ben
Harvey, Purdue;. fifth, Robert
Nussbaumer, Michigan. Time 6.2
440-YARD RUN-Won by Bob
Ufer, Michigan; second, Bob Kel-
Icy, Illinois; third, Henry Alte-
peter, Northwestern; fourth, Rich-
ard Forrestel, Michigan; fifth, Da-
vid Macon, Indiana. Time 49.3
70-YARD 1110"II1 H1I.URDES-
Won by Elmer Swanson, Michigan;
second, Robert H hinkle, Illinois;
third, IRex W thlteworth, Iowa;
fourth, Ben Finlayson, Purdue;
fifth, Dave Nichols, Illinois. Time
SHOTPUT - Won b y Nelson
Klaus, Purdue, 48 feet, / inches;
second, Russ Thomas, Ohio State,
47 feet, 1x 2>inches; third, George
Kraeger, Michigan, 45 feet, 1
inches; fourth, .John Kroeger,
Northwestern, 43 feet, 8 inches;
fifth, Spiridon Suciu, Purdue, 43
feet, 5 inches.
BROADJUMP-Won by Claude
Young, Illinois, 23 feet 412 inches;
second, Elroy Hirsch, Michigan, 22
feet, 11% inches; third, Ralph Ty-
ler, Ohio State, 22 feet, 3x4 inches;
fourth, RexWhiteworth, Iowa, 21
feet, 3x/ inches; fifth, Stanr Pat-
rick, Illinois, 21 feet,'1 inch.
IIIGHJUMP - William Dale,
Michigan, and Armin Baumann,
Minnesota, tied for first, 6 feet,
11,4 inches; third, Don Pedlow, In-
diana, 5 feet, 11 inches; fourth,
Cecil Brewton, Iowa, 5 feet, 9 in-
ches; tied for fifth, Dave Nichols,
Illinois; Stan Patrick, Illinois; Rix
Whiteworth, Iowa; Elroy Hirsch,
Michigan, 5 feet, 7 'inches.
TWO-MILE RUN-Won by Rob-
ert Hlume, Michigan; second, Eric
Ericsson, Purdue; third, Earl Web-
ster, Wisconsin; fourth, Fred Stol-
iker, Michigan; fifth, William
Walsh, Indiana. Time 9:45.9.
880-YARD RUN-Won by Bob
Kelley, Illinois; se c o n d, Ross
BRIN G IN YOl
We wi II ay ocu "
Tankers Hope To Cop National Title
Michigan's swimming team will be
represented in the National Collegi-
ates that are to be held at Yale
March 18, and after taking the Big
Ten title away from Ohio State ear-
lier this year, they will be gunning
to dethrone the scarlet and gray
squad as national champs.
Coach Matt Mann's charges have
been weakened considerably as many
members of his team were in one
of the Navy programs and were'
transferred at the end of last semes-
ter. Those who have remained will
not get to make the trip as it will
take longer than the 48-hour leave
accorded to Navy personnel, and
Matt's hopeful squad will be entirely
composed of civilians.
The Maize and Blue will have only
six men with them, in contrast to
previous years, when they had at
least 16. Merton Church, and Chuck
Fries, ace sprinters, John McCarthy,
Bill Kogen and Gordon Pulford will
make the trip for the Wolverines.
"Also, this will be the first time
in Michigan history that we have other schools sending only their top
had no divers entered in the national men. Keo Nakama, standout On
collegiates," stated Mann. Ohio State's riddled squad, will make
Main competition will come from an appearance, and Harvard, Co-
Yale, who will be paced by the bril- lumbia and Minnesota will undoubt-
liant swimming star, Alan Ford, with edly send token entrics to the meet.
THE MEETING PLACE
Wins ile Run
Hlume, Michigan; third, Richard
Barnard, Michigan; fourth, Wil-
liam Haynes, Purdue; fifth, Kensal
Chandler, Wisconsin. Time 1:56.9.
70-YARD LOW HURDLES -
Won by Elmer Swanson, Michigan;
second, Claude Young, Illinois;
third, Jack Martin, Michigan;
fourth, Robert Nussbaumer, Michi-
gan; fiftI , Rev Whiteworth, Iowa.
Time 8.1 seconds.
POLE VAULT-John Schmidt,
Ohio, and Robert Phelps, Illinois,
tied for first, 13 feet, 6 inches;
tied for third, Robert Segula, Mich-
igan, and Gene Moody, Michigan,
12 feet, 4 inches; tied for fifth,
Max Kelly, Michigan, and Charles
Lauritsen, Northwestern, 11 feet,
MILE RELAY--Won by Michi-
gan (James Pierce, Willis Glas,
Fred Negus, Bob Ufer); second,
Illinois; third, Indiana; fourth,
Northwestern, fifth, Purdue. Time
MIAMI, Fla., March 11. - (P) -
Warren Wright's Teddy Haste broke
the Tropical Park track record today,
but managed to win the $5,000
Orange Blossom stakes for two-year-
old only because Harold Clark's fav-
ored Tiger Call ran wide.
W. A. Coleman's Don Chance also
beat Tiger Call when the flying
youngster bore out turning into the
stretch and finished almost on the
Given a superb ride by Conn Mc-
Cready, Teddy Haste put on one of
the stretch drives which marks most
Ben Jones-trained horses and nip-.
fed Don Chance by a nose in a photo
The son of Sun Teddy rare the four°
and one-half furlongs in 53 2/5 sec-
onds, knocking 2/5 off the record es-
tablished only Wednesday by Snark-
Although Teddy Haste was fourth;
in his racing debut, he was well back-
ed today and returned $7.85, $5.10
and $3 across the board. Don Chance,
with a half length advantage over
Tiger Call, paid $8.20 and $3.90.
Tiger Call, $1.50 to $1 in the wint
pool, paid $2.50 for the show.a
Earl Webster of Wisconsin, led for
better than the first half of the race,
but faded later to finish third. Fred
Stoliker, another Wotevrines, stayed
in strong all the way and finished
Kelley Cleans Up on 880
Bob Kelley of Illinois made a
strong finish to beat out Michigan's
Ross Hume in the 880-yard run. Dick
Barnard, one of Michigan's consis-
tent half-milers, came in third. The
winner's time was 1:56.9.
The mile relay, which had been
forecast as a duel between Michigan
and Illinois, proved nothing but ano-
ther easy victory for the Maize and
Blue. Jim Pierce established a 20
yard lead in the first lap and this
was slowly stretched throughout the
race. The event was clocked in 3:23.6
with Illinois second; Indiana, third;
Northwestern fourth; and Purdue
Undercover ......... .
They Shall Noteep..
The Curtain rises ... .
Behind Steel Walls ...
D Day .......... . . .
Russia and the U. S..
... John Ca rison ... ..
...LelIa nd StBowe.....
.. Quentin Reynolds.
... Arvid Fredborg9 ...
... John Gunther... .
... Pitirim Sarokin ... .
Have you read....
Germany Will Try It Again . Segrid Schultz .. .
Bureaucracy Runs Amuck. Lawrence Sullivan
Becford Village .... .
Golden Apples of the S
Bugles in the Afternoo
The Trespasser . ....
A Bell for Adano ... .
American H ouse ... .
Liberty StrSet ..... .
.Hervey Allen . .. .
. Rosemary Obermeyei
.. . . 2.50
r . ..2.50
Ifi - _
4 MONT H INT ENSIVE
College Students and Graduates
Secretarial Course for
A thorough, intensive, secretarial
course - starting February, .Jiily,
October. Registration now open.
Regular day and evening school
throughout the year. Catalog.
A School of Business
Preferred by College Men and Women
TH E GREGG COLLEGE
President, John Robert Gregg, S.C.D.
Director, Paul M. Pair, M.A.
6 N. Michigan Ave. Telephone STAte 1881
in , .Ernest Haycock.
.... Laura Hobson ...
John Hershey .. .
.... Virg inia Chase . .
. V. Morris.... .
.George S. Perry.
UR OLD ONES
1Cc for each one
Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Sunday, May 4, 5, 6, 7
PHI-ILADELPHIA ORCHESTRA AT ALL CONCERTS
B1DU SAYAO, Metropolitan Opera Soprano
ROSE BAMPTON, Metropolitan Opera . . . Soprano
THELMA VON EISENHAUER,
Chicago Civic Opera' . . Soprano
KERSTIN THORBORG, Metropolitan Opera . Contralto
CHARLES KULLMAN, Metropolitan Opera . . Tenor
JOHN BROWNLEE, Metropolitan Opera . . Baritone
SALVATORE BACCALONI, Metropolitan Opera . Bass
NATHAN MILSTEIN, Russian Virtuoso . . . Violinist
GREGOR PIATIGORSKY, World Renowned
Performer . . . . . . Violoncellist
---------Cip Here And Mail To A b. Man In The Armed Forces--------------
336 SOUT H STATE ST R E ET
IVIoe bs(3riL JI(9fY
71 1 N. Unierty 902 5. State
N ' N.
'<>4. x->,,' iNN N N ' '
HARDIN VAN DEURSEN
- - . . Two-Piano Team
Associate Orchestra Conductor
Guest Orchestra Conductor
. Youth Chorus Conductor
I tl O p W®1
. ._ _
_._._.____-. ..---._ - .__. __ .. ..-- .. ._...___.__y_.__----_._.__ _.__...
ANN AiRBOR~, ICRu
SUNRAY, MARCH 12, 1944
A NEW SEMESTER
started last week at the
University. But it brought
few drastic changes .. .
Enrollment figures showed
an 11 per cent decrease
from the fall term enroll-
ment with almost 4,900
civilian students registered.
Women will apparently
still rule the campus for
over two-thirds of the civ-
ilians are women. Of these
2,195 are enrolled in the
literary school and 23 in
the engineering school. Of
the few civilian men en-
rolled 463 are in the lit-
erary school and 521 are
in the engineering school.
The figures are, of course,
incomplete because of late
registration. Nor do they
include 2,239 Army train-
ees, 1,030 in the V-12 Navy
program and 211 in the
V-12 Marine program.
With the inclusion of the
military personnel on cam-
pus the total University
enrollment is brought up
to about 8,400 students.
in love. As is often the
case, there was a great deal
of disagreement as to the
merits and faults of the
production. Most, how-
ever, agreed that it fell far
short of the Co. A show
"Nips in the Bud," which
was given last year. The
colonel was quite evidently
a copy of Groucho Marx,
handled his cigar in the
proper fashion and got the
laughs. Many thought the
script was well written, al-
though William Kehoe,
Daily drama critic, said,
"Company C set out last
night to bite the hand
which feeds its. In other
words, 'Bidin' Our Time,'
Company C's own musical
comedy, aims its barbs di-
rectly at the ASTP. The
barbs, however, are not too
piercing, for Cpl. fly Wol-
otsky's book anounts to
little more than an ad-
olescent imitation of Bob
Hope." As for production
and direction Kehoe said it
"was just about as pro-
fessional as last year's
nual President's Report to
the University, recently re-
leased. He termed it a
which will aid the peoples
of other countries to ap-
preciate through precept
and example the benefits
of individual freedom and
the evils of totalitarian-
ism." He said that "to
achieve this goal will mean
among other things revi-
sion of courses and cir-
ricula in the social sciences,
a new emphasis upon stu-
dent counseling, the prep-
aration of an effective pro-
gram of adult education,
the bringing of more for-
eign students to the cam-
us and the loaning of our
instructors to selected col-
leges and universities in
every country in the world,
where higher education is
encouraged." Many who
read the report considered
this a hopeful sign for post-
war education and hoped
it would be carried oL.
TIlE JAG's, Judge Ad-
t fi :;1 ;
Symphonies: Mahler, "Das Lied Von der Erde"; Brahms, No.
4; Beethoven, No. 7; Mozart, No. 35; Tchaikovsky, No. 6.
Concertfs: Brahms Concerto for violin and Violoncello;
McDonald Concerto for Two Pianos.
Choral Works: Songs of the Two Americas, arranged by
Eric DeLamarter (Youth Chorus); Mendelssohn's "Elijah"
(Choral Union and soloists).
Lisette Vera, musical
comedy actress, wears a
chic millinery arirange-
mient composed of fluf-
fed maline and a heart-
shaped flower cluster.
Nice songs they were, too.
Remember your friends on every occasion.