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March 15, 1944 - Image 3

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-03-15

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THE MIidiIGATN DAILY

t'da 1.;

D~iamnd Squad Pared
To Workable Size of 50

__
._._----. ,_... e v..._-- -_- - .._ _ -___.-_.___.____ -

Feller Sees Foe

By BILL MULLENDORE
Some 40 men felt the axe of Coach
Ray Fisher yesterday as the baseball
squad was pared to a workable size
of some 50 diamond hopefuls.
The personnel of the team is now
virtually complete with the addition
of several men from the track squad
which completed its championship
season at Chicago last Saturday. The
new arrivals include Elroy Hirsch,
who will be seeking his fourth letter
in less than a year under the Maize
and Blue colors. Hirsch came to
Michigan with a reputation as an
outfielder, but is trying his hand at
pitching as Fisher attempts to -plug
the holes in his mound corps.
Trackmen Report
Also out for the first time were
Bob Nussbaumer, an outfielder with
some playing experience from last
season, and Bruce Blanchard, vet-
eran third baseman. Both boys are
possibilities for regular berths.
Only catcher Elmer Swanson, who
may hold down the number one spot
behind the plate, has not joined the
team as yet. Swanson will not be
available until after the Chicago re-
lays Saturday in which he will seek
to bring home the high hurdles
crown.
Sport Stars Turn Out
Other notables working out under
Fisher's tutelage who have made
names for themselves in other sports
include such standouts as Tommy
King, high scorer in basketball dur-
ing the past winter who aspires to an
WAR BONDS ISSUED
HERE-DAY OR NIGHT!
Continuous from 1 P.M.
- Last Times Today
ORSON WELLES
"JANE EYRE"
-- Starts Thursday -

infield berth; Don Lund, a member
of the football and basketball teams
and also an outfield mainstay on
the baseball squad last year; and
Bob Weise, also a stellar performer
in football, basketball and baseball
in past years.
The pitching staff still shapes up
as Fisher's chief problem. Seventeen
hurlers, six of them port-siders, have
been working out for several weeks,
but most of them are of doubtful
calibre. It is too early in the cam-
paign to tell just how well they will
shape up, but it seems likely that
Fisher can find a couple of capable
moundsmen from this array of tal-
ent.
Anyone interested in coming out
for Student Manager for baseball
this spring, see Coach Ray Fisher
any afternoon this week in the
Field House.

B ut Can 'tToss
hard, High One
ABOARD A UNITED STATES
BATTLESHIP in the CENTRAL PA-
CIFIC (Delayed)-(!P)-Bob Feller.'
the Van Meter, Iowa, farm boy who
won fame as the Cleveland Indians'
pitching ace, saw his first fighting!
action in the carrier task force strike
on Saipan, but was deeply chagrined
because he didn't get a chance per-I
sonally to pitch some hard, fast onesI
at the Japanese.?
Feller's battle station on this ship
is at the director post*for'a 40-milli-
meter anti-aircraft mount.
During the 11-hour Jap aerial at-
tack on our ships off Saipan, almost
every gun crew on the ship got at
least one chance to open fire on ene-
my planes. But none came in the line
of fire. of Feller's 40 millimeters.
Bob is a chief specialist. His pri-
mary assignment on the ship, of
course, is a fighting one, manning his
gun station.

McCarthy Is Montgomery
Ready; A uit tde Begins Eighit.
Is Optimistic Week Vacation
Attept T Kee 25- NEW YORK, March 14.-(AP)-The
Atep .o . e New York Boxing Commission today
Man Limit All Season ordered its lightweight champion,
hn Big Leage Qghs Bob Montgomery of Philadelphia. to
take an eight-week rest.
By TUhe Associated Press The order automatically washed
ATLANTIC CITY, N.J., March 14. out a bout between Montgomery and
-Nornaterwha hapen ths wr-Sammy Angott, former NBA light~-
-No attr wat appes tis ar-weight king, slated for March 31 in
time season, Manager Joe McCarthy MaisnSquare Garden and left pro-

JACK-OF-ALL-TRADES:

University Coach Has Varied
Experiences in Many Places

By RUTH ELCONiN
Ray Courtright, Michigan's golf
and wrestling .coach, is a "Jack-of-
all-trades," but contrary to the pop-
ular axiom he is a master of many.
Courtright graduated from the
University of Oklahoma in 1914.
There he excelled in football and
baseball. He was on their first un-
defeated eleven in 1911, and the fol-
lowing year he pitched a no-hit
game against the University of Mis-
souri, and 1-1 20 inning game against
Oklahoma 'A. and M.

i

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 2)
uate school, are required to take the
examination.
Applicants for scholarships or fel-
lowships in the graduate school and
those seniors expecting to apply for
admission to a graduate school,
either here or elsewhere, will find it
of advantage to present a report of
their scores on this examination as a
part of their credentials.
Bacteriology 111, the laboratory
course, will begin on Monday, March
20, Rm. 1528 East Medical Building,
at 1:00 p.m. Each student including
those on Army and Navy programs
should come provided with a $5.00
Hygienic Laboratory Coupon procur-
able at the Cashier's Office; in addi-
tion, civilian students should bring
seventy-five cents for the Laboratory
Outline.
Statistics Seminar, Matheniatics
328: Preliminary meeting to arrange
hours, today at 12 noon, in 3020
Angell Hall.
Chemistry 4 Make-up Final: Stu-
dents who need to take the make-up
final for Prof. Gillette's Chemistry 4
of last semester must make arrange-
ments this week with P. A. Smith,
224 Chem.
History 12, See. 4 will meet in Rm.
18 AH instead of in 229 AH beginning
Friday, March 17.
History 12, Sec. 5 will meet in Rm.
18 AH instead of in 229 AH beginning
Thursday, March 16.
Kothe - Hildner Annual German
Language Award offered students in
Courses 31, 32. 35 anid 36. The con-
test, a translation test (German-
English and English-German), car-
ries two stipends of $20 and $30 and
will be held from 2 to 4 p.m. Friday,
March 24. Students who wish to
compete and who have not yet hand-
ed in their applications should do so
immediately in 204 University Hall.
Bronson-Thomas Annual German
Language Award offered juniors and
seniors in German. The contest will
be held from 2 to 5 o'clock Friday,
March 24. The award, in the amount
of $38, will be presented to the stu-
dent writing the best essay dealing'
with some phase in the development
of German literature from 1750-1900.
Students who wish to compete and1
who have not yet handed in their
applications should do so immediate-
ly in Rm. 204 University Hall. ;
Exhibitions
Exhibit: Museum of Art and Ar-
chaeology, Newberry Hall. The Ar-
thur G. Cummer Memorial Collection
of Arms. March 5-19. Week days,
9-5; 7:30-9:30. Sundays, 3-5.

Events Today
Research Club: The March meet-
ing of the Research Club will be held
in the amphitheatre of the Rackham
Building this evening at eight o'clock.
The following papers will be read:
"Shakespeare's Coriolanus, a Trage-
dy in Class Struggle" by Professor
Paul Mueschke and "Electron Dif-
fraction Studies on Metallic Sur-
faces" by Professor Lawrence O.
Brockway.
American Society of Mechanical
Engineers: There will be a meeting
of the A.S.M.>. tonight at 7:30 in
Rm. 316 of the Michigan Union..
Prof. H. O. Whittemore, head of the
Landscape Architecture Department,
will speak on "Camouflaging." Ev-
erybody invited! Bring your friends!
The Persian Section of the ASTP
will show the full - length film
"Grass" (the life of nomadic tribes
in Iran) tonight at 7:30 in the lec-
ture hall of the Rackham Building.
Faculty and students are invited.
Faculty Members: A showing of
the motion picture film, "Military
Training," prepared by the Signal
Corps, U.S.A. to illustrate teaching
methods approved in Army military
training, has been arranged for mem-
bers of the various faculties at 4:15
p.rm. today in the Rackham amphi-
theatre. The showing is under the
auspices of the Deans' Conference,
with the cooperation of the Depart-
ment of Military Science and Tactics.
"Russia and Poland: a United Na-
tions Test Case" will be the topic of
a panel discussion by Profs. Slosson,
Sellats and Pawlowski this evening
at 7:45' in the League under the aus-
pices of the Post-War Council. Ev-
eryone is cordially invited to attend,
and all students who are interested
in joining the Post-War Council are
invited to remain after the discussion
for a brief membership meeting.
Coming Even ts
University of Michigan Section of
the American Chemical Society: The
next meeting will be held March 17,
1944 at 4:00 p.m. in Rm. 151 of the
Chemistry Building. Dr. G. Frederick
Smith of the University of Illinois
will speak on "Solution of Problems
in Small Scale Manufacture of Rea-
gent and Process Chemicals." The
public is cordially invited.
Tea at International Center is
served each week on Thursdays from
4:00 to 5:30 p.m. for foreign stu-
dents, faculty, townspeople, and
American student friends of foreign
students.
Badminton Club - Women Stu-
dents: The Badminton Club will not
meet from 4:00 to 6:00 on Wednes-

of the New York Yankees is ready for
it.
Shying clear of all predictions
about the future of baseball or the
fate of the world champions in the
American League, Marse Joe's gen-
eral attitude can be summed up in
"We'll do our best."'
Asked how many players he would
consider a minimum for big league
clubs, McCarthy said, "We'll try to
keep up the 25-man limit as long
as possible. I hope that will be all
season but if we have to cut down
we'll cross that bridge when we come
to it."
McCarthy is letting the profession-
al worriers keep track of the absen-
tees and is going about his job of
trying to make another pennant
winner out of a mixture of 1943 hold-
overs and various assorted talent
from the farm system.
Atlantic City in March is not St.
Petersburg and training headquarters
on South Carolina Avenue is more
than a little bit north of South Car-
olina but McCarthy and the players
are tickled pink to be here or any-
where playing baseball.
The champs have an armory 100
by 200 feet for their early work. The
Bader Field Park freezes at night
and softens in the morning sun so
that it will not be available for at
least a week bt it will serve the
purpose when it's time to stat hit-
ting and playing games.
The Yankee boss is going to have
a pocket-sized infield set up in the
armory so that he can start work
on his double play combination.
l tindacrds Th bnter
Michigan's track team will enter
all four relays and six special events
of the Second Annual Purdue Relays
to be held March 25, Coach Ken
Doherty announced last night.
As Big Ten indoor champs, the
Wolverines will be favored to cap-
ture the meet title taken by Notre
Dame in the inaugural last year.
Other schools in the field are the
Irish, Illinois, Big Ten runner-ups,
Minnesota, Northwestern. Indiana
and Chicago.
day, March 15 because of the refin-
ishing of the Barbour Gymnasium
floor. The courts. will be open on
Saturday afternoon, March 18, from
2:30 to 4:00. The club will meet on
Thursday evening from 7:30 to 9:00
unless notified to the contrary.
Publicity Committee for the Fresh-
man Frolic: There will be an impor-
tant meeting at 4:30 p.m. on Thurs-
day in the League.
RA TES
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of lOc for each
additional 5 words.)
Non-Contract
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-E
crease of 25 for eachf
additional 5 words.)
Contract Rates on Reqnest

to Montgomery the previous.
Contracts for the Angott fight, in
which the winner of the Montgom-
ery-Beau Jack scrap was to meet the
NBA king, were signed some time'
ago. When Angott dropped his title,
Montgomery pleaded he was too tired
for such a scrap and produced a phy-
sician's certificate to back him up.
The Commission, however, ordered
the lightweight champion in for a
physical examination today. Three
state-appointed physicians agreed
Montgomery was too tired to fight
Angott. '
Klein Wmis in Bou t
Monte Klein, professional boxer
from Ann Arbor and graduate of the
University, annexed his second tri-
umph in Detroit fistic circles Mon-
day night by winning a four-round
decision over Irish (Red) Dutton in
a preliminary bout.
Klein, a former Wolverine wrestler,
scored a knockout in his debut the
previous week. Both bouts took place
at the newly opened Arcadia Club in
Detroit.

After his graduation, Courtright
held a number of positions before.
coming to the University of Michi-
gan. The first year he was at the
Tonkawa Prep School in Oklahoma.
From there he went to Pittsburgh
Normal, in Pittsburgh, Kan. While
at Pittsburgh Normal he coached
football, basketball and baseball.
Then followed five years at the Uni-
versity of Nevada as head football
coach and Director of Athletics. His
last position before coming to Ann
Arbor was at the Colorado School of
Mines, where he also tutored foot-
ball, basketball and baseball.
Courtright came to Michigan in
1927 and coached the "B" teams in
football and basketball. In 1929 he
was asked to coach tennis, and his
team won the dual meet champion-
ship of the Big Ten. After the com-
pletion of the University Golf Course,
his main interest was the golf team.
He was assistant golf coach under
Prof. Trueblood, but when Trueblood
resigned in 1937, Courtright became
head coach.
War Brings New Jqb
The war added another job for
Courtright to fulfill. When Cliff
Keen, the wrestling coach, enterel

moter Mike Jacobs smiling.
Mike had already lined up another
scrap for March 31, between Mexican
Juan Zurita, who won Angott's 1'qBA
laurels last week in Hollywood, and,

Beau Jack, the Augusta (Ga.) Boot- eld N b of Posit
black who lost his NY-NJ-Pa crown umber o ions

the Navy, Courtright was asked to
coach the grapplers. While at Mich-
igan he has been able to prove his
versatility and adaptability as a
coach. "Corky" has been the mentor
of football, basketball, track, tennis,
wrestling and golf squads.
.His wrestling teams have made ad-
mirable records in the past two years,
Last year the matmen placed second
in the Big Ten standings, and this
season the boys won all the dual
meets in addition to the Conference
title, maring the second time Mich-
igan has had a perfect season. &Ie
attributes the success of last year's
squad to four men: Manly Johnson,
145-pound Big Ten champ; Dick
Kopel, 121-pound Big Ten champ;
John Greene; and Paul Keen, broth-
er of former coach Cliff Keen. Coach
Courtright says that much credit for
this year's champion team should
be given to Jim Galles who helped
him with the wrestling duties. Court-
right has been happy coaching wrest-
ling, and calls it a "good he-man
sport."
Now that spring is almost here,
Courtright's interest is turned toward
the possibilities of the 1944 golf team.
In the past two years his teams have
won the Conference title, and he
would like to make it three straight.
The prospects for another success-
ful season seem bright. The only
returning letterman is Phil Marcel-
lus, but there are a few men from
last year's squad who are coming
again this season.
MICHIGAN.
AL L TH IS WEEK-
AND
MR. & MRS. MIN IVER
TOGETHER AGAIN!
Directed by M1USVYN LEROY
Produced by SIDNEY FRANKLIN

Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Sunday, May 4, 5, 6, 7
PE RFORM ERS
PHILADELPHIA ORCH ESTRA AT ALL CONCERTS
BIDU SAYAO, Metropolitan Opera . . . . Soprano
ROSE BAMPTON, Metropolitan Opera . . . Soprano
T HELMA VON EISENHAU ER,
Chicago Civic Opera . . . Soprano
KERS TINTH ORBRG, Metropolitan Opera . Contralto
CHARLES KULLMAN, Metropolitan Opera . . Tenor
JOHN BROWNLEE, Metropolitan Opera . . Baritone
SALVATOR E BACCALON I, Metropolitan Opera . Bass
NATHAN MILSTEIN, Russian Virtuoso . . . Violinist
GR EGOR PIATIGORSKY, World Renowned
Performer . . . . . . . . . Violoncellist
GENIA NEMENOFF
PIERRE LUBOSHUTZ . . . . . Two-Piano Team
EUGENE ORMANDY . . . . Orchestra Conductor
SAUL +CASTON . . Associate Orchestra Conductor
HARL McDONALD Guest Orchestra Conductor
HARDIN VAN DEURSEN . . . . Choral Conductor
MA RGUER ITE HOOD . . . Youth Chorus Conductor
HGH SPOS

Also
MARCH OF TIME
"Sweden's Middle Road"
NOVELTIES - NEWS
-Coming Sunday-- ,
GUNG 11
RANDOLPH SCOTT

Symphonies: Mahler, "Das Lied Von der Erde"; Brahms, No.
4; Beethoven, No. 7; Mozart, No. 35; Tchaikovsky, No. 6.
Concertos: 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).
T ICK ETS
(including 10% tax)
Season Tickets: (six concerts) $8.80-$7.70--$6.60. For
purchasers who present Festival Coupons from season Choral
Union tickets, prices are reduced to $5.50, $4.40 and $3.30
each. Beginning April 1, the federal tax will be increased
to 20%.
Address orders with remittances to cover: Charles A.
Sink, President, University Musical Society, Burton Mem-~
ori al Tower.
Counter Sale of all remaining season tickets begins Friday
morning, March 17, at 9 o'clock.

ITENLY
TRAVERS
S R013t1R
WALKER
DAME MAY
WHITTY
ELSA
BASSERMA N
VAN
JOHNSON

A ALBERT '
BASSERMAN
C AUiEY
SMITH
VICTOR
FRANCEN
REGINALD
OWE N
MARGARET
O'BRIEN

Wt

Screen Play by Paul Osborn and
Paul l. Rameau Based on the Book
" "Madame Curie" by Eve Curie .
40e until 5 P.M. Shows at
55C, 5 to close 2-4:20-6:45-9:05
Servicemen 25c
Shows Continuous Feature at
Daily 2:.0-4:30-6:55-9:20

Have

a Coc-Cola = Meet

a new friend

ROOMS
SOUTHEAST section, 2 single rooms
with connecting shower and lava-
tory in private home. Phone 5128.
ROOM in private home for graduate
or employed woman. Garage avail-
able. Convenient to bus. 3958.

-- - _..__ _... . _ a_ --

MISCELLANEOUS
IMIMEOGRAPHING: thesis binding.
Brumfield and Brumfield, 308 S.
State.
HIGHEST CASH PRICE paid for
your discarded wearing apparel.
Claud Brown, 512 S. Main Street.
LOST and FOUND
WANTED: Experienced salesladies
for ready to wear. Part time work.
Dixie Shop, 224 South Main Street.
LOST-One Theta sorority pin lost
between Haven Hall and Angell
Hall. Margery Harris inscribed on

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___~ fee ~ O N
1"f OLD --
Tom Sawye
Prodluecd and DIirect-ed ,FJI
by
WalilIson ( B ill) Sawyer ,

.. , or hou> xe 'x 'e ve

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01

.._ orhowto _elax on leave 0

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