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January 19, 1944 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1944-01-19

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Cage rs Nosed Ohut by

Fort_ Custer Qite,35-32

Mt eets Coast Star in Special , Milros .e EventSeyuPaeLors
t. ~~u rdu e /Vex.At for Squ"ad

Tops retI3,elrs

WaV andwctiber f s Another ("re ait Tel-ii

FT. CSTER, Jan. 18i.-(')_._A Ft.
Custer Arty team dominated a has-
I~letball garde with a University 'of
MVichigan civilian team here tonight,
winning, 35 to. 22 and evening things
for the Wolverines' 46 to 44 victory
at Anin Arbor a month ago.
IMichigan, paced by William Sey-
mour, rangy center who bagged six
field goals for 12 points and a sharxe
grabbeld 'a short-lived lead at the out-
set but quick basket is by Pvt. Howard
AMceCarty, forme r Wa yine Univrersity
st'ar who also hail 12 points, Pvt. Ed
TPltriling and Sgt. Chiaxies 'ivlaiiek put
Ft. u ster ahead to stay in the early
ininutes.
The 'soldiers led 13 to 11 at half-
time, and with less than two minutes
to go had, stretched their advantage
to seven poin ts but a late rally by the
Wolverines cut clown the w.inning
margin.
Michigan played with only one
regular because its Navy-Marine
trainees aren't permitted to partici-
pate in midweek trips.
The Army's Night

MICHIGAN
Lund q, .
M~ii n, f..
Seymour, c
IPertilte, w
TO(TALS

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['.01-sIfFER-National Indoor 440-yard dash chiampionl

Ofi ' l hampion a

ae National

By ED .ZALENSKI
Daily Sports Editor
two national quarter mile cham-
pions, Michigan's be-spectacled Bob
Lfer and Cliff: Bourland of Southern
California, will sharm the spotlight
in the special 600-yarcd dash at the
Millros.e Games Saturday, Feb. 5,, at
Madison Square Garden in New
York.
Ufer is 1543 Big Ten Conference
indoor quarter-mile titlist and holds
the national indoor record at 48.1
seconds, the fastest quarter ever run
on the boards in track history.
Rourland Is Coast Star
Bourland, easily one of the great-
est quarter-milers ever developed on
the Pacific Coast, won last year's
National Collegiate crown on an out-
door cinder track in 47 seconds flat.
The former 'Trojan ace reported Jan.
10 at Nortwestern University and
immediately began training for the
Millros& meet.
On- the other hand, Uifer has been
in training since Dec. 1 and Coach
CLASSIFIED}
DIRlECTOR1.Y
CLASSIFIED,
RATES
* .4- per 15-word insertion fOr
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additionl 5 words.)
Non-Contracet
$.00. per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (in-.
creaare of $.25 for each
1 addiitional 5 words.)
Contract flate on Request
HELP WANTED
TWO by wanted for work in kitch-
en" for lunicheon and dinner for
boaoi,( o.hr ee meals a day. Please
jphqueI' "Mr:s. I-owles at 2-3279.
,,VON~ (~~YJ COMPANY. Note
ad inleading m1,11"IAAzines, offers
good i(,i rnlinwopplortinity in Ann
Arbor for energl etic young woma1n
d esir(1ou ooworking, pArt time to
help ith curnt G(-eises. F]or
particlarswrite Avon Products,
Inc., 1402 National Bank Building,
Jackson, Zada Norris, Manager.
PART TIME help wanted. Sandwich
maker, waitresses, waiters, dish
washers. Good pay. University
Grill, Willi(iamStr-eet, third door.
from State. Pone 9268.
MISCELLANEOUS
MIMEO'GI?.XAlNG1: ,1 .thesis.._biding.
B3rum ield and Brumfield, 308 S
Sta te,

FORlT CUISTERt
t Mi liro e Calign, :f
Ken Doherty reported that he would McCarty, C
be in top condition by Feb. 5.. Ufer Luiciaini, g
is competing as a varsity runner for priester, g...
the fourth straight year, since a Acquasanta, g..
C'onference ruling eliminates this Pollett, g
Year from eligibility standards. Maultasch, g
Herbert Is Entered also

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they will travel to Lafayette,, home of
Purdue's powerful Boilermakers, to
'tan-gle with Ward Lamnbert's boys inl
a two-gamne series.
The Wolverines have thir work
cut out for them. in facing thie 1944
edition of Purdue'.s cage squad, an
outfit which the records show to be
one of the strongest in the nation.
Although. the Boilermakers got off to
a slow start in preliminary pljay, us-
tainring a four-gamrr~e losing sra at
onre i intethey have !gone undeiifeated
in four ,Big Tenll teisL esais
themnselves as 1the ;i m to k)e{ w;i he ~h
Fuittravored iit4#'eft e7 i:
Purdue, co-champs of Western
Conference football competition, are
a- good bet to annex their second ma-
jor crown within a few months. With
victories over Chicago, Indiana, and
a double win over Minnesota on the
cedit side of, the ledger, the high-
flying Lani ertuien can acid greater
glory to their record. with a paith of
victories over the Wolverines.
Thie schedule, which worked. out so
disastrously frtMichigtarn by forcing
them to melet their toughest oppon-
ents early i the season anrd away'
fromn home, favors the boilermakers
in their bid for their tenth. Conifer-
Sence chlampienship since 191'7. They
play most of tihe better :tig Ten
teamrs olon oe grounds and have
only single conitest;s c arded with Wis-
consin. and Northwestern, who, with
Michigan, stack ttp)as their ma in op-
posit ion.
Lambert a Great Cozeh
In Ward "Piggy" Lam bert Pur'due
boasts the dean of Western. Confer-
ence mentors and one of the top-
flight coaches in the nation. It is
a tr'adition in Big Ten circles that a,
Lambert -coached team is a well-
coached team. Lambert is an expon-
ent of the fast-break and his teams
work at bewildering speed, featuring
a clever passing game and deadly ac-
curate shooting.
Chief cog in the Boil ermakcer mra-
chine this season is Bill Lodge, a pro-
duct of the Navy V-12 unit. Lodfge, a
six-footer, is a flashy forward and
leading. scorer of the teamr. He is
exlected to give the "Wolverines a
great dele of troulble i the coning
contests.
Michigap. ,nks as IUnderdog
Michigan will t.%ke the floor as de-
finite, underdogs on t he basis of past
performance. H-owever, the Maize
and Blue squad is a much more pow-
erful factor than its Conference re-
cord of one win and three losses
would indicate. Under the tutelage
of Coaches Bennie -Oosterb aan and
Bill Barclay, they ha've been improv-
ing in. each succeeding game anld
have probably not it their peak yet.

MERT CHURCH
._ace sprinter of - Michigan's
simming team and winner of seec-
ond place in the 1943 National
AAU meet, upon whom Coach Matt
Mann is depending in the 54-Yard
event and. relay.
Great Lakes' I
-Tankers Here
Saturday Nigh
tfination's best, will in aide Anin ,Arar
Saturday nighrt to mweet, the Maize
anid Blute in _Michigan's first home
meret of the year.I
Last week, aifter beginning the Big'
T1en schedule with a victory over
Northwestern, 46-38, the varsity was
swamped by the avalanche of the
.Bluejackets. This galaxy of stars,
staLItioned at the Naval Training St,.tw
tion, put on a show of t alent that,
ended in a 60-24 defeat for the Wol-
verines.
Smith Leads Invader's
The undefeated Great Lakes tank-
ers have a versatile, talented group
that makes them powerful in all
races. Bill Smith, called "the great-
est swimmer in the world," leads the
bluejackets. He paced Ohio State to
the National Collegiate champion-
ship and the National AAU indoor
and outdoor, championships last year.
Two of Matt Mann's former pupils
wil~l again work against their, former
coach and alma mater. Strother '"T-
Bone" Martin. exper't diving exhi-
bitionist, and Dobby .Burton, Midi,-
gan, captain in 1942 and .now known
as the "pocket. battleship," will be
additional mainstays of the enemy
attack Saturday.
The Wolverines, besides facing A
team that is exceptionally strong, did
not perform as well against the Blue-
jackets last Saturday as they did
against Northw Lera the pirevious
night. With last week's shellacking
challenging thiem, plus the advan-
tages of home territory and a home
crowd, the Maize and Blue showing
should be considerably better. Even
if the. Wolverines do improve, it is
very doubtful if they can gain
enough strength to match the all-
around. ability of the star-studded
EGreat Lakes array of talent..

HERKE TODA Y.
ALL, THREE of Mbichig an's teams that sippxed bitteuieleat from la t Saitur-
day's cup will tr~y to gfet back on the straight anarowv victory road this
week-end, but each one seemYs to be in the sa;me red~tcicameltnt as a s1 tudfet, a ;
grad studerit, of cust ymgto) fi11 nd a 1ril lr; t i~~-111i('c
The tasktblall teia, back fromin s do-tble l- A the hallnds of
WiSCOnsin1,trvq to l~afayette, Id., to take on the ,teaming Miller'-
makers (of Purdite. Anmd these sumoe BoilermstAkers are nlow leading the
conference with four wins% in four till,.
It i:, duub111f d it any of theummnbcirs of ,;'}c V en; o lvtrhn' squad
will rc'l'iibclh it'l Lt irneMi « iki :iitichla' i~baktba;;ll ame 1erirc the
fair 'I t1 ( cilizns of L \'faye t (~ 10-r n l( ttI:llwPiii ii' v.t b r yet when llthat
;)'w s hak 51-1 tte Uiat Uai 11.1 ' ?I; , 19,'L , 'h~i'ii AIl ithignau won 1thf
first tCI1Vfi'rli.C' Ibtweet'd e wote:I,1TN70 1--:;, deep-LV11(ue;a.1l'!(1.
sine then 4hev are;oe own anttd 41roneh ci1.'et 13 tlf-: Ol
their hol . eur't. owever, 1th4"i.fai',.e and Itlu hiclx'I'fared helttter~,
, p lit~iti r e u1en in Ii elahcs.
Last yaafter droplping the opener -hel-e,, 3-27,,, I ilt"y ;11(-inehk two
nights later to trounice the cooled Boilermaikers.,. 37-i14. '1 t>i ye11rh
I Wolverines, a las and alack, will again be the ulmderdogs
THE SWVIMMkJERS, too, will be underdogs. Having dropped a t50-24 meet
with Great Lakes last SaZtrday, they will, be expected to do better',
tbut not mutch better when they play host to the Blejackets agaiv this eek-
engrd. The closest raco will probatbly be the 440-y ard I reoe sty ler eliy- in whiek.
the Sailor's quartet, anchored by Bill Smith, barely edged lout 2Mlihia)'s
comrbintation of Mert. Church, Ac~e Cory, Achillcs u1:ku., nd C lu'k Fries,
in1 the fuit. meing 11, . I l Cas Yr l aly M s~oL ;tStuaIhywill
Pt'ol Itblv bi)( s i nhi; evtc'n -
'hu e 'at at tlwtheInds 14-1 i:at Lakes 1Was 1IU.N lte I'mhecisionl
'M~ichligan has 1 4loost tndr 44ftluttl'~if f l'rvcsee -t Ntt lt Mann duringt~
the Oa,f201 .tia tlsu', Whitl, the W+ lvelrillf", iu l e hr i i hone the k"iate-.
proo~f li~ae 4ii IFlt itls.
COACH 1 I)CDDFE ~ RI O l ~.'S hockey tedti nlLCi! lostto the Wodoc',I'
Ont., sextet, 6.-1, last week, will be falcinganl eVen "ltouglher foe ill t-he
Finigal, Ont., RCAF pucksters comec Saturday ighti. But (eve(n in losingf,
Lotwrey's charges puit on o show that lmany of th eans wvho saw the bu.st
game will long remember.-
Tlhey :em to have dropoled that "lie back anld Wait f'ora break"
attitude that echaraoterized their play last year, and adoptrd a wldc-
toheih, strictly ottfeflsive brand of hockey. They area always aIRat 1:t tl4
the fans, those who come game after game, come ice or high water,
semn to eat it til. -
Ie VERYTHING BUT SEATS:

Hocke Fan s Bi Wa1ils of
Woe - romIlee'Cleanurp Crews

T e third big name in the 600 will
be Jimmy Herbert, New York Uni-
versity's former ace half-miler. THer-
bert, three-time Millrose winner in
this special event, lost to Uifer last
year on the Garden boards, but came
back to take the Michigan ace in the
Chicago Relays 600-yard dash in
1:11.7.
Hugh Short, formerly of George-
town, holds the world's record in the
6001 at 1:10.9. He set this standard 1
last year in beating Lifer whose
clocking of 1:11.1 is the second best
ever run in Millrose history. Bour-
land, on the other h,#hd, has never
run on the boards.
lourlarnd' New to Boards
There was some speculation as to
how quickly Bourland will be able to
round out into 'condition. Since he
has no place to train at Evanston, he'
must travel daily to Oak Park High
School in Chicago, ill., to find an
indoor track. And, since he has not
run on a board track before, he may
have trouble with the turns and the
harder footing.
Advance reports from New York
list Bob Comning, Metropolitan A.AT
champion at 600 yards, as the fourth
top entry in this special race. I
Uter on Relay Teach
Besides competing in the 600, Ufor
will- run the anchor leg on the two-
mile relay teamer. Last year, the Wol-
verine quartet of Ross f-lume, Cap-
tain Dave Matthews, John Roxbor-
ough and Lifer set a Millrose record;
for the two-mile event in 7:48.5, and
Coach Doherty expects leis 1944 team
to do as well.
The make-up of the small Michi-
gan team which will accompany
Doherty to New York next month
will be definitely decided Saturdayl
afternoon at the Field House whent
final time trials will be held.1
Johnny Vander lM'eer,
Ace Red Huler, ife tArmy
NEWARK, N.J ., Jian. 11. -(/P).----
Johnny. Vander Meer of the Cincin-
natn Reds, saying h:e had beeny olassi-
fied in the draft as 1-A, vr( ted
today to the Newark indllctitli sta-1
Lion.
The double no-hit, no-run pitcher
said further Army examinations{
would be necessary and that he
would be sent to New York tomorrow
for X-rays and 48-hour observation.

TIOTALS ,u.-1

II11Alftimne scotre: Fort. Cuister 13;
Mielgiin rr11.
Free throws missed: 'Michigan.-
Lund 2, Hilkene 2y, Leddy, Oren:
Fort Custer--C'llig~n., McCarty 3,
Officials: hrarold Beebe and Irving
Portnoy.
Purdac! Is Next Foe .. .
While the civilian. section of the
basketball squad trekked to Battle
Creek for the non-Conference tilt
IWith the F'ort Custer five, the rest of
the teamti continued preparation for;
the coming weekend (luring which

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CHICAGO, -fan .-- -alteproserams dry guys in the far, smoke-.
Iceman has trouble. bouad reaches of tLiam ujjper gallery.
Earl has ducked more paper air- Th ey told tne ?"Stalium weestaes
planes than anyone else in the world, at every game.
fie sUpelvises d cl'eang crew at Cli- "They 6cluse a t lie line or a clirele
caoStadium. At hockey games it on the ice," says Bill Tobin, president
takes a 12-man gang to pick tp what- of the Chicago Blackhawks, "atid tr
ever the' fans throw down on the rink I to see who can sail theilr plailes vlos-
-andi that's aill but the seats, which I est to the marks. They bet anything
are securely bolted to the floor, from five cents to five dollars on the
accuracy of the flights."-
"Hockey fans are the craziest peo- I r 'gr'an: h and pennie , ;rex
ple, of that 1 am, sure," -says Earl the bad' enough. diut sometinmes the fans
imaWiS-s-nm isiss"1i :ii .ig l i -~ntoly inl Chic'l ago bu
"They do not seemrii to knjow it is danr- 1i) every otlher city, lin he National
gerous to t hrow things---that, a play- j hey ,cLeue- --and fling- down ais-
er could break. his 'leg on the .junk > ort;nents of ti- ;s per , ke lips,
they toss-and that eeare breakig l's l cards-, re, dry na:vy beaus,
our backs picking it tup. Onenightt-zsacks of ma<'bit's, cltechF:s-- c:ll, YoUt
we scooped uip 300 or 400 pennies, . ov-I namhec it, the answill havekit.
era], diimes and nickels anxd a couple .Earl the Ic eiman recaills one night
of quarters." when heis crew was almost hit by a
But the best thiing'is paper planes, herr-ing making a swVan dive from the
made with lpoinstaking care frm b'ulcony, -

Boxers. in Service To Be Ho nored

NEW YORK, Janl. 18.--(/)--The
4,100 boxers who traded in their
gloves for Uncle Sam's uniforms will
receive the Edward J. Neil Memorial
Plaque tomorrow night as boxing's
"M4en of the Year."
Departing from the custom of mak-
ing the award to an individual, the
Boxing Writers Association of New
York will present the plaque, which
is given annually to the rman oir men
who have done the most for the
sport, at a dinner in Ruppert's Brew-
ery.
Awarded in memory of the Associ-
ated Press sports writer and war
Hoppe, Increases Lead
Over Coc hran it Detrot
DETROIT, Jan. 18. - M/P - Willie
Hioppe of New York, world's three-
cushion billiards champion, added
two more blocks to his string today
in his cross-country non-title mhatch
with former champion Welker Coch-
ran of San Francisco.
1-o pe, playing his best billiards to
date, took the afternoon block 50 to
45, in 43 innings and the eventing ses-
sion 50 to 31 in 30. He had a high
run of 11 in the 21st inning tonig-ht.
the best of the mnatchl.
IThe title-holder stretched. his over-
all total for games in Kansas City,
Chicago, and Detroit, to 1,450 against
Cochran's 1,328.
The 2,150-point match moves to
New York next week for the windup.

correspondent who was killed in the
war in Spain, the trophy this time
will be l accepted for the boxers in
service by a group of officers repre-
senting all branchles of the ariA~d
forces. After the presentation, it- will
be 1ung in the :lobby of Madison
Square Garden in the name of th(,
fighters in action, of whom 36 are
past or present champions. Thlirty
hiave been killed and 11 are missing
in action.
FoV.rner Mayor James J. Walker
will present the Neil Trophy to a
groinp which includes Rear Admiral
L. S. Covell and Lt.-Comy. Jack
Dempsey of the Coast Guard; Capt.
Charles 0. Humphries, newly ap-
poin ted Athletic Director at the U.S
Naval Academy at Annapolis; Col.
H. L. Parsons and Sgt. Barney Ross
of the Marines; Capt. Jim Braddock
of the Army and Ut.-Com. E. F.
Yeager and Lt. :Benny Leonard of
the Maritime Service.
WAR BONDS ISSUED 14ETU
DAY OR NIGHT
Continuous from I P.hw Nao
RiAR C12kNA-XAi~
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