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February 17, 1944 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-02-17

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


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Michigan

Swimmers Compete

in

Big

Ten

Meet Saturday

Undefeated Wolverines Expected
To Win Title over Northwestern

Double Trouble

Wrestlers Are Favored
To Take Championship

By JIM LEWY
All Conference schools will have a
chance to make their bids for the
Big Ten swimming championship
for 1944 in the Northwestern pool on
Saturday night.
Michigan's Wolverines will have
the best chance to take the title,
their 14th in 18 years. With two
of the country's best freestylers in
Mert Church and Charlie Fries plus
a fine all-around team, Matt Mann's
charges will be the logical favorites
to capture the crown from their op-
position.
Northwestern and Purdue are ex-
pected to place second and third, res-
pectively, in view of their past sea-

son's record. The Wildcats lost to
the Maize and Blue twice, but by
comparatively close scores. The Boil-
ermakers also lost to the Wolverines,
and possess an inexperienced team
composed largely of V-12 transfers.
Nakama Favored in 220, 440
Keo Nakama, standout of Ohio
State's yearling bunch, is expected
to take the 220 and 440-yard swims
with close competition from Wolver-
ine national AAU outdoor-champ
Paul Maloney. Achilles Pulakus may
also pick some points up for Michi-
gan in the 220-yard event.
Jim Walsh, who gave Wolverine
Heini Kesslei% a close contest in the
200-yard breast stroke last week, Wrill

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

~

(Continued from Page 2)
of the faculties and advanced doc-
toral candidates to attend this exam-
ination, and he may grant permis-
sion to those who for sufficient rea-
son might wish to be p'(esent.
Seniors (Met, and Women) In All
Departments of Engineering, and in
Chemistry, Mathematics and Physics:
Representatives of the National Ad-
visory Committee for Aeronautics,
the Bureau of Aeronautics of the
Navy Department and the U.S. Civil
Service Commission will be in Ann
Arbor all day Friday, Feb. 18, to
interview seniors in the above de-
partments. (Please read notices post-
ed on the bulletin boards of these
departments.) Interested seniors will
please sign the interview schedules
posted on the Aeronautical Engineer-
ing Bulletin Board, near Rm. B-47
East Engineering Building.
Social Studies 93: Final examina-
tion today, Feb. 17, 2:00-4:00 p.m.
Rm. 1025 A.H.
Notice to All Fraternities: The In-
terfraternity Executive Committee at
its meeting on Feb. 15, 1944, fined
three fraternities for pledging men
not registered with the Interfrater-
nity Council as required by the
"Rushing Rules for the Duration."
It also levied a fine of fifteen dollars
($15.00) per man on all houses who
pledgedean independent man or men
living in the house at the time of
pledging. This is strictly against the
Interfraternity Council's rules.
All men interested in the Inter-
fraternity Council, and desiring to
petition for the job of Secretary-
Treasurer for the coming term should
have their petitions in the IFC office,
306 Michigan Union, by March 10,
1944. Men must be Juniors.
Concerts.
Choral Union Concert: Ezio Pinza,
Bass, with Gibner King; accompan-
ist, will give the tenth program in
the Choral Union Series Monday,
March 6, at 8:30 p.m. (first day of
the second term) in Hill Auditorium.

Events Today
Faculty Recital; Gilbert Ross, Pro-
fessor of Violin, will be heard in a
recital at 8:30 tonight in Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre. He will be accom-
panied by Helen Titus, Assistant Pro-
fessor of Piano, in a program con-
sisting of compositions by Tartini,
Caporale, Scarlatti, Mozart, Franck,
Finney, Szymanowski and deFalia.
The program is open to the public
without charge.
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.
The Regular Thursday Evening
Record Hour, beginning at 7:45 in
the Men's Lounge of the Rackham
Building, will feature Moussorgsky's
"A Night on Bald Mountain," Han-
del's Concerto in B Minor for Viola
and Chamber Orchestra, a Suite for
Flute and Strings by Telemann, and
the Third Symphony by Roy Harris.
Servicemen and Graduates are cor-
dially invited.
Michigan Dames: Discussion group
will meet tonight at 8:15 at the home
of Mrs. Kenneth A. Easlick, 1508
Shadford Road.
Women's Glee Club: Last rehearsal
before final exams will be tonight-
7:30 at League. No rehearsal Friday.
Zoology Club Meeting: There will
be a meeting of the Zoology Club
tonight at 7:30 in the Rackham
Amphitheatre. Cpl. Sidney Mittler
will speak on "Production of Female
Offspring by Virgin Females in the
Greenhouse Whitefly, Trialeurodes
vaporariorum, under the Influence
of High Temperatures."
Coming Events
Carl Weinrich, guest organist, will
present a recital at 4:15 p.m. Sun-
day, in Hill Auditorium. His program
will consist of compositions for organ
by Handel, Buxtehude, Bach, Mozart,
Jepson and Hindemith and will be
open to the general public.

probably be Heini's only competition
in the same event in Evanston.
Wolverines Expected To Win
Michigan entries are favored to
win at least four of the nine events
that make up the meet, and to place
heavily in all races in the matter of
seconds, thirds and fourths. By the
stellar performances of Church, who
won the 50-yard championship last
year, and Chuck Fries, who paced
Church all season, the Wolverines
should take a first and second place
in both the 50 and 100-yard free style
swims.
Expected to provide Michigan and
Northwestern with stiff opposition
are squads from the unbeaten Go-
phers of Minnesota and mermen from
Iowa University who have given all
opponents good fights this year. In-
dividual honors will be contested by
Purdue's Capt. Phil Hansel and Iowa's
Bernie Walters.
The Wolverines will enter the na-
tional collegiates at Yale March 23
and 24 and the national AAU cham-
pionships in Ann Arbor on the fol-
lowing week-end. As usual Coach
Mann will be expecting big things of
"his boys" in these following meets.
Lowrey-May
Schedule More
Hocke Games
Possibilities are that if Michigan's
hockey squad remains intact at the
beginning of the second semester,
Coach Eddie Lowrey will schedule
some additional games with teams
who have wanted a chance to meet
the Maize and Blue outfit.
Lowrey has had several calls from
Ontario teams that would like to
take on the varsity squad, and since
there seems to be a constant im-
provement in the quality of Wolver-
ine play, Lowrey is perfectly willing
to give the boys additional oppor-
tunities to prove their skill. How-
ever, whether the plans will be car-
ried out or not, depends entirely on
what portion of the squad remains
after final Navy and Marine orders
have come through.
The status of Navy men on the
squad, which includes defensemen
Bob Henderson and Tom Messinger
and linesmen Ted Greer, Jack Ath-
ens, John Jenswold, Gordon Ander-.
son and Phil Breitmeyer, will not be
fully ascertained until after final
examinations are over, so Lowrey is
not making any extensive plans until
that time.
However, if the larger portion of
the team is still available second
semester, and particularly if the two
sixty - minute defensemen return,
games will be arranged for second
semester.
Saturday finds the varsity crew
taking on a club from Brantford,
Ont. in the last scheduled game of
the season. The game promises to be
a good one, since the Brantford squad
has been playing excellent Ontario
outfits all season. Several of the
players who came here with the
Paris, Ont. sextet, which took a 6-2
drubbing from the Wolverines, will
be on hand to play with Brantford,
Ott Wins Contest
NEW YORK, Feb. 16. - () - Mel
Ott, manager of the New York
Giants, closed with a rush to win the
sports popularity contest conducted
as part of the Fourth War Loan
Drive. Ottie picked up 6,897 on the
final day of the campaign to edgeout
the late Lou Gehrig.

VIE
m appear to be potential
ason of collegiate compe-

By HANK MIANT1I10
After polishing off Indiana, defend-
ing Big Ten champs, last week, the
Wolverine matmen finished their sea-
son undefeated in four dual meets,
and will be the heavy favorite to
capt ure the Big Ten championship
which will be held Sat uniy al ali
ten.Gymnasium. Noi nvhesternt nti-
versity.
The Conference title has eluded t he
grasp of the Michigan men since 1938
when they won their last title. TIw
Maize and Blue squad has fiished
as runner-tap every year since nthe,
and last year Indiana eat hem t
by one point. When the Wolverine
grapplers leave for the Conf erene
meet, they will be striving to give
Coach Ray Courtright his first Big
Ten title since he took over t he coci -
ing reigns of the wrestling em
Michigan To Be on Spot
Michigan will be on the spot when
they enter the finals at Evanston, as
all of the teams participating will be
gunning to upset the Wolverines' title
hopes. However, the main threat will
Come from the Boilermakers of Pur-
due, who are still smarting under the
decisive score which Michigan rolled
up against them, and will be out for
revenge.
Purdue has won three OUt, of five
dual meets and Coach Claude Reeck
will enter three undefeated men at
Evanston: Dan Nettersheim at 136_
pounds, who, was runner-up for the
title last year;. Art Aerne, a V-12
transfer from Illinois, who has won
all of his matches in the 145-pound
division; and Jack Shepard, a Navy
trainee from Iowa, in the 165-poundj
class.
Widcats Have Stars
Northwestern has two outstanding
prospects in Dick Eggers, heavy-
weight, who has won all five matches
this year, and Ned Nethercot, 128-
pounder,_
Jim Galles and Bob Reichert have
paced the Maize and Blue through
the season, being the only two un-
defeated men on the squad, and they
will be gunning for individual titles.
However, every loss that has been
administered to the individual wrest-
lers this year has been close, and
could have gone either way, indi-
cating that if the Wolverines cannot
garner too many first places, they
will have ample runner-up men to
give them enough points for the title.
Varsity Works Out Daily
The Wolverines have been working
out every day this week, concentrat-
ing on take-downs and pinning com-

BOB AND ROSS HUM
. . . Michigan's twin milers, both of who
record-setters, as they begin their second se
tition.

binations, but not working too in-
tensively, as Corky does not want
them to get keyed up too soon.
CL ASSIFIED
CLASSIFIED
RATES
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 100 for each
additional 5 words.)
Non-Contract
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of 25c for each
additional words.)
Contract Rates on Request
LOST and FOUND
LOST--Black wallet. Identification,
Robert Gardner. If found, call Dve
Post, 2-1988. Reward.
LOST before Christmas: black key
case with gold ring and keys. Call
Madeline, 2-5232. Reward.
LOST-Last Sunday, man's identifi-
cation bracelet near East Quad.
Return to Daily. Reward.
LOST-Pair shell-rimmed glasses, be-
tween Ulrich's and Engine Arch
Feb. 15. Finder please notify Bet-
ty Updegraff, phone 2-3225.
LOST--Large black fabric purse at
corner of Forest and Hill. Reward.
Mrs. A. J. Peckham, 1108 Hill.
HELP WANTED
CLERK: office or store work. Knowl-
edge of typewriting desirable. Male
or female. Full time person .pre-
ferred. Part time with afternoon
or morning free acceptable. Steady
employment. Apply in person. O.
D. Morrill, 314 S. State St.
MISCELLANEOUS
MIMEOGRAPHING: thesis binding.
Brumfield and Brumficld, 308 S.
State.
HIGHEST CASH PRICE paid for
your discarded wearing apparel.
Claud Brown, 512 S. Main Street.
WANTE
WANTED-Two soldiers or sailors

CINDER SPEEDSTERS:

Heme Twins, Ilistaln-e Stars,
Show Promise of Fine Year

By BILL LAMBERT
Bob Hume, captain of the 1944
track squad and most improved man
on the team; Ross Hume, 1943 hold-
er of the Conference indoor mile title
-put these two elements of speed
together, and you have, as Coach
Ken Doherty puts it, "The best pair
of mile prospects in Michigan track
history."
The Hume twins, who are fast
gaining fame for their dual achieve-
ments on the cinder-path, are com-
peting in their second season of col-
legiate competition, and already show.
that they are capable of setting some
new records--preferably shoulder to
shoulder. Their practice time trials
this year indicate that if nothing
unforeseen happens, they should run
to victory in both the Conference in-
door and outdoor mile run.
Feat Would Be Unique
If the two can achieve this goal of
"dead heating" the mile, it will mark
the first time in track history such
a feat has been turned in. This sys-
tem of working together and pacing
each other requires constant practice
and the utmost of teamwork. H. Les-
lie Carroll holds the Michigan outdoor
mile record of 4:16.4 which both Bob
and Ross are hoping to lower before
the season ends. They have not
reached their peak of conditioning
yet, and as a result may not be able
to break the indoor record.
Of the two, Coach Doherty says
Bob has shown marked improvement
over his performance of a year ago.
Ross has been hampered somewhat
this season by a throat ailment which
his forced him to miss practice on
several occasions, and as a result, Bob
is in slightly better condition.
Twins Are Pre-Med
The Humes, who are 21, are both
pre-medical students in the Univer-

sity and both are in the Army en-
listed reserve. At Canonsburg, Pa.,
they were mainstays of their high
school track team and then prepped a
year at Shadyside Academy before
entering Michigan in 1941.
The twins are not content with
running the mile, but are both highly-
rated in the 880-yard run. The suc-
cess of Michigan's two-mile relay
team last year in winning seven
straight and capturing the Millrose
title in the first outing this season,
has been in large part due to the
Hume twins who are stellar perform-
ers in this qiartet.

BasheteersheaddS'cond DivisIn;
King Places Fifth in Scoring Race

i

Michigan's basketball team found
itself in sixth place in the Western
Conference standings after the week-
end play, having displaced Illinois
from that spot by virtue of walking
over Chicago while Northwestern
was handing the Illini their fifth.
setback.
The Wolverines are now solidly
entrenched at the head of the second
division, but prospects of remaining
there hinge very largly on the final
tilt with Northwestern Saturday. Illi-
nois, with five contests still on the
card, figures to win two and lose
three of these remaining games and
would thus finish with an identical
record to Michigan's provided of
course that the Maize and Blue can
trip the Wildcats.
Dave Danner of Iowa took over the
individual scoring lead with 157
points, followed closely by teammate
Dick Ives, who lags one point behind.
Two Ohio State boys, Don Grate and

Arnie Risen, pulled into third and (no marines please) to carry beau-
fourth positions, .while Michigan's tiful girl with dislocated knee
Tommy King dropped from first to around campus. Reply Box 0 at
fifth and with only one game re- Daily.
maining is out of the money. WANTED-Two passengers for Cal-
Wolverine Dave Strack remained ifornia via Indianapolis, St. Louis,
in the sixth slot while Elroy Hirsch Albuquerque. Leaving Feb. 25, aft-
held on to 13th. ernoon. Phone Ned, 6768.
The individual scoring standings-
follow: WANTED - Women's second-hand
G FG FT Pts. luggage. Phone 2-1146.
Danner, Iowa .......9 69 19 157 BOX 15 has been doing pretty good.
Ives, Iowa.........9. 68 20 156 I would like a date for V-Ball, but
Grate, Ohio State . .10 67 18 152 a gal! Have the ticket but can't
Risen, Ohio State ..10 62 22 146 break this Michigan ice. I wear
King, Michigan ....11 58 27 143
Strack, Michigan ..11 59 9 127 khaki but am not whacky! Box 51.
Patterson, Wis. .. 9 56 12 124 MEDICAL student wants boy's bicy-
Dugger, Ohio State. .10 45 17 107 cle. Call 4821 after 6 p.m.
Poffman, Purdue .. 8 39 18 96
Bowen, Ohio State..10 36 23 95 FOR SALE
Smith, Wisconsin .. 9 42 7 91_
Patrick, Illinois .. 7 36 19 91' FOR SALE-Tuxedo, like new, size
Hirsch, Michigan . 10 30 22 82 38-40. Cheap. Phone 21884.

4

WAR BONDS ISSUED
STARTS TODAY

HERE! DAY OR NIGHT
, ~v ,sav Ng~s7.r F

MICH IGAN
Double-Feature Program

I 1 i

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There's still tickets
for

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DRIBBLE PUSS PARADE
"Fuss and Feathers" 1
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ALL DAY TODAY

Limited number to go on

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$3.50 per couple

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