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March 20, 1945 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-03-20

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Victorious Mermen
Eye Collegiate Title
Triumph Over Buckeyes Rounds Out
Perfect Record I(n Conference Meets
Finishing their regular schedule of Conference dual meets with an
unbroken string of victories due to their 4-41 triumph over Ohio State
last Saturday, the Michigan swimming team is now looking forward to the
National Inter-Collegiates, two weeks , hence.
Coach Mann was pleased with the showing against the powerful
Buckeye squad which entered the meet with three events, the diving, the 220.
and the 440 freestyle, all sewed up.
As was expected, pint-sized Keao

Nakama and Seymour Schlanger of
Ohio, registered first and second
places in the 220 and 440, while MVaize
and Blue's Charlie Fries had to be
satisfied with thirds in both dis-
tances.-
Captain Mert Church cameE
through once more in his two spe-
cialties, the 50 and 100 freestyle,t
as he tied Nakama for individual1
point-scoring honors with ten
points apiece.
The three other events which the
Wolverines snagged were Kessler's
Goggin-Plan To
Do Away With
Gold Standard
PGA Will Attempt To '
Aid 'Common Man'
CHARLOTTE, N. C., Mar. 19-(A)-
The Goggin Plan to devalue the
"Gold Dust Twins" of golf was ac-
cepted in principle today by PGA
officials here, but no changes in the
distribution of prize money will be
made during the current winter tour.
President Ed Dudley of the Pro-+
fessional Golfers' Association said
after a huddle with Willie Goggin
of White Plains, N. Y., spokesman
for more than 30 petitioning pros,
that beginning April 15, war bond
prizes would be revised so that the
higher scorers among the first 20 in
each tournament would receive
more.
More than $200,000 in war bonds
will be awarded insome 15 summer
events now being arranged.
Goggin's proposal for the common
man to receive more of the gravy,
submitted to the PGA yesterday,
called for a 30 per cent reduction of
first, second and third place money,
usually $1,000, $700 and $550 in a
$5,000 tournament, with the differ-
ence spread over the other 17 places.
A proportional adjustment would be
made in meets having a greater total
value.
Goggin's complaint centered on
the earnings of the "Gold Dust
Twins," Byron Nelson, who won
$47,000 in bonds last year and
$15,000 this season, and Jug Mc-
Spaden who has amassed earnings
of around $36,000 in two years,
while a number of touring pros
barely made expense money.

200 yard breaststroke, and the two
relays, the 300 yard medley and the
400 yard freestyle.
Last Saturday's meet marked the
sixth consecutive win which Michi-
gan relay teams have amassed in
each of the distances, and Mann is
contemplating taking his two relay
teams to New York for the annual
National AAU's, held April 7.
What may be termed the upset
of the evening was the 150 yard
backstroke event. Bob Munson,
Wolverine regular in that distance,
was unable to compete, as Al Den-
nis of OSU copped the number one
berth.
Bill Potter, a V-12 student at
Michigan, who has been plugging
along all season in comparative ob-
scurity, notched up his first inter-
collegiate point markers, by finish-
ing close to Dennis' heels ahead of
team-mate Gordon Pulford.
The yeoman of the Buckeye meet
can be easily named Ralph Chubb,
gridiron hero last fall. Chubb
took a third in the diving event, a
thir"d in the 200 yard breaststroke,
and topped off his activities of the
night, by swimming on the win-
ning freestyle relay team.
The over-all consensus of athletic
opinion points to the fact that the
Ohio State meet was merely a tune-
up for the much more important Col-
legiate meet, to be held at Ann Ar-
bor, March 30 and 31.
Tgers iegin
Six Men Expected To
Reportito Camp Today
EVANSVILLE, Ind., Mar. 19.-OP)
-With the last arrival deadline just
24 hours away, the Detroit Tigers
counted their first infielder on deck
today as intermittent rain washed
out the first drill in five, days of
their spring baseball training camp.
Eddie Borom, 126-year-old second
sacer from Wichita, Kas., rolled into
town as the 15th Tiger to report to
manager Steve O'Neill.
Nineteen Yet To Come
Seven more infielders and six out-
fielders are slated to arrive by to-
morrow. Pitchers Rufe Gentry, For-
rest Orrell, Bob Gillespie and Walter
Wilson and catchers James (Hack)
Miller and Al Unser have been over-
due since March 15.
O'Neill's son-in-law, shortstop
Jimmy (Skeeter) Webb, acquired
from the White Sox last fall, sent
along advance word that he would
be here for the Tuesday drill. The
forecast was for clear and cooler
weather.
Higgins at Draft Board
Other infielders expected by Tues-
day included shortstop Joe Hoover,
first baseman Rudy York, and sec-
ond sacker Eddie Mayo from the 1944
regular Tiger lineup. Mike Higgins,
'5-year-old third baseman, has a
date with his draft board in Detroit
Thursday.

GUNDER HIAEGG (left) of Sweden, leads at the ha lf-way mark in th(
Relays. In second place is Rudy Simms, New Yor k Pioneer Club, and
New York Athletic Club. James Rafferty (not sho wn), New York At
4:1.3.7, with Haegg finishing second.
CAN'T FENCE 'EM IN:
'Flying Preacher' Puts Chips
Behind 'Gunder the Wonder'

Thinelads Slumped
In Chicago Relays
Doherty Pr~ediets im rovemeii in
Purdue telay'; I Aurilsenl Pleases
"We just had a bit of a letdown," was Track Coach Ken Doherty's
commend oi the showing of his six entrants at the Chicago Relays car-
nival last Saturday, where selected members of the squad which won the
>~ Western Conference Indoor crown only the week before mustered a total
of three third places and a fourth for the night's showing.
"The boys were down for the meet,"t+'
Doherty continued, adding that the which lost out to Michigan by a
squad had reached its peak for the single point in the Big 't'en tangle,
Conference duel and had not regain- and Drake, new Central Collegiate
ed form. "But we ought to be back titlist, are e'xpected to furnish the
in shape for the Purdue Relays this main opposition.
weekend," 'he went on. "I definitely The scheduled 14-event program
expect a lot of improvement," iichides six individual events and
While disappointed with the per- eight relays, four in each division
formance of the six-man contin- according to the school's status as
gent as a whole, Doherty had spe- a college or University. Individual
cial praise for the work of Chuck events will be scored on the normal
Lauritsen, Michigan's number one 5-4-3-2-1 basis, while in the re-
pole vaulter, whose 13-foot effort lays each place will be worth twice
was good for a three-way tie in that that much.
event. "Lauritsen has gone high--
er," said the Wolverine mentor,
"but his form was better than at
e Bankers' Mile of the Chicago aniy time previously." b o e
third, Thomas V. Quinn (right),TeHm twnihgn' o
thletic Club, won the event in distance combination, found the go-
ing rough in their respective events.
-A,.-Wirephoto Bob, entered in the mile, finished last
~~~~ ~ in the field of five after setting an
early pace. Ross trailed in fourth The Jones' have three children-
Fisher Sh uf. e8 behind teammate Dick Barnard in TCane'9;B veyrd, childry
Dtirm " the 1,000-yard run. Both boys show- Clara, 1; Bobby, 3rd, 18, and Mary
afEllen, 13. Young Bobby, asix-footer
Ldthiencteouhewekssayf who towers nearly five inches above
during finals and obviously were not
at their peak for the meet his father, plays the game, and well,
So g Ssion Commenting on Gundar llaegg's but not seriously. His present
third loss in as many mile starts to future induction into the army.
New Yorker Jimmy Rafferty, Doh- Bobby Jones only man who ever
Wakefield, Phelps Give erty observed that the Swedish wbin all four major championships In
"Smorgasbord Special" seemed towialformjrcmpnspsn
Squad the Once-Over; lack confidence in his ability to one year-the British and American
, lak cnfidncein hs ailit toAmateur and Open-gave up tourna-
Hacksad t Plays First negotiate the board track. He pre- meur ayOn -gve up nd snam
dicted, however, that Haegg would ment play in 1930, the grand slam
Practice continued in the soggy continue to improve as he gets his year.
outer regions of the baseball field bearings and should make a bet--
yesterday afternoon, while the rough ter showing his next time out. BE SUAVE
infield was being rolled for the team's Saturday, the Wolverines will have
a full team entered in the Purdue we specialize in "Crew and Person-
use in the near future. Relays, annual cinder fiesta at Lafay- ality" hair styles. They're different!
Coach Ray Fisher is still experi- ette, where they will be completing i THE DASCOLA BARBERS,
menting with his infield combiation, for both team and individual honors Liberty off State
and a large number of players were in the University division. Illinois,
shoved into the lineup during the
afternoon of practice. The first base LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE-
problem remains unsolved, but Jack TONIGHT AND TOMORROW NIGHT - at 8:30 P.M.
Hackstadt, a reserve pitcher last year ROBERT FRIERSprsn
for the squad, has been taking careBp
of the duties around the initial sack g Am
during the early outdoor workouts.
Big event of the practice was the
appearance of two former Maize and An Amazing COLOR FILM Travelogue including Taxco, Fortin, Sports, Night
Blue stars. Dick Wakefield, the for- Life, Mexico City, Paricutin volcano, Patzcuaro, Acapulco, Guadalajara, etc.
rTiger slugger and Michigan right "Friers Scores - Witty Narrative - Spectacular Scenes." -New York Sun
mer ige 194gsean anrigh "Assays a Laugh a Minute"--Los Angeles Times
fielder in the 1941 season, and Keith TICKETS 75c & 50c PLUS TAX (Auspices Sociedad Hispanica)
Phelps, who was a third baseman on
last year's squad, watched the work- Direct from Record-Breaking Run at Carnegie Hall, N. Y.
outs of the 1945 crew.

BOSTON, Mar. 19-( P)-Don't sell
Gundar Haegg short.
That's the pointed advice of an-
other great runner, Parson Gil Doods,
holder of the 4:06.4 indoor mile track
record.
"What Haegg has done on the in-
door boards to date is just about
what one should expect after 23 days
on a boat," said the flying preacher
in an interview during a brief visit
to the scene of his championship-
moulding training grounds.
Haegg Is Improving
"I haven't seen Haegg run since,
hes been here, but I would say he
showed improvement in his latest
meet over the showing he made in
his first start. He seems to be get-
tin gacquainted with the boards now.
"It stands to reason that such a
great runner ought to be able to make
a good showing before long. Don't
sell him short. Remember long John
Woodruff. He had a nine foot stride,
somewhat similar to Haegg's eight
or eight and one-half foot stride, and
he found it difficult to get going on

top shape. There's no honor in beat-
ing an unconditioned rival."
"But," he added, "I'm done with
competitive track. My work in the
future will be with high school kids."
Haegg and Jimmy Rafferty of the
New York A. C., wjnner of seven
straight indoor miles, won't continue
their board track feud at the K. of C.
games in Cleveland Friday night, be-
cause of the latter's withdrawal.
Rafferty Can't Run
Rafferty . explained that he was
unable to get a release from his war
job to make the trip. Haegg, who
has trailed the New York star in all
three of their meetings, turned in his
best time--4:14.5 in finishing 12 feet
behind him at the Chicago Relays
Saturday.
The "Flying Swede's" competition
will be provided by Rudy Sims of the
New York Pioneer Club, Forest Efaw
of Bainbridge Naval Base, and Tom-
my Quinn of the New York A. C.
fi I 14 f '&AT &r;~ A)

I

I

Union Dances
This Week
MARCH 23 . . . 9-12
MARCH 24
"SWEATER WEATHER
HOP"

the b ards._U1ILU V .t .ILUI
Would you like to meet him now, I in.Gil offs
Gil. iIi Paof
Let Him Get Ready
"No. I wouldn't want to meet Point System Will Be
Haegg or any man until he's in tip- Used by Four Circuits
ArmIt y Cals, So NEW YORK, Mar. 19-()-Mo-
bilization Director James Byrnes may
Fogerhail from South Carolina, where ice
Ow iSells Farmni is only a tinkle in a glass, but his
Owen, sFarrecent curfew ruling has brought
SPRINGFIELD, Mo., Mar. 19-(0p)-- something new to the hockey play-
Arnold (Mickey) Owen, Brooklyn torrow night.
Dodger catcher, sold his farm ma- tomorrow nig .
chinery and stock for $13,400 at auc- The Byrnes curfew darkens all
tion here yesterday and said he ex- sports arenas at midnight'and to
pected to be called for military ser- avoid complications, officials in both
peced tobepllthe National and American hockey
leagues have added a point-basis for
The sale at Owen's 340-acre farm determining the playoff winners in
attracted about 1,800, buyers. Tom addition to the usual best-of-seven
Greenwade, a Dodger scout who also regulations.
owns a farm near here, paid $1,100
for two riding horses.
Owen says he plans to sell his farm
but that he will return to Missouri-
and farming-after the war. atAts

9-12

$1.20 per Couple

Mayne ou Know... l y'c xt y
SOFTBALL WAS INTRODUCED TO
THE MARSHALL ISLANDS BY
ROBERT A.O.WOLFE, RED CROSS
FIELD DIRECTOR WITH THE '.:
MARINES, AFTER SERVICEMENS)
LEAGUES WERE STARTED, HE
TOOK EQUIPMENT -
TO NATIVE TROOPS'- "
QUARTERS AND
TAUGHT THEM
TO PLAY8E R
WORLDKERW ITFA
WAR I,
8 RED CROSS
WORKERS WENT INTO FRANCE DURING
s THE FIRST TWO WEEKS OF AMERICAN
PARTICIPATION ; A GENERATION LATER,
300 RED CROSS WORKERS WENT INTO
NORMANDY DURING THE FIRST TWO
WEEKS OF
\jNVASIONEI
RED N
c TONIGHT
U.S SERVICEMEN AND
WOMEN MADE NEARLY

Nelson Dea d loke
With Sam Snead
CHARLOTTE, N.C., Mar. 19.--/P)
-Closing with a fine four-under-par
68 in the last round, Byron Nelson
deadlocked Sam Snead at 272 today
at the finish of the $10,000 Charlotte
Open golf tournament.
Nelson scorched the last nine of
the Myers Park Club course with a
33 to pull even with Snead, who led
for 71 holes but bogied the 72nd for
a 70 today.
The two will meet tomorrow in an
18-hole playoff,. their second of the
winter tour. Snead defeated Nelson
in 19 holes after they tied at Gulf-
port, Miss., last month.
Gene Kunes of Hollywood, Fla.,
closed with a 69 for 279 and third
money. He left immediately after
the tournament for Philadelphia,
where his 12-year-old son is ill.
9 A

II _ y

N r
Nfr s MFK

; .
..
, '
S

/

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