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February 04, 1945 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-02-04

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

SUNDAY, FIEB. 4, 1945

14 V IViIdr uI[ P i ii r A Fi'xr

A) LN7 7Ul"EU f WT Y



Michigan . ..
Iowa. .. .

. 37 Michigji -
. 50 Great Lakes

s -
. *

50 Michigan *

. . J2 Michigaii
. . 12 M1innesota

. 2

Ohio State
Wisconsin . .

40 Ohio State . . . 43Minnesota
36 Purde . .41Indiana . . .


S wimmers BeatSailors;Lagers Lose to Haw


Wolverine Swimmers
e t Great Lakes, 50-34
Church Takes First Place in Two Events
As Kessler, Fries, Zimmerman Also Win
Special to The Daly
CHICAGO, Ill., Feb. 3-Polling up an impressive sixteen point win
margin, the Wolverine swimmers decisively defeated a powerful Great;
Lakes squad 50-34, taking first places in every event but diving and back-,
Captain Mert Church of Michigan spearheaded the Maize and Blue
attack by copping the 100 and 220 yard freestyle events, while team-mates
Kessler, Fries, and Zimmerman, carved out first place berths in their spe-
The major upset of the evening was Jack Zimmerman's performance!
in the 440 yard freestyle race. Zimmerman, who in the first Great Lakes I
meet this season had taken third place to Bluejackets Achilles Pulakus and

Maize and Blue
Relay Team
Is Victorioiis
Hume Twins, Vetter
Parsons Win in 7 :577
By The Associated Press!
NEW YORK, Feb. 3-Spills and
mediocre times prevailed at the thir-
ty-eighth annual Millrose games to-
night although Jim Rafferty, nine
years out of Fordham, kept his feet
to win the famed Wanamaker mile!
in 4:13.1.
Three times races had to be re-
called by starter Jack Lavelle when
the athletes skidded from the planks
and crashed to the floor.
But the pine oval was no mystery
to such veterans as Rafferty, Lt. (j.g.)
Charles Beetham, Corporal Barney!
Ewell and James Herbert.

MSC President Hawks Rout Hoopsters
Stops Tilts at 50-37, in Return G e
Neutral Fields
By The Associated Press H. Wilkinson Leads Scoring with 16 Points;
EAST LANSING, Feb. 3-()- Mallaney Paces Wolverines with 13 TalUies
President John A. Hannah fenced in
Michigan State College athletic teams IOWA CITY, Ia., Feb. 3-)--Iowa won its fifth Big Ten basketball
today. game in 'sfx starts by walloping Michigan. 50 to 37 tonight, to keep the
He said that in the future the Hawks in a first place tie with Ohio State in the Conference race.
Spartans would be permitted to play Leading 26 to 15 at the half, the Hawks began pouring it on in the final
opponents only on the campus here session and completely outclassed the same Wolverine quintet that held
or in the facilities that opponents' Iowa to a narrow 29 to 27 victory at Ann Arbor .
commonly used for home activities. Herb Wilkinson, the rangy guardi e--lea- that
The action was seen as a reaction to topped the Iowa scoring with 1 present Big Ten co-leaders
the recent gambling scandal in the points and Johnny Mullaney -led amazed the 13,000 overfiow crowd.
East. Michigan with 13.
Some ollee atleticspoksmenSUMMt 'aRY
Some college athletic spokesmen The Iowans started slow and it IOWA A FT ' TP
have said that college teams should looked in the first minutes as Ivesf2 3 7
remain on their own fields and in though Michigan might be sUc- Postelsf3 1 7
their gymnasiums. Michigan State thuhMcia mih bes- otlf. .... 1 5 7
y S am ihafrent-e cessful in holding down the score Wier, f. ......... 3 0 3
proposes to do so. "ta l"hs fred enor as the Wolverines did in the first C. Wilkinson, c ... 2 3 2 7
ly appeared on stalfl encounter. But, although the count Culberson, c. ........ 1 0 0 2
floors in the past. As recently as remained relatively low through- Spencer, g..... ..2 1 0 5
last Saturday Temple University was out the first half, Iowa managed H. Wilkinson, g . 7 2 1 16
met in basketball at Buffalo. In to build up a comfortable margin Wischineier, .+. . . 0 0 0 0
1942 Washington State college was! which it never lest.
played in football at Spokane, Wash.
The Spartan basketball team has ap Baskets by Jack Spencer and Herb TOTALS ..'......0 10 14 5l
peared both at Madison Square Gar-; Wilkinson just after the second half~
de i Nw or ad heChcaobegan sent the count up to 31-15, but MICHIGAN G Fl TP
oden in New York and the Chicagoa short-lived Wolverine rally cut Geahan, f. . . 3 1 x '7
stadium. down the Hawkeye margin to nine Mullaney, f..........3 7 3 13
Asked if the order would preventg a points. That was as close as the visi- Kell, c............ ..i 0 4 2
State from accepting football "bowl" tors came. Lund,c............1 1 2
game invitations in the future, Pres- Although the Hawks showed mark- Lindquist, g.........4 2 5 10
ident Hannah said that was a matter I ed improvement in their shooting Harder, g. .... ... ....1 0 0 2
to be decided when and if such invi- ability against the Wolverines, it was --
tations were received. the . exceptional floor play of the TOTALS .........13 11 17 73

Arnie Pylkas in a winning time of
defeating these same men in a time
Heinie Kessler, last season's Big
Ten breaststroke champion, whom
Detroiter, Ray Mondro of Great
Lakes had beaten in Michigan's
first meet of the year, also, last
night, avenged this defeat by out-
racing the Bluejacket, in a close
last lap finish.
The Michigan mermen, as usual,
tck the lead at the start of the meet
by winning the 300-yard medley re-
lay, and from that point on, never
relinquished it.
In the 50-yard event, Chuck Fries.
Maize and Blue ace short distance
man, defeated George Dowell, for-
mer Southern California star, in the
very fast time of :24.04. Bob Mun-
son, up-and-coming Wolverine back-t
stroker, took third place in this event.
Mert Church, notching up his
number one victory of the evening,,
sped through the 220-yard distance
in 2:19.2, while teammate, Jack Zim-
merman took third place behind
Achilles Pulakos.
In the next event, the diving,
Great Lakes showed a" marked su-
periority, as Ned Diefendorf, for-.
mer Wolverine, took first place
honors over teammate Carl Quain-
tarce, and Michigan's Ulysses Lo-
Bouncing back from this defeat,
Matt Mann's "boys" lengthened their;
lead as Mert Church chalked up his
second win of the meet in the 100-
yard freestyle, at the expense ofI
Charlie Fries and George Dowell.
In the next event, the Maize and
Blue suffered their second and final
Western Michigan Wins
Over Alma College, 56-371
ALMA, Mich., Feb. 3-(P)--Western
Michigan College broke up a nip-and-
tuck basketball game by looping 18
straight points in the last 11 minutes
to whip Alma College 56 to 37 here
tonight for its eighth victory in 14
starts this season.{
Alma led for the first 14 minutesl
of play until the Broncos took a 17-
16 edge and barely maintained the
lead until the half ended with West-
ern on top 27 to 22.
It was 35 to 33, Western, after nine
minutes of the second half when the7
Broncs caught fire to race out of
reach. W
Guard John Buscher ofsWestern,.
with 14 points in the first half on.
four field goals and six of seven free
throws, led all scorers with 21 points.I
Ed Welton of the Broncos scored 11
and three Alma players, Forward.
Keith Krause, Forward Gene Mauch
and Center Don Slaschen, each loop-
ed 10.t

5:21, last night turned the tables by
four seconds faster.
setback. as Everetf- T mlov of f L

Oua , a jv
rence, churned t
stroke distance,
and Ed Fulkman,
son, who took. a
was very tired at
ning, having com
stroke leg of th
relay, the 50-yard
also the 150-yard
Kessler regain
in the 200-yard
sion, by handing
Mondro, his fir
year. The timei
a second slower
which Mondro h
feated Kessler.
Intenext to
Zimnmerman, Mai
horse," captured fi
the 440-yard free:
powerful Buejack
os and Arnie Pylk,
time of 5:17.08.
Then, as a fitti
umphant evengin
freestyle relay tea
Pulford, and Higgi
their Great Lakes
Michigan its seve
the meet, and to f
1945 swimming tea
tender for Wester
National, honors.
100-Yard Freest
(Mich.), 2nd Fries,
ell, (Great Lakes)
150-Yard Backs
(Great Lakes) ;
(Mich); 3rd Muns

CLU !G oIrwy U]. L aw- .
he 150-yard back- Before Rafferty captured his first
with Bob Munson major indoor mile crown by almost'
in his wake. Mun- 1 20 yards from Ensign Tommy Quinn,
third in the race, Beetham opened his fourteenth con.:!
the end of the eve- secutive year of competition by swing-j
peted in the back- in through the half mile in 1:57.2,
e 300-yard medley finishing almost 10 yards in front of
freestyle dash, and Joe Hall, Columbia ineligible who tri-
backstroke race. umphed a year ago.
led his supremacy IEwell broke the Millrose tape for
breaststroke divi the third time in the 60-yard dash
Sailor star, Ray but was pushed every step of the way
st defeat of the Ftby William N. Mathis, Washington,
was two tenths of D. C., high school boy. Mathis pro-'
than the time i vided the first of the evening's three
ad previouslyde- spectacular spills and Ewell went the
whole way before he could apply the
brakes. The former Penn starter had
o last event, Jack steam enough left, however, to win!r
ze and Blue "dark I the re-run in :06.3.
Lrst place honors in
style defeating the Michigan Relay Team Wins
ets, Achilles Pulak- The University of Michigan's two-
as, in the very good mile relay team, with Ross Hume
running the anchor leg, beat out
f Navy in 7:59.7 for Michigan's fourth
ng neeatri- Millrose championship in that event. I
, the undefeated New York University was third.
ins, easily trounced The Michigan relay team, defend-c
opponents, to give ing its two-mile title of last season,c
nth first place of consisted of Archie Parsons, George
irmly establish the Vetter and the Hume twins, Bob andC
)m as a prime con-- Ross.
n Conference, and Herbert won the Mel Shappard 600
for the fifth time since 1937 in an-
other race marked by a tumble. El-
more Harris, making his debut on the;
MARY !Iboards, rolled down the first banked!
turn and the race was re-started with!
the former Morgan state athlete grab-1
yle.- 1st Church bing second ahead of Richard For-
.Mich.) 3rd Dow- restel of Michigan, in a 1:15 race---
Time :53.05. slowest race since 1928.


ern Conference officials have not
yet decided who will be the sue-
cessor to the late John L. Grif-
fith. H. 0. "Fritz" Crisler (above
as he appeared while coaching the
football squad) is one of the favor-
ed candidates.
Direetors Fail
To Eleet New
By The Associated Press
CHICAGO, Feb. 3.-Athletic direc-
tors of. the Western Conference met
for almost ten hours today, mulled
over changes in the circuit's athletic
code, but failed to elect a commis-
sioner to succeed the late John L.
"We were busy with discussions
of chang s in the code, including
changes in the uowers of the com-
missioner," said Kenneth L. (Tug)
Wilson, Athletic Director at North-
western University and spokesman
for the group. "There was no di;-
cussicn of a successer to Major
The directors will continue their

1 .
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:4 }: ?}i::'
, '.

LHrtq e. up our
Altd brighten r o'ur spirits, too!
The best solution for those pre-final blues-
a colorfult new skirt from, Collins to
wear trith' sweaters anid .ackets.
wools, plaids plain, or checks{-
me pleats
* front $5.00
ering gabardines for spring-
. from.10IO.95

troke-1st Turley,
2nd Fulkman,
on. (Mich.). Trime

Simms Tumbles meeting tomorrcw. but Wilson said
Rafferty took the mile lead after a it was doubtful there wotld be any
2:07.1 half, grounded out by Rudy IIannouncemc ut a.7 to either code
Simms. and stretched if. fn-920 ardq changes or a new coinmissioner.


I k-'hI~ -pha, C" y A ! changes or a new commissioner.
200-Yard Breaststroke-1st Kess- with his famed sprint on the last One resolution was passed earlier
ler, (Mich); Mondro, (Great Lakes)- two laps. Simms, New York Univer- today as a direct result of a recent
3rd Anderson, (Mich). Time 2:35.02. sity Negro, tumbled three laps from scandal involving gambling on col-
440-Yard Freestyle-1st Zimmer- home and Quinn took over the duties lege basketball games in Brooklyn.
man, (Mich.); 2nd Pylkas, (Great of chasing Rafferty. The resolution declared no con-
Lakes); 3rd Pulakos, (Great Lakes). Army was awarded the decision in ference team may play any other
Time 5:17.08.. a special one-mile relay with Navy, team except on a college campus I
400-Yard Freestyle Relay--Won by as virtually all 16,000 spectators boo- without first getting permission of
Michigan, (Church, Fries, Pulford, ed. the conference directors. This rule
Higgins). Time 3:43.7. ! The midshipmen broke the tape; would prohibit conference teams
300-Yard Medley Relay-Won by but were disqualified when Jim Pet- from playing in such stadiums as
Michigan, (Munson, Kessler, Pul- tit tried to sneak between Jerry Mor- Madison Square Garden in New
ford), Time 3:04.6. row and the pole on the final lap. York, the Boston Garden or the Chi-'
50-Yard Freestyle - 1st Fries, The time was 3:28. New York Uni- cago Stadium without special per-
(Mich.); 2nd Dowell, (Great Lakes); versity, with a 3:25.6, had the fastest mission.
-3rd Munson, (Mich.). Time :24.04h time of the night at the distance, The directors said gambling on
220-Yard Freestyle- 1st Church,; however. basketball games appeared to be
(Mich.); 2nd Pulakos, (Great Lakes); r-? oaedb stadims an in the
3rd Zimmerman. (Mich.). Time 2:19- gymnasiums operated by the
.2. Brulinls eatL eafsschools themselves.
Mannar alacia Y li n rnF


- * - - - - - - - Clip Here And Mail ToA U.-M. Man In The Armed Forces - - .. - - - -

r ancy Aving -- ins Diefendorf,
(Great Lakes); 2nd Quaintance,
(Great Lakes); 3rd Lopez, (Mich.). 1


. . ..... ...


TORONTO, Feb. 3.-(P)-The Bos- ] The directors also resolved that
ton Bruins took a firmer hold on the 'basketball ratings and information
fourth place play-off spot in the sheets referring to colleges should be
National Hockey League tonight by abolished, and requested newspapers
defeating the third place Toronto I and radio stations to refrain from
Maple Leafs, 4 to 2, before 12,129 forecasting the possible outcome of
fans. The victory gave the Bruins a athletic contests. They also resolved
four-point lead over the New York not to give out program or statistical
Rangers, whom they play tomorrow information which would contribute
ni rht t nfn i Bn tnrl7r

-- .,







g n o onto gambling.
Y lave y .
VALENTINE'S DAY is just around the


CAMPUS was assured re-
cently by Edward C. Par-
don, Superintendant of the
Department of Buildings
and Grounds, that it will
be a warm winter for all
those students who spend
their time in University
buildings. "We have en-
ough coal in our stock-
piles," Pardon stated, "to
last through the winter.
This is good news to all of
us who walk about cam-
pus in ankle deep snow and
shiver as that well known
Ann Arbor wind strikes us.
PLANS ARE now being
made for the third annual
Victory Ball which will be
held Friday, March 9 at the
I-M Building, Paul John
chairman announced. Hal
McIntyre and his orche-
stra, which was acclaimed
the best "new" band by
Billboard magazine in its
annual college poll, have
been engaged to play for
the gala dance. You prob-
ably remember the tradi-
fnnn .114n ead Snio.r

for his military painting.
Prendergast, a native of
Chicago, taught at the Uni-
versity of Southern Cali-
fornia, New Orleans Art
School, and the University
of Arizona before coming
to Michigan.
Bill Layton were in their
best form last Sunday aft-
ernoon at the second pro-
duction of Kampus Kapers.
Judging by attendance and
the enthusiasm with which
the show was received there
will be a repeat form later
in the year.
OFFICERS for the Engi-
neering Council were an-
nounced this week. Rich-
ard Seitz was named pres-
ident, replacing Charles
Walton; John Sorice, vice
president, succeeding Fran-
cis Nutto; Jess Santo,
treasurer, replacing Fred
Dyson; and George Spauld-
ing, secretary, i place of
Robert Dolph.

tryre who attended the
University from 1940-1942
and who is now a captain
in the field artillery of the
Third Army of France has
been awarded the Silver
Star. His citation reads, "A
forward observer with an
infantry unit which had the
mission of seizing the high
ground to the front. The
enemy had the open slope
over which the attack was
to be made under observa-
tion and had placed a
withering fire from ma-
chine guns, mortars, and
small arms on the slope.
despite the intense fire and
danger Captain MacIn-
tyre took a position where
he could deliver effective
artillery fire. His accurate
and devastating fire in-
flicted heavy casualties on
the enemy and this coupled
with him taking his own
life, courage and skill under
fire reflects the highest

Youth for Democracy,
national organization.


Let your mail box be your bank teller. It will save
tires, time, and gas. We'll be glad to explain our bank-
by-mail services.

SONGBIRD - Ingeborg
Nordquist, 13-year-old ly-
ric soprano from Cronton-
ville, N. Y., has her name
on a movie contract as a
result of a successful screen

11'' 'fora iVILC V W A Rto +1 ib T rmC -- -'r'AL .a w'. 1I

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