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February 11, 1945 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-02-11

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SVNDA T, FEB. 11, 1945.



w. ara : i :LL 1


N.I chi

D omintates

RelayTs; Bad ers



Wolverines Take Six Events for New
Big Ten Record; Jackson Wins Two

Pucksters Win

Iowans Down

Wisconsin Evens Count Wh

Over Waterloo Indiana To ai Wolverines by Winning 55-44
i - 17 f". ' ,C t F is Ff1nvr 1) m r ao

JUMKs-ters 3-4

al Dtg -tJenl(IcC

Two MileR l
Two-M Reay top ace grabbed first in the lows in yard dash, breaking the tape in :6.3, Wolverines Gain Third BLOOMINGTON, Ind.. Feb. 10-
T:78 and was timed in :8.4 in the only one-tenth ofaseodffte('-watrnhndisbdfr
Tearn r'in highs. Ted Balogh, a Wolverine huri- Field House record. Witherspoon ! Victory of '45Season ja ta sharenfthned ite bd o
filer, finished second and third in finished second, and Purdue's Ben or o'ne n astalefhemWesterno
By BILL LAMBERT the high and low hurdles respec- Harvey, who finished second in the In Overtime Game ference basketball championshi and
In a meet which saw the Wolver- tively. Conference last year, wound up third.
ine thinclads win six events, the set- In the first event, the Wolverines Michigan Wins Two-Mile Relay By JERRY LEWIS into the loop's cellar as it outclassed
ting of a new Big Ten record, and stepped out in the distance medley Michigan won its specialty, the In one of the craziest games ever the Hoosiers tonight, 45 to 40.
a double winner in the hurdles, the relay when Bob Thomason grabbed two-mile relay, with ease, in the seen at the Michigan Skating rink, The Hawkeyes, beaten only once in
Michigan Relays was run off in the a 20-yard lead on the first leg. Dick comparatively slow time of 8:18.6, the Maize and Blue hockey team eked Conference play all season, were ex-
Yost Field House last night. Barnard and Archie Parsons running with the Buckeyes placing second, out a 5-4 overtime victory over an tended midway in both periods andi
Although there is no team chan- second and third stretched this to Purdue third, and Western Michigan injury-weakened Waterloo sextet. the score was deadlocked seven times.
fourh. AchieParonsBob homBoth teams connected from the field 1
pionship, the Michigan crew domi- 40 yards and Ross Hume, the team fourth. Archie Parsons, Bob Thomp- During the early part of the tilt 16 tes net the eld
nated the first and second slots, captain, anchored with a mile to win son, Vetter, and Ross Hume carried Michigan kept the puck at the Wa- to to eiht the ir 19 aity
showing that they are still likely to y the baton for Michigan. terloo net. Then Waterloo sped into toh
successfully defend their Conference Willard Wins Last year's Wolverine captain, Bob action and finally broke the score-t
Hume, had his own way in the lessness when Ted Lorentz tallied at Iowa jumped away to one of the
crown ne ntr RoCsWillMI mile run, winning in 3:12.8. Dick 10:34. At the end of the first period biggest leads of the game in the open-
KenWeisner,h jaClegia gan, fought it out with Tom White Gehring, another Maize and Blue the score stood Michigan 0, Water- ing minutes by hitting six points be-
Confererne high jump champion, of Ghio State in the 1% mile run, i entry, finished third 1 1 fore Indiana scored. The Hoosiers
won is seciat b hattrin he lo P.knotted it up at -all, hioever, as
won his specialty by shattering the but forged ahead in the last lap to The pole vault was won by Bill Sudenti-h S-ores Be t-
Big Ten mark of 6 feet 6V4 inches take first place in 7:14.7sn!rBert Herrmann, Al Kralovansky and
whe hereahed6 eet6 38 ichs. terBil Detehaf ofPurueMoore of Western Michigan after a The Wolverines broke into the j Jack Herron found the range.
In doing this, he tied the Field House try for a new Field House record tally column in 1:45 of the second Jack Hn h g
In oin ths, e ted he iel Hoseled mot of the course, Wolverine He failed to reach the mark of 13 pro ihCr uetcasse
record set by Don Canham in 1940 r etptcusWlek e a I e ho period with Carl Sulentich, assisted 2 ~
recod st b Do Cahamin 940 George Vetter put n a final kick feet 11 inches, but won the eventI by Ted Greer and John Jenswod, 7 11 h71J7L
Jackson Double Winner and placed first in the 660-yard by soaring 13 feet 6/ inches. Chuck yTmakind thMaize and Blue's first L
Ohio State's Wilmer Jackson was I open run. Lauritson, of Michigan, landed se- rkethe eig.and Lounsberry,
the evening's only double winner Ken Beaudry, a late Marquette and place after reaching 13 feet. with Bob Henderson's aid, tallied at
when he copped both the high and entry, nosed out Michigan's sprint The complete summaries are as 7:05
low hurdles. The Buckeye timber- ace, Julian Witherspon, in the 60- follows:
--- , __---In the third stanza, Henderson
_ Summaries made a kill of his own, assisted byr
-DMRFrancis Allman. Waterloo came from 17,
DISTANCE MEDLEY RELAY - behind towards the end of the third
Won by Michigan (Thomason, Bar- period to tie up the tilt when Ed
nar, PrsnsRos Hme) sconbendowascrdstheenof t16et
Notre Dame; third, Purdue. Time: and the other at 19:03.
10:45.8. AEWith the game thus forced into
ONE AND ONE-HA( MILE RUN an overtime period, Michigan's Greer
' v --Won by Ross Willard (Michigan); and Jenswold made a kill apiece to
V"R LEsTINcSnrd,WParesOns, o Statue); secod, Wnofscrdto ol t 60 j~ ~S O
second, White (; h give the Wolverines a 5-3 lead. At
Price (Michigan State). Time: 7:14.7. 9:5o(hi vrim tnaioet
6 U fhist tel o lisentz THE SHOE
J4Q~mv V 660-YARD IUN'Won y George {mde the last Waterloo tally .
Vetter (Michigan); second, Dester- Mihgnsatdffhencutr'
haft (Purdue); thud, Smith (Ohio ichigan started off the encounter
tate) (Puue: thir, Swith the second forward wall taking
State). Time: 1:24.2. - " C 1 -7
60-YARD DASH-Won by Charles over. This unusual ocurreneeII
Silver Beaudry (Marquette) ; second, With- seemed to foreshadow others to come.
sgerspoon (Michigan); third, Harvey reugerInjred1STROLLE
Friendship Rins InhIjrdr
(Purdue). Trimn: 6.3 seconds. nthe early part of the tilt Bob
STHREE-QUARTER MILE RELAY Kreuger became the recipient of a
(first section)-Won by Notre Dame leg injury which put him out of the Genuine C Ordovan
R (Jones, Provost, Janson, Murphy);
:econd, Purdue; third, Western Mich- period it became necessary to make
igan. Time: 2:29.8. a few changes in the running of wonderful moccies!
THREE-QUARTER MILE RELAY the game. Brue Bindernagle, the y
(second section)-Won by Michigan Waterloo goalie, pulled a muscle in
Prince MatchabelL' State (Pickering, Finkbeiner, Beck- his leg and the rest period scheduled to the loo oC a o C
ord, Speerstra); second, Ohio State; for the end of the stanza was held
Perfume third, Michigan. Time: 2:31.6. then in order thatBindernagle's leg
an Coogne n by Bob Hume (Michigan); sec- After this rest period the remain-
Gay Handkerchefs fond, Tully (Notre Dame); third, der of the second period was played
Gehring (Mich.). Time: 3:12.8. off and then the tilt went right into
Y H- thethird stanza. An overtime period
[1U N1 by Wilmer Jackson (Ohio State); was necessitated when Henderson
second, Balogh (Mich.); third, W. made his kill to tie up the encounter.
Siebert (Ohio State Time: 8.4 sec Bindernagle bravely tried to finish
218 SOUTH STATE STRFET i onds.out the game, but, after playing a
TW_ _-_ _LE_ EMiciga Won by few minutes after the enforced rest
M ic h ig a n (P a r s o n s , R E T h o m a s o non , V e -e i o , 'i s bn u ty f r e i o r -
___________________________period, his injury force i
ter, Ross Hume); second, Ohio State; tire to the locker room,
third, Purdue. Time: 8:18.6. Claire At Net Spot
65-YARD LOW HURDLES-Won Tom Claire, who probably was
by Wilmer Jackson (Ohio State; sec- I playing goalie for the first time and
f aond, Beaudry (Marquette); third, having a grand time of it, defended
Balogh (Michigan). Time: 7.8 se- the Waterloo net from then on.
ends. Claire skated all over the inner- F
ySHOT-Won by George Sullivan defensive area chasing the puck and C
Three thrilling new shades for nails and lips (Notre Dame); second, Thomas leaving the net wide open. Only r1 0
(Ohio State); third, Kelly (Notre some fine.defensive fighting by his
Dame). Distance: 47 feet 4 inches. teammates prevented an early dis-
POLE VAULT - Won by Billy aster.
u Moore (Western Michigan); second, At the other end of the rink Mich- 108 East Washingto
I Lauritson (Mich.) ; third, Vossberg igan Goalie Dick Mixer played his
Dame. Heght 13 eet V~ibest game of the season, as four iy jjjjjLF U]
Notre Dame). Height: 13 feet 6Vs ater h(Lth t11s-ed-h e U3UUU UL
n ice.Waterloo shots that passed him were______ __________
1 HIGH JUMP-Won by Ken Wies- practically obscured from his vision
ner (Marquette); second, Kirkpat- by both Michigan's defensemen and - - ; - - Clip Here A
rick (Purdue); third (three-way tie), the opponents.
IHahn (Western Michigan), McNabb Good Puck Passing SERVICE
(Mich.), J. Seibert (Ohio State). 4Both teams did some nice puck-
Height: 6 feet 6 3/8 inches. passing. However, Michigan, in most
240 - YARD SHUTTLE HURDLE instances were unable to by-
RELAY-Won by Michigan (Balogh, pass the Waterloomen. Greer es- ANN ARBOR, MICH
IMarcoux, Dykema, Roberts) ; second, pcal emt eblwpri i --
Ohio State; third, Notre Dame. Time: peialy seem to be below par in his -
31.9 seconds. fesv tactis._. _ .PROF. CARL Dahlstrom in part t
j BROAD JUMP - Won by Lund and Prof. Christian Weng- the Boa
S(Case); second, Moore (Western Barber Services er of the department of shouldb
X1. Michigan); third, Campbell (Michi- engineering English have should n
gan). Distance: 22 feet seven inches. to fit your need. We feel proud eeen g Englsh he sorld .
' ~to serve you at your conven been asked to resign their in secret.
MILE RELAY - Won by Purdue ience y faculty posts by President Regentsi
(Major, Rabin, Haynes, Desterhaft); Alexander G. Ruthven. The by the p
second, Michigan; third, Notre Dame. THE DASCOLA BARBERS charge against them was a sole cont:
^Time: 3:28.6. Liberty off State "lack of cooperation (on versity p
----- - - --_Ithe part of the professors) In the f
i 1 1 1.ILlh11ThI1hFW with the College of Engi- funds are
r1 neering." The dispute is the state

f said to have centered State S

Michigan Scorers
Lead by Mullaney
MADISON, Wis., Feb. 10-VP)-
Wisconsin's Badgers bounced back
from their one-sided defeat by Ohio
State last night, by walloping Mich-
igan, 55 to 44, to square their account
for the season with Wolverines.
Ray Patterson set the pace for
Wisconsin with seven field goals
as the Badgers showed improved all
around play over last night when
Ohio triumphed, 63 to 34. Michigan,
49 to 34 victim of Northwestern last
night, made a battle of it all the
way, but did not have the height
or speed to keep up.
The victory was Wisconsin's third
in eight conference games, while

I Michigan suffered its seventh defeat
in 11 league contests.
Michigan took a 3 to 0 lead at the
start, but by halftime at which
Wisconsin led, 29 to 21, the advan-
t age had been exchanged Eiht
times. Two field goals apiece by
Sparkplug Gene Mathews and Bill
Johnson in the closing minutes of
the first period put Wisconsin
ahead to stay.
Bob Geahan and Don Lundquist
led a brief Michigan spurt in the
last half which trimmed the Badgers
margin to five points at one time, but
with Mathews and Patterson hitting,
Wisconsin pulled away again. Johnny
Mullaney who did most of his scor-
ing in the first half, paced Michigan
with 11 points.



r '
Creates these
They polish - 1
Ck cerry!
n'f Phne2-6
c .
nd MalT M anI h re oce
art hF'
n Phon 2-268
I l (i I t f t' t ^! t 7 i lr-7 1 7frte! _ '
nd Mil o A .-M ManIn he Amedforcs .a . .. "

ic Aktrnn l aity



*at "the policies of
ard of Regents
be known and
ot be formulated
The Board of
is a body elected
eople and is the
roller of all Uni-
olicies and funds.
irst instance all
appropriated by
legislature. The
enate Business

Mode to

. .
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:: ;
xX ;f
;s '^x ,.
; >.

Now, dress your nails in the clear,
exquisite brilliance of precious
sapphires. These shades are totally
different from any you have ever
worn before -so clear--so newly


around the use of text-
books written by members
of the faculty who receive
royalties from them. It is
reported that both Weng-
er and Dahlstrom rejected
the use of the texts written
more than five years ago.
The American Association
of University Professors
announced receipt of the
appeal from the University
professors to investigate
demands for their resigna-
tions and the official in-
vestigation began Thurs-
day. The final decision in
the case will rest with the
national committee officers
headed by Quincy Wright
of the University of Chi-

Committee yestercday nam-
ed Senators George N. Hig-
gins, and Otto Bishop as a
special subcommittee to in-
vestigate the background of
the Eaton resolution. Sen-
ator Bishop who is chair-
man, stated that they
would confer with the
members of the Board of
Regents over the week-end
and report to the commit-
tee Tuesday. "I think ev-
ery member of the Senate
Resolutions Committee
agrees that the public ag-
encies should keep affairs
public. We are seeking in-
formation before picking
out a course of action,"
Higgins stated.
JAMES PLATE, '45, and
Rnhrt Lindsay. NROTC.

sen, of Westfield, N. J., has
been appointed co-chair-
man of the Publicity com-
mittee, while Wayne Bar-
tless of Saugus, Mass., was
made co-chairman of the
War Activities committee.
Both these men, students
with the campus Navy V-12
unit, served recently as
chairmen of the last cam-
pus Blood Bank drive. Hen-
ry Holdt, Detroit. has been
named co-chairman of the
Administration committee;
Charles Helmick, Pasadena,
Calif., has been made co-
chairman of the Campus
Affairs committee; Harold
Walters, Canton, O., is the
new co-chairman of the
House committee.
time winter graduation to
be held Feb. 24 degrees will
be conferred on 340 grad-
uates, Herbert C. Watkins,
secretary of the University,
announced last week. The
new total of tentative grad-
uates is 36 higher than one
previously announced.
Speaker at the graduation
will be Prof. Campbell
Bonner, formerly chairman
of the Greek denartment.

president in the first mid-
term election in the history
of the B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundation student council
held last Sunday.
* * -
chairman of the economics
department, was recently
elected president of the
American Economic Associ-
ation for 1945.
was the indignant comment
of one fireman who was
called to Angell Hall only
to find upon arriving at
the scene that the "blaze"
was. the cause? A ciga-
rette, coming in contact
with a jammed wastepaper
y *
EIGHT MEN have been
chosen to work with T.
Hawley Tapping on the
special new committee or-
ganized by the Board of
Directors of the Union to
study post-war opportuni-
ties and obligations of the
Union and to work out a
statement of policies it was
announced at a meeting of
the Board last week. Work-
ing with Chairman Tan-

elegant- so very distinguished You'll be first with the
newest, CHEN YU lipsticks by the same names to harmonize.
The lacquer 75± the lipstick $1.00 (tax extra).
g CH/-

a _f
! I -l

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