THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Mermen Idle Till Purdue Meet
Jan.26 After Twin Victories
Sextet Opposes Gophers
Twice This Week-end
Cagers Will Meet Undefeated
Northwestern Again Saturday
Laverne H. "Kip" Taylor, grid
coach of Ann Arbor high school's
Five-A championship football team,
stated today that he had been offered
the 'position as assistant coach to
Clarence L. (Biggie) Munn who re-
cently accepted the reigns as head
coach at Syracuse Unicersity.
Taylor came to Ann Arbor as high
school grid coach in 1940 after a suc-
cessful career as football mentor in
Hammond, Ind. In his six years
here Taylor's teams have compiled
the enviable record of 37 victories as
against five losses and five ties.
A former -University of Michigan
gridder, Taylor played end on the
1927 Wolverine team. His playing
career was ended, however, when he
suffered a broken neck. He has the
distinction of scoring the first touch-
down in the Michigan stadium.
Among Taylor's outstanding pro-
tegies are Dick Walterhouse, Army's
place-kicking specialist, and Ralph
Chubb, former Michigan fullback.
Both played on the championship
team of 1941 and later entered the
.University. Walterhouse left Ann
Arbor on receiving an appointment
to West Point.
RESIDENCE HALLS "A"
8:00 Allen Rumsey vs. Baldwin
Wenley vs. Lockwood
Fletcher vs. Tyler
RESIDENCE HALLS "B"
9:00 Allen Rumsey vs. Greene
Fletcher vs. Tyler
7:00 Division St. AC vs. CheMets
FBI vs. Forestry Club
Latin Wolves vs. Bus. Ad.
8:00 Semnper Five vs. Ship's Co.,
DDT vs. Jr. Birdmen
Rangers vs. Engineers
Poontangers vs. Watched
9:00 XPP vs. DSD
ACS vs. AO
Phi Chi vs. NSN
Prs. vs. AKK
7:00 PSD vs Chi ri
ADP vs. ZBT
DKE vs. BTP
LCA vs. SAE
8:00 Theta Chi vs. PDT
SAM vs. ATO
Zeta Psi vs. Sig. Chi
PGD vs. SPE
9:00 PSDvs. SPE
SAE vs. Sig. Ci
PDT vs. BTP
With a pair of weekend win un-
der their belt, Michigan's swimmers
will rest from competition until Jan.
26 when they play host to Purdue's
The two triumphs over Northwest-
ern Friday and Great Lakes Satur-
day were the first on the Wolverine
schedule as against a single setback
suffered the week before at the hands
of the Great Lakes tankers.
Schl's Win Is Surprise
A number of bright spots showed
up over the big week-end. Most nota-
ble feat was Bob Sohl's surprise win
over Bluejacket Charles Solberg in
the 200-yard breaststroke event.
Solberg had won the initial meeting
of the two breaststrokers but didn't
have a chance Saturday night as
Sohl lopped seven seconds off his
previous best time to win in 2:31.
After three unsuccessful attempts
to beat Sailor Walt Ris in his collegi-
ate debut a week ago, Dick Weinberg
moved to the 50-yard free-style and
whipped Dobby Burton of the Blue-
jackets in :24. Only a freshman,
Weinberg has been doing excellent
swimming for Coach Matt Mann.
Fries Greatly Improved'
Free-styler Charley Fries has
shown great improvement over his
last year's form, According to Mann,
the Maize and Blue swimmer has yet
to do worse than his best time of last
year. Fries anchored the Wolverines'
winning 300-yard medley relay team
against the Sailors.
Key man in the medley team's suc-
cess Saturday was Bob Matters whose
fast breaststroke leg brought the
Wolverines a victory in the evening's,
top event. Alex Canja and Gil Evans
went to the high diving board to re-
peat their triumphs of a week ago
over Sailor Carl Quaintance.
Hat-Tricks by MacMillan and
Wolverines' Second Triumph
(Continued from Page 1)
president of the organization, was a
leading light in its founding last
year. Although only ten of the orig-
inal delegates were present at the re-
cent session, Fisher stated that there
has been a great increase in the or-
Plans of the association are two-
fold, he added. Fisher was appointed
to a committee which will meet with
big league representatives next
month. The meeting has been sched-
uled to further "understanding on
the handling of college players."
Another project which the baseball
coaches considered was the possibi-
ity of promoting a future college.
world's series. If such a series be-
came a reality, it would take place
approximately a week after the end
of the spring semester in the nation's
.Athletic Director H. 0. (Fritz)
Crisler, who is a member of the foot-
ball rules committee, is still attending
that committee's session. Some
changes in the rules this year are ex-
By DES HOWARTH
Michigan's hockey team, victorious
twice in week-end games with Colo-,
rado College and winners of nine
straight contests returned home from
Colorado Springs yesterday to begin
preparations for this week's battles
against Minnesota's mighty Gophers.
Wolverines Turn On Power
After the Wolverines were held to
a 5-4 decision in the opener Friday
night, Coach Vic Heyliger's Michigan
sextet turned on the power against
the Tigers Saturday, shooting their'
way to a 10-3 victory with Gord Mac-
Millan and Wally Gacek each turning
the hat-trick for the Maize and Blue
to lead the attack.
Spotting Colorado College a two
goal lead, Michigan again had to
come from behind to win in a bitterly
fought contest. The Wolverines tallied
nine goals in the final two periods,
however, scoring almost at will.
Ewonus Gets Pair
George Ewonus put the Tigers two
up, with a pair of quick goals in the
opening frame. Gacek got one mark-
er back for the Wolverines, and then
the scoring parade was on.
Walt Grant tied the count to begin
the second stanza and MacMillan,
who scored five goals in the two game
series, put Michigan ahead for keeps
on a pass from Al Renfrew and Bill
Jacobson. Renfrew, Grant, Chet Kuz-
nier, and Clem Cossalter were the
other Wolverine goal-getters.
Commenting on the victory, Coach'
Heyliger said, "The passing and
shooting of Michigan's first two lines
was outstanding. We played good
games both nights, but in the first
contest, Michigan just couldn't score
on Colorado College's goalie, Bob
Scarlett. Saturday night, however,
was a different story."
Michigan's basketball team will be
host to Northwestern's undefeated
Wildcats in a return contest between
the two teams Saturday in Yost Field
The Wildcats, who defeated the
Wolverines last Saturday, will bring
Max Morris, the player Coach Bennie
Indiana i Frst
The University of Michigan wrest-
ling team will open its 1946 season
Saturday when they meet the Uni-
versity of Indiana grapplers at
This match will mark the inaugura-
tion of the Hoosiers' new wrestling
coach, Charles McDaniel. The contest
will take place in the fieldhouse fol-
lowing the Indiana-Ohio State bas-
Although McDaniel will have only
three veterans back from last yeai's
squad, his team will be bolstered by
the return from Army duty of sev-
eral pre-war veterans.
Mike Rolak, 121-pounder of Chi-
cago; Ray Cantarelli, former Ohio
State star, and 175-pounder Bob
"Swede" Johnson, of Chicago, are
three of the returning veterans who
will strengthen the Hoosiers bid for
their ninth Western Conference title
Oosterbaan calls the best player in
the Conference. Along with Morris
will be Tom King, 6 ft. 7 in. center,
whose outstanding work under the
back boards helped spell Michigan's
defeat in Evanston.
Coach Bennie Oosterbaan spent
yesterday afternoon in reflection of
the past weekend's cage activity as
he watched assistant coach Ernie Mc-
Coy's charges go through their paces
on the Yost Field House court.
The varsity hoopsters had the af-
ternoon to themselves as their mentor
figured a mid-season rest would do
the boys no harm. However, some of
the cagers, including Leonard Ford,
Jack Weisenburger, Harold Wester-
man and Bill Dietrich, took a bus-
man's holiday and were dribbling and
passing with the junior varsity.
Oosterbaan spoke of the coming
return game with Northwestern.
"They've got a swell team," he began,
"and I'm sure Saturday's game will
be a very good one. We may not win
but we'll put up a terrific fight. If the
boys had shot half as well against
Northwestern as they did against
Chicago the score would have been
Speaking of the conference race in
general, Oosterbaan would chance no
prediction as to the 1946 Big Ten
champion. "Every team in the con-
ference, with the exception of Chi-
cago, can beat any other conference
team on a given night. When a Big
Ten team is hot it can't be beaten.
Indiana lost to Minnesota, Iowa beat
Minnesota and then Indiana won,
45-39 from Iowa. You just can't tell."
SCORING: 1st PERIOD-Colo-
Ewonus (Stewart) 17:05.
gan--Gacek (Hill) 18:35.
mey (unassisted) 17:40. Michigan
--Grant (Celley) 5:25, MacMillan
(Jacobson, Renfrew) 7:30, Mac-
Millan (Jacobson, Renfrew) 7:50,
Renfrew (Jacobson) 11:55, Kuz-
nier (Sulentich) 18:05.
(Grant, Celley) 3:05, MacMillan
(Jacobson, Renfrew) 6:30, Cos-
salter (Iuznier) 17:05, Gacek
THE WORLD'S MOST HONORED WATCH
WINNER OF 10
2 8 GOL D M E DA LS
AND MORE HONORS
FOR ACCURACY THAN
ANY OTHER TIMEPIECE ,
THE DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH
PLAY PRODUCTION in conjunction with the
SCHOOL OF MUSIC and the UNiVERSITY ORCHESTRA
THE BRILLIANT NEW AMERICAN OPERA
"TH1E OLD MAID
AND THE THIEF
ALSO -THE GARDEN SCENE
FROM GOUNOD'S "FAUST"
By GIAN-CARLO MENOTTI
Three Performances Only-
Thurs. and Sat. Nights -- Jan. 17 and 19 - 8:30 P.M.
Special Friday Matinee - Jan. 18 - 3:30 P.M.
Lydia MENDELSSOHN Theatre
STARTING WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 16TH
HOURS: 3:00 P.M. TILL 10:00 P.M.
MONDAY THROUGH SATURDAY
I C H I GAN
U NIO N
s* o*9 * o9ooeeoo oe$o$eoeoses*******
.... ... .. . . .
LO K! ARG
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JjizateIi Ii/on S40
BECAUSE-It is our policy to close out merchandise at the end of
BECAUSE-Early spring fashions are claiming our floor space and
BECAUSE-We've marked down our remaining winter apparel for
Regardless of Former Price or Cost
0 1( -4 Off
$40. Coats $32.
Just a few good Overcoats left!
$30. Coats $24.
January Clearance Sale
A4/i1CI4J9fl Lien ltorp1
Values to 15.00 to 7.00
Vals. to 22.95 to 11.00
Vals. to 35.00 to 17.00
Values to 10.95 to
Values to 8.95 to
Crepes, wools, rayons -Casual
dresses - Dressy dresses
former values to $39.95 .. . sizes
$7.00 $10 $12.95
to wear for seasons to come.
Beautiful shetlands, in Chester-
fields. Balmacaan, and Boy
styles. Formerly to $59.95 at
19.95 25.00 35.00
Values to 10.95 to 7.00
Values to 7.95 to 3.00
Values to 8.95 to 5.00
COATS MTTENS -GLOVES
SUITS - BLOUSES -DRESSES
I COATS & SUITS
Shetlands and wool crepes in
black and colors. Sizes 9-20.
22.50 25.00 35.00
Women's and misses' 49.95
One group of all-wool plaids
and solids. Values to $8.95
Sizes 24 to 30.
39.95 to 25.00
Values to 3.95 to
Values to 8.95 to
off original price
C HA4 M
III All1wool classics. Basic pull very f% n 'zD~~c''rrr IKA
IV ON *K " , F
Cn ?-',/ All QAt FQ AA11r--r txF CIKIA!