100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 30, 1946 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-03-30

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

.SATURDAY, MYARC I 30, 1946

THlE MICHIGAN 0DAILY

OSU Leads NCAA Swimming Meet with 33 P

oints

Michigan Grabs Second'
Spot, Navy Places Third
ltvkeyes lace Fi'sL in T1ri'e Evenk;
Matt Manin Finishes Second in 1500
Special To The Daily
NEW HAVEN, Conn., March 29-(/P -Taking three of six firsts, Ohio
State's Big Ten championship swimming team swept to a 33-18 lead over
Michigan's natators at the half-way mark of the NCAA tank championships
here tonight.
After a slow start the Buckeyes came back strong to walk off with the
final trio of events on tonight's card. As expected the Bucks' chief competi-
tion came from Michigan and Navy, the Wolverines holding second spot
four points ahead of the Middies' third place total of 14.
Bob Anderson, Stanford's one-mane u_.-

team, who flew here from the Pacific
coast, sped through the Yale Pool
water in rapid fashion to capture the
50-yard sprint, a feature of the meet.
Anderson, off to a fast start, led
throughout to stave off a thrill-
ing stretch spurt by Halo Hirosi,
Ohio State's ace. The winner was
timed in 23.1 seconds, one-tenth of
a second better than last year's
champion, Merton Church of
Michigan, who wasn't on the scene.
Earlier today, Dave Maclay of Wil-
liams scored an upset victory in the
1500-meter race after Jack Hill, Ohio
State's star and favorite, collapsed
near the half-way mark and had to
be dragged from the pool. Hill was
Contlinuous from 1 P.M.
- Last Times Today

able to return to later competition,
however.
Maclay, a former Navl lieuten-
ant commander, had battled Hill
stroke for stroke for 131,- of the
30 laps in the 1500 when Hill sud-
denly faltered. The winner's time
was 20:26.2, 20 seconds slower than
the record for the event registered
here two years ago by Keo Naka-
ma of Ohio State.
The gruelling 1500 also proved too
tough for Fred Kahma of Purdue
who dropped out early. Matt Mann,
III, son of the University of Michi-
gan's coach, trailed Maclay in 20:55.5
-with Forbes Norris of Harvard, Bob
Lagaly of Cincinnati and Bob Tites
of Wayne finishing in that order.
Another untoward event oc-
curred in the 150-yard back stroke
race, won by Bob Cowell of the
Navy, when Howie Patterson of
M i c h i g a n State accidentally
bumped his head against the wall
at the 25-yard mark and had to
be pulled out of the tank to be
revived. Cowell's time was 1:35.6,
which compares with the 1:41.8
recorded by Jim Shand of Prince-
ton, last year's victor. Cowell won
by a touch from Dick Maines of
Iowa.
Hill recovered some of his prestige
when he won by a length over Mac-
lay in the 220-yard free style. Churn-
ing along impressively, Hill power-
housed in to the van to finish in
2:11.3, more than three seconds bet-
ter than Columbia's Gene Rogers'
winning performance in 1945.
Hill's triumph, duplicated by Mil-
ler Anderson in the one-meter dive,
and a 300-yard medley relay win
provided impetus to highly-favored
Ohio State's drive to retain its team
title.
Anderson's strongest competi-
tion in the low board dive, which
he annexed with 169.93 points,
came from his teammate, Ted
Christakos.
The Buckeyes, after a slow start
in the back stroke, rallied to go in
front on a beautiful breast stroke leg
by Jimu Counsilman, which free styl-
er Ted Hobert maintained to bring
Ohio State a four-yard victory in
the 300-yard medley relay. The time
was 2:57.
BEER VAULT
Beer - Wine - Mixers - Keg Beer
10 to 10 Daily
8 A.M. to 11 P.M. Sat.
303 N. 5th Ave. Ph. 8200

INTIRAMUIRAL
Sportfolio
By DICK BURTON
By virtue of winning last term's
relay races and placing second in
the basketball ("A" league) tourna-
ment Sigma Chi leads the 21 fra-
ternities competing for the Greek
loop's 1946 sports crown.
Hot on their heels and only 201
points behind is Sigma Phi Epsilonl
whose position in the race was greatly
improved when their "A" team
walked away with the recent basket-
ball championship. Both houses are
well out in front of the third placers,
Alpha Tau Omega. whose entrants
have netted them 170 points. Fourth
place is knotted up between Delta
Kappa Epsilon and Phi Sigma Delta.
The five leaders and their stand-
ings are:
Sigma Chi ................255
Sigma Phi Epsilon ......... 235
Alpha Tau Omega .........170
Delta Kappa Epsilon .... .145
Phi Sigma Delta ....... 145
Ed Cochrane, intramural boxing
instructor, has announced plans for
a boxing tournament to begin on
April 3 in the Sports Building. There
will be both a novice and an open
division with weights ranging from
115 lbs. to heavyweights. Anyone in-
terested in entering the tournament
should see Cochrane between the
hours of 3:00 p.m."and 6:00 p.m. at
the Sports Building. Entries will
close April 26.
S * *
Yost Field House will be the scene
of the intramural track meet sched-
uled for April 9 when the residence
halls and fraternities compete in
their leagues for additional honor
points in the 1946 sports race. Each
team must be composed of at least
ten men in order to secure entrance
points. Practices may be held in the
Field House on Tuesdays and Thurs-
days starting at 7:30 p.m.
* * *
Results of the West Lodge, Willow
Run Village, Intramural Basketball
League games:
Dormitory 6 "A" 27; Dormitory
8 "A" 21
Dormitory 5 "A" 35; Dormitory
7 "A" 23
Dormitory 3 "A" 30; Dormitory
1 "A" 21
Dormitory 9 "A" 27; Dormitory
1 "B"7 17

Stiff Workout for Hitters
As Bowman, Wise Pitch
Fisher Tries To Card GGamies with( olgate,
(real Lakes To Prepare for MSC Contest
By BERNIE MEISLIN for the Michigan State and Big Ten
Continuing batting drills in an ef- games with experience under its belt.
fort to pull reputed Wolverine hitting MSC Powerful
uip to a respectable level, Coach Ray, "Michigan State has a fine club,"
Fishera reeale that, CMichin ba- Fisher warned, "one of the finest col-
Fme haveabee fha frm murd us- lege teams in the country, and they'll
men have been far from murderous be tough to beat."
in their assaults on the horsehide so Quite a few stiff battles for start-
far this spring. ing assignments are developing with
Wise on Mound the fight for first between veteran
In a long session under sweltering, Jack Tallet. Notre Dame transfer,
mid-season weather conditions, the and hard-hitting Tom Rosema per-
Wolverine mentor sent his two aces, haps the most hotly contested.
righty Cliff Wise and little lefty "Bo" -----
Bowman to the mound in an effortI
to give the batters a look at some Indittr Defeat
better hurling.
Wise looked very good in the earli- II., 8 1
er rounds and his slow curve was e 1-
breaking effectively but he wearied
somewhat at the close of his session. W ild M atch

Run Tonight i
Chicago Meet
Michigan's six-man delegation to
Chicago Relays leaves Ann Arbor at
8:11 a.m. today bound for the last
indoor track meet of the current sea-
son.
The Wolverines are scheduled to
enter only two events tonight, the
special 1,000 yard run and the mile
relay, the final race of the evening.
Bob Thomason, fast-flying seven-
teen year old sophomore, is the Maize
and Blue entrant in the 1,000. Com-
petition will be extremely tough in
this event, with such outstanding
men as Fred Sickinger of Manhattan,
Bill McGuire of the 69th Regiment
Armory, and Bill Clifford of- Ohio
State, recent indoor conference mile
champion.
The Wolverine relay quartet of Val
Johnson, Bill Haidler, Horace Cole-
man, and Hugh Short, with Herb
Barten as alternate, will be trying to
upset Illinois' favored squad.
h _ _________

Six

Thinclads

Bowman, displaying his usual world
of stuff, was off on control and hand-
ed out a number of free passes.
Weisenberger Bats Best
Of the batters, Jack Weisenberger
was easily the star performer garner-
ing two solid doubles, a scratch single
and a walk. Bob Nussbaumer also hit
vell.
Coach Fisher said that the condi-
tion of the men was especially good,
but because of the unusually early
outdoor drills a number of the boys
had strained leg muscles. There was
confusion on the bases as a result of
the better leg condition of some of
the men, as compared with sore
limbs bothering others.
Colgate Approached
The Coach also revealed he had at-
tempted to contact both Colgate Uni-
versity and Great Lakes in an effort
to give the squad a taste of actual
competition before the crucial Michi-
gan Mtate game on April 23.
If dates acceptable to both teams
can be arranged, Michigan will be
able to step into the diamond in time
There will be a meeting of
Sphinx, junior men's honor society,
at 7:15 p.m. Sunday, in the lobby
of the Union, president Duncan
Noble announced. All members on
campus, both active and inactive
are urged to attend.

-liI

Iat Mulliii (reenher'v
Star with Iloime Runs
LAKELAND, Fla., March 29-UP)---
In one of the Grapefruit League's
dizziest slugfests of the year, the
Cleveland Indians walloped the De-
troit Tigers 18 to 11 here today as
the clubs produced 32 hits good for
68 bases.
The Indians had five home runs,
two of them by Les Fleming.
With Hank Greenberg regaining
his batting eye to belt two homers
and Pat Mullin banging out a hom-
er, two triples and a single, the
Tigers actually had an edge in hits,
getting 17 off pitchers Steve
Gromek and Harry Eisentat.
Cleveland's 15 hits off Dizzy Trout,
Lou Kretlow and Hal Manders in-
cluded 11 for extra bases. Besides
Fleming's two homers, Buster Mills,
George Case and Sherman Lollar had
one apiece and Lou Boudreau and
Henry Edwards each chipped in a
couple of doubles.
Cleveland (AL), 370 221 2:10-18 15 2
Detroit (AL) 031 020 302-11 17 4
Gromeck, Eisenstat (6) and Lol-
lar; Trout, Kretlow (3) Manders (6)
and Richards, Swift (6).
Hold Your Bonds

bidyotf O( I/ a --I--
TODAY PROTESTANTISM has twins in its bosom, not
identical but more diverse than Jacob and Esau. One fac-
lion asserts that Jesus Christ is merely the example of
Christian faith; the other, that he is by all means also the
object of Christian faith. This alignment renders obsolete
all the historic differentiation of "Lutheran', baptist',
"Reformed'. For two Baptist churches, for example, may
be convictionally farther apart than Baptists and Metho-
dists ever were in the scrappy days of the fathers. It is
hardly pertinent, or chivalrous, to seek to gloss over this
mighty antithesis by asserting that denominationalism is
obsolete. For never these twain shall meet.

P'"w

e"''

Starts Sunday

STUDENTS EVANGELICAL CHAPEL
218 North Division Street

!I

f

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

I

I

CHAS.
HOGAN'S BAGGAGE
Phone 2-1721
TRUNKS, PARCELS
Small Move Jobs
INSURED

CLASSIFIED
RATES
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of"10c for each
additional five words.)
Non -Contract
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of 25c for each
additional five words.)
Contract Rates on Request
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Fi r'place wood to season
for ncxt fall, 16" or 24'' select hard-
wood. Phone 21285.
HELP WANTED
COOK WANTED. Private boys camp,
northern Michigan, June 23-Aug.
24. Phone 7265.
WANTED
WANTED: Secretarial position by
wife of student. Mornings 8-12. 5
years experience. References. Call
2-3241, 9-5 p.m.

MIDWAY Bicycle Shop, 322 E. Lib-
erty. We have rebuilt used bikes
for sale. Your bike can be expertly
repaired also.
FOR RENT
LIVING QUARTERS and meals in
pleasant, modern country home
two miles from campus available at
once to student and wife in ex-
change for housework and cooking.
Mrs. G. L. Buhrman, Ann Arbor,
8928.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Will the person who picked
up white sweater and windbreaker
in Room 122 Chem Bldg, please
return same to Chcm Office, Room
212 Chem Bldg.
LOST - Silver Air Corps Identifi-
cation bracelet bearing name of
E. K. Dodman. Please call "Janet,"
6922.
LOST: Rhinestone ear-clip Saturday
night in vicinity of campus. If
found, phone 9823, ask for Marilee.
Reward.
BROWN SHAEFFER PEN inscribed
Bette Ellis. Leave at Daily or gall
2-1507.

ROOM AND BOARD
MEALS: For girls. Splendid home
cooked meals at League House, 604
E. Madison. Phone 4489.
MISCELLANEOUS
DANCE BAND: Vocalist with ex-
perience needed for engagements
in April and May. Other openings.
Call Leland Stewart, 303 Wenley,
2-4401.
CAMPUS ORCHESTRA has open I
dates. Five pieces, student-veter-
ans. Phone Ed Morhous, Ypsilanti
1220-W.
SAND, gravel, cement gravel, fill dirt
or any other kind of trucking.
Phone 257435.
ATTENTION Scotty Hoffman! We
want you to be the first to know
"Blah, Blah!" WC, MJC, JD
SKIRTS lengthened, shortened.
Dresses and formals refitted and
restyled. Miss Livingston, 315 So.
Division, 2nd floor front.
TYPEWRITERS bought, sold, rented,
repaired. Work guaranteed. Two
days service. Office Equipment Co.
111 4th St. Phone 2-1213.

this one was smart!
He BANKED BY
MA I L and saved
time ... at ..

But

ANN' ARBOIR DANK
101 SOUTH MAIN 330 SOUTH STATi
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
-

LATEST WORLD NEWS

T HE ART CIN EMA L EAGU E
"PEARLS OF THE CROWN"'
SASHA GUITRY
NTERNATIONALLY FAMOUS FRENCH PRODUCTION
French Dialogue English Sub-titles
Lydia MENDELSSQHN Theatre
TONIGHT at 8:30
Phone b300 Admission: 42c (tax included)
25c tlli 5 P.M.,NIGHT' and SUNDAYS 30c
* IWtuIT.IITEILATtE *
Continmious Shows Daily starting 1:30 P.M.
- DOUBLE FEATURE - SUNDAY and MONDAYj

f.

I

_.

tI x -
( j/
/
N

I

STORE UP
ENERGY
for a Healthy Start
FOOD
fr~om

i*
",t40

Excellent Service
and Famnous Dishes

~This tove
of Ours
MI F fl N - IMlF[RAINS

He's in the Saddle Again
... and Looking for Trouble!
. . 7 -/A r orr - 1

TERRORTHEEAS
rar~Y-2~~FYk

;:a
y-
:_

AT ANN ARBOR'S MOST FAMOUS RESTAURANT
THE ALLENEL is known for its superb food.
We specialize in preparing excellent food
and in serving it to you in the Allenel siyle.

I

I

I

I

3

I

I

I

B

I I

U

I

I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan