THE MICHIGAN DAILY
IPermen Set Wor
Wolverines Sweep Eight First Places
In Swamping Wayne Tanksters, 58-26
Holiday Sets American 50-Yard Mark-
ld 's Record in
150- Yard Medley
Sought by Fiver
Win For ATO
Wolverine Two-Mile Relay Quartet
Wins in Annual Illinois Tech Relays
Stager Captures Tw
By MURRAY GRANT
Michigan's medley relay trio of
Harry Holiday, Bob Sohl and Dick
Weinberg smashed the 150-yard
medley relay mark yesterday as
the Maize and Blue Mermen bat-
tered a weak Wayne University
team into oblivion to the tune of
t a 58-26 pasting.
Wolverines took eight out of
the nine events and every man
entered managed to garner a
place. Hal Krause was the only
Tartar to finish first as he nosed
out Bruce Witherspoon and Bill
Crispin in the 50-yard freestyle.
Crack Old Record
The medley trio, originally
scheduled to swim the 300-yard
event, chose to take a crack at
Yale's 150-yard mark and suc-
ceeded in lowering the standard
to 1:18.0. Yale's trio of Alan
Ford, McFadden and Smith estab-
lished the former world's mark of
1:18.8 in 1943. In this record-
breaking attempt Harry Holiday
also added another laurel to his
growing list as his time for the
50-yard backstroke leg was :26.6,
good enough for a new American
Gus Stager took the 220-yard
freestyle with plenty to spare in
2:16.5 to give him two victories
this weekend. Friday night he
copped the Michigan AAU 220 ti-
tle beating the cream of the state
distance crop. Tom Coates took
third behind Bob Clark of Wayne.
O'Neill Wins Dive
Tom O'Neill nosed out Tartars
Bob Knorr and Joe Mracna to
take the one meter low board div-
ing and Wally Stewart copped his
specialty, the 440-yard freestyle,
in the comparatively slow time
The medley relay team each
came back during the course of the
rout to easily cop their three
specialties. Weinberg edged team-
mate Jay Sanford to capture the
100-yard freestyle in :24.6.
Sohl Takes Specialty
Sohl, current Western Confer-
Big Nine Fencing Title
CHAMPAIGN, ILL., March 15--
(P)-Northwestern University, pre-
meet darkhorse, won the Western
Conference Team Fencing Champ-
ionship with a 10 point total to-
day. Illinois defending team titlist,
and Wisconsin, tied for second,
each with 912, and Ohio State tal-
Rog Kessler, outstanding two-
miler on the Maize and Blue track
team, was a freshman sensation
on last season's golf team and is
expected to turn in even finer
performances this season.,
) Week-End Events
ence breast stroke champ took his
200-yard event in the slow time
of 2:27.6 as Bill Upthegrove, prom-
ising freshman, followed close be-.
hind. And Holiday took the back-
stroke without any difficulty as
he nearly lapped his two oppon-
ents. He touched in 1:33.5 to nose
out Sandy Sinkiewicz of Wayne
and George Olsen, another up and
coming Wolverine freshman.
In the final event of the after-f
noon a Wolverine 400-yard relay
quartet composed of Witherspoon,
Sanford, Upthegrove and Crispin
took an early lead over the Tar-
tars and were never headed to win
handily in 3:50.1.
This was the last dual meet for'
the Wolverines who lost only to
Ohio State. The team will con- DICK WEINBERG -- swam last
tinue to practice, however, with leg of 150-yard medley relay in
an eye on the coming NCAA meet :23.0 to help Wolverines smash
on March 28 and 29 in Seattle, the existing world's record.
OCTOBER IN APRIL:
100 Grid Tryouts Expected
For SpringFotbal Practice
prlR dC CI
Ketterer, Tonasi Vie The ATO quintet loosed an
For.Keystone Sack ATO-mic bomb on the Sigma Phi
Epsilons, 21-17, yesterday to an-
Five Michigan lettermen lead nex the crown of their fraternity
an influx of candidates vying foi
positions on Coach Ray Fisher'
Two of these. Jack Weisenburg-
er and Dom Tomasi, are returnin
from last year's nine, which fin-
ished second in the Western Con-
ference. A sixth lettermen is thir(
sacker Larry Savage, a Saginav
boy who won two letters coverinc
the hot corner for Northwestern
Three Fight for First
Coach Fisher has two veteran;
available at the initial bag in
Howard Wikel Ind Don Boor.
Wikel won a letter as a shortstor
in 1943, but also can pitch anc
play the outfield. He will probabl3
be used mostly as a first basemar
this season. Boor played first backa
in '42. A third candidate for the
first base job is John Griffin, re-
serve defenseman on Vic Heylig-
er's hockey team.
CharlieyKetterer, who played
second base in 1943 and '44 has re-
turned to Michigan to give Tom-
asi a fight for the keystone sack,
a position which he has held for
the past two springs.
Jack Back to Short
Jack Weisenburger, who was
moved to the outfield to make
room for Don Robinson at short-
stop last year, will be moved back
to the shortfield this campaign
to strengthen the inner workings
of the 1947 nine. Also battling
for the shortstop assignment is
Willard Baker and Buddy Ross.
Baker was a second stringer last
spring, and Ross is an Ann Arbor
product who could develop into a
fine ball player, according to
There are four candidates for
the third base job. Included among
the candidates are Larry Savage,
Bill Kuhn, Jack McDonald, and
Ted Berce. Kuhn is a freshman,
while McDonald, ace goalie on the
hockey team, understudied Walt
Kell at third base in 1946. Berce
lettered in basketball in 1944, but
this is his first trial with the base-
league and qualify for the cham-
pionship play-offs of all the league
The contest looked tighter than
a drum until Paul White hooked
in his only field goal of the game
givi'ng the ATO's a four point
lead, 19-15, in the last few min-
utes, an obstacle which the Sig
Eps could not surmount. White
and Howard Wikel slowed the
tempo down to a fast walk in an
attempt to freeze the ball.
Then on a wild scramble under-
neath the Sig Ep basket, Bob
Dayoe tipped in another two
points to pickle the ATO victory.
Center Sam Massie whittled the
lead by sinking a free throw, and
making good another charity toss
just as the game ended.
Twenty personal fouls were
called with the Sig Eps collecting
eleven of them. Guard Harry An-
derson tallied six points for the
Sig Eps, and generallyskept his
fraternity five in the running
with his cool work on defense with
Bob Hicks. Wikel and Dayoe com-
bined on scoring honors with half
a dozen points each.
The semi-final round pits ATO
against Alpha Delta Phi which
boasts a record of five wins and
no losses during the regular cam-
special To 'The iDaily
CH-ICAGO, Ill.,March 15 - A!
fast Wolverine two-mile relay'
team swept to victory in the ae-.
nual Illinois Tech Relays tonight
as they outdistanced a strong Illi-
nois quartet to cop the event in
Captain Chuck Birdsall led off
To Ticket Post
The announcement that Don-
ald A. Weir was appointed Ath-
letic Ticket Manager of the U. of
M. Athletic Association was made
yesterday by H. O. "Fritz" Crisler,
Dorector of Athletics.
Mr. Weir, last year connected
with the property control unit of
the University Business Office, will
begin his new duties April 1. He
replaces the General Manager of
the Athletic Association, Andrew
S. Baker, who will continue in
that position until his resignation
becomes effective in June.
Before his employment with the
University, Weir served fifteen
years with the Washtenaw Cou xty
Road Commission, obtaining that
job immediately upon graduation
from Cleary Business College in
1932. Weir has been associated
with the Athletic Ticket Office in
connection with football games
and additional sports events dur-
ing the past ten years.
and handed a short lead to Joe Michigan's mile relay-team cap-
Hayden, Chuck Low took up the tured third place behind thie %win-
baton on the third leg and Herb ning Illinois quartet and Notre
Barten provided the kick cn the Dame. The Illini time was 3:18.8.
anchor leg to insure the Wolver- The Wolverine spring medley four-
ine thinclads of victory. Follow- some was second behind Wiscon-
ing Illinois was Notre Dame with sin. Charley Fonville was upset
Purdue and Indiana fourth and by Norm Wasser of Illinois in the
fifth. shot put. Wasser threw 52 ft. 5
'M' Third in Distance Medley in., and Fonville 51 ft. 104 in.
Michigan also took third in the Bob Gardner and Bob Harris of
distance medley as Notre Dame Michigan tied for fourth in the
and Indiana staged a down-to- high jump.
the-wire battle. The Hoosiers
clinched it in the last three yards Before the war Michigan golf
as Earl Mitchell edged the Irish's teams made periodic trips through
Bill Leonard for the win in 10:21.9, the South. In 1941 they met Geor-
a new meet record. gia, Georgia Tech and Tennessee,
--"4 Pew SIdpinent o
By BERNIE MEISLIN
Coach Fritz Crisler estimates
that approximately 100 candidates
for Michigan's 1947 football team
will be on hand March 31 when
six weeks of Spring grid practice
are scheduled to begin.
The drills, to be held daily from
4 p.m. to 6 p.m., will continue
through Friday, May 16, accord-
ing to present plans, Crisler an-
Assisting Michigan's Head
Man will be his regular staff of
Bennie Oosterbaan, backfield
coach; Jack Blott, line mentor;
Art Valpey, end coach; and the
newest addition to the Maize
and Blue coaching staff, form-
er Wolverine quarterback,
George Ceithaml. Other staff
members, including Wally Web-1
er and Cliff Keen, reserve squad
coaches last Fall, will aid in
handling the large turnout. /
Absent from drills, because of +
participation in other sports, will
be Pete Elliott of the golf team;
J a c k Weisenburger, Chalmers
"Bump" Elliott, Joe Soboleski,
Dominic Tomasi, and J. T. White,
all of whom will spend the Spring
months, under Ray Fisher's tute-
lage, on the diamond, and George
Kraeger and Bob Mann of the
However, classroom schedules
permitting, a large group of let-
termen are expected to partici-
pate in the drills. Captain
Bruce Hilkene, ends Lennie
Ford, Donovan Hershberger, and
Ed McNeill, tackles, Bob Bal-
lou and Fenwick Crane, full-
back Dan Dworsky, and half-
back Gene Derricotte will be in
The varsity letterwinner group
will be augmented by a large num-
ber of eager B team award and
freshman numeral winners.
Crisler declared that he was un-
decided about scheduling a Spring
practice game to culminate the six
week drill period.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 3)
S---.-I -- ~~~~--
PHOTOSTATIC Copying, Enlargements
or Reductions. Leave your work at
Wikel Drug, Calkins-Fletcher, Pur-
chase Camera, Card and Camera,
marriage and birth certificates, dis-
charges, records. 24-hour pick-up
service. Technical Photo Service. 917
Sunnyside, Phone 4559, 2-6958. )53
Bought, Sold, Rented Repaired
STUDENT & OFFICE SUPPLIES
0. D. MORRILL
314 S. State St. Phone 7177
S 717North University Ave.O
OC~rO >0;;;;:>0<;;;;;> U
NEW HOSPITAL POLICY pays you up
to $10.00 per day for room and board,
plus liberal medical and surgical ben-
efits. Airway Underwriters, 712 Wol-
verine flldg,, Phone 2-7521. )21
TYPEWRITERS now availabYp for rent,
standards or portables. Office Equip-
ment Service Co., 111 S. Fourth Ave.
NEW-Unfurnished 3 room "Greenwich
Village" type, private bath, finished
in antique green and soft rose, prime,
highly polished oak floors and inlaid
linoleum, electric apartment stove,
FHA ceiling $89400 per month.
NEW-Unfurnished 1% room "Ber-
muda" type, bachelor sleeping apart-
ment (no cooking), private bath, fin-
ished in soft rose, prime, highly pol-
ished oak floors and inlaid linoleum,
FHA ceiling $64.00 per month.
RENTAL-Restricted to veterans, with
no children, no pets. Leased on a
yearly basis, rent payable in advance.
Located in 1d2 mile circle of campus.
WRITE-Box 60, The Michigan Daily.
WANTED: Ride to New York City and
return during Easter vacation for
veteran and wife. Will share ex-
penses, driving. Please phone M. Ad-
elstein, 2-7423 mornings or 5888 after-
WANTED TO RENT
WOULD anyone going away for spring
vacation want to rent their apart-
ment to student veteran and wife?
Good references. Box 72. )50
REWARD-For information leading to
the renting of apartment in fall-
Jack Krewson, 4183. )24
A CAREER FOR YOU-The telephone
company offers interesting work, coin-
fortable quarters, cafeteria on prem-
ises, vacations with pay, thrift plans,
advancement. For further informa-
tion call 9985 between 8 and 5. Mich-
igan Bell Telephone Co. )33
TAILORING and SEWING
DRESSMAKING. Dresses, Suits, For-
inals, and Bridal Gowns. Alterations.
For appointments, call Mrs. Ringinen.
ATTENTION, Two Gremlins - Thanks
for information. There are a couple
of sodas for you if you make your-
selves known. Call Bob Beach at
8053. ds B d
Hold Those Bonds!
A BETTER PRICE paid for Men's used
clothing. Sam's Store, 122 E. Wash-
ington St. ) 14
FOR SALE-New set of formal tails,
size 38-40. $65.00. New. Worn three
times, will sell for $50.00 complete.
Phone 2-1487 after 5 p.m. )64
REAR your children with Electronics.
"'Electronic Baby Sitter" will reliably
watch your baby, day or night. Priced
reasonably. Call 2-1371 )24
GOLF-The greatest names in Golf
Clubs. Hagen, Spalding and Wilson.
Have a good assortment of these.
Municipal Golf Course. Call 9230.
Phone number 2-0175. )17
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Billfold. Keep wallet, pictures,
please return money, extremely nec-
essary, poverty stricken coed. Rose-
mary Doty, Phone 8598.
LOST - Blue Zircon Ring with gold
band; sometime Saturday. Reward for
return. Phone 6943. )6
LOST-Gold link bracelet with filagree
on campus Wednesday, 'March 12.
Value for sentimental reasons. Please
return to Rae M. Guttman, phone
CARPETING and Rugs cleaned in your
home. Place orders early. Free esti-
mates. Phor e Chelsea 6691. ) 4
TYPING: Theses, term papers, etc.
Duplicating: notices, form letters,
programs. A2 Typing Service, 232
Nickels Arcade, phone 9811. )55
ELECTROLUX VACUUM CLEANERS
Sales - JOHN JADWIN - Service.
855 Tappan Ave., Phone 2-7412. )10
Be you fiat, round or square-
headed - we'll design one to t
your facial features!!
The Dascola Barbers
Between Mich. and State Theatres
new members will be accepted for
the spring semester. Any student
wishing to file application for
membership should attend this
meeting. If unable to attend, call
Bob Schroder, 2-5669, or Larry
Faculty Women's Club Tea. 3:30
to 5:30 p.m., Wed., March 19 at
the home of Mrs. A. G. Ruthven.
Phi Kappa Tau meeting, Mon.,
Marh 17, 7:15 p.m., Rm. 306, Un-
ion. Dinner, 6:30 p.m., Union Caf-
ete: ia. All Phi Tau on campus in-
The Modern Poetry Club: Meet
in League Monday evening, March
17. Dr. Arthos will lead the dis-
cussion. Room will be posted on
Conversation Group, Sociedad
Hispanica, Mon., March 17, 3:30
to 5 p.m., International Center.
Russian Circle. Russky Kruzhok.
8 p.m., Mon., March 17. Interna-
tional Center. Members and their
Palestine Information Please,
sponsored by IZSA. 8 p.m., Tues.,
March 18, Hillel Foundation. Bring
questions to Palestine question box
at Hillel. All are invited.
First Congregational Church.
10:45 a.m., Public Worship. Dr.
Parr's subject will be "What Has
Christianity To Say?" IV. "About
the Profoundest Question in His-
5 p.m., Student Guild Supper.
Dr. Frank Huntley will speak on
"The Christian's Task in the Re-
construction of the Orient."
First Presbyterian Church,
Morning Worship. 10:45 a.m.,
Dr. Lemon's sermon topic will be
"Man the Measure."
Westminister Guild, 5 p.m. Pan-
el discussion on "The Effect of
Religion on the Professions." Sup-
The Congregational Disciples
Guild. Dr. Frank L. Huntley, Pro-
fessor of English and Secretary of
the Barbour Scholarship Commit-
tee, will speak on "The Christian's
Task in the Reconstruction of the
Orient." Meeting will be at the
Congregational Church at 5 p.m.
instead of 6 p.m. so that all mem-
bers may attend the symphony.
Memorial Christian Church,
(Disciples of Christ) :
Morning Worship. 10:50 a.m.
Rev. F. E. Zendt, preaching.
Nursery for children during the
Lutheran Student Association.
5:30 p.m., Zion Lutheran Parish
6 p.m., Supper. Program follow-
ing supper hour. Mr. Eugene Han-
son will speak on "Politics."
Sunday morning Bible Hour,
9:15 a.m. at the Center.
Worship services, 10:30 a.m.,
Trinity and Zion Lutheran Chur-
University Lutheran Chapel.
Services, 9:45 and 11 a.m. The
Rev. Alfred Scheips will speak on
the subject, "Telling the Truth
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student
Club. Supper meeting, 5:15 p.m.,
at the Center.
First Church of Christ. Scien-
tist, 409 S. Division St.
Sunday morning service at 10:-
30. Subject: "Substance."
Sunday School at 11:45.
Wednesday evening service at 8
First Unitarian Church,
Edward H. Redman, Minister
10 a.m., Adult Study Group and
11 a.m., Service of Worship. Ser-
mon by Edward H. Redman:
(Continued on Page 8)
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AT 6:00 P. M.
MONDAY THROUGH SATURDAY