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 20, 1947 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-03-20

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


THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE TII

. . .. . . . .. . ....................

m=w*wmmrA ftv

Tournament at IM Slated for

Tonight

William'us Wins Track Title

7

MTracksters To Defend
Only Title in Purdue Relays

Bleachers A re Erected
At Ringside for Crowd
Winners Tonight Qualify For Championship
Matches To Be Held at I-M Open House

Illinois, With Large
Wolverines; All Rec
By BUD WEIDENTHAL
Michigan's thinclads will be de-
fending their only championship
of last season when they meet a
record field of 450 athletes in the
fifth annual Purdue Relays at La-
fayette, Indiana, Saturday night.
Every Big Nine school is repre-
sented in the entry list which in-
cludes top performers from 14
universities and 17 colleges
throughout the nation.
Illinois Favorite
Illinois, fresh from its lopsided
victory last week in the Illinois
Tech Relays has entered the larg-
est squad, 26 men, and will be
the logical favorite to cop the
crown from the defending Wol-
verines in the University divi-
sion.
Every record on the meet's books
rSport Classes
To' Be Offered
Classes in individual sports em-
phasizing skill and competition
within the activity, will be offered
to all University men during the
last eight weeks of the semester,
Howard C. Leibee, assistant su-
pervisor of physical education at
Waterman Gymnasium, has an-
nounced.
"The days of the old P.E.M. are
over," according to Leibee, who
indicated that the present pro-
gram calls for conditioning
through sports, rather than calis-
thenics.
Beginning and advanced classes
in golf, -tennis, badminton, swim-
ming, fencing, bait-and fly-cast-
ing, and weight-lifting, all of
which may be taken in partial ful-
fjllment of P.E.M. requirements,
will be given beginning April 14.
Men interested in joining the
classes are requested to enroll in
advance at Room 5, Waterman
Gymnasium.
TYPEWRITERS
Bought, Sold, Rented Repaired
STUDENT & OFFICE SUPPLIES
0. D. MORRILL
314 S. State St. Phone 7177
NEW STYLES FIRST
at
WIL D'S'
- I
IN A

st Squad, Favored Over
ords Are Threatened
vith the possible exception of the
,hot put will be in immediate
}ange of the great array of ath-
letes.
Two Illinois thinclads, high
jumper Dwight Eddleman and
)ole vaulter Bob Richards, both
;onference champs, have excelled
neet records in their respective
vents in performances this year.
Fonville To Seek Revenge
Michigan's Chuck Fonville, con-
?erence shot put champ will be
Seeking revenge for his upset de-
'eat by Illini Norm Wasser last
week at Chicago. Neither athlete,
however, is expected to-exceed last
year's record breaking toss of 54
feet, 7% inches by Purdue's Bill
Bangart. Fonville's best toss to
date has been 53 feet 3/ inches.
The Wolverines with an entry
list totaling 23 indicated by its
ierformance last week that it will
;ive the favored Illini a run for its
money in the track events and
;ould make the going a little rough
or the Big Nine champions.
New Invention
A touch of novelty will be pro-
vided by Dave Rankin, Purdue
track coach, who has constructed
Something brand new in the way
of field event equipment for in-
door meets which will make its
debut at the annual show.
Rankin's innovations consist of
specially designed hallow frosted
lucite plastic standards which will
be lighted internally with red neon
tubes for both the high jump and
the pole vault. An internally light
plastic toe board will decorate the
shot put area.
The addition of this new -gadget
combined with the outstanding
field of performcers should cer-
tainly provide one of the most
"colorful" meets of the indoor
season.
In the college division, Miami
of Ohio, defending champion, will
be the heavy favorite, leading the
list of entries with 40.
In this division Baldin-Wallace's
Harrison Dilliard will be shooting
at the world's low hurdle mark,
which he equaled at Chicago last
week. °
Illinois' Herb McKenley will at-
tempt to repeat his record break-
ing performance Saturday night in
the Windy City in his specialty,
the quarter mile.

Williams House snagged threeI
firsts, two second plaes, and a
pair of thirds to run away with
the top spot in the dormitory track
and field events with a total of
23 points, followed by Lloyd
House's with 191,2 points and a
tie between Greene and Allen-
Rumsey for third.
In the 60-yard dash Williams
ran one-two as Pierre Miller
kicked in ahead of John Wither-
spoon in 6.6 seconds. Basketballer
Boyd McCaslin's efforts in the
one mile gave Williams another
first, his winning time being
CREW-CUTS!!
Be y ou flat. r ound or square-
headed - we'lldesign one to
your facial features!!
The Dascola Barbers
Between Mich. and State Theatres{

5:11.3. Duane Chubb's pole vault
mark of 9 ft. 9 inches topped the
field for Williams' other win.
Lloyd House was the only other
dorm boasting a double victory.
Hal White spiked the 440din the
wpinning time of 57.2 and Dave
Buncy traveled 880 yards in 2:14.
In the low hurdles Clay Holland of
Victor Vaughan was clocked in
8.7 as he broke the tape first.

By JERRY ALEXANDER
Boxing moved squarely into the
sports limelight today with the
announcement of the pairings for
the All Campus Boxing Tourna-
ment which is to be held tonight
at 8:00 p.m. in the Main Gymna-
sium of the Intramural Building.
Bleachers are being erected on
,hree sides of the ring for the esti-
mated crowd of over 1,000 stu-
lents that is expected to attend
'he fights, the first of their kind
in the University's history.
Koblenz at 135
Squaring off at 135 pounds are
Morrie Koblenz and Milt Higgs
with the winner meeting Bob Mar-
shall, who drew a bye, in the finals
March 26. In the 145-pound class
there are two bouts, John Pheri-
ault against Bob Harrison and
Johnny Keeler versus Charles
Tower.
Two more events feature the
155-pounders; Andy Kerr meets
Don Ayars while Bill Muha op-
poses Jack Hallberg. At 165 Ed
Burns fights Allan Sandman with
the winner squaring off with
Jerry Wingart, who drew a bye, in
the finals.
Heavyweights Main Attraction
Moving up to the lightheavies,
Linus Litsey scraps with Herb
Furman while Carl Roth is
matched against Mark Abend. The
heavyweight division finds Allan
Jackson battling Dick Kempthorn
followed by the George Athan-
Ralph Kohl bout in the evening's
windup event.
As there were only two entrants
in the 127-pound class, that par-
ticular bout is being held over
until the night of the Intramural

Building Open House. The heavy-
weights in particular promise
some real fireworks as Kemp-
thorn, Athans and Kohl are all
members of the football team.
Winner Qualifies
Each winner tonight qualifies
for the championship bouts which
will be held on the 26th in con-
junction with the Open House. As
the plans stand now the titlist in
each weight division will receive
a gold medal emblematic of his
championship triumph.
Besides the medal however, the
champs, plus any of the other
fighters that show up well to-
night, are almost sure bets to make
the boxing team for next year, if
and when a squad is allowed by
the University.
The judges for the tournament
are Ed Cochran and Hank Lasch
with Chuck Orwick doing the
refereeing. The judges have de-
cided to follow The Intercollegiate
Boxing Point System for the
fights tonight. Under this system
the winner of each round receives
ten points with his opponent get-
ting a proportionate amount de-
pending on how evenly contested
the round has been. Thus, a fight-
er may lose two rounds by close
totals and still take the decision
by decisively winning the other
round.
The boxers themselves are to go
through a physical examination
and weighing-in this afternoon
after 1:00 p.m. and to make sure
they are in perfect shape for their
evening's three-round fight.
There will be no admission
charge for the student body or
general public.

-~ 't~\Diamonds
anI
Wedding
l Rings
717 North University Ave.

11!11!k

*,,

KJ~-W . --

I -

"-

p.

CALL

9352

2x4 DELIVERY

RAY FISHER -- Michigan's veteran baseball coach who has six
outfieldets vying for starting positions on his 1947 ball club and
who hopes to take his charges outside for practice next week.
IT'S SPRING AGAIN!
Seven .Ball Players Battling
For 1947 OutfieldPositions

Hambu
H

rgs - Chicken - Bar-B-'s

Good

Coffee

J
I
4
j
I
I

OURS: 8 P.M. - 1 A.M. DAILY
SUNDAY: 1 P.M. - 1 A.M.

0%00**JMVR 040% Pm

-,- - - I -- "

WS

K

With spring in the air and with
gardening on the mind of the Av-
erage American, the Michigan
baseball fan thinks of the outer
garden of the Wolverine 1947 ball
team and of prospects for the com-
ing season.
Of the numerous fly chasers that1
reported to Coach Ray Fisher
earlier this month, the sage men-
tor has narrowed the field down
to six or seven candidates who will
see most of the action in this
spring's Maize and Blue outfield.
White, Wiese Back
Two Michigan lettermen, Paul
White and Bob Wiese, and Bump
Elliott, who earned letters playing
baseball for the Purdue Boiler-
makers before transfering to the
Wolverine , camp, are the top
three prospects. White and
Crisler in California
To Give Alumni i Talk
Fritz Crisler has returned to
the West Coast-but don't wor-
ry, it's not to negotiate for a
new coaching position.
He's in Los Angeles to ad-
dress members of the Univer-
sity of Michigan Alumni Club
Friday night.

Wiese, who have played in Coach
Fisher's outfield before the war,
are port swingers, while Elliott
takes his cuts from the right side
of the plate. All three were regu-
lars on the football team last fall.
Freshman Ralph Morrison is
slated to see plenty of action in
Michigan's outer garden this
spring, and he also is a left-hand-
ed slugger. Rounding out the list
of the top six possibilities are
Duane McKeachie and Paul Veith.
both of whom are right-handed
hitters and were on the team last
year.
Outside Practice

Step 1 nto S/aeb & Doay and Step Out in a
New Knit-Tex Topcoat

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Cotinued froze Page 2)
fee is charged for this ambulance
service.

t
{

With the great influx of infield Maied Veterans of World War
talent, there is a possibility that 11--Terrace Apartments: Oppor-
Coach Fisher might move either tunity will be provided Thursday
Charlie Ketterer or Dom Tomasi, and Friday, from 9 am. to 12 noon
whoever does not play second base, and 1:30 to 4:30 p.m.. and Satur-
to the outfield, day from 9:30 to 12 noon, March
There are hopes that the squad 20. 21, and 22 for students in the
might move their practice ses- above group to file a petition for
sions from Yost Field House to residence in the Terrace Apart-
the Ferry Field diamond the first ments. Student applications for
of next week if weather permits. residence in these apartments will
This will give the team two weeks be considered according to the

14'

r

This Easter!
LOOK BETTER IN A
ROCK KNIT
COAT
FOR LONGER WEAR

Health Service concerning such
disability should be included in
the application.
4. No student will be considered
who has completed less Ethan two
terms in this University.
5. Only students who, at the
time of petitioning, are within two
years of completing degree re-
quirements will be considered.
6. Length of overseas service
and particularly combat duty will
be important determining factors.
7. In considering an applicant's
total length of service A.S.T.P.,
V-12, and similar programs will be
discounted.
8. If both man and wife are Vet-
erans of World War II and -the
husband is a Michigan resident
and both are enrolled in the Uni-
versity, their combined applica-
tion will be given special consider-
ation.
9. Each applicant must present
with his application his Military
Record and Report of Separation.
10. In general, apartments will
be assigned in terms of the follow-
(Continued on Page 4)

(I
't.
1'

This topoat is made for year-
around wear. Jt is remarkably
comfortable and smart in ap-
pearance. Of 'durable; quality
materialit sI e Dreed sress-
in g.
$43. 900,
WC suggest you prepare for Spring
this season with our complete line of
men's apparel.

of outdoor practicerbefore leaving
on the Southern trip.

HOCKEY SCORES
Detroit 2, New York 0
Toronto 5, Montreal 4

following qualifications:
1. Only married Veterans of
World War II may apply.
2. Michigan residents will be
given first consideration; how-
ever, out-of-state students may
register at this time for possible
future vacancies. (See Regents'
ruling on definition of Michigan
resident. 'No one shall be deemed
a resident of Michigan for the
purpose of registration in the Uni-
versity unless he or she has re-
sided in this state six months next
preceding the date or proposed en-
rollment...)
3. Veterans who have incurred
physical disability of a serious na-
ture will be given first considera-
tion, (A written statement from
Dr. Forsythe of the University

THE DOWNTOWN STORE FOR MICHIGAN MEN
MA' e &vetoSe45&w 4gri
300 SOUTH MAIN STREET
Store Hours: Daily 9 A.M. to 5:30 P.M.; Sat., 9 A.M. to 6 r.m.

Why you MUST
buy a '47 ENSIAN
A vivid pictorial
review of the year
at Michigan.
Sports Events
enior Photos
Activities
SParty Life
Fraternity
Sorority

( aml

Your topcoat or overcoat plays a
very important part in making
a good impression. Rock-Knit's
smart styling and exceient fit
makes you look better . .. and
the fine tailoring of all wool
fabrics makes your Rock-Knit
last longer.
For a business date, or an
"evening out", Rock-Knit gives
you a "social lift" that comes
from being well dressed.

Stride into Spring
in a Brentf f
TOPCOAT
from Wards
3300
Look at the style, the distinctive
tailoring-then look again at the

because style knowing eyes
cannot resist admiring

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan