PAGE TWO '
'.1lll C:NLr S_ [r f:t'" IA i liic
SuccessfulI-M Season To Be Highlighted by Annual O]
Boxing Finalists Have Sights
Set on Intramural Trophies
Frats, Dorms, Independents Chi Psi Fire
SAME OLD STORY:
There were enough bursts of
action down at the I-M Building
ring last Tuesday night to con-
vince the fight fans present that
most of the 'battlers had their
sights set on Intramural boxing
Small trophies will be won by
each class finalist in next week's
Open House festivities. The fight-
er, which in the opinion of the
judges, is the outstanding partici-
pant in this year's tourney will
have his name inscribed on the
large permanent I-M boxing
It was evident at Tuesday's
bouts that experience counts
heavily in determining the win-
ners. In five of the seven con-
tests, entrants in last year's tour-
nament emerged the winner. Only
in the 145 pound class will new-
comers, Jim Edberg and Dave
Jim Edberg's bout with Ben
Ujehare was the finest boxing ex-
hibition of the evening. Ujehare,
a cagey southpaw from California,
gave the rugged Edberg several
anxious moments before the South
Dakota product solved Ujehare's
style to win the final stanza and
the match. Actually the bout was
scored evenly by the judges and
the decision was left to the ref-
Harrison Beats Nelson
Bob Harrison (not the cage
captain) returned from his honey-
moon to earn a close decision
over rugged Conny Nelson. Har-
rison withstood a furious on-
slaught at the beginning of the
final round and went on to fin-
ish stronger and fresher. The
defending titlist demonstrated all
his old speed and agility in beat-
Allan Jackson, heavyweight,t
made a punching bag of the
smaller Jim Brown until midway
through the second heat when
Brown stopped him in his tracks
with three right hand wallops to
the head. Although staggered,
Jackson recuperated and was the
aggressor in the final round.
Next week's finals at the I-M I
Open House will determine each
weight champion. The card will
start at 8 o'clock.
Vaughan House and Greene
House will replay the last half of
their last week's disputed 'A' Bas-
ketball contest to decide the East
Quad champion and the opponent
for Wenley House, West Quad win-
ner, in the< residence halls finals
next Tuesday night at the IM
This Saturday at 1:00 in the
Union alleys the residence halls
'A' bowling champion will be de-
termined when Lloyd House meets
These two West Quad teams are
old rivals, as Lloyd just edged Chi-
cago for the keg crown last year.
With each team rolling up 2500 se-
ries in their earlier games, this
match promises to be good. The
dorm 'B' boy lers have reached the
Everyone, students, faculty, and
townspeople, is invited to attend
the annual Open House sponsored
by the intramural department
next Tuesday, March 23, 7:00 p.m.
to 10:30 p.m.
Since its beginning in 1928 the
Open House has been a highlight
on Michigan's campus program.
Over 5,000 people thronged the
Sports Building last year to see
the great variety of sports of-
The annual event serves two
purposes. First, it acquaints peo-
ple with the objectives and ac-
complishments of the intramural
department, and second, it adds
more incentive to contestants in
I-M sports by providing an audi-
There will be at least 16 dif-
ferent sports represented in this
year's Open House with activity
in the fraternity, professional fra-
ternity, residence halls, and inde-
pendent leagues, and among
picked outside teams. All-campus
tournaments in such sports as
boxing and wrestling will also be
Some of the top features will be
exhibitions by Varsity and other
stars. Gil Evans, Ralph Trimborn,
Tommy O'Neill, and Alex Canja
will display their diving prowess
while Fred Otto and Andy Paton
will take on Bill Mikulich and
Jack Hirsch in a tennis doubles
Finals in Volleyball
In volleyball, Nu Sigma Nu, pro-
fessional fraternity champion, will
meet Beta Theta Pi, fraternity
winner, for thetmythical crown.
Also the Ann Arbor "Y" will play
the *Detroit Downtown "Y" in
what shapes up as an excellent
The campus weight lifting
championship will be the object
The Strikers retained their first-
line position in the All-Campus
Bowling League by gaining a 2-2
tie with the Shackers while the
Wild Men were being defeated 3
to 1 by the Splits.
The Shackers put up a good
stand to tie the league leaders,
and dropped totals by only two
pins. The rejuvenated Splits won
their first match in weeks and al-
most took all 4 points.
The Turkeys got back in the
running by defeating the Phi Kap-
pa Taus 3 to 1 while the Spares
were loosing to the Dales by the
same score. The Phi Taus made a
good showing against the supe-
rior Turkeys, getting better with
each game until they won the
In other games the Engineers
defeated the Bowl-Hards 3 to 1,
and the Gamma Delta came to life
to hand the Lawyers a 3 to 1 shal-
16 prs Bules Lamrnbdt I-M Records Disclose Fou t
11_ 1- Tonight Fraternities Wi Most Titles
4-1, - IT--
of the Waterman Gym vs. the
I-M Gym contest. Other equally -
as interesting exhibitions will be ruts S(Imre Off
presented in badminton, codeball, ! iI Semi-Final T'ilt
fencing, gymnastics, handball, and
With championship cont
Continuing the list are con- Phi Kappa Psi already waitir
tests in sqiuash and water polo.
See next Tuesday's Daily for a
complete list of events and their
Several interesting exhibitionsI
are being planned for I.M. Open
House includingeperformances by
varsity divers, golfers, gymnasts,
and tennis players, and a Y.M.C.A.
volley ball league game between
the Ann Arbor "Y" and downtown
Candidates for Coach Bert
Ka tzenmeyer's varsity golf team
will display their talent in the golf
Tom Tillman, Glen Neff, and
Dick Fashbaugh, of the gymnastics
team, will perform on the flying
rings while Tillman, Loyal Jodar,
Dave Lake, Bob Schoendube, Bob
Willoughby, and Ed Buchman will
give a demonstration on the tram-
The tennis team will put on a
doubles exhibtion with Paton and
Otto versus Mikulich and Hersch.
There will also be codeball and
squash games by campus players.
the finals bracket of Fraternity
"A"Basketball, Chi Psi and Lamb-
da Chi Alpha will eye the hoops
tonight in a semi-finals tilt.
('hi Psi earned its semi-finals
Lost Tuesday night in a high
scoring 55-18 victory over Al-
pha Phi Alpha. Jim Deremo and
Fred Pickard of Chti Psi shared
top scoring honors with 15
The Championship finals of the
major fraternity loop will be held
as part of the I-M Open House
Program, March 23. The winner of
the Chi Psi-Lambda Chi Alpha
contest will meet Phi Psi in that
battle for top honors and the 150
Alpha Delta Phi and Alpha
Tau Omega postponed their
semi-finals clash in the second
place playoffs, which will keep
Sigma Phi Epsilon without a
challenger in the finals bracket
of that division for a while.
In the third and last game Tues-
day night, Sigma Phi beat Phi
Kappa Tau, 41-23. to move into
the finals court of the third place
playoffs, their opponent will be
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Walt Pipp,
continually a high scorer for Sig-
ma Phi, netted half his team's
points with 10 deadly field goals.
It's funny the way I-M Fra-
ternity records add up.
For instance, did you know that
four fraternities have, from 1926-
1943, copped 10 of the 16 first
place crowns for all-around sports
participation? And that these
same four teams have hooked 12
of the 16 second place titles? Well,
it's so. Theta Chi, Alpha Kappa
Lambda (inactive since 1942), Psi
Upsilon, and Phi Delta Theta
have practically ruled fraternity
Theta Chi has the best record
with four firsts and four seconds;
then comes Psi U with two firsts
and three seconds; Phi Delt piled
Codeball instruction will be
offered at 5:30 p.m. tomorrow
for members of the Interna-
tional Students Association at
the I-M Building.
up a record of two firsts and three
seconds also, while Alpha Kappa
Lambda has a two and two rec-
ord to its credit.
It's interesting too to trace the
trends of houses in regard to fra-
ternity sports. Theta Chi has, from
1926 to 1941, compiled a record
that reads 1, 2, 2, 1, 2, 17, 1, 1,
4, 3, 5, 16, 29, 30, 25. Something
of the opposite trend is shown by
Psi U's slate: 71, 72, 53, 22, 27, 39,
17, 12, 3, 2, 2, 1, 1, 12. The firsts
and seconds by years follow. Draw
your own conclusions.
'26-27 Theta Chi S A M
'27-28 S A M Theta Chi
*Until '37-38 professional fra-
ternities competed with the gen-
eral fraternities in a 20-sport pro-
Foresters 20, Newman Club 10.
Sigma Phi Epsilon (B) 38, Psi
Upsilon (B) 16.
Sigma Nu (B) 31, Alpha Tau
Omega (B) 18.
Phi Kappa Tan (B) 20, Trigon
Delta Sigma Phi T Chi
Theta Chi Phi Beta D
A K L Theta Chi
A K L Theta Chi
Theta Chi A K L
Theta Chi A K L
*Alpha 0 Pi Lambda Phi
Delta Upsilon P U
Chi Psi Psi Upsilon
Phi Delta Theta P U
Psi Upsilon P D T
Psi Upsilon P D T
Phi Delta Theta S C
S P E Phi Delta Theta
Fencing-Regular meeting at,
4:20 p.m. today (Thurs.) at the
Rifle-Practice sessions will be
held from 11 a.m. to noon Mon-
day and Friday, and from 1 to 3
p.m. Wednesday at the ROTC
Range for the remainder of the
semester. There are still some
openings for new members. A
women interested in joining may
contact Joyce Meengs, club man-
ager, at 2-0018.
Ballet-Members will meet for
practice and instruction from 8 to
9 p.m. Monday in the Dance Stu-
dio of Barbour Gym.
Badminton-Barbour Gym will'-
be open for coeducational bad-
minton from 7:30 to 9 p.m. Wed-
nesday. Players must furnish their
own birds. Rackets may be rented
at the gym.
Archery-Shooting in tourna-
ment and regular practice at 5
p.m. Wednesday at the WAB.
Modern Dance-Regular meet-
ing at 7 p.m. Wednesday in Bar-
Executive Positions in Retailing
AWAIT TRAINED MEN AND WOMEN
Attractive, responsible positions in stores or in teaching await the gradu-
ates of foremost School of Retailing. Careers in, buying, advertising, per-
sonne, management, fashion and other specialized fields beckon to
college-trained men and women of varied talents. The unique one-year
program offered by New York University for men and women college
graduates, leading to a master's degree, combines practical instruction,
planned market contacts, and invaluable "New York experience" (planned,
supervised work experience-with pay) in well-known New York stores.
Write for full details
Request Bulletin C-24
NEW YORK UNIVERSITY
SCHOOL OF RET AILING
100 Washington Square, New York 3, N.Y.
from 1 P.M.
WI., J Ojo PA; 0 WJ, an
35c to 5 P.M.
EVC: What does that sign say on
West Engineering Annex facing
Felix the Cat.
ROOM AND BOARD
ROOM and board. Ideal Set up for 1
male student. Phone 6882. )69
MAGAZINE WRITER who can produce
lucid, imaginative rewrites onpopu-
lar science and health. Small, na-
tional publication has long-range
program of part-time assignments
witirremuneration for competent
worker. Please cite qualifications in
full, and available time per week.
Box 72, care of Michigan Daily. )62
TYPING: Theses, term papers, ad-
dresses. Duplicating: notices, form
letters, programs. A2 Typing Serv-
ice, 208 Nickels Arcade, Ph. 9811. )28
THINK OF HILDEGARDE'S when you
think of spring. Let us give your last
year's wardrobe that new look. Alter-
ations a specialty with prompt serv-
ice. Custom clothes and re-styling.
Hildegarde Shop, 109 East Washing-
ton, Telephone 2-4669. )87
DRESSMAKING and alterations. Ex-
pert work at reasonable prices. Mrs.
L. Ringinen, 2-2604. )82
SEWING: Specializing in skirts and al-
terations. Miss Livingstone, 315 S.
ROYAL portable typewriter with case.
Call Spider, 2-7409.)4
RIDE to and from Charleston, S.C., de-
sired by two women graduate stu-
dents, Alaskan and Romanian back-
grounds. Conversation guaranteed to
be interesting. Share expenses and
driving. Phone 5561. )98
WILL exchange low rental 21 room
apt. 2 blocks :from hcampus for 4 or 5
room house or rcpt. Phone 2-7414. )78
PLEASANT, double room near campus
for boys. Phone 2-0157. )70
SHARE pleasant double room one block
from campus. Business woman or
graduate. 714 E. University. )92
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Phi Lambda Upsilon key, be-
tween League and Chem. Bldg. on
Monday, Mar. 8. Please return to Rm.
200 Chem. Bldg. or call 3-1511, ext.
TO whom it may concern: Would much
app~reciate return by mail of Michi-
gan I.D. card, and navy identifcation
cards to Virgina Pendill, Jordan Hall.
WANTED: Used car '36, '37, '38-Must
have good engine. Call Ypsi 9268 be-
tween 6-7 p.m. and ask for Hy Ber-
shad, rm. 33 )80
WANTED: Play pen, apt. 924, 1447 U.
Terrace. Call. 2-6221. )95
WANTED TO RENT
TIP US OFF on your apartment if you
expect to leave in June. Quiet couple,
both grad students, need furnished
apt. in June. Possible 3 yr. occu-
pancy. Thanks. Write Box 67, Michi-
gan Daily. )6
GRAD Engin. student and wife desire
furn. apartment. Leaving end of
summer term. Write Daily Box 75. )79
PSYCHIATRIST'S nemesis wanted: I'm
not desperate for an apartment yet,
but by July I'll be biting my nails,
and by Sept. I'll be tearing my hair
out. Please save this already harassed
law student and his new wife further
nervous ordeals by renting us an
apartment now. Phone, write, or hail
308 Anderson House, E. Quad, 2-4591.
REEDS - STRINGS
We carry VAN DORN REEDS
209 E. Washington Ph. 8132
Lydia Mendelssohn TheAter
All Proceeds go to U.Z.A.
SATURDAY, MARCH 20
B'nai B'rth Hillel Foundation
T EA ROOM
* Excellent Nourishing Meals
Designed for Student Budgets.
* A Good Place to Meet! A
Grand Place to Eat!
332 South State St.
ON THE CAMPUS
New Business Hours!
GIFTS .. . I
BOOK MATCHES c
PLAYING CARDS A
FOR EASTER -c
119 East Liberty
(Across from P-Bell) O
1941 Ford deluxe sedan-radio, heater,
new engine. Excellent shape all
around, all Hank Newman 4379 be-
tween 7-8 in evening. )76
FULL dress suit, size 39, and accessor-
ies. Shirt size 15'1. Good condition.
Price $20. Phone 2-8402. )91
"ROLL FAST" boy's bicycle. Good con-
dition. Less than year old. Phone
7509. 224 Murray Ave. )88
127 Roll film, film pack, and cut film
camera, f3.5. $75. 247 Hinsdale, 2-4591.
CANARIES, beautiful singers and fe-
males, parrakeets, bird supplies and
cages. 562 S. Seventh. Phone 5330. )64
GREY flannel suit, tweed sport coat,
tweed topcoat, all size 39L. Call 2-
4591. Room 218. )2
wOMAN'S Swiss watch at half price.
Diamond and ruby numerals. Box. 77,
Mich. Daily. )99
RCA table model combination. Excel-
lent condition. Ward's Record Shop,
1209 S. University. )96
22-ft. trailer, luxuriantly furnished, in-
cluding piano. Parker near campus,
rent $16 month. Box 76, Michigan
BUICK, 1940, four-door special sedan.
Radio, good condition. Phone R. Wei-
gle, 4145, Rm. 0-12. )93
You Should Know that
LOST last week, "Clebar" wrist watch.
Reward. 247 Hinsdale, phone 2-4591.
LOST: Violin in brown, alligator case.
Also three volumes of piano music.
Reward. Phone 5204. )89
LOST: White Parker 51 in Union Wed-
nesday noon. Reward, Guthmann,
1306 Wells. )3
DESPERATELY need my notes and
papers. Please call Jim Chipman. )85
KEEP the money if you need it worse
than a student-housewife, but please
return wallet. Had much needed iden-
tification to Room 1, University Hall.
Barbara J. R. DuBois. )68
LOST: Heavy brown rimmed glasses
near E. Medical or in WRy. Bill Hale,
1466 Lenox WRV. )97
DON'T FORGET YOUR
ALL QUIET ON THE
LEW AYRES LOUIS WOLHEIM
Friday, March 19 at 7 P.M. and 9:30 P.M.
Saturday, March 20 at 7 P.M. and 9:30 P.M.
Admission 50c - Tickets on Sale at University Hall
KELLOGG AUDITORIUM (Dental School)
0 0 0
author of many
famous dog stories,
in our store from 4 to 5 P.M.
Be sure to stop in to
meet this popular author.
El ('- Plprf nn of hi r Lnnrc c nn Fncfpr ,niff iiI
1 F: k A D f ! I "rl K l lC f:D
0 AINLIWAIFM -'M AM MM