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March 18, 1950 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1950-03-18

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S' 1em1AF; MAR V 18; 1950~

ILE MICIGAN DIAIL Y

rA"I,

__U

WWAU

'M'Gymnasts Face Ken

it StateTonight
Last Home Meet Finds
Levenson, Squad Ready

° aSSIFIED u
'_'

Second Period Barrage
TopsWolverine Sextet

(Continued from Page 1)
aggressive game. Then Boston's
Dick Kelley started the Terriers'
four-goal barrage at 4:27 when he
lifted Lloyd Robinson's rebound
over goal-tender Jack MacInnes'
stick. Defensemen Bill Jurgele-
vich tied up the game five minutes
later by drilling a loose puck into
the Michigan goal from two feet
out on the right.
At 11:18 Garrity broke the
national individual scoring rec-
ord of 78 points by finishing up
a passing act following a face-
off outside the Michigan blue
line. The goal put the Terriers
in the lead for the first time in
the game.
Seven minutes later, Dick Kel-
ley racked up his second goal of
the evening on a three-man rush
with only defenseman Lou Pao-
latto barring the way. Garrity got
his eightieth point of the year on
the assist.
Gordon Third
In K of C Mile
(Special to The Daily)
Turning in one of his most bril-
liant efforts of the season,sMichi-
gans Aaron Gordon finished third
in the invitational Catholic Uni-
verse Bulletin Mile, beating out
John Joe Berry at the Cleveland
Knights of Columbus track meet
last night,
Gordon flashed a 60-second last
lap to take the number three spot
behind Len Truex of Ohio State,
who won in 4:20.2 and John Two-
mey of the Illinois A.C. who was
second.
DESPITE THE slow time, Coach
Don Canham said that Gordon
would have nabbed third no mat-
ter what pace would have been set,
for the Michigan runner really
had it last night.
Tom Elmblad and Wally Atchi-
son, scheduled to enter the pole
vault and hurdles respectively, ar-
rived at the meet too late to par-
ticipate. A wreck on -the New York
Central line delayed their train
which also carried the entrants
from Michigan State College.

THE THIRD period opened with
Michigan's passing a bit erratic
but the Wolverines managed to
break Joe Marmo open on a pass
from Grant at 6:23. Marmo blast-
ed the puck past Bevins from five
feet out.
After his Wolverines were un-
able to tie the score, Coach Hey-
liger took MacInnes out of the
nets at 17:32 and put six for-
wards on the ice in a last des-
perate attempt to knot the score.
This afternoon Michigan will
meet Boston College in the con-
solation game with Boston Uni-
versity and Colorado College fac-
ing off for the championship to-
night. Colorado gained the finals
by beating Boston College, 10-3,
Thursday night.
B aseb all
Roundup
LAKELAND, Fla. - (P) - The
Cincinnati Reds bunched three
hits and a walk for three runs in
a big fourth inning yesterday and
beat the Detroit Tigers 5-3 in an
exhibition game before 1,535 fans.
The Detroiters outhit the Reds
10-9 but John Hetk and Harry
Perkowski kept the hits pretty well
scattered. The game was the third
between the teams, each taking an
earlier 10-8 win.
PHOENIX, Ariz. -- (P) - The
lowly St. Louis Browns wallop-
ed the New York Giants 10 to 7
in an exhibition baseball game
here yesterday.
For the Browns Lou Kretlow
was effective, although erratic.
He was nicked for two hits and
three runs in the first five
frames.
MIAMI, Fla. - (IP) - Paul Hin-
drichs, the fourth Yankee pitcher,
walked Peewee Reese with the
bases loaded and two out in tie
tenth inning to give the Brooklyn
Dodgers a 5 to 4 victory over the
New York Yankees last night in
the Miami Baseball Stadium.
Dodger catcher Roy Campenel-
la accounted for two of the Brooks'
runs, one on a sinle and the other
on a long fly.
SAN BERNARDINO, Calif-
(IP)-Carl Sawatski, rookie Chi-
cago Cub catcher, drove home
runs with clutch singles yester-
day to lead the Cubs to a 6-4
exhibition win over the Pitts-
burgh Pirates.
Both clubs collected nine hits.
Mary Rickert hit a homer for
Pittsburgh and Hank Sauer did
the same thing for Chicago. The
blows came with no one on base.
SARASOTA, Fla.-(P)-Picking
up eight of their runs in clusters
of two the Boston Red Sox drew
first blood in their five game in-
tra city series with the Braves,
knocking off the Boston National
Leaguers 9-5 yesterday before 2,-
585 Payne Field fans.
ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.-(P)
-The St. Louis Cardinals scor-
ed four runs off Joe Haynes in
the fifth inning yesterday and
that was enough to beat the
Washington Senators, 4 to 3.
Marty Marion opened the ral-
ly with a double and rookie
Steve Bilko climaxed it with a
two-run single.

-' By MARV EPSTEIN .
Gordie Levenson will be back in
the line-up tonight as the Michi-
gan gymnastics team goes all out
i against Kent State University in
'~an attempt to put its first post-
war undefeated season on the rec-
ord books.
Levenson's return to action
means thatsthe Wolverines will
be at full strength in the final
dual meet of the season at the
Intramural Sports Building. The
trampoline ace, who is also one
of Coach Newt Loken's best
- h{ tumblers, has been incapacitated
since the Ohio State meet two
- " weeks ago when he injured his
rAUL PELOW ankle.
... opening goal MICHIGAN HAS six straight
McEien to Face Star
Two-Milers atChicago
Match Stone, Ashenfelter Against 'M' Soph;
Banker's Mile Pits Gehrmann, Wilt, Barry

BYRLE ABBIN
Don McEwen will get the biggest;
chance of his short but explosive
career tonight as he races in the
Merriman Two-Mile Race of the,
Chicago Daily News Relays against
a top group of American distance
stars.
McEwen, who only last week in
the Illinois Tech Relays took first
in the mile, and anchored Michi-
gan's distance medley team to a
victory shy of the American in-
door record bytone second, will
have his acid test as he meets
such foes as Curtis Stone and
MISC Rated
NCAA Meet1
Dark. Horse
By GEORGE FLINT
EDITOR'S NOT-his is the second
in a series of articles on the NCAA
Swimming Championships, to be held
at Columbus, Ohio, March 23, 24, and
25.)
For a team with a pair'of Olym-
pic swimmers on its roster, Michi-
gan State College didn't do too
well in last year's National Colle-
giate Meet.
They managed to garner but ten
points, for a seventh place spot
and an only-fair performance.
BUT THIS YEAR the Spartans
have progressed from the ranks of
the also-rans to the classification
known as 'darkhorse' Coach Char-
les McCaffree's men were no door-
mats during the recent dual sea-
son. They gave Ohio State a battle
before succumbing by a narrow
margin.
And they handed M a t t
Mann's Michigan squad their
first defeat in the 28-year his-
tory of the Wolverine-Spartan
swimming rivalry.
So no one can coulnt the well-
balanced Green and White out of
the running in this season's NC-
AA championships.
A GLANCE at the Spartan ros-
ter reveals at once that McCaf-
fre% has a lot of veteran splashers
to call on. One of the Olympic
stars, backstroker Howie Patter-
son, is still stroking for McCaffree,
although he's less effective than
in 1948.
Also in the backstroke, Mich-
igan State has another conten-
der in Donald Korten, who re-
ceived All-American mention
last year.
Free-stylers Jim Duke, Hank
Paton, and James Quigley can be
expected to grab points in one or
another event.
IN THE breaststroke, McCaffreee
has a young man named Dave Sei-
bold, who took the 200 meter event
in the 1945 outdoor AAU Meet.
Ray Williams may sneak in
with some diving points, and
State's relay teams have been
eminently successful in dual
competition.
Add all this up, and the resplt is
that the Spartans will be far from
a. doormat in this year's meet.
Their potential power may well
be the unknown and dangerous
quantity which will give one Mi-
chael Peppe of Ohio State some
anxious moments.
featuring
BREAKFAST, LUNCH
AND DINNERS
prepared by

Horace Ashenfelter, former Penn
State Stars.
STONE HAS RUN the Merri-
man Two Mile three times pre-
vious, and won the title in 1948
by beating Forrest Efaw. This
year ,he has met Fred Wilt, blos-
soming American distance star,
in two indoor two mile races and
split even, winning in Boston, and
losing in New York AC meet.
Ashenfelter, along with Stone,
has run the distance in 8:58,
and was national intercollegiate
two mile champion last year.
He looms as a distinct threat
as he has a strong finishing
kick that could overcome such
pacers as Stone and McEwen.
Also entered are Michigan's
captain, Jus Williams, and OSU's
Walt D'Arcy, to complete a field
of two milers second only to that
of the Newk York AC Meet.
ANOTHER FEATURE of the
strictly invitational meet will be
the Banker's Mile, which will find
Wisconsin's Don Ghermann in a
rematch against Fred Wilt, the
former Indiana star turned FBI
man.
Undoubtedly Gehrmann will
be out to reverse the outcome of
the now famed Wanamaker
Mile of this year's Milrose
games. In this race both men
ended up in a dead heat, with
Gehrmann being declared a
winer at first.
But later, after a protest, the
decision was reviewed and the
title given to Wilt. The time was
4:09.3, and by all indications this
will be equalled or bettered to-
night.
THE DARK HORSE is Ireland's
John Joe Berry, who lost to Wilt
by a half step in a race two weeks
ago in New York, and has run a
4:08 indoor mile.
Top competition is expected
in the pole vault, where Michi-
gan's Ed Ulvestad vies with Illi-
nois's Don Laz, Harry Cooper of
Minnesota, Bobby Richard of
Illinois Athletic Club, and Bob
Smith, San Diego, National Col-
legiate champ.
Ulvestad made his top mark of
14 feet in the meet last year. Laz
has consistently topped 14'3", and
Richards just missed fifteen feet
in an indoor meet in New York this
year. Cooper has consistently been
among the top vaulters of the
Big Ten, and Smith's title speaks
for itself.
Other stars participating in the
meet are Harrison Dillard, top
hurdler, Mal Whitfield in the
middle distances, and Phil Thig-
pen, last year's 1,000 yard run
titlist.
Pep Retains Title;
DIeal s jiqrnecho ii
NEW YORK - UP) - Feather-
weight Champion Willie Pep suc-
cessfully defended his crown last
night by gaining a lopsided 15-
round decision victory over Ray
Famechon of France in a bout
that drew boos from the 12,106
fans in Madison Square Garden
The decision was unanimous.
but the little champion's holding
tactics drew a storm of jeers from
the crowd.

wins to its credit thus far, and
another one at the expense of the
Golden Flashes would mark the
most successful completed sched-
ule since the sport was revived
here in 1948.
If season-by-season improve-
ment is any criterion, the Lo-
kenmen should finish with an
unblemished record this year,
as far as dual meets go. They
won five of seven meets in
1948 and six of seven last year.
The victory over Michigan
State last week assured them of
at least doing no worse than
tying last season's mark.
On a comparative basis Michi-
gan should not have too much
trouble with Coach Vic Moore's
boys, for Kent lost to Michigan
State by the same score that the
Maize and Blue defeated the
Spartans, 51-45. However, Kent
boasts of a decision over Illinois,
one ofthe toughest teams in the
mid-west.
ACTUALLY this contest should,
according to Loken, be as close
as any the Wolverines have par-
ticipated in so far. The fact that
Levenson will be back in both
trampolining and tumbling gives
the home team a slight edge.
Kent's line-up shapes up this
way: Olympic ace Joe Kotys,
Walt Bijak and Don Mitchell
will work side horse, horizontal
and parallel bars; Bijak, Kotys
and Leroy Erickson will per-
form on the rings; Clarence
Treciak, Art Polen and Kotys
will compete in tumbling, and
also in trainpoline.
In Kotys Kent has one of the
finest all-around men in the na-
tion. He works all six events on
the program and is a consistent
winner in all of them. Teammate
Bijak will also give plenty of
trouble in the four events in
which he competes.
Loken will start his regular
crew in the final preparation for
the Western Conference meet
which takes place at Iowa City1
next Saturday.
Bradley Meets
CCNY in NIT
Finals Tonilht
NEW YORK - (P) - Bradley
University is favored to justify its
ranking as the best college basket-
bal team in the country by cooling
off City College of New York to-
night for the National Invitation
Championship.
The , supremely confident
Braves from Peoria, Ill., rule a
three and a half point choice
over Nat Holman's fired-up out-
siders who, to date, have been
the hottest thing on the pre-
mises.
The game sends the No. 1 team
in the Associated Press poll against
a bunch of scorching sophomores
who have turned the tournament
on its ears. CCNY was neither
ranked nationally nor seeded.
Yet these young upstarts have
blasted out defending champion
San Francisco, 65-46; murdered
highly rated Kentucky, 89-50,
and repelled Duquesne, sixth
ranked nationally, 62-52.
It's quite a spree and the team
has so captivated the public's
fancy that there will be many
willing to back it to the finish
against such a reputable foe as
Bradley.

PERSONAL
DEAR Prof. T. J. McCann-You are a
fake, a fraud, a big imposter. I
looked in the ENSIAN 'and you just
ain't there! ! - And I don't like
salamnders! Betty Lou.
JOHN-Thanks for the inside info on
the 39c luncheon at J. D. Miller's
cafeteria. Boy that entree, potato,
vegetable, bread, butter and beverage
really taste good. What a buy. Hank.
_ f)2P
HAVE you ever thought
When you get caught
There's a brand new kind
You should have bought.
"'Geronimo"
LOVER: It's cold.
Deliver the goods.
Chile never more. )29P
THE MICHIGANENSIAN announces that
they can fill only 475 more orders for
this year's book. You may still se-
cure your copy at the Student Pub-
lications Building any afternoon from
1-5.
"RO"
Quoth the raven-"Never More"
Come pick up your night shirt.
Lover. )28P
NEW SPECIAL OFFER-78 weeks)of
TIME for only $6.87. New subscrip-
tions only. Phone Student Periodical
Agency, 2_°°AO )2
YOU DON'T NEED MONEY! Browsers
are always weleome at MARSHALL'S
BASEMENT BOOK SHOP, 211 S. State.
11 to 7 daily including Saturday. )6
LEARN TO DANCE
Jimmie Hunt Dance Studio
209 5. State
Phone 8161 )1P
NEWS FROM CLUB 211-Club 211's new
policy-there is no expiration date on
meal tickets! Tickets good any day-
need not be used on consecutive
days. Expires only when completely
punched. )2P
*o*T
ROOMS
FOR RENT
MEN'S SINGLE rooms. Close to cam-
pus..1346 Geddes. Tel. 2-7044._ )54R
STUDENT LANDLORD-Double room.
Three blocks from campus. 412 South
Fifth Avenue. 2-8365. )53R
ROOMS FOR RENT
2 PLEASANT single rooms. Men pre-
ferred. Phone 2-4239 or 836 Brook-
wood. 51R
AT 1019 CHURCH-Half of large double
room for male student. Inquire at
rear apt., evenings. )8B
SINGLE ROOM for male student in
comfortable home of Washtenaw.
$6.50 per week. Ph. 2-3762. )7F

/AL

BUSINESS
SERVICES

DEUTSHE OSTERKARTEN - Jewelry,
watches, clocks, silverware. A. Spring,
Jeweler, 221 S. Fourth Ave. ) 2B
HILDEGARDE SHOPPE
109 E. Washington
Expert Alterations
Custom Clothes
by Established Tradition )3B
WASHING and, or, ironing done in my
own home. Free pick up and deliv-
ery. Phone 2-9020. ) 1B
TYPING-Reasonable rates. Accurate
work. Phone 3-4040. )25B
LEAVE JUNIOR with a reliable baby
sitter while you go out - anytime.
Kiddie Kare, 3-1121. )10B
TYPEWRITERS AND FOUNTAIN PENS
Sales and Service
MORRILL'S--314 S. State St. )11B
HAVE YOUR typewriter repaired by the
Office Equipment Service Company,
215 E. Liberty. )
PROMPT SERVICE on all typewriter
repairs. MOSELEY TYPEWRITER &
SUPPLY CO., 214 E. Washington. )5B
FOR SALE
NEW KODAK "35" with case. Never
used. $70.00. Phone 2-7858. )60
NINE YEAR OLD portable typewriter,
_$30. Write Box 212. )59
MEN'S RALEIGH equipped with Dyna-
hub spring carrier, saddle bags.DCon-
dition, excellent. Call Bill Blakely,
2-3219. )58
FOR SALE-8mm. movie camera Cine-
master II with case $50.00. Ypsilanti,
4408J1. )57
CAMERA-Voigtlander Bessa, F3.5 to 32,
shutter to 1 /500. Little used. With
case. Robbery at $160. Call 3-0148. )50
BUESCHERn400 Alto. Good condition.
$175. Phone 3-0690. ) 51
AT PRICES YOU LIKE-U.S. navy "T"
shirts, 45c; all wool gabardine pants,
$9.95; Marlboro gabardine sport shirts,
$3.99; briefs, 39c. Open 'til 6. p.m.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )5
COUSINS on State Street
Blouses-assorted colors in plaid and
window-pane checks, $2.95, $3.95.a)3
PRICE CUTS every day. Good spring
items coming in. Nearly New Cloth-
ing Shop, 311 East Huron. Phone
3-0166. ,)
PAUL'S MUSICAL REPAIR
New and Used Instruments
209 E. Washington )4B
BABY PARAKEETS, canaries, finches,
African lovebirds. Bird supplies and
cages. Mrs. Ruffins, 562 S. Seventh.
)2B

DO YOU need any help? If so,
get good results from a DAI
WANTED ad. Try it and see.
HELP WANTED-Full or pa
For further information ph
appointment. Huron Valley
Inc., 505 S. Maple Rd. Phon
LOST & FC
LOST-Gold earring Sat. nig
5026 Stockwell.
LOST-Blue loose leaf noteb
Sci. & Hist. notes. Keep
but please return notes. D
Return to Union desk.
TRANSPORT
WANTED-Ride to St. Petersb
or vicinity for vacation. W
expenses and driving. Call 5
MISCELLANEOU
LOST-Horn rimmed glasses
case. 2049 Stockwell. 3-1561.
'U' Gets Donat
A $1,500 gift from ti
Harper Seeley Foundation
Arbor for its 1950-51 Busi
ministration fellowship h
received by the Universi
bert G. Watkins, secreta
announced.
This is the thirdsuch
ship provided by the fou
according to Russell A. St
dean of the Business Adr
tion School.
Continuous from 1E

QbURT

HELP
WANTE

TH RUM~
D
you will
LY HELP
)7P
art time.
hone for
Roofing,
ie 2-0269.
)7H
DUND
ht. Call
) 36L
ook. Pol.
notebook
Desperate.
37L
ATION
burg, Fla.
1111 share
5480. ) 6T
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sin red
)25L
ion
ie John
1of Ann
ness Ad-
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ty, Her-
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evenson,
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P. M.
AY -

- LAST TIMES TOD

ANN ARBOR FIGURE SKATING CLUB
8th ANNUAL ICE CARNIVAL
MELODY ON ICE"
Cast of 190
Saturday, March 18, 8:00 P.M. $1.00
(Students I.D. Cards at Rink Only) only 75e
Sunday, March 19, 3:00 P.M. 75c
UNIVERSITY ICE RINK
Tickets On Sale At:
Michigan Union, Ulrich's, Slater's,
Wahr's Bookstores, and Ice-Rink.

I

L

NEEMMaMa

ENDING TODAY
Shows at 1, 3,5, 7, 9 P.M.
44c until 5 P.M.

4

with EVE ALLYN JOSLYN
\ ~A WARNER BROS. PICTUR ARDEN* LINA ROMAY

ES
77
-Rh

25c until 5 P.M.

LAST DAY
SHIRLEY TEMPLE in
"THE STORY OF SEABISCUIT"
and "FRONTIER OUTPOST"

LUNCH EONS
and, DINNER

SUNDAY & MONDAY
LIZABETH
SCOTT

DAN
DURYEA

SHOWN AT 1:50-5:00-8:15
PLUS

Served

s
Family Style
0

Sunday
"NANCY
GOES
TO RIO"

Also
"SCARLET PUMPERNICKEL"

Color Cartoon

BETTY
HUTTON

VICTOR
MATURE

Special Student Snack
9 P.M. 'Til Closing

I S

F

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ammoommummom"

L M , r
SHOWN AT 3:25-6:40-9:55

"/Irl' I TODAY and
Q /1 E fireSunday
S"-r. Ph. 5651
A NEW MOTION PICTURE EXPERIENCE!'1
The beloved story of Dumas'
<v Lady of the Camellias"; . ® j
told in English for the first time
and gloriously sung to the
mnusic of yerdi .. .F
- ALL

LIBERTY
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301 East Liberty

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THE MOST TALKED ABOUT BAND IN AMERICA

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