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March 25, 1950 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1950-03-25

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATUR~DAY, MARCH 25,195

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MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone 23-24-1
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
LASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
INES 1DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .54 1.21 1.76
3 .63 1.60 2.65
4 .$1 2.02 3.53
Figure 5 average words to a line.
lassified deadline daily except
aturday is 3 P.M. Saturdays,
1:30 A.M. for Sunday Issue.

PERSONAL

1
F
l
r

R PHI'S -
rhaps if you would read the ENSIAN
u would see that pajama parties
>n't go at Michigan. But if you in-
st, please be careful where you!
ave them.m

The "Boys".

)8P!

TOLEN-Shipment of bikes from Stu-
d nt Bicycle Agency, E. University
o~posite U. High. (All are fine English
lithtweights, are a steal at $42.50 to
$57.50.) ) 33P
OUR BEST-BET isn't Coronet, not by
a long shot! It's any kind of classified
ad in the Michigan Daily. )7P
ROWSERS AND BUYERS are equally
welcome at BOB MARSHALL'S BASE-
MENT BOOK SHOP, 211 S. State. Many
exciting new & used books, plus 2
tables of good sale stuff._______
REETINGS GATES. Let's procrastinate.
If Birthday comes for friend or pal
Or even that of your Favorite Gal.
Use CLASSIFIEDS to show your love
Toward your dearest little turtle dove.
Watch THE CLASSIFIEDS at an early
date,
For our super-special Birthday rate.
So for birthday greetings or for slur,
its CLASSIFIEDS, that's for .. . sure.

LEARN TO DANCE
Jimmie Hunt Dance Studio
209S . State
phone 8161

)1P

cL o SET'

ROOMS
FOR RENT

FOR GRADUATE STUDENT or business
girl - a comfortable room, on bus
line, near Burns Park. Breakfast and
laundry privileges. Lowered rent if
able to baby sit. Ph. 2-2666. )56R
2 PLEASANT single rooms. Men pre-
e Phone 2-4239 or 836 Brook-
wood. 51R
__ FOR RENT
LARGE PRIVATE ROOM in new house
for business man or graduate student
_near bus line. Telephone 2-4171. ) 13F
FRATERNITY or Sorority House for
rent or lease at end of this school year.
Address inquiries in care of Box 213.
)11F

r BUSINESS
SERVICES
ALTERATIONS on women's garments,
evening dresses, top service, near hos-
pital and dormitories, 410 Observatory,
Ph. 2-2678. ) 29B
SYLVIA STUDIO OF DANCE-Ballroom,2
tap, acrobatic, ballet. Over Michigan
Theatre, Phone 8066. )9B
COUSINS
on State Street
Genuine Saddle Leather 1
Shoulder Bag
Beautifully Styled
$2.95 plus tax )3
WASHING, ironing done in my own
home. Also rough dry and wet wash-
ing. Free pick up and delivery. Ph.
2-9020. )1B
PRICE CUTS every day. Spring items
coming in. Nearly new clothing shop.
311 East Huron. Ph. 3-0166. )4
HILDEGARDE SHOPPE
109 E. Washingtond
Expert Alterations
Custom Clothes
by Established Tradition )3B
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 thej
Office Equipment Service Company,
215 E. Liberty. )
FOR SALE
YR. OLD PHILCO REFRIGERATOR, 8
cubic it. 25-9374 after 6 p.m. )64
LARGE 7-ROOM HOUSE
3 (4) Bedroom-Plastic Tile Bath
Full Basement, Automatic Gas Heat
Ample Wardrobe andmStorage Space
Attached (1%) Garage - Large Lot
Excellent Neighbors -- Hourly Bus
Service - Under $16,000
2460 James St. off of Independence_)65
THERE IS ALWAYS someone who will
buy whatever you might have to sell.
Find each other through a Daily
Classified Ad, and make a cleaning.
)7P
EASTER SPECIALS-Sport Shirts, $2.99
and $3.99; gabardine pants, part wool,
$5.35; Navy "T" shirts, 45; Navy tpe
oxfords, $6.88; open 'til 6 p.m. SAM'S
STORE, 122 E. Washington. 15
CAMERA-Vogtlander Bessa, F3.5 to 32,
shutter to 1 /500. Little used. With
case. Robbery at $160. Call 3-0148. )50
BABY PARAKEETS, canaries, finches,
African lovebirds. Bird supplies and
cages. Mrs. Ruff ins, 562 S. Seventh.
)2B
MISCELLANEOUS
LOST-Horn rimmed glasses in red-
case. 2049 Stockwell. 3-1561. )25L
^!
WSOMERSET MAUGHAM
BRINGS HIS 4 GREATEST
AND RAREST STORIS TO
THE SCR ON!
DIFFERENT
IIFICENT
AINMyENT
' t
AN
DAY
)UGLAS a
WITH A HORN" ;
22%!!#!!5Ainsk?#ain%245595A95:. .9

[Ej
nriTT nnF1 A ii~'1

COMPETENT ZEPHER PLAYER - Fa-
miliar with theme song "Third Man
Theme." Apply Michigan Theater.
)10H
SALESLADY for ready-to-wear shop.
Must. be experienced, references re-
quired. Part time and including Sat-
urdays. Apply in person. Budget Shop,
611 East Liberty. )9H1
HELP WANTED-Full or part time.
For further information phone for
appointment. Huron Valley Roofing,
Inc., 505 S. Maple Rd. Phone 2-0269.
)7H
DO YOU need any help? If so, you will
get good results from a DAILY HELP
WANTED ad._Try it and see. __)7P
WANTED-Cook for summer boys camp.
Will cook for 50 people, couple pre-
ferred, June 17 to Sept. 3. Call 2-9454.
)8H
.OLOST & FOUND
LOST - Horn-rimmed glasses, brown
leather case, campus. 5007 New Dorm.
) 42L
LOST-Black and grey Sheaffer pen,
lever type, stamped J. H. Jaecker,
March 20th between Stockwell and
Bus Ad. Reward. Call 3-1561, 1552
Stockwell. )39L
LOST-Saturday Night. Monroe Wrist
watch. Call Emerson Kampen, 6-829.
Reward. __) 41L
TRANSPORTATION
DRIVING to Montreal Easter. Will take
riders to Toronto and beyond. Share
expenses. Phone 2-8242, Don Ander-
son. )
WANTED TO RENT
COLLEGE TEACHER, wife, and infant,
desire to sub-let furhished apartment
near campus for summer term. Will
guarantee any damages. Write Elmer
Hinkle, 1915 Avenue L%, Huntsville.
Texas. ) 2N
WANTED TO BUY_
MAN'S or WOMAN'S lightweight bi-
cycle. John Baker, 3-1480. )4W
Bradley Wins, 73-59
KANSAS CITY - (AP) - Brad-
ley's Braves wiped out a seven-
point deficit in the late minutes
last night to defeat U.C.L.A.'s
Bruins 73-59 and join Baylor in
the finals of the Western NCAA
Playoffs.
Continuous from 1 P.M.
LAST TIMES TODAY!
FURY OF MEN..- AND~TESEA
MIKESRUSSELLLNdK
Starts Sunday

By BOB VOKAC
Michigan's track prowess is be-
ing represented at the Purdue Re-
lays today by only one man. But
Coach Don Canham is confident
that Charlie Fonville, the lone
Wolverine entry, will successfully
carry the load.
Canham had originally planned
on entering both Fonville and the
shuttle relay team, but Art Hen-
rie's sustained leg injury scratch-
ed the Michigan relay event.
MICHIGAN'S great shotput ar-
tist will be gunning for John Hel-
wig of Notre Dame as the two
throwers will clash in one of the
top attractions at the Boilermaker
track meet.
Helwig gained the distinction
of being one of the few men
to have beaten Fonville in com-
petition as he out-tossed the
Michigan star at the Illinois
Tech Relays two weeks ago.
Helwig's 54 foot one inch toss
was enough to beat out Fonville's
53 foot three and three-quarters
inch effort.
HERETOFORE, Fonville was
one of the nation's undisputed
shot champs, even after his year's
vacation from competition after
an ill-fated back injury in 1948.
After setting a world's dis-
tance mark of 58 feet, three-
eights inches April 17, 1948, at
the Kansas Outdoor Relays,
Fonville was eliminated from
further competition by a back
injury that required extensive
hospitalization and rest.
Fonville's best effort since hit-
ting the comeback trail was 'at the
Michigan AAU's last January
MSC Bows, 14-12
CLEMSON, S.C.-(P)-Michigan
State dropped its first baseball
game of the season yesterday to
Clemson in a wild contest. The
score was 14 to 12.
The Spartans combed starting
pitcher Nig Griffith for eight runs
in the first frame on six hits, in-
cluding a grand slam home run by
shortstop Joe Barta but they
couldn't hold the advantage.
~ '4

his Big Ten indoor crown with a
53 foot one inch toss. He also is
the champ in the Conference out-
door division.
Helwig's best shot effort to
date was in the Central Colle-
giate Meet early this month at
Michigan State when he out
distanced the field with a 54 foot
four inch push.
Currently Jim Fuchs of Yale and
Fonville are the only two men
who have ever thrown the shot
more than 58 feet. Fuchs' top toss
to date is 58 feet seven and three-
quarters inches.

Special to The Daily
Ohio State University continued
its dominance of NCAA swimming
competition last night at Colum-
bus by raising its point total to 31,
but the Buckeye throne looked
shakier than expected as a strong
Yale team stuck behind the lead-
ers with 23.
Meanwhile, sophomore Bob
Brawner of Princeton captured the
individual spotlight with a super-
lative performance in the 200-
yard breaststroke, /breaking the

;"fAnjSjrk5K~ SI V 1L
... the big push

® BURTONb

HELP
WANTED

Fonville Lone'M' Entry
in urdue Relays Today

Princeton Soph Smashes
150 yd Backstroke Mark

when he tossedhthe 16 pound shot
55 feet one inch.

LOOK AT THE RECORDS:
'NVI' Trackinen Boast Individual Stars

l;

By BYRLE ABBIN
Just a quick glance at the rec-
ord books is all that is needed to
see that Coach Don Canham's 19-
50 track squad contains one of the
most star studded groups of record
holders ever assembled on a Wol-
verine squad in one year.
Leading the pack for his pre-
sent dominance of Michigan track
is the best distance man who ever
represented the Maize and Blue,
Don McEwen. In one year he has
proved his running prowess and
established himself as one of the
top American distance runners.
HIS RECORD breaking perform-
ances began with an astounding
upset victory over Wisconsin's Don
Gehrmann in the Big Ten cross
country race, in which he set a
Conference and varsity mark of
19:44.5 for the four mile jaunt.
Next came the series of two
mile performances that ended
with McEwen setting a varsity
record of 9:05.5 in the Chicago
Relays, a Yost Field house mark
of 9:06.9, and Big Ten record
of 9:07.2. The other record he
holds individually is the var-
sity and Fieldhouse mark of
4:11.7 for the mile run.
Charley Fonville, former world's
record holder in the shot put, has
been overshadowed recently be-
cause of McEwen's success, but
still stands as one of Michigan's
great track stars. During his prime
before an unfortunate back in-
jury during Olympic trials, Chuck
was the toast of the track world
with his consistent top efforts.
* * *
AT THE present time he holds
the Fieldhouse mark of 56'10 3/8",
and varsity mark of 58' 3/8", a
world's record until Jim Fuchs of
Yale came along. Fonville also
holds both the Conference indoor
and outdoor marks.
To top off his astounding
weight efforts is his varsity rec-
Fencing Lead
To Princeton
DETROIT - (/P) -- Princeton's
fencing team took a slim lead yes-
terday as eastern squads domi-
nated the first half of the two-
day NCAA Fencing Tournament
at Wayne University.
Princeton, with 362 points,
was just half a point up on Rut-
gers, co-champion with Army in
the 1949 competition. The Cadets,
however, were far down the list,
ranking 17th in a field of 33
schools.
New York University was third
with 34 points, and Navy and Penn
tied for fourth with 32%/2 each.
Only Wayne and Notre Dame,
tied for seventh with 30 points,
and Michigan State, tied with
Cornell for Tenth, represented
Mid-Western teams in the first
ten.

ord of 162' 11%" in the discuss
throw.
The two other individual record
holders on the squad are Ed Ul-
vestad and Eck Koutonen.
* * *
ULVESTAD'S top mark pole
vaulting is 13' 11" for a varsity
and fieldhouse record. He has
constantly topped 13' 6", and pos-
sibly will make 14'.
Koutonen holds the varsity
hop, step and jump mark of 48'
814" set in Olympic trials last
year.
Top among Michigan relay teams
at the present is the distance
medley team whch set a varsity
record and just missed the best
American time by one second. Jim
Ackerman, Jus Williams, Aaron
Gordon, and McEwen legged the
21/2 miles in 10:11.6 in the Illinois
Tech Relays.
DON HOOVER, Art Henrie,
Walt Atchison, and Jim Mitchell
have combined together to make
up the shuttle hurdle relay team.
Their varsity record times are
:25.1 for the 200-yard race, and
:30.2 for the 240-yard medley race.
Five men who' have run the
mile under 4:20 give Michigan
an opportunity to set not only

a varsity, but also an American
mark in the four mile relay.
The .Drake and Kansas Relays
offer the chances for four men
chosen from McEwen, Gordon,
Williams, Capp and Whitaker to
top the American record of 17:16.1
and also the varsity mark of 17:37.
THIS MEANS an average mile
by each man of 4:19.2. a top time,
but with each man rinning his leg
of the race at his best the mark
is within shooting distance.
Another possible record break-
ing performance could come
from the two mile relay team
composed of four men from the
field of Williams, Shel Capp,
Whitaker, George Jacobi, Garth
Kirkendall, and Gordon. The
current record is 7:40.9, which,
means that an average of less
than 1:55.2 per man for the half
mile stretch is needed.
All this adds up to a very prom-
ising future for the Wolverine cin-
der men. Of the group, only Fon-
ville and Ulyestad will graduate.
Thus the greatest part of these
record setters will remain on the
squad forAction next year.
This means one thing: the track-
sters of Michigan are on the way
up again, after a short lapse, to
the top tof Big Ten and National.
track powers.

Yale Team Threatens Buckeye
Michigan in Fourth Place Tie

FONVILLE

r en
pecently

defended

Dominance;
with Stanford

NCAA record set by Joe Verdeur
of LaSalle in 1948.
S* * *
BRAWNER'S 2:14.3 broke Ver-
deur's standard by 4 seconds. He
bested the La Salle veteran in last
night's race after overcoming a
lead held by Verdeur throughout
the first 150 yards.
Jack Taylor of Ohio State, the
1500-meter record breaker, took
the 150 - yard backstroke in
1:32.1, to stamp himself as a
good bet for the annual out-
standing swimmer award. Team-
mate Bill Sonner was right be-
hind the Buckeye sophomore.
Michigan's Wolverines salvaged
some prestige from an otherwise
dismal evening by placing second
in the 400-yard free style relay.
The Michigan quartet of Mann,
Stager, Tittle, and Neisch was
right behind the Yale squad, which
won in 3:27.9. The Maize and Blue
is tied for fourth with 9 poists with
Stanford.
* * *
THE LEADING Ohio State crew
picked up its usual large total in
the diving, as Bruce Harlan suc-
cessfully defended his low board
title. Calhoun and Billingsley of
the Buckeyes were fourth and
fifth.
A blanket finish in the 50-yard
free style resulted in consider-
able question, as five men swam
within one second of the win-
ning time, 23.4 by Rusty Garst
of Iowa.
Yale piled up 10 big points in
the 220, as Ray Blum and Bill
Farnsworth were 1-2 in the some-
what slow time of 2:10. Michi-
gan's Gus Stager took fifth in the
race.
* * *'
COMPETITION in the meet
rounds the final bend today as the
Buckeyes strive to stave off the
Yale challenge.
Another close breaststroke race
is anticipated, with the Verdeur-
Brawner duo joined by Charlie
Moss of Michigan in the 100-
yard event for what should be
a hair-raising finish.
Other events scheduled include
the 100-yard free style, the 100-
backstroke, 150-yard individual
medley, the 440, high 'board diving,
and the 300-yard medley relay.
Verdeur, defending champion in
the individual medley, can expect
stiff competition from Michigan's
Moss, and possibly Brawner. The
440 may produce a record, with
the sensational Taylor out after
Bill Smith's 4:42.6 set last year.
Tank Facts
150-yard backstroke: First,
Taylor, OSU; second, Sonner,
OSU; third, Korter, MSC;
fourth, Coxhead, Colgate; fifth,
Ratkeiwich, Yale. Time: 1:32.1
20 yard breast stroke: First,
Brawner, Purdue; second, Wer-
deur, LaSalle; third, Stassforth,
Iowa; fourth, Bunlop, Purdue;
fifth, Seibold, MSC. 'igime:
2:14.3
400-yard relay: First, Yale;
second, Michigan; third, Ohio
State; fourth, Iowa; fifth, Ar-
my. Time: 3:27.9
50-yard free style: First, Garst,
Iowa; second, Erekert, North-
western; third, Paton, MSC;
fourth, Cherry, Wisconsin; fifth,
Muckleroy, Texas. Time: 23.4
Low board diving: First, Har-
lan, OSU; second, Browning,
Texas A & M; third, Chelich,
Northwestern; fourth, Calhoun,
OSU; fifth, Billo, OSU. Total
points: 435.
220-yard free style: First,
Blum, Yale; second, Farnsworth,
Yale; third, Bilbert, Texas;
fourth, Sala, Stanford; fifth,
Stager, Michigan. Time: 2:10.

't
4,

Sig Ep Takes Bowling Crown
With Victory Against Pi Lamb

-4
4

List Day
"BLONDE HITS
THE JACKPOT"
- and -
"SAVAGE SPLENDOR"

SUN

SUN. - MON. - TUES.
Shown at 1:30 - 4:15 - 7:00 - 9:45
THE
Gene KELLY ETE1
8 - /
ran BETTY GARRET ,iULES )N$HIN
--PLUS -___
"FOL LOW M E Q U IET LY"
with WILLIAM LUNDIGAN

The' top card of the season was
turned in yesterday afternoon at
the Union Alleys as Sigma Phi
Epsilon bowled the best score of
the year in defeating Pi Lambda
Phi for the fraternity champion-
ship.
It was a case of Pi Lams out-J
doing anything they had done so
far this year in racking up the
second highest score of the sea-
son, but the Sig Eps were more
than great in taking the sports-
.man like match.
* * *
SAM MASSIE was top scorer
with a 577 to lead the Sig Eps.
Stan May of Pi Lam knocked off
a 563 to pace Pi Lam, but he was
still 5 pins ' behind Bob Reichert
the second leading Sig Ep bowler.
It was a close match all the
way until the last string. The
Pi Lams ran up 8 strikes in a
row, to come within six pins
of a tie in the second string,
only to see the Sig Eps pour it
on with six strikes and pull
ahead to a comfortable lead.
The residence hall bowling
crown was decided Sunday with
Hayden House proving too much
for Prescott House.
* * *
WITH TWO Hayden House
bowling squads in the finals of A
and B resident competition, the
A quintet came through with a

win over Prescott
while the B team
2394 to 2285-

KIRK DO
in,
"YOUNG MAN W
:<4}>:rL rn:""% "

2544 to 2526,
lost to Tyler

Taking high honors in the A
final were Dave Langer for
Hayden and Dick Groth for
Preseott. Langer compiled games
of 201, 175, and 200 for a 576
total, . roth rolled up 539 with
scores of "160, 166, and 213.
Hayden lost the B final although
Al English had a three game
series of 574.
* * *
A SIX-MAN bowling team will
be organized by the Union to
represent Michigan at the Big Ten
Bowling Tournament in the Pur-
due Memorial Union in Lafayette,
Ind., April 29.
Team members will be picked
on the basis of established aver-
ages in league competition for
a minimum of 30 games, ac-
cordling to Monroe MacPhper-
son, '51E, Union staffman.
Games should be bowled on the
Michigan Union alleys, but aver-
ages from leagues not sanctioned
by the American Bowling Congress
will be honored if a written record
is submitted by the secretary of
that league, MacPherson said.
Games must have been bowled
between September, 1949, and
March 25, 1950, he added. Con-
tenders for the six berths may
sign up in the Union alleys. In
case of ties, playoffs will be held.

14

-1'
A

A

44"

lk

TIC
MICHIGAN U?

I

IN av!'l "117 M] tW

Presents

LACE

IIT UP"

MUSIC! LAUGHS! "CIIOIIINES!"
MATINEE PERFORMANCE
FRIDAY, MARCH 31, 3:15 P.M.
Ih (;C'fllRFATC CTIl I A\/A ARI 11

I ..

No. Main-Opp. Court House
-Ends Tonight -
"POST OFFICE
INVESTIGATOR"
Plus
"DAVY CROCKETT
INDIAN SCOUT"

STARTS SUNDAY
thru Wed.
Mat. 30c 'til 5, Nights 40c
Leo Gorcey and
Huntz Hall in
"BLONDE DYNAMITE"
_--Plus
Don Barry
"THE DALTON GANG"

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

I'

for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the Office of the
Assistant to the President, Room 2552
Administration Building, by 3:00 p.m.
en the day preceding publication
(11:00 a.m. Saturdays).
SATURDAY, MARCH 25, 1950
VOL. LX, No. 120
Lectures
Lecture, auspices of the Depart-

/*

Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin'is constructive notice to all
-,, members of the University. Notices

ment of Zoology. "Cytochemical
and Experimental Studies in Cal-
cification" (illustrated). Dr. Ger-
rit Bevelander, Professor of His-
tology, New York University. 4:15
p.m., Mon., Mar. 27, Rackham
Amphitheatre.
Special Lecture: Dr. S. C. Whit-
lock, Michigan Conservation De-
partment, will speak on Animal
hi.-------- - -----------

Diseases, Mon., Mar. 27, 7:30 p.m.,
East. Lecture Room, Rackham
Bldg. Persons interested in wild-
life management invited.
Academic Notices
Mathematics Orientation Semi-
nar: 3 p.m., Mon., Mar. 27, 3001
A.H. Miss Ingersoll will talk on
"Pascal's Theorem and Axioms in
Geometry."
Concerts
University of Michigan Varsity
Band under the direction of Jack
Lee will present a concert in the
Michigan Union Ballroom, Sun.,
Mar. 26, 3 p.m. In addition to com-

.A

1

- . . . -.. .

1- .-T-. .-,

SPhone 5651

Today and Sunday

LUNCHEONS
and DINNER

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DRUG COMPANY

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