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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.

January 17, 1951 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-01-17

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 17, 1951 a

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Natators Meet Purdue

4)

BUSINESS SERVICES
TYPING - Phone 2-9437. Reasonable
rates. )36B
AL CHASE and his ORCHESTRA
- For the Best In Dance Music -
Phone Ypsi 4427 ) 21B
HOME LAUNDRY-Laundry done in my
home. Can give best of references.
Call 2-9494. )34B
TYPING - Manuscripts, theses, etc.
Call Lois Spaide, 2-0795 or 2-7460. )33B
GOOD RENTAL TYPEWRITERS now
available at Office Equipment Ser-
vice Company; 215 E. Liberty. Guar-
anteed repair service on all makes of
typewriters. )6B
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced typist. 308
S. State. Legal, Master, Doctors dis-
sertations, etc. 2-9848 or 2-4228. )12B
TYPEWRITERS AND FOUNTAIN PENS
Sales, Rentals, and Service
Morrill's - 314 S. State St. )4B
Read Daily Classifieds
.g phU/,f IciNEMA
COMING FRIDAY
"ONE OF THE
I10BEST!"
-NATL BOARD OF REVIEW

FOR SALE
TAILS, size 39 long. Shirt 15-34, all
accessories. Like new. Call 2-8265
after 5 p.m. )155
FORD, '34, new tires, battery, seat cov-
ers, plugs. Good running condition.
$85. Dial 3DE4012. )156
MOTORCYCLES-New and used. Re-
pairing and rebuilding. India M/C
Sales, 207 W. Liberty. Ph. 2-1748. )7
ENGAGEMENT and wedding rings, all
perfect and guaranteed diamonds at
large discount; also watches, costume
jewelry--Student Agency, call 3-1308.
151
BABY PARAKEETS, easily trained to
talk and whistle at $6 each. Bird sup-
plies and cages. 562 S. 7th, Ph. 5330.
)2B
DIAMOND engagement and wedding
rings. Large discount. Lee Anger,
wholesale rep. Ph. 2-3481, 2:00-5:00.
)121
MOTORCYCLES-New and used. Re-
pairing and rebuilding. India M/C
Sales, 207 W. Liberty. Ph. 2-1748. )7

FOR SALE

B-15 BOMBER-TYPE jacket. Sale price
$8.99. Mouton collar, knit cuffs, 100%
wool quilted lining. Grey, green and
tan colors. Sam's Store, 122 E. Wash-
ington, open 'till 6 p.m. )5
TUXEDO, size 40, like new. Phone 5973.
Ask for Bill. )154
COUSINS
-- ON STATE STREET -
Full length knee sox - all the colors
of the rainbow - only 79c. )3
MOVING TO FLORIDA-Sacrifice my'
leopard coat. Size 12-14. 1430 Cam-
bridge, before noon or after six. )147
TUXEDO, size 36, worn twice. Tele-
phone 7309. )144
ROOMS FOR RENT
ROOMS FOR MEN-Phone 2-4288. )86R
DOUBLE ROOM - Kitchen privileges
and linen furnished. Phone 5224. )88R
SUITE OF TWO ROOMS for three or
four men. Private entrance and show-
er. No rent increases. 1430 Cambridge
before 12 and after 6. )80R
MEN'S ROOMS-1346 Geddes, telephone
Dexter 3192 for appointment, or
come after 3 p.m. daily. )84R
ROOMS AVAILABLE-Clean and warm
doubles or single, shower and con-
tinuous hot water. 514 S. Forest. )83R
ATTRACTIVE, large single or large
double room for men in fine residen-
tial section, convenient to campus.
Newly furnished. Tile bath shared.
Ph. 3-1015 after Sun., Jan. 14. )82R

ROOMS FOR RENT
ROOMS FOR MALE STUDENTS for
second semester. One block from Law
Quad. Hot water showers. 808 Oak-
land. )79R
VERY DESIRABLE ROOMS 2 blocks
from campus, % block from eating
places. 1 double (twin beds), 1 sin-
gle. 1320 Forest Court. Ph. 3-4685.
) 76R
VACANCIES for graduate women-One
opening available now, others at end
of the month. Ph. 7703, 608 Packard.
)72R
TOURIST HOME for Overnight Guests.
Bath, shower, reasonable Tates. $18 E
Williams St. Phone 3-8454. )12R
PERSONAL
5 ATTRACTIVE -FEMALES wish male
escorts for J-Hop. Phone 3-4452. )58P
COOPERATIVE LIVING-Spring semes-
ter openings for men and women.
Room and board. $9.00 weekly. Board
only, $6.00. Call Barbara, 2-2218. )57P
GIRLS--Tall, handsome, ex-paratroop-
er looking for andate for J-Hop. Has
ticket. Call Larry, 309 Greene Ho.,
2-4591. )54P
LEARN TO DANCE
Jimmie Hunt Dance Studio
122 E. Liberty Phone 8161 )P
WILL GIVE piano lessons. School of
Music senior. Phone 2-8242. )2
EXPERIENCED student couple with
year old baby desire domestic work
through June. Local references. Call
Mr. or Mrs. O'Donnell 2-3777. ) 56P

FOR RENT
DOUBLE ROOMS FOR MEN-Refriger-
ator, student landlord. 906 Green-
wood near Packard. Call Jim Wright
6336. )28F
ROOMS FOR MEN available for spring
semester. Convenient to engine Arch.
Reasonable, clean, good beds, cooking
facilities. Call at 701 Forest. Phone
2-4895. )85R
3 ROOMS-Private bath, near campus.
Unfurnished except for stove and
refrigerator. $89 per month plus
electricity. Phone 6415. )142
LOST AND FOUND
WILL THE PERSON who, by mistake
took the tweed topcoat from the 3rd
floor of the Union, please call 2-4591,
302 Cooley. Ask for Lyle. )77L
LOST-Glasses, name on frame. Can't
see! Reward, 2-5631, Mary Jo. )22L
ALTERATIONS
ALTERATIONS onl ladies garments.
Alta Graves, 2-2678. 510 Catherine.
)3A
KELP WANTED
CAMP COUNSELORS for established
boys summer camp. Experience de-
sirable in teaching of riflery, archery,
gymnastics. Water-safety instructor
needed, references. Season June 16 to
Sept. 2. Call 2-9454 evenings. )53H
ONE WIFE of student for cashier posi-
tion with IFC Student Book Ex-
change on Feb. 8, 9, 12, 13. Full time.
Call Tony Palermo at 8612.
TRANSPORTATION

'M' Cindermen
Set for Annual
AAU Relays
By BYRLE ABBIN
Much of the top talent in the
midwest will highlight the begin-
ning of the indoor track season
here when the University of
Michigan plays host to the an-3
nual Michigan AAU Relays Satur-
day, January 27 at Yost Field-
house.
Preliminaries will be run off in
the afternoon and finals will be-
gin at 7:00 p.m. in this big ath-
letic event of the examination per-
iod that features the sneaking of
track into the sport spotlight.
* * *
ABOUT TWENTY midwestern
colleges are expected to send rep-
resentatives, including such pe-
rennial track stalwarts as Pur-
due, Michigan State College, Notre
Dame, Baldwin Wallace, Bowling
Green, Michigan Normal, all the
MIAA colleges, possibly Ohio
State, Loyola of Chicago and of
course the host Wolverines.
Many University of Michigan
athletes will bear close watch-
ing, both from the debut aspect
and also for possible record
breaking performances.
Thus Fritz Nilsson will have
much spectator interest when he
makes his first appearance in a
maize and blue uniform. Nilsson,
a former Olympic star, is now a
freshman and counted upon to
take up the slack in his weight di-'
vision next year.
ALSO HIGH ON the fans' list
is the amazing Don McEwen, best
ever in the long line of distance
aces. McEwen's specific duties in
the meet have not yet been de-
termined, but he will have a choice
between the individual mile and
two-mile runs or the distance

44c

to 5 P.M.
Weekdays!l

Last Times Today s

DON McEWEN
. .. eyes indoor mark
* * *
medley relay, in which he would
run one mile.
Hot after McEwen and out to
beat him in the distance events
will be such aces as Bill Con-
rardy of Chicago Loyola. Con-
rardy has run a 4:14 mile and
a 1:53 half mile, and has es-
tablished himself as one of the
best middle distance runners in
college circles.
Western Michigan's Russ Gab-
ler will provide top competition in
the two mile, with MSC's Warren
Druetzler also a top contender in
the distance event.
* * *
STANLEY McCONNOR is high-
ly regarded in the 440 yard dash.
Last year as a freshman he won
the Michigan AAU title and is out
to repeat this year. Bearing the
colors of Michigan Normal, Mc-
Connor ran better than a 50 sec-
ond quarter in high.school.

Lack of Sprint
Strength May
Handicap 'M'
By HERB NEIL
A weakness in the sprints which
was apparent in the Michigan
State meet last Saturday is ex-
pected .to plague the Wolverine
swimmers again this Saturday in
their dual meet with Purdue at
Lafayette.
The Boilermaker sprintmen are
headed by Chuck Thomas, who
was runner-up in the 50-yard
free style in the Conference cham-
pionships last year. Thomas will
swim in the favorite's role in both
the 50 and 100 free style events
against the visiting Michigan na
tators.
CAPTAIN DAVE NEISCH, Dick
Martin, Bob Byberg, Johnny Reis,
and Jim White will carry Michi-
gan's hopes of upsetting Thomas..
in the two short races.
The shortcomings of the Wol-
verines in the sprints was borne
out last Saturday as the Spar
tans, led by Clark Scholes, cap-
tured the first two places in both
the 50 and 100 as well as an-
nexing the 400-yard free style
relay by a considerable margin.
The Michigan State sprinters
were thus able to build up a 24-6
margin in these three events.
In addition the Wolverines lost
three more points to the Spartans
in the 300-yard medley when free
styler George Hoogerhyde passed
Neisch on the last leg of the relay
after backstroker Bernie Kahn
and breastroker Stew Elliot had
built up a two yard lead.
IN THIS MANNER the East
Lansing sprinters were responsible
for 21 of the 26 point margin by
which the Michigan State swim-
mers subdued the Wolverines.
Whether or not Michigan is
able to defeat Purdue this week
depends to a large extent upon
how well the Wolverine sprinters
fare in cutting down the ad-
vantage of Thomas and his
teammates in the short races.
Another thorn in the Michigan
side at Lafayette will be Bud Dun-
lop, the Big Ten breaststroke
champion. The Wolverines appear
to be better fortified in this event
than in the 50 and 100-yard free
style races, however, with John
Davies and Elliot, who placed one-
two at East Lansing. The breast-
stroke shapes up as the fastest
event Saturday afternoon.
THE SHOWING of improving
Jim Hartman in winning the div-
ing competition last Saturday in-
dicates that Bob Gowboy of Pur-
due will be in for some keen com-
petition.
With close races in the 220
and 440-yard free style and
backstroke promised the out-
come of the meet to be in doubt
up to the last event.
Varsity Gymnasts
Face Heavy Slate
The Michigan gymnasts have
a busy week ahead.
An intrasquad meet will be held
at 4:00 p.m. on Friday in the
small gymnasium of the Intra-,
mural Building.
THEN, AT 5:00 P.M., the Wol-
verine gymnastics team will play
hosts to the annual Central Dis..
trict YMCA Gymnastics Clinic.
Saturday night, between
halves of the varsity basketball
game, the gymnasts will present

a tumbling exhibition.

Cagers Hounded by Bad Luck;
MissedCharity Tosses Costly

#

By GEORGE FLINT
Some days you just can't make
a nickel.
Take a basketball team like
Michigan's Wolverines, for in-
stance.
NOT REGARDED as much of a
potential threat in Big Ten com-
petition, Ernie McCoy's men have
nevertheless played good ball in
four of their five appearances
against conference teams.
Three of those contests es-
caped from their victory-seek-
ing grasp after the Maize and
Blue had pulled into a com-
manding position in the second
half.
Here's the sad tale of the suc-
cession of -Michigan Dunkirks:
* * *
ON JANUARY 6TH, the Wol-
verines had rallied from a half-
time deficit of 24-18 to tie the
game at '32-32 with 13 minutes
left. Then the Badgers became
phenomenal from the field, and
won going away, 61-52.
On January 8th, Michigan
again rallied in the second half,
and led Northwestern, 62-61,
with less than two minutes to
play.
Again the roof fell in on the
Wolverines. The Wildcats rallied
and defeated the Maize and Blue
by a 67-64 count.
* * *
MONDAY NIGHT, January 15-
th, saw the Michigan quintet
playing one of its best games of
the season. They outplayed Min-

nesota in the first half, they ral-
lied to come from behind in the
second half, and were hitting the
basket with much more regularity
than at any previous time.
And still disaster struck.
A combination of defensive
disintegration, which allowed
the Gophers to go ahead in the
last four minutes; and an excel-
lent exhibition of stalling by the
Minnesota five, spelled defeat
for Michigan's cagers o n c e
again.
* * *
ONE OF the reasons for the
Wolverines' inability to produce a
large enough bulge to withstand
late-game rallies is their woeful
performance at the foul line.
Monday night's contest is a good
example of the tendency.
While Minnesota was con-
verting 14 of its 18 free throws,
Michigan made 8 of 18 from the
charity line.
That spelled the difference in
score.
* * *
IF A TEAM hopes to stay in the
running against topflight compe-
tition, it should make 70-75% of
its foul shots. The Wolverines
have been wavering around and
below the .500 mark.
It's the little things that of-
ten mean win or lose in basket-
ball, and with luck which is far
from being of the Hibernian va-
riety, the McCoy men have been
unable to make that colloquial
nickel during the 1951 confer-
ence race.

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