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March 22, 1952 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-03-22

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

URDAY, MARCH 22, 1952

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WPAGE

THE__MICHIGAN DAIY fPG

Swimmers

Eye

National

Record s

CLASSIFIEDS

In

Season' s

Finale

with

r,

Wolverine Natators To Try
For Marks in Five Events

}

By HERB NEIL
One of the fastest swimming
teams in Michigan history brings
its 1952 home season to anclose
tonight against -Wayne University
at the Intramural Pool.
Attention will be focused on the
pre-meet attraction at 7:30 -in
which the Wolverines will attempt
to break five American records.
The dual meet with Wayne will
get underway half an hour later.
4 , * * *
THE MICHIGAN natators will
be out to write new American
marks in three breast stroke relays
and two individual free - style
events. The Wolverines have bro-
ken an American record, a na-
tional collegiate mark, six Intra-
mural Pool records, and numerous
meet marks previously this season.
Breast strokers John Davies,
Stew Elliott, Bumpy Jones, Rus-
ty Carlisle, Jim White, and Tom
Benner will go after the Ameri-
can 300, 1,000 and 1,200-yard
relay records.
Don Hill will try to break the
American 75-yard free-style rec-
ord of 35.7, held by Dick Cleve-
land, while Ron Gora and Jim
McKevitt will attempt to erase
the American 150-yard free-style
record.
* s
IN THE DUAL meet Wayne is
not expected to provide the Mich-
igan swimmers with very stiff
competition. The visitors have lost
five of their seven dual meets this
season and they recently placed
tenth in the Central Collegiate
Conference championships two
weeks ago.
In seven previous meets be-
tween the two schools Wayne
has yet to win. Last year the
Wolverines downed the visitors
by a 57-27 score.
Wayne's strong events are ex-
pected to be the 200-yard breast
stroke and the diving, with Don
DaDeppo swimming the former
and Bill Moreau performing off
1- 1

the board.
* * *
DaDEPPO IS THE leading scor-
er on the Wayne team so far this
season. However, he is not ex-
pected to be much of a match for
Michigan's co,- captains, Davies
and Elliott.
* * *

'M' Athletic
Profits Drop
In Last Year
(Continued from Page 1)
tions merely require that an ath-
lete not- be found by his "faculty
to be delinquent in any of his
studies."
The University Eligibility Com-
mittee, the report stated, carries
that rule a step further and re-
quires "substantially a 'C' aver-
age . . . making an occasional ex-,
ception in permitting a young man
to compete even though he fell a
little below that average."
In these special cases, the board
claims it tries to "arrive at a con-
clusion that would be in the best
interests of the young man, not,
as some might think, what would
be in the best interests of a win-
ning team."
e, * *
THE REMAINING portion of
the report deals almost entirely
with the ACE's 10-point proposal
which, if followed, would alleged-
ly take athletic control away from
the faculty in violation of Confer-
ence rules. (The ACE code was
cast aside by the Big Ten in a
meeting of athletic directors and
faculty representatives in Chicago
last weekend.)
The Board statement main-
tains further that the , code
paves the way for increasing
athletic scholarships instead of
restricting them.
"There is reason for real disap-
pointment," the Board remarked,
"that in the report of the ACE
Committee, athletic scholarships
that amount to 'free rides' are
seemingly given the green light."

FIFTEEN MEETS:
SGolfers Open Season
With Southern Jaunt

'a--- ----- I

STEW ELLIOTT
. . . Wolverine bkeaststroker
In the diving Moreau has been
a consistent scorer all season
and may provide the Wolverines'
Jim Walters and John Hanrahan
with a close battle. In addition
the visitors have a fair diver in
Bob Conger.
Coach Matt Mann plans to use
a number of his younger inexper-
ienced men in the battle with
Wayne. This will give him an idea
of the potential strength of next
year's team.

Michigan's 1952 golfers promise
to battle it out with Purdue, Ohio
State and Iowa for top honors in
the Big Ten this spring.
With only two men lost from last
year's squad, which finished fourth
in the Conference, the Wolverines
should improve upon their 1951
finish. Bob Olson, who placed
third in the individual competi-
tion in the Big Ten meet last year,
graduated, and Jack Stumpfig is
not scholastically eligible for
competition this spring.
* * *
COACH BERT Katzenmeyer will
center his 1952 team around Cap-
tain Dean Lind and Dick Evans,
last year's captain. Lind carded a
302 for the 36-hole Conference
meet to place eighth in the in-
dividual scoring.
Several underclassmen, includ-
ing sophomores Russ Johnson and
Luehs Hurt
In Gym Meet
Erley Places ip Two
Events for Michigan
By DICK BUCK
Misfortune struck yesterday at
the University of Colorado as the
NCAA gymnastics championships
got under way!
One of Michigan's two represen-
tatives, Harry Luchs, was working
out on the parallel bars in prep-
aration for the qualifying rounds
when, while performing a difficult
stunt, he was forced to withdraw
because of a torn cartilage in his
left clavicle.
Duncan Erley, Michigan's only
remaining competitor, gained a
place in the finals today in two
events. He came through for sixth
place in the trampoline prelimin-
aries and later placed on the tum-
bling mats.
UNTIL THE NCAA meet Erley;
had been beaten in tumbling by
only one man, Bob Sullivan of Illi-
nois, who won in the Michigan-
Illinois dual meet and managed to
edge Erley again in the Big Ten
meet.
Erley finished fourth on tram-
poline in the Big Ten but was
only a few points behind Indi-
ana's Dick Albershardt, the win-
ner.
USC's power-packed team now
seems to be the leading contender
for the NCAA title with Florida
State, Illinois, and Army close be-
hind.

Ilinois Tops Dalton in NCAA;
'Al' ioh School FinalsTonight

Bud Jones and freshman Roger
Law, are expected to give the
* * *

DEAN LIND
... leads linkmen
** *
Michigan squad needed depth.
Jim Dickson, Warren Gast, and
Thad Stanford are also vieing for
positions on the squad.
The Wolverines will open the
1952 season with their annual
Southern trip during spring va-
cation, playing Wake Forest,
North Carolina, and Duke. Af-
ter returning home the Wolver-
ines will settle down to Con-
ference opposition, meeting
Ohio State, Purdue, and Michi-
gan State twice each, and Illi-
nois and Northwestern once be-
fore the Big Ten meet at the end
of May.
In addition to its southern and
Big Ten opponents, Michigan will
tackle the University of Detroit in
a home and home series and meet
Albion at home.
*: * *
THE WOLVERINE golfers have
as yet been unable to get out on
the links, confining their activi-
ties to the basement of the club-
house. Coach Katzenmeyer hopes
that his charges will be able to get
in at least a few rounds of golf
before the team leaves for the
South on April 4.
* * *
1952G OLF SCHEDULE
April
7-Wake Forest at Wake Forest, N.C.
9-North Carolina at Durham, N.C.
10-Duke at Durham, N.C.
19-Ohio State and Purdue at Colum-
bus
23-Detroit at home
May
3-I11linois at Champaign
6-Michigan State at East Lansing
10-sOhiostate, Purdue, and North-
western at home
14-Detroit at Detroit
19-Albion at Albion
24-Michigan State at home
30 and 31-Big Ten meet at Cham-
paign

Vane'
'M' Diamond
Crew Begins
To Shape Up
By PAUL GREENBERG
The 1952 version of the Univer-
sity of Michigan baseball team is
beginning to take form.
Still kept indoors by muddy
grounds, Coach Ray Fisher's
charges have been taking their
practice sessions in the confines
of Yost Field House. A diamond
has been laid out and the infield-
ers are rounding into shape for
the forthcoming exhibition swing.
* * *
AT THIS early time in the sea-
son, it appears that the infield
will be the strongest feature of
this year's team. Coach Fisher
lost practically all of his offensive
strength as well as his leading
pitching talent by graduation last
year, and is counting on the de-
fensive ability of his infield to
carry the main load in the West-
ern Conference race.
,The fine veteran double play
combination of shortstop Bruce
Haynam and second baseman
Gil Sabuco will anchor the in-
field.
Haynam, the captain of the 1952
diamond aggregation, is consid-
ered by Fisher to be the finest
"glove man" he's had in the short
field in the last 20 years. He hasn't
been as potent with the bat as he
could have been, but his cat-like
speed and accurate arm more than
make up for his deficiency at the
plate.
* * *
AT THE keystone sack, Gil
Sabuco returns to the spot where
he saw a great deal of action last
year. Sabuco is the only .300 con-
ference hitter returning this year.
At third and first base two
stand-out performers are gone
and these losses will hurt. Ger-
ry Dorr, leading hitter for two
seasons has graduated from his
third base role and Al Waygandt
is now doing his first-basing in
the New York Yankee farm
chain.
At the initial sack Bill Mogk
seems to have the inside track.
His heavy hitting in the indoor
batting sessions has given him the
nod over the other candidates in-
cluding Art Wynne, gridder Dick
Balshizer, Vance Shoeck and bas-
ketball star Ray Pavachevich.

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone 23-24-1
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .60 1.34 1.96
3 .70 1.78 2.84
4 .90 2.24 3.92
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline daily except
Saturday is 3 P.M., Saturdays,
11:30 A.M., for Sunday issue.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST--Brown wallet in 146 Bus Ad
Bldg. between 9 and 10 a.m. March 21.
Keep money but please return wallet
since it contains very important pa-
pers. Call E. H. Levering, Phi Kappa
Tau 3-8581 or bring to 808 Tappan.
)30L
LOST SUNbAY - Ladies brown calf
shoulder strap bag. Reward. Notify
Daily Box 10. )26L
LOST MEDALLION-Large center pearl,
small pearl and leaves surrounding.
Reward. Call 6064 Alice Lloyd, 3-1561.
)29L
LOST-Red wallet on March 8th. Con-
tains valuable papers. Keep the
money. Return the wallet to 141
Mosher Hall, Ida Nyberg. )28L
FOR SALE
INDIA MOTORCYCLE SALES-Author-
ized B.S.A. and Sunbeam Dealer. 207
W. Liberty. Phone 2-1748. )33
CANARIES, parakeets, love-birds, and
finches. Bird supplies. 562 S. 7th.
Phone 5330. Hours 1-7.
INDIA MOTORCYCLE SALES-Author-
ized B.S.A. and Sunbeam Dealer.
207 W. Liberty. Phone 2-1748. )33

Your Official UNIVERSITY OF
MICHIGAN RING is waiting
for you -- NOW - at
Burr Patt's, 1209 S. Univ. j

,581

GABARDINE PANTS $5.49-$7.50 value.
Colors: brown, blue, green, grey-ad-
vertised in Life. Sam's Store, 122 E.
WASH. Ph. 3-8611. . )50
SUITS, jackets, top coats, 36 and 36
long. Bargains. Phone 3-0254. 334 E..
Liberty (side door). )63
MISCELLANEOUS
THE best cosmetics are "BEAUTY
t COUNSELORS." Try them. Men's
and Womten's. Phone 2-5152. )5M
SPECIAL-on Poodle Permanents, com-
plete- $5.00. Modern Beauty Shop,
117 S. Main, Pb. 8100. )20M
SHIRTS LAUNDERED-18c each. 1 day
service, no extra charge. U. & M. Dry
Cleaners. 1306 S. Univ. )23M
APPLICATION PHOTOS-3 day service.
Wed. and Sat. hours 10-4. Palmer
Studio, Michigan Theater Building.
)21M
THE best cosmetics are "BEAUTY
COUNSELORS." Try them. Men's
and Women's. Phone 2-5152. )5M

EARN $1000
THIS SUMMER
Here's your opportunity for pleasant
profitable summer employment with
a Marshall Field owned org ation.
Openings for college men & women
to assist the director of OfMilderaft
work in your home state. Ask for Mr.
Gibson, Rm. 3B, Michigan Union,

PERSONAL
HANDSOME MALE desirous of date!
Are you kidding? )15P
ANDERSON of E.Q. announces its
Spring clearance sale on7 Used Lady's
Accessories. )16P
ATTENTION MEN!
You brave boys may have broken
into Martha Cook, but just try our
house. ZBT, 206 Wahtenaw. )17
AT LAST
Laundry service you Wanted. 7 lbs.
for 56c. 1 day service. U.0 & IMDry
Cleaners. 1306 . Univ.)12P
I NEVER KNEW that magafte sub-
scriptions were so inexpensies until
I phoned 6007. )1P
BUSINESS SERVI S
TYPING-Reasonable Rates.. Accurate
& Efficent. Phone 7590. 830 So. Main.-
)1B
RENTAL TYPEWRITERS-Repairs on
all makes. Office Equipment Co. 215
E. Liberty, Ph. 2-1213. )5B
TYPIST-Experienced withr theses and
technical papers. Phone 22308. e-
nings. ) 8B
PERSONALIZED TYPING. Satisfatction
guaranteed. Ph. 3-0254. 315). Lib-
erty (side door).)
WASHING-Finished work, and hand
ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone 2-9020. ) $B
RENTAL TYPEWRITERS--Repairs on
all makes. Office Equipment Co. 215
E. Liberty, Ph. 2-1213.. )5B
FOR RENT
APT. HUNTING?EI l y Apt. Finding
Service at the Campus T1ourist Rfome.
Rooms by day or week. Kitchen Priv.
518 E. William St., 3-454. )6 R
TRANSPORTATION
GET HOME the cheap way. Advertise
for a, ride. )5T
SENIORS-Join the official class, trip
to Fla. aboard the Sunland Special.
Administration Building 1-4.30 thru
March 28th. )3 T
WANTED--Two riders to Teeterbora.
N.J. 10 minutes from downtown NeTw
York City. Leaving Sunday or Mon-
day, March 23 or 24, at riders' option.
Call 2-3770., )4T
KELP WANTED.
EXPERIENCED sales ladies, partf or-full
time, Good pay-nice working, con-
ditions. dPlease apply in'person.
Marilyn Shop, 529 East Liberty. )13H

OPENING TONIGHT
ODETS'
ROCKET TO
THE MOON
ARTS THEATER.
ML

Big Ten champion Illinois over-
came a one point half time deficit
to smother little Dayton Univer-
sity 80-61 in the first round of the
Regional playoffs of the NCAA
Basketball tournament.
THE ILLINI trailed 37-36 at the
intermission, but surged back
with a strong second half rally to
gain the victory.
In another opening round
playoff Duquesne stopped Ivy
League champion Princeton by
a score of 60-49.
St. Louis outlasted New Mexico
A&M 62-53 in a playoff battle of
two western cage powers.
Kentucky ripped Penn State 82-
54 and St. John's dumped North
Carolina State 60-49 in playoff ac-
tion on the Eastern front.

Highland Park will meet Sagi-
naw Arthur Hill tonight in the
finals of the Michigan State Class
"A" high school basketball cham-
pionships at the Jenison Field-
house in East Lansing.
* * *
THE HIGHLAND PARK quintet
fought their way into the title
game by coming from behind to
beat Holland, 65-62 in overtime.
The winners trailed Holland by
eleven points with only two min-
utes remaining, but a furious bar-
rage of baskets knotted the count
at the end of regulation time and
set the stage for the overtime win.
St. Andrews, 56-37 winner over
Ishpemming, will face Grand
Blahc, 58-37 victor over Niles, in
the Class "B" final.

MAKE $20.00 DAILY. SELL L1YMmm$
NAME PLATES. WRITE REEVES CO.,
ATTLEBORO, MASS., FREE 0AJPLJ
AND DETAILS. )12H
WANTED TO BUY
WANTED-One old piano. Will buy 4
rent. Call 3-0521 ex. 297. )4

:.Ndkmw:

w

Continuous from 1 P.M.
Matinee 'til 5 P.M., 44c
Eve. & Sun., 65c
Children- 16c

NOW-LATE SHOW TONIGHT
EVER-NEW1)Y
FOR ALL TO.:.
ENJOY!6}:.:
One of the.
alltime "greats"
... all aglow
with laughter and"
t yantics of Dopey
(ad his palsl
and the
Y
ve -N e
SONGS!
"steWhite You Work-
"Heigh-ho"

ENDS TONIGHT
"I'LL SEE YOU IN MY
DREAMS"
and
"JAPANESE WAR BRIDE"
STARTS SUNDAY
OTHRU TUESDAY
BA~~ Eai CR TUR '5H EA EVA
PLUS
starring %
RAY MILLAND
GENE TIERNEY ',
A WARN{R 5R03. PICTUUP
On The Screen Sunday
"CLOSE TO MY HEART"
at 3:15, 6:25, 9:30
"FIXED BAYONETS"
at 1:45, 4:50, 8:00

CINEMA G TILD
and
The Displaced Person's Committee
present
Roberto Rosselini's
OPEN CITY
with
ANNA MAGNANI
Winner of Five Film Awards
Rome . . . Cannes . . . Venice
Zurich . . New York
HILL AUDITORIUM 50c (Tax Inc.).
Fri. & Sat., March 21 & 22 7:30-9:30

I

I

I

r A PULITZER PRIZE PLAY
Department of Speech Presents
Robert E. Sherwood's
THERE SHALL BE NO NIGHT
A Realistic, Inspiring Drama

I,

,1 -

I

IS -Saa aaEW! -a 2 - u %A/ NOM A 4HER I

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