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February 23, 1955 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-02-23

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WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1955

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE RAN'

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1955 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THREE

111 Tracksters

Top

Ohio

(Continued from Page 1)
Wolverine Ron Wallingford won
the two-nile run easily in the
time of 9:26.0. OSU's Lloyd Bartel
was a distant second, and Geoff
Dooley of Michigan placed.
The hosts' Bob Appleman and
Tom Skimming staged a brilliant
battle for vaulting honors, but set-
tled for a tie when neither could
top the 13'4" mark. Mark Booth
annexed the high jump with a
leap of 6'3%" and Dave Owen
won the shot put event with a
49' 5%" toss.
John Johnson sped to victory

in the 60-yard dash by edging
teammate John Vallortigara. His
time was :6.3. Williams of the
Buckeyes, reputed to be one of the
Big Ten's fastest sprinters, disap-
pointed and finished third.
Michigan's mile relay team had
little trouble in whipping the Co-
lumbus quartet. Dave Hessler took
an early lead, Dick Flodin length-
ened it, and Laird Sloan and
Scruggs coasted the rest of the
way.
Jim Love came up with another
winning performance when he
copped the 65-yard high hurdles
I-a

JAMES STEWART
Memorable in "The
Miller Story" and
Window," NOW ...

. 0 .
Glenn
"Rear
as the

,t

stranger with a gun . .
MATS. 50c - EVES. 80c
Coming o
TECHNICOLOR FUN!
"SO T HIS IS PA RIS''
Dial NO 2-2523 for Information

in the time of :8.5. Jesse Blount
was next, followed by Buckeye
Geie Stevenson.
Summaries
POLE VAULT-1. Tie between
Bob Appleman and Tom Skim-
ming, MICHIGAN, 13 feet 4
inches; 3. Dave Caldwell, OSU,
12 feet.
SHOT PUT-1. Dave Owen,
MICHIGAN, 49 feet 5% inches;
2. Hugh Henning, OSU, 45 feet
22 inches; 3. Ken Bottoms,
MICHIGAN, 44 feet 8 inches.
HIGH JUMP-i. Mark Booth,
MICHIGAN, 6 feet 33% inches;
2. Tie between Stan Menees and
Howie Liverance, MICHIGAN,
6 feet.
BROAD JUMP-i. Lee Wil-
liams, OSU, 22 feet 8% inches;
2. Junior Stielstra, MICHIGAN;
3. Tom Hendricks, MICHIGAN.
ONE-MILE RUN - 1. John
Moule, MICHIGAN; 2. Jack
Clements, MICHIGAN; 3. Guy
Beretich, MICHIGAN, 4:13.9.
60-YARD DASH - 1. John
Johnson, MICHIGAN; 2. John
Vallortigara, MICHIGAN; 3. Lee
Williams, OSU, :60.3.
440-YARD DASH-1. Meade
Burnett, OSU; 2. Al Roberts,
OSU; 3. Dave Hessler, MICHI-
GAN, :51.0.
65-YARD HIGH HURDLES-
1. Jim Love, MICHIGAN; 2.
Jesse Blount, MICHIGAN; 3.
Gene Stevenson, OSU, :8.5.
TWO-MILE RUN -1. Ron
Wallingford, MICHIGAN; 2.
Lloyd Bartel, OSU; 3. Geoff
Dooley, MICHIGAN, 9:26.0.
880-YARD RUN-1. George
Jones, OSU; 2. Hobe Jones,
MICHIGAN; 3. Don Bartels,
OSU, 1:58.4.
65-YARD LOW HURDLES-
1. Tom Hendricks, MICHIGAN;
2. Lee Williams, OSU; 3. Jim
Love, MICHIGAN, :7.4 (ties
Yost Field House record).
ONE - MILE RELAY - 1.
MICHIGAN (D a v e Hessler,
Dick Flodin, Laird Sloan, Grant
Scruggs); 2. OSU, 3:20.8.

-Daily-John Hirtzel
BOTTOMS UP - Michigan's
Bob Appleman isn't bothered by
dizzy spells as he vaults over the
bar during yesterday's track
meet. His 13' 4" effort was good
for a first-place tie.
Trabert Takes
Tennis Crowen
NEW YORK (P)-Tony Trabert
conquered his Davis Cup team-
mate, Hamilton Richardson, for
the National Indoor Tennis Cham-
pionship yesterday in a bitter
three-hour struggle which left
both players near exhaustion.
The scores were 11-13, 7-5, 9-7,
6-3.
Despite the closeness of the sets,
it was a dull match which thor-
oughly bored an overflow crowd
of 3,000 at the Seventh Regiment
Armory.
Unexciting Match
Fans called it the most unex-
citing national final since Art Lar-
sen whipped Herbie Flam for the
grass courts title at Forest Hills
in 1950.
But in contrast to that pat-ball
battle between retrievers, the Tri-
bert-Richardson duel was a match
of two killers with giant services
who went for all or nothing.

State
Lloyd, ATO
Annex I-M
Relay Titles
Take Half-Miles
In Close Finishes
By ED SALEM
Lloyd House and Alpha Tau
Omega took top residence hall and
social fraternity relay honors yes-
terday afternoon at Yost Field
House in the annual intramural
half-mile relays.
The race, run off during yester-
day afternoon's Michigan-Ohio
State track meet, found Lloyd,
Gomberg, Taylor, and Williams in
the fiials of the residence hall di-
vision, these houses having quali-
fied in the ,preliminary heat last
week.
At the end of the first lap, Lar-
ry Green of Lloyd and Bob Sharp
of Gomberg were neck and neck,
with Williams and Taylor follow-
ing in that order. In the next two
laps, Murray and Tullsen of Lloyd
opened up a ten-yard lead, and a
final spurt by Jack Watson of
Lloyd just as Gomberg's anchor
man, Erle Kauffman, threatened
to take away the lead, won by
about three yards with a time of
1:44.
Gunn Nips Barr
The finals of the fraternity di-
vision were run between Sigma
Chi, Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Gam-
ma Delta and Sigma Alpha Epsi-
lon. In the opening lap, John Pal-
lin of ATO took a short lead, but
Ron Malis of SAE tied it up in the
second lap.
At the end of the third, Danny
Cline of Sigma Chi, Dick Van
Schoick of ATO, and Don Browne
of SAE were in practically a dead
heat, but the fourth and final lap
went to Chuck Gunn of ATO as he
nipped Sigma Chi's Terry Barr at
the tape.
I-M SCORES
BASKETBALL
Fraternity 'A'
Beta Theta Pi 64, Phi Kappa Psi 52
(first place)
Phi Delta Theta 65, Alpha Delta Phi
27 (first place)
Phi Kappa Sigma 51, sigma 46 (first
place)
Lambda Chi Alpha 64, P Lambda
Phi 50 (first place)
Delta Tau Delta 42, Chi Psi 33 (sec
ond place)
Phi Gamma Delta 34, Tau Delta Phi
31 (second place)
Alpha Epsilon P 35, Sigma Phi Ep-
silon 27 (second place)
Phi Kappa Tau 42, Kappa Sigma 28
(second place)
Delta sigma Phi 22, Trigon 18 (third
place)
Sigma Nu 44, Phi Sigma Kappa 33
(third place)
Delta Chi 39, Chi Phi 36 (third place)
Phi Sigma Delta 31, Triangle 29
(fourth place)
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 38, Zeta Beta
Tau 19 (SAE enters first-place play-

{r

I,

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone NO 23-24-1
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .66 1,47 2.15
3 .77 1.95 3.23
4 .99 2.46 4.311

Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. daily.
1:00 A.M. Saturday
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Man's silver ring, band with
rope design. Reward. Ph. NO 5-1183.
)73A
FOR SALE
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords-$6.88. Sox,
39c; shorts, 69c; military supplies.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )26B
1951 FORD VICTORIA. Two-tone green.
Radio and heater. Overdrive. 30,000
miles. The big lot across from down-
town carport. Huron Motor Sales,
222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588. )235B
1949 JEEP Station Wagon. Six cylinder
with overdrive. Radio and heater.
The big lot across from downtown
carport. Huron Motor Sales, 222 W.
Washington, NO 2-4588. )239B
1948 DODGE two-door green, radio,
heater, new tires. The big lot across
from downtown carport. Huron
Motor Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO
2-4588. )245B
FOR THE FINEST hi-fidelity music,
hear the new Telefunken; Opus AM,
FM radio. Truly the Cadillac of
radios. Ann Arbor Radio and TV,
1217 S. University, Ph. NO 8-7942, 1?2
blocks east of East Eng. 243B
1950 CHEVROLET two-door olue. Radio
and heater. New tires, new battery.
Completely reconditioned. $495 this
week. The big lot across from down-
town carport. Huron Motor Sales,
222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588. )248B
1950 FORD, two-door V-8. Radio and
heater. Runs perfect. The big lot
across from downtown carport. Huron
Motor Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO
2-4588. )24911
FOR SALE-Radio, Halacrafter SX62
AM-FM, short wave. Phone NO 5-4720
after 4 P.M. )253B
Purchase from Purchase
Brownie 8mm. movie camera, f 2.7
lens. Like new, $25.
Purchase Camera Shop
1116 S. University NO 8-6972
)259B
1953 DODGE-six-cylinder. Automatic
transmission. Radio and heater. Clean
S$850 Cash. Ph. NO 3-2888. )263B
FULLY EQUIPPED, light weight bicy-
cle, $39.95. Service on all makes of
bicycles. Kiddie Korner, Corner of
Main and Madison. )264B
1947 BUICK SEDAN, radio and heater,
$95. 1948 WASH, $95. Fitzgerald-Jar-
lan, Inc., 607 Detroit St. NO 8-8141.
)267B
WEBCOR 3 speed Phono. Excellent
condition. Best offer. NO 3-3921. )266B
MICHIGAN GEOLOGICAL SURVEY:
(1859-1917). Nearly complete set;
about 50" volumes, Harry Wight,
Grand Ledge, Mich. )265B
FOR RENT
CAMPUS AREA. Two men to share
finished basement with grad. student,
Light cooking. $6. 1001 S. Forest. NO

State). NO 3-8454. Student rooms.
)23D
DOUBLE ROOM, modern furnishings
near campus. 1111 White, NO 2-9625.
)39D
ONE DOUBLE ROOM, large closet kit-
chen privileges optional. No drinkers
or smokers. For quiet gentlemen.
Near State and Packard--Phone NO
8-8345. )50D
RENT FREE to couple in exchange for
care of 8 year old child by widower.
Call NO 2-9665 for further informa-
tion. ) 56D
WANTED-Male student to share mod-
ern two-room apartment. Two blocks
from campus. Call NO 8_6021. )55D
ROOM AND BOARD
ROOM AND BOARD at Owen Co-op.
$13.38 one week. Two vacancies. Ap-
ply to Paul Dunn, NO 8-7211. )15E
PERSONAL
STUDENTS-begin or continue your
piano playing while at college. Artist
teachers-practice facilities. Robert
Dumm Piano Studios, call NO 2-3541.
)54F
SPECIALS AVAILABLE for every one
for one more week on Ladies Home
Journal, Holiday, Glamour, House
and Garden. Phone Student Periodi-
cal. NO 2-3061. )62F
WOULD the person who borrowed the
Raleigh bicycle from South Quad
please tell owner how to get it back.
Call NO 3-0521, Ext. 210.
TRANSPORTATION
WANTED-Rider to Washington, D.C.
for weekend of 25th. Driver preferred.
Call NO 3-3787. )44G
WANTED-Ride to Grand Rapids on
weekends. Call NO 2-4591, 216 Tyler
House. )45G
HELP WANTED
WE HAVE a few openings for women
21 to 45 who would like to earn extra
dollars evenings. Earnings are un-
limited, work is pleasant. Write Mrs.
Dean, 702 E. Ganson, Jackson, Mich-
igan. )32H

S. State, upstairs. Phone NO 2-5962.
)l0I
TYPING-Thesis, term papers, etc.
Reasonable rates, prompt service, 830
South Main, NO 8_7590. )251
ALTERATIONS
RE-WEAVI NG
Burns, tears, moth holes, rewoven. Let
us save your clothes. Weave-Bac
Shop. 224 Nickels Arcade.
)5N
REAL ESTATE

CALL WARD REALTY
NO 2-7787

i

c

for 2-3 bedroom homes--priced for
students. Evenings call:
Mr. Hadcock NO 2-5863
Mr. Rice 3YP 2740-M
Mr. Garner NO 3-2761
Mr. Martin NO 8-8608
Mr. Schoot NO 3-2763 )20

f

ROOMS FOR RENT

BUSINESS SERVICES

EI*Ey

Read and Use

Daily.Classi fieds
The Theosophical Society
in Ann Arbor
presents
A PUBLIC LECTURE
"PERFECTION
OF MAN"
The public is cordially invited.
No admission charge.
TONIGHT at 8 P.M.
"HELD OVER"
Meeting Place: 736 South State
(N.W. corner State and Hill)

BY DAY-WEEK-MONTH - Campus R. A. MADDY-VIOLIN MAKER. Fine
Tourist Home, 518 E. William (near instruments, Accessories, Repairs, 310

BROTH ERHOOD SEMINAR
Today 4:15 P.M.
Lane Hall Library
"CAMPUS REALISM
ON BROTHERHOOD"

Santa Claus Forgets Karpinka,
Dentist Furnishes Front Teeth

Give 'an enduring gift
of JEWELRY
Enamel Earrings -Cuff-links
Bracelets - Pins -Necklaces

I1

By DAVE RORABACHER

IF

Having been passed up by Kris
Kringle on that Saint's rounds for
the past several Christmases,
Michigan puckster Jerry Karpinka
has given up hope and has secured
his two front teeth from the den-
tist.
Karpinka lost his first as the
result of a hockey accident at the
age of fourteen. At that time his
good friend and present team-
mate, Dick Dunnigan, fell down
and kicked the tooth out with his
skate. The other incisor's loss is
a much sadder tale. A dentist
pulled it.
Aside from this loss, Karpinka
has suffered only the usual hockey
ailments. These include a mere

"7
broken shoulder and * slight con-
cussion.
Karpinka's friendship with Dun-
nigan began when he was about
seven years old. At that time they
lived only three doors apart and
often played hockey together. Now
they have come all the way from
Edmonton, Alberta to play togeth-
er for Coach Vic Heyliger.
Although clever with his stick
and possessing a pretty fair shot,
Karpinka tends not to shoot often
enough. He played his best games
at Minnesota last weekend as he
garnered three points.
No longer faced with a tooth
problem, Karpinka looks forward
to happier, higher scoring Christ-
mases on the Wolverine puck
squad.

L.

'I

offs)

2-7639.

) 14E

OPENING NIGHT FRIDAY, FEB. 25th
FRY'S "A PHOENIX TOO FREQUENT"
and
"THE BOOR" by Anton Chekhov
STUDENT RATE 99c-General Admission $1.65
also Saturday and Sunday 8:15 P.M.
Please -make reservations early
DRAMATIC ARTS CENTER
NO 2-5915 327 South Fourfh
tO-
Ja! fir die prefecte
M OLD-FASHIONEDQ
German Dinner Q
Steaks - Chicken-in-the-Rough
SChops- and Our Specialties
CARRY OUT ORDERS
InIported beer and wine
GERMAN
D ltetj4 RESTAURANT
203 E. Washington Open 4 P.M. 'til .lidnight except Sunday
SAVE TIME!*I
Let Us Handle Your Laundry Problem For You

r

ASH WEDNESDAY
Service Feb. 23, 8:00 P.M.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH

ii49ca 4.I.hop
IOpen Evenings till 9
Across from the Arcade - 330 Maynard Street
I-
ATTENTION
Engineering Graduates
and
Sr. Engineering Students
Majoring in electrical, mechanical and
aeronautical engineering and in physics
and math.
Start your career with Sperry, leading engineering
company enjoying an enviable record of stable,
consistent growth through the development of new
and better products since 1910
Following are some of the engineering fields Sperry
is engaged in:
Electronics - Microwave - Radar - Servo-Mechanisms
Computers - Aircraft Navigation - Electronic tube
development including Klystrons - Fractional H.P.
motors and transformers - Communication equipment
Loran - Sonar - Fire control equipment - Controls for
Guided Missiles - Technical writing - Standards engi-
neering work, digital computers, solid state devices, etc.
* 9 graduate schools available in vicinity of laboratory
for further studies through company paid tuition re-
fund program.
0 Modern lab facilities and equipment available to you
for the further development of your technical educa-
tion.
! Association with top men in the field
9 Top Rates
* Full employee benefits
f Modern plant, in suburban area, 45 minutes from the
heart of New York City

. I

L

Everyone

Welcome

11

EY
HERET TREYTON
Mr\Tn CM 0171:

; .

"

JUST BRING IT IN-
We do the rest
NEW DROP-OFF'
PICK-UP SERVICE
WASHED, DRYED AND FOLDED
Minimum l c
Bundle 80c lbc 1.

Convenient transportation
Recreation facilities and congenial friendly associates
Adequate attractive housing available
A satisfying, well paid career awaits you at Sperry

SUMMERTIME POSITIONS OPEN
FOR STUDENTS IN JUNIOR YEAR
WITH GOOD ACADEMIC RECORDS
Our enaineerina department heads will be available Feb. 24

I

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