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November 26, 1944 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-11-26

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Scores of Top Football Games Around the Nation

Indiana , . . . . 14 Minnesota . . . . 28 Illinois . . . . . 25 Iowa Pre-Flight . 30 Notre Dame .
Purdue . . . . . 6 Wisconsin . . . . 26 Northwestern . . 6 Iowa . . . . . . 6 Georgia Tech

. . 21 Penn. . .
. . 0 Cornell . .

High Commissioner of Baseball Dies at 78
Notre Dame Completely Outclasses Georgia Quarter Century Career
Tech in Intersectional Fray as Kelly Shines Ends for Judge Landis

S v

Trish Notch 7th Win
Over Powerless Rivals
By The Associated Press
ATLANTA, Ga., Nov. 25.- Notre
Dame completely outclasses Georgia
Tech today and behind the triple
threat talents of Frank Dancewicz
and the running of Bob Kelly and
Jim Brennan, pounded out a 21-0
victory.
Except for a sustained second-
period drive, good for 81 yards to the

Former Federal Jurist Recently Elected for
New Seven-Year Term by Major Leagues

Irish 15, the Engineers never threat-
ened. They had one other opportun-
ity in the waning minutes of the
game, getting a first down on the
Irish 25, after taking the ball on
downs at the visitors' 35. However,
four passes went awry and the Irish
started up field as the game ended.
Alexander Absent
A crowd of 29,000 jammed every
available foot of space, but Bill Alex-
ander, the Engineers' veteran coach,
was not among those ,present. Under

...eideat/maitt
This year you'll find a biography .or
current listory will be a weleoute addi-
tion to the library of yourr :faily or
friends.. . Provides relaxation besides.
keeping you inforuted on world events.
You'll find a most complete stock at
OUR CHRISTMAS COLLECTION
INCLUDES HUNDREDS OF PERFUMES-
A SCENT FOR EVERY MOOD!
COLOR CHEST
Precious little .kit to give ori gct.
Five wee bottles of Revlon Nail Enamel
in five gowing shades and one
'baby bottle of Adheron. . .......I
(v s(%c -e

I H' ka7

orders of his physician, he remained
at home. Assistant Coach Bobby
Dodd directed the team.
The Irish scored in less than five
minutes of the opening quarter the
first time they got the ball, with
Brennan, a 155-pound halfback, go-
ing ten yards around end to climax
a 44-yard drive. Steve Nemeth came
in to ick the extra point, making it
7-0 fo the visitors.
Irish Score Twice
Play then settled down to a pnt-
ing duel between Dancewicz and
Frank Broyles, the Engineers' triple
threat fullback.
The second quarter was a continu-
ation of the see-saw action until
midway in the period, when George
Sullivan of the Irish recovered a
Tech fumble on the Notre Dame 43.
The Irish scored twice in the sec-
ond half, driving 69 yards with the
third period kick-off, and 19 yards
in the final period after a pass inter-
ception.
A pass from Dancewicz to Kelly
covered the final 40 yards for the
second touchdown,
Minesota Tops
adgers, 28-26
Gophers Strike Peak
In Victory at Madison j
MADISON, WIS., NOV. 25-P)-
Minnesota's Golden Gophers con-
quered Wisconsin's gallant Badgers,
28 to 26, today in their Big Ten foot-
ball final, but only after a hair-
raising offensive battle.
The Gophers, who have improved
with every game since the middle of
the season, appeared to have struck
their peak as they rolled up a two-
touchdown advantage by midway of
the second period. But before they
finished their work, they had to come
from behind in the final quarter, as
the Badgers, sparked by Freshman
Earl (Jug) Girard, went into the
lead and held it going into the clos-
ing period.
Girard, playing his first game
since being injured early in the Bad-
gers' game with Purdue three weeks
ago, was off the target with his pas-
ses in the early part of the game but
found the range and throwing for
long gains and using his aerials as
a threat, had the powerful Gophers
jittery for more than half the ball
game.

By the Associated Press
CHICAGO, NOV. 25-Death today,
claimed 78-year-old ,Kenesaw Moun-
tain Landis, baseball's "indispensa-
ble" man for nearly a quarter of a
century.
Unwavering, fearless, and always
the champion of the "little guy," the
Commissioner and former federal
jurist died of heart disease in St.
Luke's Hospital at 5:35 a. m.
His death left the Major Leagues
without a guiding genius for the first
time since 1921 and placed tremen-
dous importance on the National and
American League winter meeting
here Dec. 11 and 12 when a succes-
sor probably will be named.
Just a week ago when the white-
thatched Commissioner was fretting
over what he protested was an over-
ly-long hospital stay, a joint commit-
tee of the two leagues recommended
that Landis be re-elected for another
seven-year term when his current
term expired Jan. 12, 1946.
Chided Physician
Ostensibly cheered by that vote of
confidence, Landis chided his physi-
cian for warnings that his condition
was delicate. But he suffered a set-
back Sunday and last night was plac-
ed under an oxygen tent a little more
than an hour before he died. He
entered the hospital Oct. 2 suffering
from a severe cold, but previously had
over-taxed his heart working in his
victory garden in suburban Glencoe.
Baseball officials to a man mourn-
ed his death as not only a great blow
to the national pastime, but a keen
Hoppe Nearing
ChampionshipI
CHICAGO, NOV. 25-( )-Cham-
pion Willie Hoppe of New York this
afternoon came within 50 points ofI
sewing up his 1,500-point match for'
the world's three-cushion billiards
championship with Welker Cochrane
of San Francisco as he defeated the
challenger 50 to 44 in 37 innings.
Final session of the 30-block match
will be held tonight with Hoppe ahead
by 76 points, 1,450 to 1,374. This
afternoon, Hoppe trailed 17 to 32 in
21 innings, but finished strong. He
tied the score 42-42 with a run of
six in the 31st inning and went out
in the 37th with a run of four.
- -__ _ _ _ _ _ _-_ _ _ _

loss to the nation at large. Base-
balldom, however, will not be able
to pay immediate homage to his
memory. In compliance with Lan-
dis' wishes, there will be no funeral
services. A cremation will take place
privately and friends have been re-
quested not to send flowers.
O'Connor Fills In
Until the Major League meetings,
at least, the Commissioner's office
will be conducted by his secretary,
Leslie M. O'Connor, who was at Lan-
dis' bed-side with his family when
he died and wept as he read a for-
mal statement announcing the Com-
missioner's death.
The Major League agreement
which perpetuates the office of Com-
missioner provides that the President
of the United States may be request-
ed to name a Commissioner if three
months after Landis' death a suc-
cessor has not been named.
The stern-visaged, shaggy-haired
Landis, who was born Nov. 20, 1866,
at Millville, Ohio, loved and fought
for baseball with an indescribable
fervor ever since 1920 when he be-
came High Commissioner.
Never Wavered
When baseball strategists gave
Landis that job, replacing the old
National Commission of the late Ban
Johnson, president of the American
League, John A. Heydler, president
of the National League, and Garry,
Hermann, president of the Cincin-
nati Reds, they knew they were pick-
ing an iron-handed ruler.
It was perhaps the only means of
repairing the seemingly irreparable
damage done by the "Black Sox"
scandal in the World Series of 1919
between Chicago and the Cincin-
nati Reds. Public confidence in base-
ball was at low ebb and the game
was in danger of disorganizing.
Landis, down through the years,
never faltered or wavered in decis-
ions, lashing with a sharp tongue and
nimble wit at whomever he consid-
ered a wrong-doer-official or hired
hand.
Megogo Sets New
Record at Pinieo
BALTIMORE, NOV. 25-(o)-Blaz-
ing to a new track record for two
and a half miles, Christiana Stables'
Megogo won the revival of the gruell-
ing Pimlico Cup Handicap today by
eight lengths over Bolingbroke,
Townsend B. Martin's game old dis-
tance runner.
With Jock'ey Ken Scawthorn up,!
Megogo was timed in 4.20 ,1/5 for
this Pimlico marathon, compared
with the previous mark of 4.31 3/4
set by Allingkeel in 1874.

2'Ir

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no wonder every American woman reacts to
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nmiftkar hl en YC I metnimirs2 e 7r A Aw A

- - - - Clip Here And

Mail To A U.-M. Man In The,

SERVICE
EDITION

Cl4r A"r * an Da
t I 4to

Armed Forces - - - - - - -
+f

ANN ARBOR, MICn

SUNDAY, NOV.. Z6, 1944

I

THE SIXTH War Loan
Drive began Monday, the
University's share in the
n~ationwide drive is $100,-
000. The purchase of bonds
during the drive will be
facilitated by members of
the Junior Girls' Project
who have formed a corps
of "Bond Belles" and will
deliver bonds to the of-
fices of prospective pur-
chasers.
ANOTHER o Senator
li u ury S. Tr'uman 's skills
has come to light, this time
it is at the piano playing
Paderewiski's "Minuet in
E Minor." When Dr. Ran-
dolph G. Adams, director
of The University's Cle-
ments Library, saw a pic-
ture of Truman playing
the piece at the piano aft-
er election Dr. Adams pur-
chased the score and sent
it to the Senator with the
request that he autograph
it. Truman complied and
pointed out several defi-
ciencies in the score to
boot and added that he
once had a lesson from
Paderewski himself on the
Minuet.

fice on a part-time basis,
retired at his own request
to devote his time -to duties
in the law school. Dr. Ad-
ams has planned to assume
his duties as Provost, chief
office in the University
second to the president's,
Jan. 1, 1945. He was grad-
uated from the University
with an A. B. degree in
1919 and received an M.A.
degree two years later. He
vas on the staff of the
University for two years as
an instructor in Economics
beginning in 1919. He sub-
sequently taught at North-
western University and
went to Brown in 1921, be-
coming a professor of Ec-
onomics in 1927.
HOWARD H. PECK-
HAM, Curator of Manu-
scripts in the Clements Li-
brary, began a year ago to
collect all materials relat-
ing to the University's war
activities which will even-
tually be used in a history
of the University during
the war period. Work on
this huge history has al-
ready begun and because

thing which bothered me
the most was the fact that
I had to beep hours just
because my dates did, but I
was lucky enough to have
no eight o'clocks and only
two nine o'clocks and when
a senior I didn't have to
get up until ten."
* *
1PROF. WILLIAM D. Re-
velli wvho has been ill was
honored last Saturday by
members of the University
100-piece marching band
when they serenaded him
at his home after the last
home game of the year
with the "Victors" and
"Varsity." In the last ap-
pearance of the marching
band this year it was led
by Assistant Conductor
Harry Busche.
SIMON BJARERE, Rus-
sian pianist will perform
in the fourth Choral Union
concert Monday in Hill
Auditorium. Barere was
born in Ogessa and at the
age of eleven began to
study piano. He made his
American debut in a Car-

VOICE II-The envy of
the bobby socks crowd,
17-year-old Eileen Barton
sings with Frank Sinatra.
IF YOU were on campus
in '39 you will perhaps re-
member the bet Bob Friers
made with his roommate
that within 48 hours he
could raise money and
leave for a trip around the

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