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December 10, 1944 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-12-10

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THE MCHIGAN DAILY

PAGE SEVEN

I
PAGE SEVEN

BUY THfT EXTRA WAR BOND

I

Lazetich Makes Second
Team in Writer's Poll

iI

II'

e _ _ _._._ .__ ._.._.

re'll Always Be a Christmas
BUY MR EBNS
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By The Associated Press
DES MOINES, Dec. 9-The National Football Writers Association of
America, concluding its survey of 1944 football, announced today its first
All-American collegiate team, selected by its members who have covered
top games from coast to coast.
The unchecked forces of Army and Ohio State earned equal repre-
sentation on the team chosen by the Football Writers Association of
America. Yale, Navy, Southern California, Indiana and Oklahoma A. & M.
also were represented.
The Football Writers' All-America climaxed a poll of more than 1751
writers in 26 states holding membership in the association.
The selections :

FIRST TEAM
Jack Dugger, Ohio State
Paul Walker, Yale
Don Whitmire, Navy
John Ferraro, Southern Calif.
Bill Hackett, Ohio State
Joe Stanowicz, Army
Jack Tavener, Indiana
Les Horvath, Ohio State
len Davis, Army
Bob Fenimore, Okla. A. & M.
Felix Blanchard, Army

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SECOND TEAM
Frank Bauman, Purdue.I
Phil Tinsley, Georgia Tech
Milan Lazetich, Michigan
Bill Willis, Ohio State
Ralph Serpico, IllinoisF
Bzn Chase, Navy
Caleb Van Warrington, Auburn
Jim Hardy, Southern Calif.
Bob Jenkins, Navy
Boris Diinancheff, Purdue
Frank Broyles, Georgia Tech.
uddly Bomar
akes Pin Lead
Billy Sixty Trails in
Initial Four Games

stor

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a.

Johnny R evolta B
Tied for Lead I T
With Harrison

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MIAMI, Fla., Dec. 9--6)-Lanky'
Johnny Revolta posted a magnifi-
cent 66, husky Staff Sgt. Dutch Har-
rison matched it today and the two
veteran golfers went into the final
round of the $10,000 Miami open
tournament all square and with a
two-stroke lead over their nearest
pursuer.
While battling it out down the'
stretch tomorrow they will have to
keep a wary eye on Maurice O'Con-
nor of Belleville, N. J., only one of
the contingent of little-known play-
ers to withstand today's torrid pace
and remain a contender.
Revolta, wizard of the short shot,'
and Harrison, whose game is well-
balanced, finished the 54 holes at
205, five strokes under par. O'Con-
nor shot 35-33-68 for his score of
207.
"Keep -head
of your Hair"
Your Hair and Scalp prob-
lems are our problems!
The Dascola Barbers
Between State and Mich. Theaters

k
T 4

All Of Our Employees
Are Selling Bonds
May We Help You?

4ai 5 l /

CHICAGO. Dec. 9- -0)Buddy Bo-
mar of Chicago thundered into the
lead in the fourth annual All-Star
Match-Game Bowling Tournament
here early tonight as he turned in a
score of 845 in four games to bring
his total of pins toppled to 8,169 and
his Petersen point total to 188.74.
More than six and a half points
behind him, as the 16 finalists in the
I battle for a national title and $2,000
in cash neared the last round, was
the veteran Milwaukeean, Billy Sixty.
He had a pin total of 7,976 and a
Petersen system score of 18,201.
Bomar had won 24%2 games and
lost 15% in the round-robin shoot-
ing, which began Thursday and con-
tinues through tonight and Sunday,
with the titlist to be crowned then.
Sixty, who defeated third-place Ther-
man Gibson of Detroit in two of
four games today and tied another,
had won 222 games and lost 17-.
Football Crown
CHICAGO, Dec. 9 -- (P) - New
York's Giants beat the Washington
Redskins, 16-13, last Sunday, and un-
less they can do it again tomorrow
the National Football League may
have to schedule a post season game
to find out who rules the roost in the
Eastern Division.
Not only that, but if the Giants
don't repeat, the Philadelphia Eagles
may slip in to take over the Eastern
Division, and that remunerative play-
off with the Green Bay Packers, ten-
tatively scheduled for Dec. 17.
New York leads the league, with
seven wins and one loss, while Wash-
ington is in third place with six wins
and two losses. Each has played one
deadlock. A Washington victory Sun-
day would put the Giants and Red-
skins in a tie.
Broadway's Popular
"JUNERMISS"
is due here
Next Wednesday

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SERVICE ANN ARBOR, MICH sU
EDITION
ANN ARBOR, MICH SUNDAY, DEC. 10, 1944

M#IJCKTTEQ
t

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C NNI

s

PRESIDENT Alexander
j. Ruthven voiced his fav-
or of a broad program of
national preparedness fol-
lowing the war, adding
that "the nature of the
program can only be de-
termined when post-war
conditions are known." Dr.
Ruthven also questioned
the value of "compulsory
military training in the
strict sense." He advocat-
ed a program of "broad
national service to include
education, health, military
training and special efforts
to promote international
intellectual cooperation."
"Assuming that we must
have compulsory military
training after the war," he
declared, "I feel it would
be a very great mistake to
have a continuous year of
military training for our
young men and women in-
terested in going to college
to fit themselves for par-
ticular occupations." He
preferred rather, "an en-
largement and improve-
ment of ROTC programs

and Dean of Students,
Joseph A. Bursley. Three
vice - presidents for the
Men's Union from the
Medical, Literary and Den-
tal Schools, and officers of
the College of Engineering
were also elected this week.
Hank Mantho of the Col-
lege of Literature, Science
and the Arts; Michael L.
Cancilla of the Medical
School; and Fred Foust of
the College of Dental Sur-
gery will fill the offices for
U n io n vice-presidencies.
The officers of the College
of Engineering are James
Wallis, president; Robert
Precious, vice-president,
and William Culligan, sec-
retary. Two sophomore po-
sitions on the Engineering
Council were filled by
Charles Helmick and
George Spaulding.
PROF. VINCENT A.
Scanio, of the Romance
Language department, has
been appointed Secretary
of the Italina 1 section of

to the Sixth War Loan
drive, this time its "We
are the Bond Belles three!
Ding! Dong!" sung by
Bond Belles Jean Arbogast,
Lou Wilson, and Jayne
Gorley. These three girls
are touring the dormito-
ries, league houses, and
sororities in an effort to
increase sales on the cam-
pus so that the $1,000 goal
may be reached by the
close of the drive, Dec. 16.
* * *
DR. Y. G. CHEN, presi-
dent of Nanking Univer-
sity, said in a University
lecture sponsored by the
International Center and
the Committee on Inter-
cultural relations in the
Rackham Amphitheatre
last week that inadequate
supply, largely the result
of meager lend-lease, is
responsible for the inef-
fectiveness of Chinese re-
sistance. He stated, "While
China has been progress-
ing slowly, progress is
made difficult by the vast-
ness of the country, but

" ;-''' ,

It's a wise baby-doll that knows
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5.9

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