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October 29, 1946 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-10-29

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


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1946

TIDE MICHIGaxN DAiIY

-- -

Eleven Squads'
Vie for Gobbler
In Turkey Trot
Sororities To Sponsor
Representative Teams
Turfdom has its Run for the Roses
at Churchill Downs in Kentucky, and,
taking a hint from the horsey set,
trackdom has its Run for the Turkey
at Ferry Field in Ann Arbor.
No less than eleven cross-country
teams representing every corner of
the Michigan campus will go after
the gobbler at 5:15 p.m. tomorrow in
the Intramural Department's annual
Turkey Run.
Three fraternity, two residence
hall, and six varsity outfits are
scheduled to take to the hills
around University Golf Course in
a handicap run for the big prize.
The Greek letter men will be from,
Kappa Sigma, Phi Gamnma Delta,
and Sigma Phi Epsilon, while Win-
chell and Greene houses will carry
residence hall colors.
The fraternity and house teams
were the place winners in last week's
cross-country duels. The varsity run-
ners have been split into six teams
by Track Coach Ken Doherty and
have been labeled Blue, Gold, Red,
Green, White, and Black.
The whole field of runners will
be given handicap starts according
to the times each individual re-
corded in last week's events, so
everyone from the top varsity ath-
lete down should have an equal
chance of crossing the finish line
first.
Each team will be sponsored by a
sorority, and the victors will be pro-
vided a turkey meal by their particu-
lar feminine backers. The bird will
be furnished by Mr. Phil Diamond,
one of the most familiar figures
around Michigan's cinder pathways.
Hold Your Bonds

Michigan

Skids

to

13th

in AP

National

Poll

Grid Schedule for

'47 Includes Pitt, Stanford

Six Big Nine
Teams Carded
Breaking away from the Western
Conference fold, the Wolverines have
scheduled the University of Pitts-
burgh and Stanford in home contests
next year.
This marks the initial battle be-
tween the Maize and Blue and the
gridders from Stanford since Fielding
H. Yost took his 1901 point-a-minute
aggregation to the Rose Bowl where
they soundly trounced the west coast
representatives, 49-0.
In the last and only session against
Pitt in 1941, Michigan trampled the
Panthers, 40-0, by staging a second
half attack which netted five touch-
downs.
Because the remainder of the
schedule has been reserved for Big
Nine foes, the opening battle on Sept.
27 is being held open for Michigan's
traditional state rival from Lansing.
The Schedule:
Sept. 27 Open (MSC)

DES SEZ:
Fumbles, Ragged Play Cause
For Michigan s Loss to Illi

Loss to Illinois Pushes Wolverines
Out of Country's Top Ten Circle

Oct. 4
11

No v.

18
25
1
8
15
22

Stanford
Pitt
Northwestern-there
Minnesota
Illinois-there
Indiana
Wisconsin-there
Ohio State

WRESTLING TRYOUTS
Meeting today at 4:00 p.m. for
all prospective wrestlers regard-
less of experience.

s
, ..

-DAY
SERVICE
on
DRY CLEANING
IF BROUGHT IN TO EITHER OF OUR STORES ON
MONDAYS, TUESDAYS OR WEDNESDAYS.
1.Day
\u
" Brot her s

By DEZ HOWARTH
Associate Sports Editor
It was a short season. Although
Michigan's gridders have played lit-
tle over half the schedule for the
1946 campaign their loss to the Illini
just about knocked them out of the
Conference race and also spelled finis
to what many hoped would be an un-
defeated season in the Big Nine.
Fans who witnessed the Illinois-
Michigan travesty-and that's what
it was from the Woverine's stand-
point-were disappointed to say the
least. Their disappointment didn't
stem from the fact that the Cris-
lermen were beaten; it was the
manner in which they were beaten.
There was little gloom over the de-
feat by the Cadets. But most fans
were convinced that Saturday's ball
game should have been won.
In our opinion the Wolverines
have a much better outfit than the
Illini. This is partially backed up by
the statistics. They don't pay off on
that basis, however, and playing
ragged ball, the Wolverines hardly
deserved to win.
Bob Chappuis again had another
good day tossing passes. Still
when a touchdown was needed in
the final minutes only one pass was
attempted. That was a long one
by Bumps Elliott. On the final
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2)
Nov. 1, M through S; Sat., Nov. 2,
T through Z.
Students, College of Literature,
Science and the Arts: Except under
extraordinary circumstances, cours-
es dropped after Sat., Nov. 2, by stu-
dents other than freshmen will be
recorded with the grade of "E".
Identification Cards: Due to many
identification cards not being called
for last week, they will be distributed
on Tues. and Wed., Oct. 29
and 30, outside Rm. 2, University
Hall. Those students who have not
as yet had their pictures taken must
do so on the above days. Students
who have had pictures taken during.
the past three weeks will be able/to
pick u their identification cards at
a future date-to be announced in the
D.O.B.
Choral Union Members whose rec-
ords of attendance are clear, please
call for courtesy passes admitting
you to the concert, by Eugene Isto-
min, on Wed., Oct. 30, between the
hours of 9:30 and 11:30 and 1:00 to
4:00 at the offices of the University
Musical Society in Burton Memorial
Tower.
February '1947 Graduates in Chem-
istry, Mechanical, Industrial and
Chemical Engineering: Mr. A. W.
Larson of Goodyear Tire & Rubber
Company, Akron, Ohio, will interview
for positions in that organization,
Wed., Oct. 30, in Rm. 218 W. Engin-
eering Bldg. Interview schedule is
posted on the bulletin board at Rm.
221 W. Engr. Bldg.
Job Registration will be held in the
Natural Science Building Auditorium
at 4:10 today. This applies to Feb-
ruary, June and August graduates,
also to graduate students or staff
members who wish to register and
who will be available for positions
within the next ,year. The Bureau
has two placement divisions: Teacher
(Continued on Page 4)

series of downs there we no passes,
only line smashes.
Illinois' first touchdown came in-
directly 'as a result of Michigan's al-
ways vulnerable pass defense. As in
the Army game the safetymen re-
laxed momentarily when it looked as
though the intended passer would be
nailed for a loss.
That moment was enough for Bill
Heiss to get into the clear, just as it
was enough fbr Folsom to get behind'
the Michigan defense on Davis' long
touchdown heave two weeks ago. Both
Moss and Davis pitched those passes'
with Wolverines hanging onto their
mid-sections.
There are several reason's for the
loss. Primarily of course, the Maize
and Blue eleven fumbled away a
victory. However, poor quarter-
backing was equally responsible.
And a third factor was a poor pass
defense.
Although the Maize and Blue re-
covered eleven of their twelve fum-
bles, all resulted in loss of yardage
and loss of impetus to sustained
drives. Time and time again the Wol-
verines started marches which were
thrown out of high gear because of a
bobble at a critical moment.
But despite the rugged wall of
white jerseys and the fact that
Bob Weise, hard-driving fullback,
was out of action, Michigan strate-
gy called for continual pounding of
the line in the final period. It's
history now how that strategy
failed to pay off.

BULLETIN!
CHICAGO, Oct. 28 - (/P) - The
Western Conference, in a pollof its
nine member schools, has unoffi-
cially approved a five-year plan of
participating in the Rose Bwl, an
Assoeiatpd Press survey disclosed
tonight. Michigan, Ohio State, In-
diana, Iowa, and Purdue were the
schools that approved.
Saturday, held on to first place; but
were menaced by the Fighting Irish
from Notre Dame who strengthened
their grip on second place by their
41-6 romp over Iowa. Thus it left
the determination of a national
champ squarely on the shoulders of
the outcome of the Cadet-Irish bat-
tle two weeks hence.
Pennsylvania's potent Quaker ma-
chine moved into third place from
sixth and U.C.L.A., unbeaten and un-
tied pace-setter of the Pacific Coast,
climbed up a notch to fourth.
Texas, Tennessee Slip
Texas and Tennessee ,surprise vic-
tims of the week's most stunning up-
sets' sagged to seventh and tenth re-
spectively as unbeaten Georgia
Keep A-Head Of Your ;air

Just how much Illinois spiked
Michigan's hopes of landing among
the nations top ten teams for the
seventh straight season was revealed
today by the Associated Press' week-
ly poll of writers who dropped the
Wolverines all the way to thirteenth
this week.
Army Stays at Toap

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Army, which ran up
straight win by downing

it's 24th
Duke last

shouldered its way into sixth. North
Carolina moved into the elite circle
for the first time in the No. 9 slot
Army grabbed 104 first place votes.
Notre Dame 61, Penn four and Geor-
gia, UCLA and Harvard one each.
Standings of the top ten teams
(first place votes in parenthesis;
points based on 10-9-8-7-6-5-4-3-2-1
system):
TEAM POINTS
1. Army (104) 1,647
2. Notre Dame (61) 1,578
3. Pennsylvania (4) 1,100
4. U.C.L.A. (1) 1,018
5. Georgia (1) 935
6. Northwestern 659
7. Texas 500 4-5
8. Rice 465 4-5
9. North Carolina 281
10. Tennessee 191
The second ten: 11, Illinois, 126;
12, Wake Forest, 101 4-5; 13,
Michigan, 90 4-5; 14, Oklahoma,
85 4-5; 15, Alabama, 83 4-5; 16-
Georgia Tech., 79 4-5; 17-Harvard
(one first place vote), 66; 18, Wis-
consin, 60; 19, Duke, 40; 20, Indi-
ana, 34.

Lloyd House
Annexes West
Quad Grid Tile
Pappas Leads Way in
Triumph over Williams
Staving off 'a rally in the last
few minutes of play, Lloyd House
edged Williams, 14-9 yesterday at
Ferry Field to cop the West Quad
touch football championship.
Led by the accurate passing arm
of Al Pappas, Lloyd House tallied
once in each half which was enough
to give them, the right to meet
Greene House of the East Quad for
the residence halls title.
In the first period, halfback Bob
Weber snagged one of Pappas' bul-
let passes in the end zone to break
the scoring ice. When Campbell
made good the first of two con-
versions, Lloyd House took the
lead until the second half when
Bob Fancett raced over the goal
line for Williams. Versatile Fawcett
also converted.
The second and winning touch-
down came in the last period when
Pappas climaxed a sixty yard drive
by rifling the ball to center Jim
Risk on the two yard line who bar-
reled over the last chalk mark for
the score.
Read and Use The Daily
Classified Directory

i

Cristler's famed offensive lacked
its usual deception. Twice the tricky
jump pass and lateral play gained
yardage. That was about the extent
of deception. Michigan's famed re-
verse with Paul White carying the
ball and which has always been a
consistant ground-gainer wpisn't
used. White played decoy all after-
noon but never got his hands on the
ball. One screen pass was tried. The
Wolverines seldom tried to turn the
Illini flanks.

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