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November 22, 1946 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-11-22

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


FRIDAY, NOVEMER 22, 1946

TilE MICICAN DAILY

Bowl Bid Looms As Maize and Blue Journey To Cob

embus

Michigan Leads
In Conference
Defensive Play
With the last game of the season
scheduled for tomorrow, the Wol-
verines find themselves leading the
Big Nine on offense and defense
which can be attributed to tho
steadiness of the Michigan forward
wall.
Allowing its Western Conference
gridiron foes only forty points in six
contests, the Maize and Blue line has
yielded a mere 123.7 yards rushing
per game anid ha~s held them to an
average of 193.7 yards net.
Responsible for Michigan's statis-
tical position is a healthy supply of
capable tackles and guards. This
abundant material gave Coach Cris-
ler the opportunity to alternate of-
fensive and defensive lines which
would keep a fresh aggregation in the
game in order to overcome a weight
advantage usually conceded to their
opponents.
At the tackles Bob Derleth and
Jack Carpenter operate together on
defense. Carpenter has improved
rapidly since the start of the sea-
son, and the battle against Wiscon-
sin found him plaguing Badger ball
carriers 57 minutes while regular Bill
Pritula spared an injured ankle.
The fourth tackle is former end
and- 1944 captain elect, Bruce Hil-
kene, who is usually paired with Pri-
tula when Michigan is on the march.
His continually fast charging re-
sulted in a safety against the Illini.
Crisler has a gold mine of guards,
but injuries have prevented all of
them being ready at one- time. Dom
Tomasi and Stu Wilkins, Michigan's
"watch charm" guard combination
returned from last year. Tomasi is
used largely on offense because of his
speed and aggressive tactics. Ham-
pered by a bad knee, Wilkins just
began to regain his old form in the
past two games.

ONLY YESTERDAY:
Seven Varsity Gridders Recall
'42 Freshman Buckeye Clash

By BERNIE MEISLIN
As the 1946 edition of the Michi-
gan football team entrains for their
last game at Ohio State, the memo-
ries of seven men on this year's squad
go back to another game played al-
most four years ago at Columbus.
Freshmen Clash
It wasn't the big game of the year.
The big game came the next day
when the varsity lost 21-7, to an
aerial-minded Buckeye outfit. On the
Friday before the game, there was a
battle, fought before 5,000 fans, be-
tween the freshmen teams of Michi-
gan and Ohio State.
The final score read 16-14 in favor
of Ohio, on the strength of a husky
Buckeye tackle's 34-yard place kick
which was good for three points. The
tackle's name was Lou Groza. This
same Lou Groza now leads the Amer-
ican Professional Football League in
scoring as a member of the Cleveland
Browns.
Walterhouse Stars
Groza wasn't the only standout on
the field that day. Spearheading the
Wolverine attack was young left half-
back Dick Walterhouse, a pretty fair
kicker in his own right. Walterhouse
scored all of Michigan's 14 points
that day. The two extra points Wal-
terhouse kicked were perfect boots,
foreshadowing the day when, play-
ing with a national championship
Army eleven, Dick Walterhouse would
set an all-time national record for
successful conversions.
Scoring 13 of State's 15 points was
a crashing fullback named Joe Whis-
ler. Whisler will do a lot of Ohio's
plunging Saturday.
Chubb Still Around
Two Wolverine halfbacks of that

day have also added to the lustre of
their names in the past four years.
Ralph Chubb is still playing for
Michigan, having graduated to the
varsity, but the other fullback, a
lightning-streak in football togs, left
Michigan for Michigan State. This
same 165-pound George Guerre is
the Spartan' 3 outstanding back of
the 1946 season.
Michigan used Bill Culligan in the
other halfback post as the ailing Bob
Nussbaumer was unable to make the
trip. Ohio State's widely heralded
passer, Tommy Phillips, was held in
check throughout the game by the
Maize and Blue defense. Phillips'
passes, no v thrown for the varsity,
may determine the outcome of Sat-
urday's battle.
3 Linemen See Action
Along with Renner in the line were
Kurt Kampe, who has seen little
action in his graduation to the var-
sity, and George Kraeger, one of
Michigan's most reliable linemen this
season.
M Sailing Club Wins
Midwestern Regatta
The Michigan Sailing Club won
the first Midwestern intercollegiate
sailing regatta when the University
team competed with two crews from
the University of Wisconsin Sunday
on Whitmore Lake.
Michigan assumed the lead after
the first four races and finished with
a total of 25 points to Wisconsin's 14.
The Michigan skippers who took all
four first places were Bob Schroeder,
Roy Hasse, Vance Wilson, and Lar-
ry Ward.

South Teams
May Still Play
In Rose Bowl
Commissioner Wilson
Clarifies Bowl Issue
CHICAGO, Nov. 21-(A')-The new
Big Nine-Paific Coast Conference
Rose Bowl agi eement does not slam
the door on future appearances by
Southern teams in the New Year's
Day Pasadena classic, Commissioner
K. L. (Tug) Wilson of the Big Nine
said today.
Wilson, back from a Tuesday inter-
conference confab at Berkeley, Calif.,
at which a five-year contract was
drafted, made this explanation of the
much-discussed pact.
1. In the final two years of the
series, both Conferences may select
as the Eastern Bowl representative
any team which adheres to athletic
principles of both.
(This, Wilson said, could be a
southern team, "if it is traveling un-
der our rules." The new Rose Bowl
set-up previously was regarded by
some as a slap at Southern athletic
standards.)
2. Pending ratification by both
leagues, the Big Nine representative
will have a 16-day practice session,
and the Pacific Coast, which closes
its regular season later, a 13-day drill
for the bowl classic.
3. The 1947 Big Nine representa-
tive will be either Illinois or Michi-
gan, depending upon the outcome of
their finales against Northwestern
and 'Ohio State respectively Satur-
day, and will be selected formally
in a faculty representative poll next
week.
Wilson said at a news conference
that the Big Nine did not expect
pressure to start the series this ycal,
thereby shunting aside Army.

36 Gridders To Make
Final Trip of Season
By MURRAY GRANT
With a possible invitation to the
Rose Bowl looming before them, the
Michigan football squad leaves at
5 p.m. today for Columbus to meet
the Buckeyes of Ohio State in the
finale of the 1946 season.
The Wolverines will travel by bus
to Toledo where they will stay the
night at the Commodore Peary Ho-
All students are urged to meet
in front of the Union at 4:30 p.m.
today to march down to the Field
House to see the squad off. The
cheerleaders will lead the proces-
sion, and a large turnout is hoped
for.
tel and then will board the regular
student train to arrive in Columbus
shortly before game time.
Once again a Big Nine title hangs
on the outcome of tomorrow's game,
but this time there are two big "ifs"
connected with the game and with
the bid to the Tournament of Roses
on New Year's Day.
One big "if" is if the Wildcats of
Northwestern can knock off Illi-
nois, and, of course, if Michigan
can get by Ohio State. Then the
Wolverines would be undisputed
holders of the crown and the West-
ern Conference's representatives at
the Rose Bowl.
Another big "if" is if the three left
halfbacks on the Michigan roster
will be able to play. "Bump" Elliott,
Paul White, and Ralph Chubb were
all injured in last week's game with
Wisconsin, and it is unknown which
of these men have recovered suffi-
ciently.

Students To See Squad Off At 4:30;
Team Joins Special Train At Toledo

A squad of 36 will make the trip
and the roster includes backs Chap-
puis, Chubb, Culligan, Derricote,
Dworsky, "Bump" and Pete Elliott,
Fonde, Robinson, Vernier, Weisen-
burger, Paul 'Vhite, Weise, and Yer-
ges.
Linemen scheduled to make the
trip are Bahlow, Brieske, Burg, Cal-
lahan, Carpenter, Crane, Derleth,
Ford, Hilkene, Kraeger, nMad a r,
Mann, McNeill, Pritula, Renner, Ri-
fenburg, Sickles, Soboleski, Tomasi,
Watts, J.T. White, and Wilkins.
Although Michigan is favored to
win tomorrow the long rivalry be-
tween the Buckeyes and the Wol-
verines has produced many upsets
and heart-breaks for the favored

NEW RECORD RELEASES
/oriI~e Chridrnai Seaiont
BRAHMS: LIBESLIEDER WALTZES
Luboshutz and Nemenoff, Pianists,
Robert Shaw, Chorale
DM 1076 $4.03
CHOPIN: OSCAR LEVANT PLAYS CHOPIN
Oscar Levant, Pianist
M649............................. $5.08
CHRISTMAS HYMNS AND CAROLS
Robert Shaw, Chorale
M 1077 ...........*.. ........ $5.08
GRUENBERG: VIOLIN CONCERTO
Heifetz with Monteux and San Francisco Orchestra
DM 1079.$5.08
MOZART: CONCERTO FOR TWO PIANOS
(1G65)
Vronsky and Babin with Mitropoulos
and Robin Hood Dell Orchestra
MM628.................$4.03
TREASURY OF GRAND OPERA
Peerce, Melton, Swarthout, Albanese,
with Toscanini, Leinsdorf, et al.
M1074 ....... .......... ..............$5.08
Symphonic Nusic, Operas, Dinner M usic, Ballet,
Musical Comedy Iavorites, Dance Music . .
You will find recordings to suit any taste at the

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CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

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FRAN WINE-GAR and the "Pipes of Fran"
AR 0 RY
PA HERMAN - Sweetheart Vocalist
*BILL VOORH IES - Funny Drummer Man
BART RODGERS - Special Arrangements
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*Baritone Horns
* And the Entire Glee Club

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LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Gray gabardine topcoat bearing la-
bel of "Heavenrichs, Saginaw" in League
on Nov. 21. Reward. Bernard Stone. Ph.
3097, 532 Packard.,)?
BLACK NAVAL Officer's Raincoat. Strayed
from chair in Union. Name on inside
pocket. Appreciate its return to Union
Desk. ) 83
LOST: My Naval officer's overcoat was
traded for a civilian coat at Union Wed-
nesday, Nov. 20. Box 47, Michigan Daily.
)17
LOST: History 173 notes, left in West Gal-
lery AMH, Nov. 19. Finder please call
Don Schiller, 7331. )6
LOST: Will the student who inadvertantly
took four issues of 'Print" from 4201
Angell Hall a month ago please return?
)20
LOST: strayed, midget black female cocker
spaniel, from 1395 Enfield Court, Willow
Village. Reward. )18
LOST: Brown initialed rosary beads, on
campus or in private car picking up stu-
dents Nov. 15 at State. Call Chrystal,
7237. ) 84
MAN'S grey coat, lost in Hutchins Hall,
Nov. 20. Call J. H. Myran, 319 Iiinsdale,
East Quad. )86
LOST: Pair of red-rimmed glasses in
brown leather case, near Campus last
Tuesday. Phone Ami, Room 5059, Stock-
-dell, 2-4471. )24
LOST: Friday evening, Nov. 15 at Schwab-
bin's, lady's black belt and black shawl.
Finder please call Vi Koleda, Phone 7621.
)25
LOST: Ladies' White Gold Hamilton wrist-
watch, rectangular, link bracelet. In or
near stadium. Reward. Call Nelson, Ypsi-
lanti, 2040. )27
LOST: Rhinestone Bow-Knot Pin, between
Alienel and Union on Nov. 8. Call Vicki,
446 Mosher Hall. Reward. )28
LOST: Lehman High School ring. Please
return to Norman Jackson, Business Of-
fice, University Hall. )22
LOST: Parker "51" Pen, grey and gold.
Name engraved. Reward. Sally Ann
Farquhar. 7859. )2
LOST: Brown-Camel-Hair Coat in lobby of
West Quad. Reward Gerald Bowers, Rm.
315 Allen Rumsey. Phone 2-4401. )86
LOST: A large pink gold earring in or
around Union Saturday night. Reward!
Dorothy Calhoun, 604 E. Madison, ph.
4489. ) 21
BUSINESS SERVICES
PHOTOSTATIC COPYING: Discharges,
Drawings, Papers, Enlargements or Re-
ductions. Leave your work at Calkins-
Fletcher, Purchase Radio, Mail or bring
to Technical Photo Service, 917 Sunny-
side, Ann Arbor. )8e
MIDWAY Bicycle shop, 322 E. Liberty. We
have rebuilt used bikes for sale. Your
bike can be expertly repaired also. )56
CHUMLEE'S
FREE DELIVERY of your favorite sand-
wiches and beverages. Every day but
Monday. 6 p.m. to 2 a.m. Phone 2-6429.
)8

HELP WANTED
STUDENT NEEDED: Girl to work from
5-8 p.m., passing relish tray. Receive
evening meal for work. )4
WANTED TO HIRE: Full or part-time
waitresses. Hours 4 p.m. until 12 p.m.
Willow Run Bowling Alley. Phone 1852.
)74
We Have {openings
For Girls
WHO CAN WORK DAY HOURS
DURING THE FIVE WEEK
TRAINING PERIOD AND
LATER BE ASSIGNED THE
FOLLOWING HOURS:
4:00 P.M. to 10:30 P.M.
4:30 P.M. to 11:00 P.M.
5:00 P.M. to 11:30 P.M.
5:30 P.M.to MIDNIGHT
YOU MAY TELEPHONE TO
INQUIRE ABOUT THIS
BETWEEN 8 A.M. AND 5 P.M.
CALL OUR FMPLOYMENT OFFICE
NUMBER 9900
Michigan Bell

WANTED
WANTED: two tickets to Ohio State game.
Call 2-4401, 221 Chicago House. )85
BASKET BALL manager and players for
city league. Call Harold, 8815. )13.
MEN'S USED CLOTHES wanted. A better
price paid. Sam's Store, 122 Z. Wash-
ington St. )14
TWO Experienced Busboys desire part-
time job for meals. Write Box 14, Michi-
gan Daily. )10
RIDE TO PITTSBURGH or Baltimore,
Christmas holidays. Share expenses,
driving. Contact Michigan Daily, Box 50.
WANTED: Ride to Atlanta, Ga., Dec. 20.
Married couple. Share expenses, reliable
driver. Wendell Jackson, 3560 W-2, 1605
Monson Ct., W.R. )40
WANTED TO RENT
ROOM WANTED: TEN DOLLARS reward
for information leading to rental of
room in Ann Arbor suitable for two
veteranastudents. Contact Box 89, Mich-
igan Daily. ) 77
WANTED TO RENT: Need a new car? Vet-
eran and wife willing to sacrifice theirs
for information leading to the securing
of a satisfactory apartment by February.
Contact Michigan Daily Box 83. )11
$15 REWARD for information leading to
a single room for the spring and sub-
sequent semesters reasonably near cam-
pus for a male student. Box 4. )9
MISCELLANEOUS

Ii
IT1

"Be Right This Christmas - Shop Now at Van Boven"

Operated by Musicians
205 East Liberty Street

A-

Telephone

Co.

FRENCH TUTORING by Parisienne. Call
Helen Yager, 2-4056, between 6 and 8
p.m. )16

323 E. WASHINGTON ST.

)15

FOR SALE
ARTISTS MODEL TENOR BANJO, $25.00.
Box 333, Michigan Daily. )87
BEAUTIFUL HAND-TOOLED Alligator Bag,
envelope style. Brown leather lining,
zipper compartment. Has billfold, mir-
rors, and glove strap. 1514 Metcalf, Wil-
low Run. )23
STUDENT found old pen. Wishes to sell
new Eversharp CA below retail. 4211
after 6 P.M. )5
FORMAL wine-colored velvet evening coat,
lined with white silk. Size 16, perfect
condition. Price $12.00. Phone: 8579 af-
ter 6 p.m. )1
TAILORING and SEWING
CUSTOM MADE CLOTHES-Formals-Re-
modeling-Alterations. "Bring your sew-
ing problems to us." Hildegarde Shop,
116 E. Huron, 2-4669. )45
TRANSPORTATION
DRIVING to Chicago Wed. or returning
Sun.? I'l share expenses. Call LOis
Kritchman, 2-4471. )7

THE Rosicrucian Fellowship, Mt. Ecclesia,
Oceanside, California suggest the follow-
ing books for Christmas Gifts to your
friends or to yourself: "Mystery of the
Great Opera," "Ancient and Modern In-
itiation," 'Free Masonry and Catholi-
cism," 'In the Land of the Living Dead,"
"The Mystical Interpretation of Christ-
mas." For information call 2-1507. )52

Just Received!
NEW TOPCOATS

A rare find in pigskin slip-on gloves.
Top grade, washable peccary... heavily
stitched for smartness and long wear.
Table cu tfor perfect fit. In cork shade
only.

YOUNG Married Couple would
share expenses on car driving
Texas about Dec. 20, return Jan
tact Box 43, Michigan Daily.

like to
to East
4. Con-
)12

'I

OrTiHEIR GLOVES FROM $5.95 To $$11.75

EDDIE 'N' EDDIE

1111 1

Ill

11

,III

,I

,1

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