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December 05, 1946 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-12-05

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


TNLEDAYDECEBER5, 1946

TI HE MICHIGAN O ILY

PAGE TI

El..En-er.

l adar

elected

onv Al-

Amurtcan

Team

Blanchard, Da . Ae
Pic~ked for Third Year
Lu jack, Trippi Complete Backfield as Agase
Is Only Other Big Nine Player :Honered

NX Sott., ednarik Tiei
v -Lineman of Week Poll

Elmer Madar, Michigan's, 172-
pound sparkplug at end, was
named on the 22nd Associated
Press All-American football team
released yesterday.
Citing Mladar's offensive play,
the AP said, "Madar fitted in per-
fectly in Michigan's flanker plays
despite the fact that he is the
Tightest man on the first team
with a forward wall averaging 207
pounds.
"e played for the Wolverines
in 1942 but like eight other mem-
bers of the team was out of col-
lege football and in the armed
forces. Madar's choice at end gives
Michigan its 11th AP all-Ameri-
fan hadiiefnlooks at tre o
Madar's teammates on the AP
first squad. Of the trio two were
Army men, Glenn Davis and Doc
Blanchard, and one an 'Illinois
guard, Alex Agase. It is the third
straight year that the Cadets'
"touchdown twins" have gained
that honor.
Notre Dame Places Two
Notre Dame's unbeaten nation-
al champions shared .the spot-
light with Army by placing a pair
of men on the team. Irish 'Tackle
APE RFE C T
COMBINATION
LONG WEAR e e e
ROCKKN TCOAT

George Connor and quarterback
Johnny Lujack were tabbed for
all-American honors almost be-
fore the season was under way.
Lujack's dual with Army's Ar-
nold Tucker for all-American
quarterbacking honors failed to
live up to promise. The West Point
signal-caller had to settle for
third team honors behind Lujack
and Indiana's second team quar-
terback, Ben Raimondi.
Trippi Led Unbeaten Georgia
The fourth man mn the AP's
backfield is Charlie Trippi of.
Georgia. One of the top ground-
gainers in the nation, Trippi
snapped back from a bad year
in 1945 to lead his Bulldogs to an
undefeated sepasnAainsy Ala-
ed for 98 of Georgia's 139-yard
Rounding out the AP's first
team selections were: Burr Bald-
win ULA ed;Dik Hffmn
Tenessetackle;WeldonHrum-n
ble, Rice, guard; and Paul Duke,
Georgia Tech, center. All told the
Midwest placed four men on the
team, the South three, the East
two and the Far West and South-
west one each.
Six Wolverines were accorded
honorable mention by the AP edi-
tors. They were tackles Jack Car-
penter and Bruce Hilkene; guards
George Kraeger and'Dom Tomasi;
and backs Bob Chappuis and Bob
Wiese. No Maize and Blue players
received spots on either the sec-
ond or third teams.
Eight men who were accorded
AP all-American honors in previ-
ous years missed out this year.
Notable among the non-repeaters
were Bob Fennimore of Okla-
Behto lof Texas, both of whom
made the team in 1944. and 1945
but made only honorable mention
this season.
The first team :
E, Baldwin, UCLA, Sr.
T, Huffman, Tennessee, Jr.
G, Humble, Rice, Sr.
C, Duke, Georgia Tech, Sr .
GAae Illinois, Sr.
T, Conns, Notre Dame, Jr.
E, MADAR, MICHIGAN0, SR.
B, Lujack, Notre Dame, Jr. j
B, Trippi, Georgia, Sr.
B, Davis, Army, *Jr.
Yil grnaduate in June unider
West Point accelerated program-.
IM' Clb ! Wll

"y The Associated Press
NEW YORK, Dec. 4--(A)--Two
centers--Dick Scott of Navy and
Chuck Bednarik, of Pennsylvan-
ia-tied today for linemen of the
week honors in the final Asso-
ciated Press pall of the season.
Scott, proclaimed the best line-
man on the field during the Navy~-
Army game by Navy coach, Toma
Hamilton, sparked the Midship-
men in their valiant efforts
agamnst mighty Army. He not only
passed the ball from center, but
was pulled out of line to do the
punting and one occasion lie fak-
dBednarik followed uyp hisegreat
game against Army with still a
greater performance against Cor-
nell. He virtually single-handedly
kept Cornell from upsetting Penn
when, after Cornell had made a
first down on the Penn 10 in the

first quarter. he stopped the net
ful, plays to give lPenn the ball
lic also bumped Norm Dawson of
Cornell on the Penn three to again
give the Quakers the ball on
dlowns.
Other outstanding linemen last
week included Baldwin; Humible;
Hubert Bechtol, Texas end; New-
bold Smith, Navy tackle; Gene
Wilson, Southern Methodist end ;
Ed Heider, Tulane end; Leon
Bramlett, Navy end; Richard
Johnson, Baylor center.
CHRISTMAS CARDS
VRAPPINGS
FOUNTAIN PENS - ALL MAKES
Open Saturdays Until Christmnas
0. D. YOR)RILL,
314 S. State St. 'Phone 7177

GUESSING -0-0
By CLARK BAKED.
Daily Sports Editor

DR ESS RE HE AR SA L:
For Opening Battle with MSC

See

'42 Irish

To start the business ;day rght
make a good impression in a
Rock Knit topcoat, or overcoat.
Smart styling and fine tailoring
of the best fabrics makes your
Rock Knit last longer, and look
better. And when you "step-out"
in your Rack Knit, you'll get a
"social lift" that comes from be.
ing well dressed - in a perfect fit.
Sensibly priced at
$3950

Game Films
Movies of the 1942 Michigan-
Notre Dame football game, which
saw the Wolverines come out on
top 32-20, will be the high spot of
the "M" Club meeting at 7:30 to-
night in the Michigan Union.
George Ceithaml, captain of.
that '41 M~aize and Blue aggrega-
tion and All-Conference quarter-
back the same year, will give a
running account along with the
movies of the memorable fracas
in which he did the Wolverine sig-
nal-calling and scored a touch-
down.
Bill Courtright, president of the
club, invites all varsity letter-win-
ners on campus to attend the
meeting, at which refreshments
will be served. Especially urged
to be present are those men who
recently ;son their major awards
in football
There will be a short "get-ac-
quainted" meeting before the mov-
ies, at whi-1h the activities of the
club for this year will be explained
to the new members. It is planned
to elect one "M"-man from each
sport to serve on the Executive
Committee of the organization.
"M"-men seating privileges at
the basket ball and hockey contests,
this year will be revealed, plans
laid for the 1947 'Ensian picture,
and the pr,1gram of social activities
for the coaling year will be dis-
cussed.

STEP rirnt this way, Mr. Sports i
Reader, that all-American 1
craze has once again hit our dizzy
sports woad. Each fall about this
time the nation's sports scribes,
grid coaches and grandstand
quarterbae!,s lut their heads to-
gether andl cozn up with the last
word in the football Who's Who.
Today we present you with the
1946 Associated Press all-Ameri--
can football team (fanfare) just
as it was received by us nearly
two weeks ago. That's right, the
AP team was selected and in the
mail before the Ohio State-
Michigan, Illinois -Northwest-
ern, Georgia-Georgia Tech, No-
tre Dame-Southern California
and Army-Navy games, to men-
tion but 4 few of the big games.
Of course, these few games
wouldn't have made much differ-
ence anyway. But since we're
jumping ahead we might as well
scoop the nation with our super-
terrific 1947 backfield nomina-
tions. At quarter we've got John-
ny Lujack of Notre Dame. He
Richards Named
Bffalo Manager
LOS ANGELES, Dec. 4-(M)-
Paul Richards, 38-year-old Tiger
catcher sin ce 1543 and former
minor league manager of Atlanta
in the Southern Association, was
named to succeed Gabby Hartnett
as manager of Buffalo of the In-
ternational League in 1947. De-
troit has a working agreement
with Buffal.o.

can't miss because he's got a tire-
less publinsty bareau behind him.
the "NotrĀ° Dame" name, and be-
sides he'll undoubtedly lead the
Irish to a lop-sided vin over Army
in front of the New York sports
writers.
Advantce ublicity plus a grcat
performance before the Gotham
scribes is a sure way of making
all-America. At the halfbacks
Caro~la adBra ee
meyer of St. Mary's. That's to
give the "solid s-outh' and the
far west representation Be-
sides, there's magic in the
names of Justice and Wede-
meyer.
Texas always manages to
squeeze into the limelight some
way or a:nother so we'll have to
string along with Bobby Layne of
th~e U. of Texas for our fullback.
After all, didn't he run roughshod
through clhousands of words and
extravagant adjectives in the 1546
press.
But for our sleeper candi-
date for all-American, we've got
a kid brother who should be ter-
rific around 1956. Of course,
he's only nine now but it'll sim-
plify matters to get the ball roll-
ing a little early. And maybe,
we'll even squeeze him into the
1955 all--American line-up.
O\ Diamonds
and
.O.Wedding '
j 318Rings
717 North University Ave.

By BOB LENT
With the season's opener with
Michigan State a scant two days
away, Michigan's basketball team
settled down to some serious
scrimmaging yesterday but got
more than it bargained for from
an inspired "Red" squad before
pulling out a568-53 verdict-.
Looingranedaround the
edge,;, .h :Wolv rnE were a far
cry from , the kind of opposition i
the -I ,artans will demand t omne
Satur ty nio'ht, but Coach Ozzie
Cowles Js hoping for a large :;csale
improvement before then.
Suprenjowiez Sinks Clinchers
Composed mostly of reserves,
the "Reds" battled what appears
to be the starting five to a 26-25
half-time score. After falling be-
hind in the third period, they
caught fire again and pulled to
within three points at 54-51 only
thave Mack uprenowicz sink
two quick clinchers for the regu-
lars.
Pacing the "Reds' was Pete El-
liott who hung up his football
shoes only last week. The Red-
head is rounding into shape much
more quickly than he did last year
and willhbe arhard man to keel)
out ofte staring line-up.
Freshmen Gerrit Wierda and

Harold (Lefty) Morrill each add-
ed 11 points to the reserve cause.
Harrison Tallies 13 Points
Bob Harrison made 13 points
for the regulars and seems to be
hitting the form that netted him
110 points in Western Conference
play last year. Other tentative
starters for the MSC game Satur-
day are big Bill Roberts, 6'6" cen-
ter, Boyd McCaslin who teams
with Suprenowiez at the for-
wzlyds and guard Bill Mickulich.
Most notable absentees fronm
this ,year's, starting lineup are Glen
Selbo and Dick Rifenburg. Selbo
is now doing his scoring as a reg-
ular guard for Wisconsin and Ri-
fenburg was forced to drop bas-
ketball because of scholastic dif-
fculties.
FOR THEIR XMAS-
BUY A GALENS TAG

YOUR HAIRCUT.
is blended, shaped to fit your
facial features.
8 iarbers . . . No Waiting
The Dascola Barbers
Between State & Mich. Theatres

x NO TROUBLE
FINDING THE RIGH T GIFT'
AT TAEB &DAY
Just cast your eyes over this list and see how easy it is
to make a gift selecion at Staeb and Day's. Gifts which
bear the Staeb and Day hallmark of quality' and distinc-
tion. (All gifts appropriately Boxed.)
Suits Hanson Gloves
Topcoats Wool and Silk Scarves
Overcoats Van Heusen Wool Shirts
Alligator Raincoats Manhattan Sport Shirts
Mallory Hats Hickok
McGregor Sportswear Belts and Suspenders
Leather Coots Wembley Neckwear
an"J ac'k es interwoven Hosi r
Wool and Rayon Robes Hickok Billfolds
Store Hours: 9:00 A.M.-5:30 P.M. Daily-
9:00 A.M.--6:00 Saturday
TH E DOWNTOWN STORE FOR MICH IGAN MEN
30 SOUTH MAIN STREET
TH E LI YS IU:T% O F Y R CAR
GU GR EYH OUND
WN

C

"""""

I

YES, we've not matches, and
napkins and coasters, too!
Anyone would be happy to receive one of these fine
gifts and be happier yet to find them PERSONAL-
IZED with their own names printed right on. Get
yourself some, too.
MATCHES
Plain Personalized

Z

co GREYHOUND
-W/O
V944ie0,74olp-

The DailyClassifeds.!

RABIDEAU U--PARR1S
219 S. Main Street, Ann Arbor
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