T, DECEM1BER 10, 1946
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Elmer Madar and Bob Wiese
have been named third-string
end and fullback on Look maga-
zine's annual All-American squad
selected by the Football Writers
Association and released today.
The only Western Conference
representative on the first eleven
is Warren Amling, Ohio State's
200-pound guard, whom the writ-
ers dub the most consistent line-
man in the Big Nine. Alex Agase,
Illinois guard, was placed on the
third squad with Madar and
The starting backfield is com-
posed of the Big Four that has
dominated the All-America pick-
ings this season. Johnny Lujack,
Notre Dame's triple-threat mas-
Bob Chappuis and Elmer
Madar were given first team
berths on the All Mid-Western
team selected by the Chicago
Daily News this week.
ter-mind, is at quarter. Georgia's
Charley Trippi in one of the halfs,
and the touchdown twins from
West Point, Doc Blanchard and
Glenn Davis, fill the other two
positions quite naturally.
The line includes ends Hubert
Bechtol of Texas and Burr Bald-
Win of UCLA, tackles Dick Huff-
man of Tennessee and George
Savitsky of Penn, guards. Weldon
Humble of Rice and Amling, and
center George Strohmeyer of
The second-string backfield has
Arnold Tucker, Army's great quar-
terback, Joseph Golding of Okla-
homa, Tony Minisi of Penn, and
Bobby Layne of Texas. The line
is ends George Poole of Army, and
Ted Cook of Alabama, tackles
George Connor of Notre Dame
and Walter Barnes of LSU,
guards Art Gerometta of Army
and Bill Milner of Duke, and cen-
ter Paul Duke of Georgia Tech.
1936 Olvmpic Champ
BATTLE OF BATON:
Thinclads Staging Heated
Fight for Relay Positions
By ALYS GEORGE
With the possible prospect of
a trip to New York to compete in
the Millrose games February 1,
Ken Doherty's thinclads, from
quarter-milers to two-milers, are
vying for spots on the two-mile
Since the Michigan AAU
track meet will be held at Yost
Field House that same even-
ing, Doherty has to prepare a
duo of two-mile relay teams to
answer the starters' guns 800
If Michigan does send a quar-
tet to .the big meet in Madison
Square Garden, it will have an
outstanding record to maintain.
From 1941 to 1945 the two-mile
relay team failed only once to
bring back the gold medals from
the Millrose Meet.
Clocked in 7:47.4, the 1943
foursome of Ross Hume, John
Roxborough, Dave Matthews,
and Bob Ufer running anchor,
came closest to breaking the
meet mark of 7:44 set by a
Georgetown quartet in 1925.
The 880-yard men looking for
starting berths on therelays are
Herb Barten, George Vetter, who
was on the winning quartet in
1945, Chuck Low, and Joe Hay-
den. While only a freshman last
year, Barten walked off with the
indoor Conference half-mile crown
and set a new freshman record of
1:56 for that distance.
Read and Use
The Daily Classifieds!
A trio of fast-stepping quar-
ter-milers are working out at
the longer distance, Hugh
Short, co-holder of the indoor
600-yard record, and Dick For-
restal and George Shepherd,
who have returned to Michigan
after seeing service with Uncle
Chuck Birdsall, indoor Big Nine
two mile titleholder last year, and
Dave Williams, transfer from
Georgetown, are trying the short-
er distance. Miler Don Queller
has shown that he can go well un-
der two minutes for the half, and
is a leading contender for one of
the spots in the Millrose quartet.
Notre Dame topped every col-
lege eleven in the nation in total
offense and defense for the 1946
season, a record never attained by
any team before, announced the
National Collegiate Athletic Bu-
In the fnal football statistics
for the year, the South Benders
amassed 3,972 yards rushing and
passing, an average of 441.3 yards
a game, and held their nine oppo-
nents to 1,275 yards, or 141.7 yards
Michigan copped fifth place in
total offense with an average of
366.9 yards a game, and grabbed
the same slot in passing offense,
gaining an average of 146.9 yards
per fracas via the airways.
IDAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN]
(Continued from Page 2)
Alexander G. Ruthven for wives
of all University students and fa-
culty members living in Willow
Tues., Dec. 10, 6:30 p.m., Table
tennis - singles elimination in
tournament; 7:00 p.m., Athletic
Directors' meeting; 7:00-8:30 p.m.,
Women's Volleyball; 8:30-10:00
Wed., Dec. 11, 7:00 p.m., Social
Directors' meeting; 7:00-10:30
p.m., Duplicate bridge session.
Thurs. Dec. 12, 6:30 p.m., Ta-
ble tennis - singles elimination in
Fri., Dec. 13, 8:30 p.m., U. of M.
Student Record Dance.
Sat., Dec. 14, 8:00 p.m., Inform-
al bridge session.
University Lecture: General
Victor A. Yakhontoff, old Russian
Army, retired, will lecture on the
subject, "United States-China-
Soviet Russia," at 4:15 p.m., Wed.,
Dec. 11, Kellogg Auditorium; aus-
pices of the Department of His-
tory. The public is invited.
10, Rm., D. Alumni Memorial Hall; New York Athleti
auspices of the Cercle Francais. Harry Holiday, I
Tickets may be procured from sophomore eked
the Secretary of the Romance over the Olympic
Language Department (Rm. 112, the National AA1
Romance Language Bldg.) or at Kiefer served
the door at the time of the lec- during the war
ture for a small sum. Members of tinued his win
the Cercle Francais are admitted swam for AA
free upon presentation of their teams at both (
membership cards. Lectures are Bainbridge Nava
open to the public. tions, each yea
Lecture: Prof. P. W. Slosson, medley events.
History Department, Prof. M. Kiefer recent
Thomson, Sociology Department, fessional and cor
Michigan State Normal College, not be able to p
and others will lecture on the sub- of the Swim, Gal
ject, "The Armenian Question," at the big fellow is
8:00 p.m., Sun., Dec. 15, Rackham a great exhibitic
Lecture Hall; auspices of Tau __ _ _
Beta Pi and Eta Kappa Nu Honor
Societies and the Armenian Stu-
Graduate Record Examination
will be offered on Jan. 7 and 9
for graduate students who have
not yet taken the examination.
Application forms may be obtain-
ed in the Graduate School offic-
es through Dec. 10. All fees must Este
be paid and applications sub- DESK SETS
mitted by Thurs., Dec. 12.
B I L L F
Education B291 class meeting
from 7 to 9 o'clock, tonight, Rm.
110, University Library. President BA
Arthur Andrews, Grand Rapids
Junior College, will speak on the 211 South
subject "Purposes, Organization
(Continued on page 4)
IF BROUGHT IN TO EITHER OF OUR STORES O
MONDAYS, TUESDAYS OR WEDNESDAYS.
University Lecture: Professor A
S. P. Woodhouse, University of
Toronto, will lecture on the sub-
ject, "Christian Liberty and Order
in Milton," at 4:15 p.m., Wed.,
Dec. 11, Rackham Amphitheatre;
auspices of the Department of
English Language and Literature.
The public is cordially invited.
Dr. Wolfgang Stechow, profes-
sor of Fine Arts at Oberlin College,
will lecture on the subject "Rem-
brandt; Genius and Tradition"
(illustrated with lantern slides),
in the Rackham Amphitheatre at
4:15 p.m. Friday., Dec. 13; auspices
of the Department of Fine Arts'
The public is cordially invited.
Vocational Lecture: The Job
Outlook -- Occupational Trends
and Opportunities, a realistic pic-
ture of jobs in our present eco-
nomic sitaation by Dr. Ewan
Clague, Commissioner of Labor
Statistics, U. S. Department of La-
bor, Washington, D. C., at 7:30
p.m., Tues., Dec. 10, Rackham
Lecture Hall; auspices of the Uni-
versity Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information.
Sociedad Hispanica Lecture:
Prof. L. C. Stuart will lecture (in
English) on the subject, "Views of
Guatemala," at 8:00 p.m., Wed.,
Dec. 11, Rm. D, Alumni Memorial
Hall; auspices of the Sociedad His-
panica. Slides will be shown.
French lecture: Professor Marc
Denkinger, of the Department of
Romance Languages, will lecture
on the subject "Les Aventures de
M. Vieux-Bois-Album humoris-
tique de Rod. Toepffer" (illus-
trated), at 4:10 p.m., Tues., Dec.
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