100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 02, 1946 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-10-02

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

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1946
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

.. ____ __ __Y

Publication in The Daily Official Bul-
letin is constructive notice to all mem-
bers of the University. Notices for the
Bulletin should be sent in typewritten
form to the office of the Assistant to the
President, Room 1021 Angell Hall, by 3:30
p.m. on the day preceding publication
(11:00 a.m. Saturdays).
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2
VOL. LVI No. 8
Notices
ALL MEN registered with the Stu-
dent Employment Bureau, are re-
quested to bring their record up to
date by adding their Fall Term sched-
ules, and also any changes of address.
THIS IS IMPORTANT.
STUDENT EMPLOYMENT'
BUREAU
Room 2 University Hall
DELAYED SUBSISTANCE PAY-
MENTS: All veterans who have
been in training for more than 30
days and have not received subsis-
tence allowance checks to include the
month of August should report to the
Veterans Administration Office,
Room 100, Rackham Bldg., Mon.,
Oct. 7, so that action may be taken
to obtain subsistence allowance due.
HOUSE DIRECTORS AND SO-
CIAL CHAIRMEN are reminded that
requests for social events must be
filed in the Office of the Dean of
Students not later than the Monday
before the event for which approval
s requested. It should be accompan-
ied by written acceptance from two
sets of APPROVED CHAPERONS
and, in the case of fraternities and
sororities, by approval from the fi-
nancial adviser. APPROVED CHAP-
ERONS may be 1) parents of ac-
tive members or pledges, 2) profes-
sors, associate professors, or assistant
professors, or 3) couples already ap-
proved by the Committee on Student
Affairs. A list of the third group is
available at the OFFICE OF THE
DEAN OF STUDENTS.
Rhodes Scholarship candidates:
There will be a preliminary meeting
of all candidates from the University
fbr the Rhodes Scholarship on Mon.,
Oct. .7,at 4:15 in Room 2003 Angell
Hall. Formal application blanks to
be completed on or before Oct. 7 and
additional information may be ob-
tained from Professor Clark Hopkins,
1508 Rackham Building.
COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCI-
ENCE AND THE ARTS, SCHOOLS
O F EDUCATION, FORESTRY,
MUSIC AND PUBLIC HEALTH
- Students who received marks of I,
X or 'no report' at the close of their
last semester or summer session of
attendance will receive a grade of E
in the course or courses unless this
work is made up by Oct. 23. Students
wishing an extension of time beyond
this date in order to make up this
work should file a petition addressed
to the appropriate official in their
school with Room 4 U. H. where it
will be transmitted.
Edward G. Groesbeck
Assistant Registrar
FOOTBALL TICKETS
1. On Monday and Tuesday, Sep-
tember 30 and October 1, all students
with less than 60 hours credit who

hold student football tickets in Sec-
tions 24 through . 28, inclusive, will
turn them in at booths in the lobby
of University Hall and the North
Lounge of the Union. Receipts will
be issued for tickets turned in. Tic-
kets must be surrendered, whether
obtained through fraud or error, but
the turn-in will be without preju-
dice and with no questions asked.
A student with 60 credit hours or
more who holds a seat in the above
sections adjacent to a seat which
must be surrendered by an under-
classman, and who wishes to con-
tinue sitting next to that underclass-
man, may present both ticket books,
together with proof of his class
standing at the same time and place.
An effort will be made to furnish
two adjacent seats in return in other
sections of the stadium.
2. On Wednesday and Thursday,
October 2 and 3, students with 60 or
more credit hours who hold student
tickets in sections of the stadium
numbered 29 or higher may present
them, with proof of the student's
class standing, at the booths in Uni-
versity Hall and the Union. Theywill
then receive tickets in the preferred
sections turned in by underclassmen.
Each upperclassman.must present his
owm ticket, but groups appearing
with adjacent tickets will be given
adjacent tickets in the preferred sec-
tions as far as possible.
3. On Friday and Saturday (un-
til 12:00 noon), October 4 and 5, un-
derclassmen may present their re-
ceipts for ticket books in the proper
sections.
4. Upperclassmen desiring privi-
leges under 1 or 2 above will be re-
quired to present personal identifi-
cation bearing either the student's
picture or his signature in addition to
proof of class standing.
5. Names of all students exchang-
ing tickets will be taken, but only for
the purposes of clearing the records
of those students who are in the
wrong sections, and to prevent fur-
ther fraud. Underclassmen should
be particularly careful that their cor-
rect names are submitted at the time
of ticket exchange, as this will pro-
tect such students from the possi-
bility of disciplinary action.
6. During the week of October 7
a check of University records will be
made to determine whether any un-
derclassmen sitting in Sections 24
through 28 have failed to submit
their tickets for exchange. Any
such cases will be subject to Uni-
versity disciplinary action which can
result in a fine, withdrawal of ath-
letic privileges, and suspension or
expulsion from the University. A
foolproof system has been worked out
for determining which underclass-
men, if any, refused to take advan-
tage of the voluntary exchange.
7. Both booths will be open from
8:30 a. m. until 4:30 p. m. each day
except Saturday, when they will be
open from 8:00 a. m. until 12:00
noon.
RAY DAVIS, President
Student Legislature
CONSOLIDATED VULTEE GRAD-
UATE FELLOWSHIP: The Consoli-
dated Vultee Aircraft Corporation has
established two annual Graduate Fel-
lowships of $750 each, available to
graduates of accredited engineering,
metallurgy, physics or mathematics
schools who are highly recommended
(Continued on Page 4)

Experts Moan
As Grid Upsets
Ruin Averages
Iowa-Boilermaker
Contest Surprises
By BOB LENT
Raised eyebrows were the order of
the day among Monday Morning
Quarterbacks over Saturday's upset-
studded gridiron calender.
Tops in crystal-gazing cross ups
was the stunning 16-0 K.O. hungon
Purdue by a supposedly weak Iowa
eleven. The Hawks had only one
Conference game in their last 17 tries,
but showed enough Saturday to re-
move Iowa from the many breather
lists it headed.
Missouri Ties OSU
Close behind in the matter of grey-
ing experts toupees, came the glut of
tie ball games. Outstanding among
these was the Ohio State-Missouri
shindig and the Arkansas-Oklahoma
A.&M. get to-gether.
Trounced by a good but not great
Texas team a week earlier, 42-0, Don
Farout's Tigers came clawing back
to tie a Buckeye team that was rated
among the top five of the nation in
certain circles. The Aggies, too, were
rated as one of the top-flight squads
of the country but apparently Ar-
kansas hadn't read their press re-
leases because they fought Bob Feni-
more and Co. to a 21-21 deadlock.
Navy Has Trouble
More than mild surprises were reg-
istered by Navy's 7-0 "squeeker" win
over little Villanova, Army's stiff bat-
tle with Oklahoma, Notre Dame's re-
There will be an organization
meeting of all independent groups
at 4:30 in the I-M building.
sounding defeat of Illinois, Alabama's
7-6 close call with Tulane, and Duke,s
13-7 spill from North Carolina State.
Last Saturday was one of the easier
cards for the press-box bookies. Com-
ing up this weekend are the Ohio
State-Southern Cal., Texas-Okla-
homa A. M., Northwestern-Wiscon-
sin, Minnesota-Indiana, and Texas
Christian-Arkansas "sleepers."
Boston College
1 -
Set for MSC
NEWTON, Mass., Oct. 1 - (P) -
Striving to eradicate mistakes made
last week against Wake Forest, the
Boston'College football squad today
took another peek at movies in prep-
aration for the MSC game and then
participated in dummy scrimmages in
which meticulous attention was paid
assignments.
"One thing I couldn't show them"
said head coach Denny Myers after
today's practice, "was how not to be
nervous. However, I believe that ner-
vousiness was a contributing factor to
the loss to Wake Forest and I think
that the boys have fairly well re-
moved it from their system."

Pollet Pitches Cardinals
To 4-2Defea tofBrooklyn
Moore, Garagiola Smash Three Hits Each
As Cardinals Drive Branca from Mound

By The Associated Press
SPORTSMAN'S PARK, St. Louis,
Mo., Oct. 1-(P)-The Cardinals
roared out of their batting slump to-
day to smash a dozen hits off five
Brooklyn pitchers, and, behind Howie
Pollet's smooth twirling, trounced the
Dodgers, 4 to 2, in the opener of their
three-game play-off for the National
League flag.
Led by their veteran captain, Terry
Moore, and their prize young rookie
catcher, Joe Garagiola, each of whom
blasted three safeties, the Redbirds
sewed up the contest by shelling
Ralph Branca, 20-year-old Dodger
right-hander, from the hill in the
third round, when they scored the
second and third of their runs.
Howie Schultz, elongated Dodger
first baseman, accounted for both
the losers' run off Pollet as the left-
hander racked up his 21st game of
the year. Schultz led off the Dodger
third with a mighty clout into the
left field bleachers, his third hom-
er of the year, and drove Peewee
Reese across with the other tally in
the seventh round on a clean sin-
gle into right field.
Except for those two instances,
Pollet kept eight Brooklyn hits well
scattered for the most part and, upon
the several occasions when he ap-
peared to waver, he was saved by
sensational fielding behind him.
Three swifts double plays pulled
him out of threatening spots, and a
beautiful throw, by right fielder Enos
"Country" Slaughter in the seventh
almost certainly saved the slim
southpaw's bacon.
Today's victory, won before a dis-
appointing crowd of only 26,012,
made the Cards solid favorites to
take the play-off and meet the
Boston Red Sox in the World Ser-
ies. Manager Eddie Dyer said he
expected to send Murray Dickson, a
right-hander, out after the clincher
in Brooklyn on Thursday.
Leo Durocher was expected to call
upon Joe Hatten, a southpaw, to try
to carry the series to three games.
The Cards lost little time today in
putting the slug on young Branca,
the former NYU star who had shut
them out with three hits the last time
they faced him.
Moore's first hit, a single 'to left,
was followed after two were down
by Slaughter's slash into right, a
walk to Whitey Kurowski, and an
infield hit by Garagiola on which
Moore scampered home. Reese
came in fast and made a fine play
on Garagiola's dribbler, but he
didn't quite get it to first in time.
The Dodgers protested the decision,
but it didn't help.
Branca got through the second
safely, but the end came for the
youngster in the last of the third,
after Schultz's four-master had tied
the count.
With one down, Musial worked the

AP Sport Flashes

kid for a walk, and Slaughter fol-
lowed with his second swat into right
field, on which Musial made third.
Musial scored as Kurowski hit into
a force play at second. Garagiola
scratched a single into center, and
when Harry Walker came through
with a blow into the same section to
score Kurowski, Durocher decided
Branca had had more than enough.
Kirby Higbe went in to get Marty
Marion for the final out on a roller to
Stanky, but by that time it was too
late. The three other Dodger cur-
ers who worked briefly were strictly
window-dressing.
Stan Musial set off the fourth
and unneeded Cardinal run in the
seventh when he bounced a triple
off the right field wall just out of
Dixie Walker's reach and counted
shortly afterward on Gargiola's
third hit of the bout, a blooper into
left center field just out of Reese's
desperate clutch.
Musial's smash was by way of
greeting to the fourth Brooklyn hurl-
er, little Vic Lombardi, who had
opened the seventh after Hal Gregg
had been lifted for a pinch hitter.
When Slaughter followed Musial's
punch with a tough liner out to Fed-
wick in left, Durocher derricked the
southpaw and let Rube Melton finish
the fracas.
Pollett probably was not at his best
but for the brilliant support given
him he might have one out early as
the third, after Schultz homered and
Eddie Stanky rammed a single into
right. In fact, Dyer started Dickson
warming up hard, but he wasn't
needed as Cookie Lavagetto ended the
round by slapping one back to Pol-
let to start a double play.

Williams Injured
BOSTON. Oct. 1-0P)-X-ray films
revealed that Ted Williams, the Bos-
ton Red Sox homerun slugger, suf-
fered a bruised right elbow when
struck by one of Mickey Haefner's
southpaw slants today during an ex-
hibition clash with an American
League all-star team.
The team physician said it would
be a few days before he would predict
whether Williams would play in the
World Series, but club officials said
they were positive that Ted would be
ready for the opening game.
The Red Sox gained a 2-0 win be-
fore a chilled 1;996 crowd.
'Dr. Ralph McCarthy, the Red Sox
team physician, described Williams'
injury as a contusion and publicity
director Ed Doherty called it a
bruise.
The physician ordered Williams to
remain out of the remaining games
with the All-Stars, a series arranged
overnight to keep the American
League pennant winners on playing
edge until their National League
World Series rivals qualify.
"About the World Series, we'd bet-
ter wait a few more days before mak-
ing any predictions about Williams,"
Dr. McCarthy said. Doherty, how-
ever, said club officials were positive
that Williams would be ready for the
opening game of the world cham-
pionship play.
McKecnie to Tribe
CLEVELAND; Oct. 1 -(IP)- Presi-
dent Bill Veeck of the Cleveland In-
dians tonight announced the signing
of Bill McKechnie, former Cincin-
nati Reds manager, as a member of
the Tribe coaching staff.
Veeck said the 59-year-old Mc-

Kechnie, who resigned Sept. 22 as
manager of the Reds, had accepted a
two-year contract. Terms of the con-
tract were not disclosed.
Manager Lou Boudreau of the In-
dians immediately hailed the move
as a "tremendous break" and said
"I know Bill will be of great help to
us."
McKechnie's departure left the
Cincinnati club under the direction
of Hank Gowdy, who piloted the team
during the last two days of the 1946
season. As yet Warren Giles, General
Manager of the Reds, has not selected
a permanent successor to McKechnie.
Hear twill'~ts
World Sernes
Bra dcas

Calkins-Fletcher

Drug Stores

324 S. State

818 S. State

When the last

-DAY
SERVICE
on
DRY CLEANING
IF BROUGHT IN TO EITHER OF OUR STORES ON
MONDAYS, TUESDAYS OR WEDNESDAYS.
12 001 , a
U n 1

go lineisn ®.crossed e . ..
and another year of gridiron glory fades
into the past, you'll want to remember the
suspense when victory hung in the balance;
the brilliant plays and long runs; and you'll

remember yourself.

You were feeling re-

laxed and not over-dressed.

You were just

comfortably well groomed. It is then you'll
remember us and the particular "MICRO-
CLEANING" service which helped to af-
ford you that wonderful "sense of well be-
ig.

..
_ ! .Piv

1.

Phone 23-23-1
516 East Liberty

.. ballet

for street wear

It's the love of your life ... Sandlers Original
ballet shoe in luscious-shaded suede!
Tiny-making, young as 0 giggle , soled

I (-,T I H ON I I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan