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


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 10, 1947 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-10-10

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




Wolverines Loosen Up Passing Arms for Pitt Battle


* * *

* * *

* * *

* * *

Big Nine
By The Associate Press
Iowa's football squad today fin-
ished up its defensive work against
Indiana plays.
Coach Eddie Anderson reported
his squad in good shape, with the
exception of right halfback Duke
Curran. Curran is still bothered
with a knee injury he received in
the North Dakota State game.
Connor Injures Foot
George Connor, Notre Dame left
tackle and captain, engaging in
his second contact drill after be-
ing out two weeks with an ankle
sprain, tore a muscle in the same
foot today. .
* * ,
Sarkisian Breaks Arm
Northwestern's football squad
continued work on defense in a
full contact drill today, without
Alex Sarkisian, star center, who
suffered a broken right arm in
last night's workout.
* * *
Earl (Jug) Girard flashed the
form that made him a standout
for Wisconsin in 1944 in prac-
tice sessions today and indications
were he would get the call to start
at left halfback against California
here Saturday.

Jayvees Play Host to MSC Today

Betas, Sigma
Chi Split I-M
Traek Crown


For 150-Pounders Today

'B' Team To Meet Spartans
In Ferry Field Tilt at 4 P.M.
Small, Morrish, Noble, Jackson To Open
In Backfield for Coach Ceithaml'sCharges

Michigan's first edition of a 1
150-pound football team is rapid-
ly rounding into shape in prepara-
tion for a schedule that pits the
pint-sized Wolverines against four
Western Conference foes.l
Still handicapped to some ex-
tent by an excess of backfield
talent and a shortage of expe-
rienced linemen, Coach Cliff
Keene is gradually screening the
squad to determine the best pos-
sible combinations. Thus far
the daily practice sessions have
stressed fundamentals and the
smooth execution of plays. This
afternoon the team will engage
in the first intra-squad scrim-
mage which will take the form
of a regular game.
Although no definite first team
line-up has been named there are
definite standout possibilities at
each position. George Strong,1
Brad McKee, and Jim Costa are
battling for end positions while
Barry Breakey and Dave Martin1

are the leading tackle prospects.I
In the center of the line, DonI
O'Connell, Herb Hurrell, and var-
sity wrestler John Allred will see
plenty of action at the guard posts,
with George Bradley leading the
way at center.
In the backfield, Charlie Ket-
terer is slated to handle the sig-
nal calling duties, while fullback
Ed Rosatti and halfbacks Doug
Wicks, Frank Whitehouse, and
Jim Toler will round out the
ball toting department of the
team that Coach Keene calls
his "noble experiment."
Games will be played on Satur-
day mornings, with the initial
contest scheduled for November 1
when Michigan will play host to
Illinois. The following week the
squad travels to Wisconsin and
then rounds out the four game
schedule with a home and home
series against Ohio State on Oc-
tober 15 and 22.,


Having victoriously passed their
initial contest of the year by de-
feating Grand Rapids JC 13-0
last week, Michigan's Jayvees turn
to face a strong Michigan State
eleven at 4:00 p.m. today on Ferry
With the prospect of facing a
"loaded" MSC squad, the Jayvees
have been oiling up and polishing
their offensive machine in an at-
tempt to be able to effectively
move the ball the last few yards
for that all-important touchdown.
This was one of their major fail-
ings in last week's contest.
Fumbles (ostly
Michigan's offense, although not
impressive, was potent enough to
score twice against the Grand
Rapids gridders, but many oppor-
tunities were lost as a result of}
fumbles and an attack which
bogged down when pay dirt was
just a few yards away. Coach
George Ceithaml said that he had
been stressing ball handling all
week, but "won't be able to tell if
they're improved until after the
The contest promises to be full
of surprises for the Jayvees. Be-
cause State's varsity is playing in
Washington, several of the mem-
bers of the team who were ex-
cluded from the trip will probably
turn up in today's game.
Starting Line-up Similar
Although facing an opponent of
undeterminable strength, Coach
Ceithaml plans to start practical-
ly the same men who opened last
week's game. The only change is
that of Art Derderian who is start-
ing at end along with John Ander-
sen. John Eizonas and Dave Gom-
berg will work at the tackle posi-
tions, with Dick Brown and Dick
Strauss taking over on defense.
John Maturo and Al Fitch will
hold down the guard slots with

Don Nichols as pivot man. John
Padjen will take over at center on
In the backfield the Jayvees
have Norm Jackson at fullback,
Irv Small at quarter, and Al No-
ble and Jim Morrish operatingj
from the halfback positions.
Varsity Gridders To Play
Four men from the varsity ros-
ter will see some action during the
game, Coach Ceithame announced
John Ghindia and Chuck Lentz
are certain to add a one-two of-
fensive punch, while Ralph Saluc-
ci, guard, and John Kulpinsky will
bolster the line.
When the Spartans encounter
the Jayvees today, in the back of
their minds will be the memory of
the 55-0 shellacking meted out to
their varsity brethren not too long
ago. Revenge may be what they
are seeking as balm.
If Ceithaml leaves Ann Arbor
before the game on a scouting as-
signment for Coach Crisler, then
Gib Holgate, his colleague, will
assume the duty of directing the
Jayvee unit.
LOOK! Chappiuis
Stop, look, and read the three
full page picture story of Look
Magazine's "1,000-yard-a-year
man" in the Oct. 14 issue. He is
Michigan's ace tailback, Bob
Chappuis, whom this magazine
predicts will pass and run the
Wolverines right into the Pasa-
dena Rose Bowl this year.

Sigma Chi, defending champion,
and Beta Theta Pi rolled up 8%
points apiece in yesterday's Inter-
fraternity track and field meet to
gain equal shares of the cinder
Chi Psi picked up 14% markers
to capture third place, and Alpha
Delta Phi clinched the fourth spot
with 12% points.
Cecil Freihofer of the Alpha
Delts turned in the only dual
triumph of the afternoon when
he cleared 10 feet to win the pole
vault, and then boomed the shot
put out past the 38.6 foot mark-
er to capture that event. The
Betas became the only other
house to win two individual
crowns as Paul Veith took the
100 yard dash in 11.3 seconds,
and Willis Caldwell soared 5 feet
8 inches to pace the high-jump-
Dick Kearny won the only blue
ribbon for co-champion, Sigma
Chi, when he sprinted 440 yards
in 57 seconds to lead the field
across the finish line. It was team
balance, rather than individual
brilliance which brought the State
Street house a share of the title.
Tom Atkins of the Phi Delts
skimmed the high hurdles in 9.8
seconds to break the tape in that
event, and Jim Giblin, Chi Psi,
took the 65 yard lows with a 9 flat
Dick Lamont wrapped up the
half mile toga for the Sig Eps
by touring the distance in 2
minutes 18 seconds, while Jim
Morrison of the Kappa Sigs
took home the other half of the
distance bacon by outlasting the
milers to win in 5 minutes 9.7
Lou Proctor, Alpha Phi Alpha,
captured the top slot in the broad
jump by leaping 19 feet 6 inches.

(Continued from Page 2)
Ray Morris Ashba, Richard L.
Burlingame, Alan S. Bradley,
Philip R. Collins, William F. Daw-
son, Henry Wynand DeBruin,
Maurice Dubin, William C. Field-
binder, William J. Fitzgerald, Wil-
liam Roger Frakes, John Earl
Franklin, Emerson Andrew Frey,
Joseph John George, Paul E.
Greenwood Jr., Paul Harvey Grev-
Charles L. Hammer, Lewis L.
Horton, David L. Howe, John
Stinson Howell, John Howard
Hubbell, George Arthur Johnson,
Edwin L. Jones, Richard Clair
Lanie, Albert Mathieson, Robert N.
Milham., William E. Millard, Nor-
man Adam Miller, Daniel John
O'Halloran, Thomas S. Parsons,
. arry R. Shuptrine.
Harry J. Scott, Jr., Vance C. Si-
monds, Alfred H. Slote, William R.
Starr, John Robert Staton, Ed-
Ward James Sullivan, Richard
Vickery, Claude Ware, J. Gerald
Wetzel, James R. Watzke.
Student Loan Print Collection:
Students may call for prints at
Room 205, University Hall, Friday,
Oct. 10. Please bring 4x6 white
claim card with you.
Rexal l
One-Cent Sale}
Oct. 15-16-17-18

Graduate Students expectingE
degrees in February, 1948, musti
have their diploma applications
in the Graduate School Office no
later than October 11.f
The School of Education Test-t
ing Program: Thurs., Oct. 16,t
Rackham Bldg., 4:30-6:15 p.m.Z
and 7:45-10 p.m. This testing pro-
gram is intended for all teacher's
certificate candidates.
Job Registration will be held in
the Rackham Lecture Hall, Mon.,
Oct. 13, 4 p.m. This applies toI
February, June and August gradu-1
ates, also to graduate students orj
staff members who wish to regis-
ter and who will be available fori
positions within the next year.I
The Bureau has two placement di-
visions: Teacher Placement and
General Placement. The General
Division includes service to people
seeking positions in business, in-j
dustry, and professions other than
We print 'em all
No job too large orasmall.
Programs - Tickets
Stationery - Announcements
209 E. Washington Ph. 8132

education. It is important to reg-
ister NOW because employers are
already asking for February and
June graduates. There is no fee
for registration. After the regular
enrollment, however, a late regis-
tration fee of $1.00 is charged by
the University.
University Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information,
201 Mason Hall
School of Education: Teacher's
Certificate Candidates for Febru-
ary, June, and August 1948: Reg-
istration with the Bureau of Ap-
pointments and Occupational In-
formation is one of the require-
ments for the teacher's certificate.
Please read the preceding item in
the DOB for details regarding
All Students, Graduate and Un-
dergraduate, are notified of the
following revised regulations
(Continued on Page 4)

"Home of 3-Hour
Odorless Dry Cleaning"
630 South Ashley
Phone 4700


806 South State Street
WM. A. MILLER, Prop.







every do*5

f, I >Y/ I f\

0 Standard broadcast


Frequency Modulation (thrilling
static-free reception)
Sparton Giantenna (newest AM-
FM aerial on the market)
Futura dial
Continuous tone control
Precision tuning
Enclosed dust-proof back
Double purpose tubes
Handsome styling

The Sparton Period Model
(No. 1007)
SHOP AROUND, if you like.
Compare. You can't beat these
gorgeous new Spartons for
looks, performance, tone any-
where in the price range. The
magnificent Sparton Period
Model above is beautifully
styled in hand-rubbed mahog-
any veneer to match your fin-
est furniture. So trim, com-
pact. Ideal for house or apart-
ment. Hurry, get your Sparton


" Exclusive Sparton Eterna-Gem
needle . . . guaranteed forever
against wear, defects. Backed
by registered certificate.
" 2-post fully automatic record
changer. Smooth, fast, safe.
" Big built-in record storage com.

(No. 1005)
the gleaming Sparton
blonde Modern Model, fin-
ished in exciting Golden
Wheat! It's a masterpiece
of craftsmanship with the
same features as the Period
Model above. Hurry! Act on
our offer. There'll be no

(No. 1006)
Contemporary Model with
any radio-phonograph com-
bination at a comparable
price. You'll buy a Sparton!
Finished in luxurious ma-
hogany veneer, hand-rubbed
to a gleaming brilliance, it



Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan