WEDNESDAY, NOVEMXER 5, 1947
THE MICHIGAN iAILY
On Offense for
S partan Game
Aim To Avenge Loss
Earlier This Season
Coach George Ceithaml's Jay-
vee squad will take the field again
this Friday, after a three-week
layoff from competition, against
Michigan State's junior gridders
at East Lansing.
The two squads have already
played each other once this sea-
son, and Michigan's Jayvees are
anxious to retaliate for the 13-0
loss they received less than a
month ago. ,
Jayvees Face Tough Test
Although they will probably be
f-ced with- the same problem as
they were in the first meeting,
that of playing against several of
State's varsity men, the Jayvees
will unveil a revitalized offense.
According to Assistant Coach
Gib Holgate this layoff has given
the team time to work on and per-
fect an offense. Up until now the
team has not been coordinated
and some positions were not being
adequately taken care of.
Team Working Hard
Holgate commented that this
game would weed out the boys
who were "Just along for the ride."
"It's about the time these guys
got down to business and started
working," he stated.
"All the men out here have am-
bitions of playing on the varsity
squad," he said, "and if they
would go out every day and work,
both now and especially next sea-
son, they would be vastly im-
proved. They just can't seem to
see that," he said hopelessly.
Many fine positions
at good salaries
Since January 1, we have received
many times more calls for office
employees than we have been
able to fill. Trained office work-
ers are scarce. Starting salaries
r range from $140 per month.
You can complete a business
course in from 9 to 18 months.
Courses include secretarial, ac-
counting, bookkeeping, steno-
graphic, office machines and
New Classes will start on Mon-
day, November 10. A limited
number of new students can be
For free bulletin explaining
courses, rates, and three impor-
tant advantages offered here,
write, phone, or call at our office.
Williams at State - 7831
Notre Dame Retains Lead in AP Poll;
Michigan Falls but Still Places Second'
Irish Amass 106
First Place Votes
By The Associated Press
NEW YORK, Nov. 4-Notre
Dame, hailed today as the No. 1
'ollege football team in the coun-
try for the second consecutive
week on the basis of returns from
the Associated Press poll, faces its
.tiffest test of the campaign next
Saturday when it engages Army's
once-beaten but still powerful1
The unbeaten and untied
Irish, looking better with each
game, were superb in subduing
Navy 27-0 last Saturday for
their sixth straight victory. As
a result, most of the experts
hopped on the Irish bandwagon
with 106 of the 186 voters select-
ing them as the No. 1 team.
Michigan, dethroned by the
Irish last week, clung to second'
place by virtue of their 14-7 vic-
tory over Illinois in a game that
kept the Wolverines on the Bowl
Road. The Wolverines, who have
FINE, FINE, FINE!
Harridge Negotiates Peace;
white Sox, Chandler Agree
scored 249 points in winning six
straight, claimed 56 first place
votes. Last week they collected 691
first place votes.
Southern Methodist, eighth a
week ago, made the biggest
climb, vaulting into third place
by nosing out Texas, 14-13, in a
Southwest thriller. The Mus-
tangs picked up seven votes for
Penn polled eight first place
votes but finished fourth behind
Southern California, Georgia
Tech and Penn State ranked fifth,
sixth and seventh respectively, the
same positions they held last week.
Strangely enough, the Nittany
Lions failed to rise from seventh
despite their 46-0 romp over Col-
Team standings with points fig-
ured on a 10-9-8-7-6-5-4-3-2-1
basis (First place votes in paren-
1-Notre Dame (106)......1731
3-Southern Methodist (7) .11881
4-Pennsylvania (8) .......1136
5--Southern California (2) .1082
6-Georgia Tech (6) .......1041
7-Penn State (2) .........701I
8-Texas .................. 553
9-Army .................. 291
10-Virginia ................ 248
11. Illinois, 177; 12: California,
86; 13. Duke, 71; 14. Purdue, 66;
15. William & Mary, 44; 16. Ala-
bama, 41; 17. Columbia, 27; 18.
North Carolina, 18; 19. Wisconsin,
17; 20. Yale, 13.
Others receiving votes were
Kansas and Wake Forest, each 7;
Minnesota, 6; Missouri, 4; Mary-
land and Nevada, each 3; Rutgers,
Boston College, Texas Christian,
Utah and Catawba, each 2; Wes-
For First Tilt
(oalie, Conies Back
With the initial hockey tilt
scheduled for November 27 with
the Detroit Red Wings, Coach Vic
Heyliger is quickly rounding his
veteran team into shape, as evi-
denced by the brisk scrimmage the
pucksters took part in yesterday
at the Coliseum.
A pleasant surprise was injected
into the scenewhen Jack MacIn-
nes, outstanding goalie in the
1945-46 season, showed up for the
practice session announcing his
candidacy for the net-tending po-
sition. Jack MacDonald, stellar
net man for the Wolverines lagt
season, was also on the ice, and
the two combined give Heyliger a
coach's dream in the way of capa-
ble bulwarks of defense who have
proved their worth in the past.
Heyliger had his charges work-
ing together as a well-coordinat-
ed unit before the afternoon was
over, and his different combina-
tion of lines seemed to work equal-
ly well. The experienced aggrega-
tion is made up of such stalwarts
as Wally Gacek, Bill Jacobson,
Ted Greer, Sam Steadman, Dick
Starrak, Gordie MacMillan and
Al Renfrew, forwards, and Ross
Smith, Captain Connie Hill, and
Herb Upton at the defensive posi-
University of Michigan golf
course has been officially
closed, Coach Bert Katzenmey-
er announced yesterday.
With half of the 1947 Western
Conference schedule behind them,
Michigan's football squad turned
their attention to the next foe,
Indiana, as they opened heavy
workouts yesterday at Ferry Field.
Coach Herbert 0. "Fritz" Cris-
ler sent his charges through
defensive drills in the early part
of the afternoon and had them.
run through plays in the latter
half of the practice, even though
semi-darkness had set in and
the lights had to be turned on
Two Wolverines found them-
selves near the top of the Big Nine
averages, with Jack Weisenburger
second in rushing and Bob Chap-
puis tops among the passers. Weis-
enburger has a 7.1 average on the
ground and is second to Harry
Szulborski of Purdue in the mat-
ter' of total ground gained. Szul-
borski, however, has played in four
conference games, while Weisen-
burger has only seen action in
Michigan's three games.
In the passing department, al-
though he was third in total
yards passed for, Bob Chappuis
has the highest percentage of
completions, connecting with 13
out of 21 or a .619 average. Perry
Moss of Illinois and Al DiMarco
of Iowa are one-two in the total
yardage department via the aer-
ial route, both having played in
Big Al Wistert, who was injured
in last Saturday's game against
the Illini was dressed for prac-
tice yesterday, but did not take
par't in the drills.
ST. LOUIS, Nov 4-(P)-Her-
old (Muddy) Ruel was dismissed'
today as manager of the St. Louis
Browns and Zach Taylor, former
coach for the club, was signed to a
one-year contract, William O. De-
witt, Brownie General Manager,
Ruel's dismissal was made pub-
lic earlier today by Club President
Richard C. Muckerman
For Indiana Contest
(h-appuis T opsBig Nine Passers;
Weisenhurger Second in Rushing
LAFAYE EInd., Nov. 4-(A
--Purdue worked on its running
game today as Coach Stu Holcomb
sought to develop a running attack
capable of piercing Minnesota's
rugged line Saturday.
"It will take our best blocking'
performance of the season to open
holes in. that Minnesota line," Hol-
comb warned his athletes.
* * *
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Nov. 4-
(/P) - Indiana's varsity defensive
unit was fooled a number of times
by Michigan plays today as the
freshmen tried to imitate the
tricky Wolverine maneuvers.
The first two elevens also ran
over offensive formations in an.
attempt to eliminate faulty ball-
handling and to improve timing
* * *
EVANSTON, Ill., Nov. 4-(P)-
Richey Graham, fullback, and
Frank Aschenbrenner, halfback,
both of whom have been sidelined
by injuries, will be back in action
for Northwestern against Ohio
State Saturday, Bob Voigts, Wild-
cat Coach said today.
The squad worked out lightly,
both offensively and defensively
today, but Voigts avoided contact
work for fear of further injuries,
CHICAGO, Nov. 4- (AP) - The
:eud that raged for seven days be-
tween Leslie M. O'Connor, General
Manager of the Chicago White
Sox, and A. B. Chandler, Commis-
3ioner of Baseball, over the signing
of a 17-year-old Chicago high
school pitcher, ended today with
The $500 fine imposed by Chan-
dler was paid. Subsequently,
Chandler lifted his suspension or-
ier denying the privileges of the
major league rules and represen-
tation to the White Sox and
O'Connor, whose offer to resign as
General Manager was refused by
Peace, It's Wonderful
Peace in one of baseball's big-
gest jurisdictional controversies
was negotiated by President Will
Harridge of the American League.
Harridge, in a letter to the
White Sox, urged the club to back
1down in its showdown with Chan-
dler, and requested O'Connor, in-
dividually, to refrain from taking
any legal action against Chandler,
which O'Connor had threatened.
Harridge Lays Dawn the Law
Harridge, in a terse 80-word
letter to the club, said, in part: "I
feel it my duty to inform you that
the American League clubs deem it
to be in the best interest of our
league and of baseball that the
Chicago club and Mr. O'Connor
individually refrain from taking
any legal action in this matter.
"Therefore, we ask and hope
that you and Mr. O'Connor in or-
der to further the best interests of
the league and baseball, will pay
the fine and take no legal action."
DAILY OFFICIAL IlH2TIN
Join the Largest
And Most Active...
of World War " veterans organizations
PREAMBLE TO THE AVC CONSTITUTION
(Continued from Page 2)
State of Michigan, presently living
in the Willow Run Dormitories,
and interested in University Resi-
dence Halls accommodations for
the Spring Semester 1948 are
asked to call at the Office of Stu-
dent Affairs, Room 2, University
Hall before November 8.
University Community Center,
Willow Run Village.
Wed., Nov. 5, 8 p.m., Creative
Writers' Group. Miss Gertrude
Nye will discuss "Are there mar-
kets for beginning writers?"
Thurs., Nov. 5, 8 p.m., Creative
Dance Group. Organization meet-
Thurs., Nov. 6, 8 p.m., The New
Art Group; 8 p.m., The Year
Round Garden Club. "How to
force bulbs for winter indoor
blooming," by Mrs. Blaine Rab-
bers; 8 p.m., Combined meeting
- The Church Nursery Mothers
and the Cooperative Nursery. Mrs.
Alice Wirt will disuss "The New
Books for Small Children."
Sat., Nov. 8, 8:30 p.m., Bridge.
* * *'
Wed., Nov. 5, 7:30 p.m., Dupli-
Fri., Nov. 7, Premier showing of
"Murdered Alive" by Little Theatre
Sat., Nov. 8, "Murdered Alive" by
Little Theatre Group.
Sun., Nov. 9, 4:30-6:30 p.m., cof-
fee hour; 6:45 p.m., Moving pic-
tures of the Minnesota-Michigan
game; 8 p.m., "Murdered Alive,"
by Little Theatre Group.
University Lecture. "Human De-
velopment in its Earliest Stages"
(illustrated). Dr. ARTHUR T.
HERTIG, Pathologist and Visit-
ing Obstetrician to outpatients,
Boston Lying-in Hospital, Assist-
ant Professor of Pathology and of
Obstetrics, Harvard Medical
School, and Pathologist, Free Hos-
pital for Women, Brookline; aus-
pices of the Department of Anat-
omy. 4:15 p.m., Fri., Nov. 7, Nat-
ural Science Auditorium.
Mlle Helene Barland, a repre-
sentative of the French Cultural
Mission to the United States, will
speak on "Youth Problems in
France Today," at 8 p.m., Nov. 5,
Rackham Amphitheatre; auspices
of the Department of Romance
Languages. This lecture will be
given in English. The public is
History 11, Lecture Section 2:
Midsemester examination, 3 p.m.,
Thurs., Nov. 6. Heideman's and
Slosson's sections in Rm. 25, An-
gell Hall; Dudden's, Hochlowski's,
McLarty's and Molod's in Natural
Applied Mathematics Seminar:
Rm. 247, W. Engineering Bldg., 3
p.m. Mr. G. K. Hess, Jr. will speak
on the solution of the frequency
(Continued on Page 4)
We as veterans of the Second
World War associate ourselves re-
gardless of national origin, creed
or color for the following purposes:
To preserve the Constitution of
the United States :
To insure the rights of free
speech, free press, free worship,
free assembly and- free elections:
To provide 'through social and
economic security to all:
To maintain full production and
full employment in our country
under a system of private enter-
prise in which business, labor,
agriculturewand government coop-
To promote peace and good will
among all nations and all peoples:
To support active participation
of this nation in the United Na-
tions and other world organiza-
tions whose purposes are to im-
prove the cultural, commercial and
social relations of all peoples:
To provide such aid to disabled
veterans as will enable them to
maintain the position in society to
which they are entitled:
To provide such financial, medi-
cal, vocational and educational as-
sistance to all veterans as Is nec-
essary for complete readjustment
to civilian life:
To resist and defeat all attempts
to createstrife between veterans
and non-veterans; and to foster
We dedicate ourselves to these
aims, and for their attainment we
establish this Constitution.
IF YOU WISH TO JOIN, fill out the
clipping below and send it with a
four dollar money order to the American veterans Committee, c/o Michi-
gan Union, Ann Arbor, Mich. For further information, come to tonight's
meeting! (University chapter meets on 3rd floor of Union; Willow village
chapter meets at West Lodge).
American Veterans Committee, Inc. Date .....................
I hereby subscribe to the Preamble to the Constitution of the American
Veterans Committee and apply for active membership in the American
Veterans Committee. My date of honorable discharge was.............194..
(Please Print) NAME STREET
--------.. - -. . . ----- .- . - ... - ......... ......................
CITY ZONE STATE PHONE NUMBER
If still in service, please give rank and present mailing address:
I enclose my annual membership dues, $1.00 of which is for a year's
subscription to "The AVC Bulletin."
We're shoe-wise and style-wise -
so we know a keen shoe when we-
see one. And here it is - a luxury
leathered Genuine Moccasin in a
livelier style. Hand-sewed, too, by
Hammond Moccasin Company's
TOWN & CAMPUS
1317 So. University Ave.
(Just off Washtenaw)
$ $4.00 annual dues for Veterans
and Service Personnel.
I wish to make a contribution to
the American Veterans Committee,
Inc., in the amount of $ ........
it _____ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
Peahead Walker, coach of tiny Wake Forest College, cooked
up so many upsets in the Southern Football Conference that
he's known as the "Dikie giant killer." Fabulous stories have
grown up about him and his winning ways ... and what's
more, he admits every one is true. For the lowdown read
Vhy be confused by all
the promises you read in the
shaving ads when you can
Try a Schick
Electric Shaver - -f
for 10 Days!
You'll see for yourself that
it's the slickest, handiest,
easiest shaving instrument
ever. If you're not satisfied
"Football's Demon Deacon" ...
WILL MAKE the,
I I' IImp-