THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Schoolboy Track Champions
B fA" W n1 Jv~r7" (n7. 7 nr
Do You Know ..I
By GEORGE VETTER
The spring track season is many
moons away to everybody but the
coaches and runners concerned.
"Now," according to Freshman
coach Don Canham, "is when we
lay the foundations"-and when
a track coach speaks of "founda-
tions" he means a rough cross
country season. At any event, it's
not too early for the proverbial
laments about much needed bal-
ance, time for development and
the rest of the veil of tears.
But Coach Canham has somr
good material to work -with this
year. It's a tough job to dope out
the future on the basis of past
performances, but there should be
some fine things turned out at
various spots in the lineup, as
things shape up now.
In the hurdle department, Illi-
nois somehow let Don Hoover,
1946 state indoor and outdoor
high hurdles champion escape to
our shores. Hoover ran an excel-
lent 15flat for the Oak Park High
squad. Another hurdler with an
impressive past is Dick Bernardy,
hailing from Cleveland. He brings
with him exclusive ownership of
a sheaf of Ohio prep records. And
from Detroit, Southeastern High
has sent Ralph Baker.
Heading up the sprint picture
is another Illinois lad, Bill Huff of
St. Charles. He dashed off a
couple of fine times in the 100
and 220, 10.1 and 22.9 respectively,
V G1111 G VL U I.F"URL
and is expected to break them
Up in what are fondly called the
"grinds"-the distance events-
are a bunch of likely boys. Bruce
Greeland, a product of Redford
High, has an academic as well as
ithletic claim to fame. He sports
mn all-A record in addition to his
'ine sub-4:40 miling.
But he's got competition. Shel-
ton Capp of Central High in De-
troit has come close to the mark
mnd Bill Agre of Saginaw Arthur
31ill has dipped under it. Agre in-
-identally won last year's River
Rouge Relay meet held in the
At just half the mile distance is
George Jacovy, a fine 880 man
from New Trier, Illinois. He has
broken 2:00 several times.
These boys look good the coach
,oncedes, but the old bromide of
"the best laid plans" usually holds
true in a track season. The "who's
who" of the jumps and weight
events is still to be written. A lot
of fellows without particularly
shining high school records have
made the team in the past. In
fact, its been the unheralded
who've carried the large part of
the burden to team victories. Any
aspirant can come out and.give
track a whirl; a lot of men are
still needed and a lot of men are
This Wolverine lineman madeI
an auspicious debut in college
circles when he' was a freshmanl
by scoring both touchdowns in
Michigan's 12-7 victory over a
powerful Iowa Seahawk eleven
team in the 1944 opener. He hails
from Saginaw, Michigan, spreads
195 pounds over a 6'2" frame, and
was named as the starting end
for Saturday's opener. .His name
(See bottom col. 5)
Intramural activities for under-
graduate men on campus will
swing into action with an All-
Campus singles tennis tourna-
ment which will culminate the
outdoor tennis season.
Crisler Announces Probable
Starters Against Spartans
With the opening of Michigan's to rest, might not start Saturday
1947 football season against Mich- against the Spartans, despite the
igan State only two days away, fact that he is ready right now.
head coach Herbert O. "Fritz' Tomasi, however, participated in
Crisler yesterday announced his yesterday's drills, but avoided too
tentative starting lineup, heavy a workout.
Michigan's potential. All- In the case that Tomasi does not
American, Bob Chappuis, and start, Crisler said that either Joe
"Bump" Eliott will z at the Soboleski or Lloyd Heneveld would
halves, with Jack Weisen- take over the left guard position.
berger at full back and the vet- Bob Mann, another of the
eran Howard Yerges calling the Wolverine's injured, also took
signals. part in the drills, but did not
In the line will be J. T. White use his right arm to any large
at center, flanked by Stu Wil- extent. Ed McNeil, who was
kins and Dom Tomasi at guards. sidelined with a bad back,
Captain Bruce Hilkene and Bill worked out lightly.
Pritula will fill the tackle slots Today will wind up the heavy
with Bob Mann and Dick Rifen- practice scrimmage sessions and
burg at the end positions. a light drill tomorrow will finish
The Spartan starting lineup, as the fall pre-game exercises accord-
tentatively announced, includes ing to Crisler.
George Guerre and Lynn Chadnois
in the halfback posts, James ML
Blenkhorn at fullback and Don
Waldron at quarterback.aI
The Spartan line which will S a di g
outweigh Michigan's by 18
pounds per man will only have
one new face in it., that of Don AMERICAN LEAGUE
Mason, 190-pound sophomore Teams W. L. Pet. G.B.
from Wayne, Michigan who will New York . ... 96 55 .636 ...
team up with Ed Bagdon at Detroit .......82 69 .543 14
guard. The tackle posts will be Boston .......81 70 .536 15
filled by Jim Zito and John Cleveland .... ,80 70 .533 152
Wheeler, veterans of the 1946 Philadelphia ..76 74 .507 192
squad. Warren Huey and Ken Chicago ......68 83 .450 28
Balge are the starting choices Washington ..62 88 .413 332
at ends, with State's captain St. Louis ...... 57 93 .380 38
Bob McCurry at center.
Crisler indicated that Dom To- YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
masi, in order to give his injured Detroit 5, Chicago 4.
ankle every possible opportunity Cleveland 9, St. Louis 1.
Municipal Golf Course will
be open daily until
(formerly at Thompson's)
LEE'S Barber Shop
611 E. University
U. High Playground)
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(Continued from Page 2)
fairs given by a group which has a
resident house director will be ap-
proved, provided the house presi-
dent and house director both sign
Form A, thus indicating their,
personal sponsorship of the chap-
erons selected. (The resident
house director may be selected as
one of the chaperons if the group
so desires, in which case only one
married couple Will be necessary.)
(2) Chaperons of social events
given by a group without a resi-
dent house director must be ap-
proved by the Dean of Students.
The president of the group will
indicate his endorsement of the
chaperons selected by signing
Form A before it is presented to
the Dean of Students for ap-
proval.. Two married couples of
sufficiently mature years, such as
faculty members, parents of stu-
dents, or alumni, are preferred as
chaperons for these groups.
(c) Requests for approval must
be filed in the Office of Student
Affairs no later than 12 o'clock
noon on the Monday before the
event is to take place. Since ap-
plications must include the signed
acceptance of the chaperons
(Form B) before approval will be
granted, forms should be secured
well in advance of the party. Late
applications cannot be accepted.
(d) Exchange and guest din-
ners are approved, chaperoned or
unchaperoned, provided that no-
tice of such affairs is given the
Office of Student Affairs at least
one day in advance of the sched-
uled date, and provided such os-
casions are confined to the hours
5:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. on week days,
and 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. on Sunday.
(e) In the case of a fraternity
or a sorority written approval of
the financial adviser of the group
Here's the opportunity you've
been looking for! You can now
earn $30 a week in your spare
time by selling campus-styled
One of New York's largest
sportswear manufacturers is ex-
panding his national market to
include your college campus. He
has several profitable openings
for alert, personable undergrads
to represent him as sales agents
in your school.
Many college representatives
have already more than doubled
their incomes by working part-
time. Campus sales throughout
the country reveal an unprece-
dented demand for these colle-
giate clothes. And this demand
will be kept at a high peak by
constant, sales-creating advertis-
ing in your college publications.
Each garment is of the finest
quality and workmanship, yet
sells for half the priceoftcom-
parable sportswear retailed
throughout the country.
Take advantage of this excel-
lent opportunity by writing to
J. Leifer, Campus Promotion,
"Student Styles", 10 West 18
Street, New York 11, N. Y. In-
clude your course of study, extra-
curricular activities, class and
your home address.
is required for any party involv- Chicago ......68 83 .450. .24
ing an estimated expenitude of Pittsburgh ....61 90 .404 312
more than $25. Philadelphia ..60 89 .403..312
(f) A list of approved social
events will be published in the YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Daily Official. Bulletin on Wed- New York 6, Brooklyn 5.
nesday of each week. St. Louis 5, Pittsburgh 1.
(g) Dances may be held only Cincinnati 6, Chicago 5.
on Friday and Saturday nights
during the term or on the night e
preceding a University holiday. Ti grsDow
No dances may be held on a night gD
preceding a University vacation.
(h) Dances shall close not laterSX
than 12 o'clock midnight. Special
dances are authorized to continue Captures 20th
beyond this hour as indicated:
the J-Hop and Senior Ball shall
close at two a.m.; Assembly, Pan- By The Associated Press
hellenic, Slide-Rule, International The Detroit Tigers strengthene
Ball, Military Ball, Sophomore their hold on second place yester
Prom, and the Interfraternity day by defeating the Chicag
Council dances shall close at one White Sox, 5-4, in 10 innings
a.m. In all cases the party must Freddie Hutchinson went thi
end at the hour designated for route and allowed only nine hit
closing; mere cessation of dancing in gaining his 17th victory of the
is not sufficient. season.
Office of Student Affairs The Cleveland Indians moved t
Room in University Hall within one half game of the thir(
place Boston Red Sox, as they de.
Identification Cards: Any stu- feated the St. Louis Browns, 9-1
dent may leave a stamped self- behind the five-hit pitching o
addressed envelope in the office of Bob Feller, who won his 20th gam
Student Affairs, Room 2 Univer- of the season.
sity Hall before Oct. 4, in order to The New York Giants overcam
have his identification card with difficulty a rookie team rep
mailed to him. resenting their inter-city rivals
Brooklyn. The score was 6-5, in
Identification Pictures: All stu- cluding four unearned runs fo:
dents who did not have their the Giants.
identification pictures taken dur-
ing registration, should come to DICK RIFENBURG
the Office of Student Affairs, Rm.__
2, University Hall before Saturday
noon, Sept. 27, between the hours FERRY FIELD BARBERS
of 9:30-10:00 or 2:00-2:30 in or-
der to have their pictures taken. NOW 3 BARBERS
No identification pictures will be WAITING TO SERVE YOU
taken after Sept. 27. 806 south state Street
WM. A. MILLER, Prop.
(Continued on Page 4)
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H AVE TO
While other coaches were fumbling with the perplexing
G. I. problem in football last season, Illinois' obscure Ray
Eliot (real name: Nusspickel) hit the jackpot in the Western
Conference and in a decisive 45-14 rout in the Rose Bowl. He
tries no top-sergeant stuff, yet he ended up as "Coach of the
Year." For full details about Ray's sudden and surprising
success, be sure to read A Coach Doesn't Have to be Tough,
It ArVfAT+CVT.T.%"t c 44^1"1 orro 01 1 eAi n o"A coo nom'