V, NOVEMBER 19, 1947
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
"JY's To Point
Aa, ist OSUf
Michigan's hot and cold Jayvee
squad closes its season's play at 3
p.m. this Friday against Ohio
State's 'B" team on Ferry Field.
Coach George Ceithaml's grid-
ders are seeking a .500 average
with a present record of two wins
and three losses. However, Ohio
State has a strong team and
promises trouble for the Jayvees.
To stress All-Around Play
In drills this week the team will
be working to perfect their all
around play. Last Saturday's af-
fair, since it was played in ankle
deep mud, failed to show any ma-
Coach Gib Holgate, who han-
dled the Jayvees, cited the defen-
sive play of Center John Padjen.
Guards Alan Fitch and John Ma-
turo, and end John Linville also
were outstanding on the line.
Combes, Small Mentioned
In the backfield Holgate lauded
the offensive play of John Combes
and said that Irv Small operated
very well in the quarterback post.
As for this weekend's contest,
Holgate said that all he hoped for
was good weather. The last two
games have been more a battle of
the elements than a football game
and has not given the team a
chance to show what it can really
Vie for Leadership in Loop Statistics
* _ -.,-Xl
Michigan's all-conquering Wol-
verines hope to achieve a few in-
dividual championships in the sea-
Son finale here Saturday with
Bob Chappuis, Michigan's top-
ranking candidate for All-Ameri-
an honors, has virtually clinched
"he Conference total offense title
Lor the second straight year, but
he will be shooting for the league
passing championship against the
According to statistics re-
vealed yesterday, the versatile
Chappuis has picked up 712
yards by stellar passipg and
rushing in the five Wolverine
tests with Conference foes for an
average gain of 142.4 yards per
A year ago, the Maize and
Blue gridiron ace won the total
offense crown with 1039 yards
in seven loop battles for an ever-
All those participating in I-M
Wrestling will be able to
practice regularly any after-
noon orevening, Monday
through Friday, in the I-Ml
gym, in addition to the prev-
ious sessions on Mondays and
Wednesdays, 4-5:30 p.m.
To be eligible for competition
the participant must put in five
practice periods before thej
age of 148.4 to set a new Big
Quarterback Perry Moss of Illi-
nois leads the Big Nine passing pa-
rade with a .608 percentage on 45
completions in 74 attempts, but
Chappuis, ranked second with a
.600 and 27 hits in 45 shots, could
grab the aerial title with a profi-
cient permormance against the
Buckeyesma team he personally
massacred in last year's 58-6 vic-
ence ruishing crown, but half-
back harry Szulborski of Purdue
has been the consistent pace-
setter all season long.3
Szulbcrski takes a record of 455
yards in 75 rushes for an average
of exactly six yards per thrust
against Indiana Saturday, while
Weisenburger enters the Ohio
State tussle with a mark of 405
yards in 59 carries attempted in
gan's spinning fullback,
rious contender for the
is a se-
- Michigan's 'Mr. Versatile'
An organizational meeting of1
the campus ski club Ullr, is sched-
uled for 7:30 p.m. tonight in the
All students, whether or not
they have had previous skiing ex-
perience, are invited to attend
because plans for weekend trips
will be discussed in conjunction
with instruction for beginners. If
a large group turns out, it will be
easier and less expensive to get
necessary facilities at various win-
Although there had been no of-
ficial backing, matches were held
with Michigan State last year and
probably will be held again. In the
future, if enough good skiers come
through, an attempt will be made
to secure University sanction for
Who's Next on List
Of Red Sox Swaps?
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 18 - (A") -
Pitcher Ellis Kineer and Infielder
Bill Hitchcock of the St. Louis
Browns were traded tonight to the
Boston Red Sox for southpaw
Clem Dreiseward, infielder Sam
Dente, and a third player still to
be named, and what Browns
spokesman said was "a little
A new scoreboard, to be installed
in Yost Field House by the first
Conference game, according to
Coach Ozzie Cowles, will flash the
numerals in neon light.
By DICK KRAUS
Duily Sports Staif
IT'S PLEASANT when you don't have to say nice things about your
football team but can just sit back and let other people say them.
especially when the other people, as Mr. Runyon used to say, have
knowledge about the game which is more than somewhat. Such a
situation took place last Saturday.
The people in question were a pair of the nation's top foot-
ball observers, Norman Sper, who picks the annual All-American
team for Liberty Magazine, and Francis J. Powers, of the Chicago
Sper had just enjoyed-and that was the word he used, his
first look at Michigan. What impressed him most was the remarkable
poise of the entire team.
The poise and precision of their ball handling and execution
surprised and delighted him. "Once," Sper said, "the ball changed
hands so far in the backfield, that I stood up in the Press Box
and yelled 'My God.' On that particular play the wet slippery
ball went back to Weisenburger, who handed it to Yerges who
flipped a lateral to Chappuis-and it happened so fast it was
difficult to follow."
POWERS AND SPER both agreed that quarterback Howard Yerges
choice of plays was almost uncanny. "He continually set them
up and knocked them down," Powers commented. The two men also
agreed that Bump Elliott was one of the most versatile backs they
had seen all season.
Sper said that Mississippi's Charlie Conerly was the only
one he had seen who did as many things as well as Bump.
"The amazing thing to me," Powers said, "is the tremendous
amount of offense this club has been able to handle. When you
consider that Crisler's basic single wing to the right is a tricky
intricate formation in itself and then realize that it is spiced
with two other equally deceptive variations, it's downright amaz-
"AFTER THE Wolverines throw everything under the sun at you
from their basic formation, they start over from the T. Then
when it looks like they've shown everything as they did against
Minnesota, they line up in a single wing to the left for the first
time all year and Derricotte carries the ball for the first time all
afternoon and scores a touchdown."
As for Crisler himself, Sper maintains that he has far out-
stripped his coaching rivals in his use of the free substitution
rule. By dividing his squad into offensive and defensive units,
each man gets to show only his strength to the opposition.
Sper singled out Dom Tomasi for special praise. The 180-pound-
er's brilliant blocking was very much in evidence all afternoon.
Both men agreed that the expected duel of speed between the1
two elevens had failed to materialize. Wisconsin may have been fast
in comparison with Iowa, but in over-all speed they looked far slower'
than the Wolverines.
Incidentally, Ollie Cline, Ohio
State's most prolific back, pos-
sesses a rushing mark of 216 yards
in 47 dashes from scrimmage.
The Big Nine scoring race is
still a toss-up with Bump Elliott
of Michigan, Lisle Blackbourn
of Wisconsin, and Art Murakow-
ski of Northwestern all dead-
locked for the lead at 30 points
Takes to Air
After Rough Flights
EAST LANSING, Nov. 18-(A)-
Members of Michigan State's foot-
ball squad proved again they could
take it after they bounced back
for a successful season following a
55-0 thrashing by Michigan.
Suckers for Punishment
Another examole of the Spar-
tans' ability to absorb punishment
and come back for more is the de-
cision to fly the squad 18,000 miles
on their round trip to Honolulu for
the football game with the Uni-
versity of Hawaii.
The MSC football team had an
earlier and unfortunate taste of
air travel on their trip to meet
Washington State at Pullman,
Wash. The flight bumped into
some rough weather over the
Rocky Mountains and 30 of the 36
squad members were deathly ill
before they got out of the plane.
One gagster remarked "Who
wants to fly to Hawaii?" as he
stepped out of the plane at the end
cf the Washington trip but only
wry smiles rewarded his wit as the
football players fought their un-
easy stomachs. Captain Bob Mc-
Curry was unable to play following
his airsickness and several other
squad members still felt the ef-
fects of the trip as they went into
The Spartans beat Washington
State 21-7 and a smooth air trip
home made the players forget
some of their distaste for flying
halfway around the world for the
last game of the season.
We print 'em all
No job too large or small.
Programs - Tickets
Stationery - Announcements
209 E. Washington Ph. 8132
But Elliott leads all Confer- with some brilliant punting
enee pass receivers with 245 against Michigan. The Badger
yards gained on 11c atches for a back has a five-game average of
22.3 yard average. 41.3 yards on 11 boots. Pete Perini
Gene Derricotte, another of oOhio State now ranks second ii
Michigan's versatile halfbacks, this department with 40.2 yards .
has been the most successful At yesterday's Wolverine foot
punt returned in the Confer-
ence, lugging the leather seven ball practice, the varsity showed
time.- following enemy kicks for no signs of a letdown~ as they
a gain of 176 yards, good fora worked defensively against the
25.1 aeragO.io State plays run against them
25.1 average. by the reserves.
Wisconsin's Jug Girard wrested Michigan hopes to complete its
the punting lead from Dwight Ed- first undefeated, untied season
dleman of Illinois last Saturday Saturday since 1933.
., "OPERATIONS RSEBOL
ANN ARBOR FLIGHT: 10 Douglas DC-3 Standard Air
Lines planes loaded with 21 passengers each.
Take Off Time: 0900 29 December 1947.
Rendezvous: 2000 ft. over Ann Arbor joining Detroit Flight.
Destination: Pasadena. California.
Target: Rose Bowl.
Mission: Take California.
Return: 2 January 1948.
ROUND TRIP TICKET
HOTEL ROOM FOR 3 DAYS
BUS TRIP THROUGH HOLLYWOOD
BUS TO AND FROM GAME
9 All, This for Only $250,000
For complete details call or see
MAJOR "JIM" BEAULIEU at the Allenel Hotel
E WAafter November 25, 1947.
NEW WAYS TO MAKE THE FAMOUS FmNGERNAIL TESTI
UlRT I S ;
-. . ._
p /IIYifY i oY1 ii Yl w11YiA1 11 1Y1 11
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
They're shoes you can depend upon - at all times, in
all ways - for smart style and real performance.
CURTIs' famous, flexible Burly-Flex construction is
something you must see, feel, wear, to know its v4lue in
easy-going comfort and long wear,
TOWN & CRMPUS SHOES
1317 SOUTH UNIVERSITY
(Just off Washtenaw Avenue) Phone 2-3807
(Continued from Page 2)
sent to Registration and Research
Section, Michigan Unit, Veterans
Administration, Guardian Build-
ing, 500 Griswold Street, Detroit
Approved social events for the
Adams House, Collegiate Soro-
sis, Kappa Alpha Theta, Pi Lamb-
da Phi, West Lodge Recreation
Acacia, Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha
Delta Phi, Alpha Phi Alpha, Al-
pha Rho Chi, Alpha Sigma Phi,
Anderson House, Beta Theta Pi,
Chi Phi, Chi Psi, Delta Kappa Ep-
silon, Delta Sigma Delta, Delta
Tau Delta, Delta Upsilon, Hender-
son House, Jordan Hall.
Kappa Sigma, Lambda Chi Al-
pha, Phi Alpha Kappa, Phi Delta
Theta, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi
Kappa Psi, Phi Kappa Tau, Phi
Rho Sigma, Phi Sigma Delta, Phi
Sigma Kappa, Pi Lambda Phi, Psi
Upsilon, Robert Owen Coopera-
Sigma Alpha Mu, Sigma Chi,
Sigma Phi, Theta Chi, Theta Del-
ta Chi, Theta Xi, Williams House,
Zeta Beta Tau, Zeta Psi.
(Continued on Page 4)
FOR THE BEST IN
Browse and Buy
State St. at North Univ.
HERE'S the best way to check the condition of your hair:
Try the Finger-Nail Test. Scratch your head ... then glance
at your nails. At the first sign of dryness or loose dandruff,
get a bottle or tube of popular Wildroot Cream-Oil. It does
three important jobs for your hair. Grooms it naturally
without that sticky, greasy look. Relieves annoying dryness
and removes loose, ugly 'dandruff. Wildroot Cream-Oil is
non-alcoholic ... contains soothing Lanolin. Ask for Wildroot
Cream-Oil at your drug or toilet goods counter. See for your-
self why. it's "Again and again the choice of men who put
good grooming first." For generous trial
supply free, send this ad with your name
and address to Wildroot Co., Inc., Dept.
C-2, Buffalo 8, N. Y. w
- --- ,a
LOOK FORT E
RED T B-6N
ESTERN SHIRTS to wear with CN(FQ