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October 14, 1949 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1949-10-14

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ir

rFRIDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1949

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SHADES OF Yi
Wo lie Ent A er Wlcat en st.6 re

A's Dismiss
Two Aides,
Defy Connie
By The Associated Press
PHjILADELPHIA-The Phila-
delphia Athletics yesterday fired
veteran coaches Al Simmons and
Earle Brucker in the first major
decision the club ever has made
against the wishes of Connie
Mack.
The handwriting on the wall
seemed pretty plain for all base-
ball to read: The 86-year-old own-
er nanager no longer is the ab-
solute boss of the American League
club he helped found.
DISMISSAL of the two coaches,
a complete surprise to them and
to Philadelphia fans, was an-
nounced as having been ordered
by the club's Board of Directors.
The directors are Mack's three
sons, Earle, Roy and Connie, Jr.;
Benjamin Macfarland, grandson
of. the late John Shibe who
founded the club with Connie,
and Robert Schroeder, one time
Shibe Park hot dog hustler who
never has worked for any other
organization.
Connie Mack, Jr., said the di-
rectors action was- "for the best
interests of the club. We decided
a change in our coaching setup
would prove beneficial to the
team. So we made the changes."
* * *
SIMMONS, at Hot Springs,
Ark., said the action was a "com-
plete surprise" to him. And Big Al
retorted that the Athletics, to
climb higher in the American
League standings, need "some new
players and a new assistant mana-
ger."
Earle Mack has been assistant
manager to his father for near-
ly a decade. Connie has said
flatly that when (and if) he
decides to retire as manager,
Earle will succeed him.
"The coaches aren't to blame
for some terrible mistakes that
were made this year," Simmons
said.
Brucker, :too, said the dismis-
sal "came- as a big surprise."
NEW- STYLES FIRST AT WILD'S
plil
colorful fabrics
are the surest

Light Workout at NU Field
Planned on Evanston Arrival

* * *

Q#

A Once-beaten Wolverine eleven
climbs into a train for Evanston,
Ill., this morning with high hopes
of keeping their one remaining
winning streak of 15 Big Ten
triumphs alive in tomorrow's bat-
tle with the Northwestern Wild-
cats.
If they manage to get by the
ever dangerous Purple, the Maize
and Blue will reset the conference
record for consecutive wins which
they already hold by virtue of last
year's victory over Ohio State in
the season's finale.
* * *
THE SQUAD held their final
home workout yesterday and plan
on having another light drill this
afternoon upon arrival at the
Wildcat lair.
A considerable portion of
yesterday's drill was spent re-
viewing defensive assignments
aimed at stopping Northwest-
ern's host of talented backfield
men.
Although two sophomore backs,
Rich Athan and Dick Alban, did
most of the ground gaining
against Minnesota last Saturday,
the Wolverines still may be wary
of All-American Art Murakowski
Ezzard Risks.
Title Tonight,
SAN FRANCISCO--P)-Sharp
shooting Ezzard Charles, brim-
ming with confidence, risks his
National Boxing Association
heavyweight title tonight in a 15-
round bout with hard punching,
slow-footed Pat Valentino, local
pride.
Pre-fight indications .ponnted to
a $40,000 "workout" for the Cin-
cinnati Negro. That was his guar-
antee that brought the San Fran-
cisco area its first heavyweight
championship fight in forty years.
Charles, who beat Jersey. Joe
Walcott in the single elimina-
tion match designated by Joe
Louis to determine his successor.
will enter the ring as the odds
on favorite. He was the 1-5
choice today to outbox Valen-
tino all the way. It was even
money he would stop the San
Francisco challenger.
Valentino, the California cham-
pion, had an ardent, if small root-
ing section, however.

and the fast stepping Johnny
Miller.
MURAKOWSKI, voted the most
valuable player of the Big Ten
last year, has been slow getting
started this year, but still is rated
as one of the finest backs in
Northwestern's grid history.
It will be the fourth appear-
ance for Murakowski against
Michigan. In 1946 he scored
one touchdown in the 14-14 tie
of that season and the follow-
ing year he scored all three TD's
in a 49-21 rout of the Wildcats.
Miller had a bad day against
the Gophers last week but is still
leading the team in rushing with
121 yards in three contests.
* * *
THE WOLVERINES also did
some kicking in yesterday's drill
with Wally Teninga and Harry
Allis running through their spe-
cialties.
Blonde "Chuck" Ortmann
took a big part in the session for
the first time this week when he
ran in a lengthy dummy scrim-
mage that finished off the day's
activities. He also did some
punting.
The squad as a whole looked in
good cofidition and every player
should be ready for tomorrow's im-
portant battle, although it has not
been determined just how much
Ortmann will be allowed to play.

CHUCK ORTMANN
.... Ready Again
Spartans Lose
Ciolek,_Dibble
EAST LANSING - (P) - Some
definite information on his hos-
pital corps was provided to Mich-
igan State football coach Biggie
Munn yesterday.
Munn was told that Bob Ciolek,
sophomore quarterback, will have
to stay in the infirmary and will
not be able to work against Wil-
liam and Mary tomorrow.
Dorn Dibble, the pass-snatching
end, was allowed out of the hos-
pital by team physician Charles
F. Holland but also will not see
service this weekend.

Irish Stress
4erialGame
For Tulane
SOUTH BEND, Ind.-(A)-Notre
Dame's passing attack, a sec-
ondary weapon for several sea-
sons, may be unleashed with full
impetus tomorrow against invad-
ing Tulane which has the Irish
plainly scared.
"I don't wish to sound too op-
timistic," Irish coach Frank Leahy
said yesterday, "but I like our
passing attack."
* * *
THIS CONCESSION came after
the mentor of the nation's top-
ranked team depicted Tulane as
"the strongest opponent ever to
come to Notre Dame since 1941"
(when Leahy assumed the Irish
helm.).
* * *
Schnittker Out ..
MINNEAPOLIS - (A') - Coach
Bernie Bierman's Minnesota
Gophers entrained last night for
Columbus to meet the Buckeyes
of Ohio State tomorrow in a game
that may decide the Western Con-
ference championship.
Ohio State's passing attack for
the Minnesota game suffered a
severe setback with word that
Dick Schnittker, 6 foot 5 inch
end, will not be in the lineup to-
morrow.

I

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
The Daily accords its readers the
privilege of submitting letters for
publication in this column. Subject
to space limitations, the general pol-
icy is to publish in the order in which
they aretreceived all letters bearing
the writer's signature and address.
Letters exceeding 300 words, repeti-
tious letters and letters of a defama-
tory character or such letters which
for any other reason are not in good
taste' will not be published. The
editors reserve the privilege of con-
densing letters.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1949
VOL. LX, No. 17
Notices
First pay day for Academic em-
ployees will be Oct. 28.
Deans, Directors, and Department
Heads:
Call at Rm. 3058 Administration

way to be
smart

to a teen's" tastel

Building to check department pay-
rolls. This should be done between
Oct. 17 and 26.
Group Hospitalization and Surgi-
cal Service:
During the period from Oct. 5
through Oct. 15, the University
Business Office (3058 Administra-
tion Building), will accept new ap-
plications as well as requests for
changes in contracts now in effect.
These new applications and
changes become effective Dec. 5,
with the first payroll deduction on
Nov. 30. After Oct. 15 no new ap-
plications or changes can be ac-
cepted until April, 1950.
Women students who have pre-
viouslyeattended VassarCollege
are asked to get in touch with the
office of the Dean of Women im-
mediately regarding a meeting.
Curtiss-Wright Corporation
Scholarships and Fellowships: The
scholarships of $500 each are for
one year, and are open to students
who have completed at least the
freshman year of study in the En-
gineering College, or its equivalent,
who are partially self-supporting
and have an academic standing
above average, and who are inter-
ested in aircraft propulsion. The
fellowships of $1,000 each are open
to students whose technical back-
ground and qualifications will ad-
mit him to the Graduate School
for study in any one of the several
phases of aircraft propulsion, with
the expectation that he will ob-
tain a Master of Science degree in
Engineering. Application forms for
the scholarships should be filed
with Prof. E. W. Conlon, Depart-
ment of Aeronautical Engineering,
1079 E. Eng. Bldg. Fellowship ap-
plications are obtainable from the
Office of the Dean of the Gradu-
ate School, 1006 Rackham Bldg.
Applications will be received until
Oct. 18.
Douglas Scholarship: The Doug-
las Aircraft Company has estab-
lished a scholarship of $500, which
is open to seniors in Aeronautical
and Mechanical Engineering. The

award is for one year, and the re-
cipient will be a highly recom-
mended student in either depart-
ment. Applications will be re-
ceived until Oct. 18; these should
be in letter form, giving a brief
statement of qualifications and ex-
perience in regard to both schol-
astic work and any outside expe-
rience. The present draft classifi-
cation and any service record
should be mentioned. Senior Me-
chanics will address their letters
of application to Prof. R. S. Haw-
ley, 225 W. Engineering Building;
senior Aeronauticals will send their
applications to Prof. E. W. Conlon,
1079 E. Engineering Bldg.
Frank P. Sheehan Scholarships:
Frank P. Sheehan scholarships are
available to Aeronautical Engi-
neering juniors, seniors, and grad-
uae. The selection of candidates
is made very largely on the basis
of scholastic standing. Applicants
should address letters to Prof.
E. W. Conlon, 1079 E. Engi-
neering Bldg., giving a brief state-
ment of qualifications and expe-
rience in regard to both scholastic
work and outside experience, as
well as a statement regarding
plans for future study in Aeronau-
tical Engineering. The present
draft classification and any service
record should be mentioned. Usu-
ally two scholarships are available
each year. Applications are due
by Oct. 18.
Student Organizations: To be
retained on the list of approved
organizations for the present
term, it is necessary for previously
recognized organizations to regis-
ter in the Office of Student Af-
fairs, 1020 Admin., ON OR BE-
FORE OCTOBER 14. Organiza-
tions not registered by that date
will be assumed inactive for the
current semester. Registration in-
cludes the filing of (1) a list of
officers and members, (2) the ac-
ceptance of a member of the fac-
ulty who is willing to act as ad-
viser to the organization for this
period. Officers must be scholas-
tically eligible. Organizational
meetings should be scheduled as
(Continued on Page 4)

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FOOTBALL FORECASTS by JOE HARRIS
Michigan 14 Northwestern 7
Minnesota 14 Ohio State 7
Iowa 27 Indiana 20
Mich. State 27 William and Mary 14
Missouri 27 Illinois 20
Wisconsin 27 Navy 14
Notre Dame 27 Tulane 7

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