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August 17, 1946 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1946-08-17

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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OPERATION -PIGSKIN
D-DAY ..MINNESOTA
This is the seventh in a series of nine articles on the football prospects of
Michigan's scheduled 1946 opponents.
By JACK MARTIN w
MINNESQTA is a magical name. A brief whisper of the Golden Gophers
is enough to send a chill down the spine of every football coach.
Last year Coach Bernie Bierman, fresh from a couple of seasons
with the Marines, came back to Minneapolis only to experience a little
war in his own back yard. Along about mid-season the Golden
Gophers suffered quite a relapse.
As a result, the old maestro of the pile-driving power machines must
begin rebuilding his gridiron organization from the very foundations.
The trouble that wracked Bierman's squad in 1945 had much of its
roots in the line, and it is natural that he should field an almost com-
pletely revamped front wall in September. While the whole situation
from flank to flank is unpredictable, the greatest weakness seems to be
around the ends themselves. So far only one good prospect has come
to light, Larry Halenkamp, who came to Minnesota from Northwestern
and the Navy.
AFTER THE ENDS, the greatest uncertainty concerns candidates for
tackle. Bill Carroll, a 220-pound chunk of muscle, is currently leading
a group of several promising frosh giants in the scramble for first crack
at the position.
The guards are a little more plentiful. Dale Pulver, who played
for North Carolina Pre-Flight during his service stint, is returning to
his native haunts. Back also is Laron lann, a letterman from last
season's campaign. Bolstering these two will be a crop of several
ambitious fledglings who have yet to prove their mettle.
Center appears to be the least of the worries. Warren Beson is on hand
again; he returned last year just in time to earn a letter. In addition,
a 190-pound freshmianl, Steve Silianoff, attracted special attention in
spring practice.
Bierman has the makings of an excellent backfield. While it won't
be the plunging mastodon which the Gopher was wont to produce in
the old days, it will be fast and shifty. Wayne "Red" Williams is back
from 1945. Another '45 half returning is Tom Cates, a scat-runner
who is even speedier than Williams. Quarterback Merlin Kispert, an
outstanding blocker, completes the trio back from last season.
VETERANS will ,be prominent at Minnesota as every place else. Two
good quarters in Bob Garnaas and Bob Sandberg, who played in 1942
are being counted on, while halfbacks Bob Collison, Joe Silovitch, and
Ken Parent are back. Bierman is also smiling over the batch of first-
year men who shone in spring drills."*Glen Pullens, 165-pound Negro
half and a state prep dash champion, was particularly outstanding as a
break-away runner. Ken Beiersdorf will furnish a lot of punch from
fullback.
A good backfield and a questionable line-that's Minnesota as it
stands now. BUT-don't sell the Golden Gophers short-Minnesota is a
magical name.

Highlights =-
from the
Sports World
By The Associated Press
Tigers Whip Chisox
DETROIT, Aug. 16 - Bunching
three of their six hits for a pair of
runs in the second inning, the De-
troit Tigers downed the Chicago
White Sox 3 to 1 today as Virgil
(Fire) Trucks scattered a half dozen
ChicagQ safeties for his 13th pitch-
ing victory of the year.
Singles by Dick Wakefield and Roy
Cullenbine, Skeeter Webb's fly and
Catcher Paul Richards' double gave
the Tigers two runs in the second off
starter Al Hollingsworth and a pair
of walks. Webb'ssingle and Rich-
ards' fly accounted for the other
tally in the fourth.
* * *
Bosox Stop Yankees
BOSTON, Aug. 16-- Southpaw
Mickey Harris gained his 15th tri-
umph of the season today by hurling
the American League-leading Boston
Red Sox to a 4-1 eight hit victory
over the New York Yankees.
Harris and the Yanks' Spud
Chandler dueled on even terms until
the fourth inning, when the Sox
pushed a run home to break a score-
less deadlock. The Carmine Hose
sewed up the game in the next frame
by scoring twice on successive singles
by Johnny Pesky, Ted Williams, Bob-
by Doerr and Rudy York.b
Dodgers Bow to Phillies
BROOKLYN, Aug. 16-(/P)-South-
paw Oscar Judd set the National
League pace-setting Brooklyn Dod-
gers down on four hits today as he
pitched the Philadelphia Phillies to
a. 4-2 triumph. It was Philadelphia's
first victory over the Dodgers at
Ebbets Field this season.

TEST TUBE CHAMPS:
Chemistry Wins in I-M Softball

The Chemistry Department's Stan
Adams and Howie Palmer of Vets
Housing hooked up yesterday in a
brilliant pitching duel that was de-
cided in favor of the Chem boys in
the first inning, 1-0, to give them
the I-M softball crown.
Although Palmer was the stingier
with base hits, allowing only three
to seven off Adams, Chemistry
bunched a pair m the first inning
to push across the only score of the
contest.
Catcher Seward Beacom and first
sacker George Killick paired their
hits to win the ball game. Don Kahn,
right fielder, slapped out a single in
the fourth to, complete the hitting
for Chemistry.
Vets Housing had potential ral-
lies going in the first, fourth, fifth
and sixth innings, but Adams was
too tough with men on the bases
and he stopped each rally before
any damage could be done.
The contest marked the end of the
summer session softball season and
left the Chemistry Department as
undisputed campus champions.The
team completed play in the Inde-
pendent league without losing a sin-
gle game and then was the lone
survivor in the elimination tourney,
winning three hard fought battles,
defeating Rumsey, 8-5, Prescott, 4-2,
and the final from Vets Housing.

Ma jr League
Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE

W
Boston ........80
New York......66
Detroit.......63
Washington .. 55
Cleveland .... 55
Chicago .......50
St. Louis ...... 47
Philadelphia .. 33
YESTERDAY'S

L Pct. GB
34 .702
46 .589 13
47 .573 15
58 .487 24%
59 .482 25
63 .442 292
63 .427 31
79 .295 46
RESULTS

STAGG SMILES AT 84-Amoas Alonzo Stagg, football's "Grand Old
Man," who was 84 yesterday, smiles at football "dressed up" to mark
his birthday in Stockton, Calif. Stagg has been coaching for more
than half a century and currently is directing football at the College
of the Pacific in Stockton. Fritz Crisler, Michigan's Director of
Athletics, received his start under Stagg at the University of Chicago.

Boston 4, New York 1
Detroit 3, Chicago 1
Washington vs. Philadelphia
(postponed)
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pet. GB
Brooklyn....,.. 69 43 .616
St. Louis .......65 43 .601 2
Chicago .......57 52 .523 10/
Boston........54 53 .505 12%
Cincinnati} .... 50 59 .459 17
New York .... 48 62 .436 20
Philadelphia ... 47 61 .435 20
Pittsburgh .... 44 61 .419 212
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Philadelphia 4, Brooklyn 2
Cincinnati 3, Chicago 2
Pittsburgh 3, St. Louis 0-

I

U' Speech Conference Lecturers
Discuss Television, Aid's for Deaf

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

1

r:

11

HELP WANTED
FEMALE HELP WANTED - School
secretary. This position requires
both training and experience in
typewriting and shorthand. This
is a fine position for a responsible,
capable person. Steady work and
good wages. Apply Dr. M. B. Rog-
ers, Superintendent of Schools at
Willow Run Village. Phone Ypsi-
lanti 423. In evening phone Ypsi-
lanti 1413. (3
HELP WANTED-Stenographer for
part-time work. Hours can be ar-
ranged. Phone University ext. 433,
Evenings 3291. (2
TRANSPORTATION
WANTED: Ride to Omaha or Soo
City. About 26 Aug. Share expenses
and driving. Write 1135 Southwick,
Willow Run. References exchanged.
(8
RIDE East for two to New York or
Virginia leaving Sunday 18. Phone
Page 8891. (7
WANTED: Ride for two to vicinity
of Omaha, Nebr., leaving any time
between Aug. 22 and $ept. 7. L. 1I.
Redfern 1067 Goshen Ct., Willow
Run, Mich. (5
FOR SALE
FOR SALE-Girl's bike. Good con-
dition. Reasonable. Call Marcia,
8598. (1
FOR SALE: Family leaving city.
Selling 5 rooms furniture Aug. -14-
19 including spinet, refrigerator,
children's furniture, electrical ap-
pliances. 1484 Lenox Ct. (near
Springfield), Willow Run. (39
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Large yellow, male, angora
cat. Has been gone since first of
week. Telephone 2-3781. (9

MY BICYCLE RAN AWAY: New
English model Phillips bicycle,
twin grip brakes. Frame and fend-
ers were black, had wire basket
and chain guard. License 1822,
serial AO19136. Cannot attend
classes without. Reward. Call
Andy Saari, 2-1349. (55
WANTED TO RENT
WANTED: Apartment for school
teacher and husband, good refer-
ences, phone Page 8891. (6
2-ROOM furnished apartment, Evan-
ston, Ill., on NU campus, all facil-
ities, $50 per month. Will exchange
forfurnished,hunfurnished small
apartment or house in Ann Arbor.
Veteran and wife. Reference: Im-
mediate occupancy. Write or phone
R. H. Galloway, 1730 Melrose St.,
Rockford, Ill., Main 2923. (56
WANTED: Veteran and wife to ex-
change housework for board -and
room. Catholics preferred but not
essehntial. Call Mr. Kennedy at
2-4282. (38
WANTED-Quiet ro' n in private
home for Junior r .edical student.
Fall and Spring terms. Will con-
sider working for room. Call 2-
2521, Ext. 353 evenings, or 4662.
MISCELLANEOUS
ELECTROLUX VACUUM CLEANERS
SALES * John Jadwin, * Service.
855 Tappan Avenue, Ann Arbor.
Call 2-7412 for demonstration. (30
PLAN for your fall suits and formals
now. Expert workmanship on cus-
tom-made clothes and alterations.
Hildegarde Shop, 116 E. Huron.
Phone 2-4669. (10
MEN'S USED CLOTHES wanted. A
better price paid. Sam's Store. 122
E. Washington St. (4

WGRB Representatives
Describe Acting Skills
Television was described as a "new
art" requiring special techniques of
acting and producing by experts in
a symposium on television before the
annual Speech Conference of the
University.
They were G. Emerson Markham
and Miss Helen T. Rhodes, both of
television station WGRB, in Schen-
ectady, N.Y., and Prof. Lewis Hol-
land, of the University's electrical
engineering department.
"Television programs call for a
combination of the skills of actors
on radio, stage, and screen," Miss
Rhodes explained. "Actually, tele-
vision requires more skill than the
others, because the televisionactor
is working on a stage, speaking into
a microphone, and also acting be-
fore a camera!"
Commercial concerns are taking
increasing interest in television, and
already many programs have com-
mercial sponsors-whose "plugs" re-
quire as much skill in production as
do the shows, it was revealed.
Biggest headache for television
managers is the question of what the
public wants and expects from this
new form of entertainment, Mark-
ham admitted. Television will not be
a rival for the corner movie, but it
can bring into the home sports con-
tests and special news events as well
as dramatic shows and music, he
said.
Party Planned
At West Court
West Court of Willow Village will
have an open house which will in-
clude dancing, ping pong, and bridge
from 8-11:30 p.m. today.
The open house is being sponsored
by the Wives of Veteran Students
Club, which recently elected the fol-
lowing new officers: Mrs. Brooks
president; Mrs. Daniel Palmer, vice-
president; Mrs. Franklin Powers, sec-
retary; and Mrs. Leroy Redfern,
treasurer.
Plans for extension courses and
sewing classes to be held at Willow
Village are being worked out with
the University Extension Service and
with the Agricultural Extension Di-
vision of Washtenaw County.
West ,Court is due to be closed on
August 23rd and will be reopened on
Septenber 9th.

Visible Speech Enables
Deaf to Speak Normally
"Visible speech" offers the best
method yet developed for teaching
the deaf to speak normally and also
may be used to correct speech diffi-
culties or defects, Dr. George Kopp,
of the Bell Telephone Laboratories,
New York City, said yesterday.
Dr. Kopp discussed the method by
which spoken words are converted
into visible patterns at the afternoon
session of the University of Michigan
Speech Conference. In September
this research work will be transferred
from the Bell Laboratory to the Uni-
versity campus, where Dr. Kopp, as
associate professor of speech and re-
searchassociate in the Speech Clinic,
will continue to direct it.
"Visible speech" is the series of
line patterns which sounds make
upon a paper-covered druni when
speech is converted into an electrical
impulse, as it is over a telephone.
Each vowel and consonant sound
makes a distinct pattern, and these
patterns may be read just as written
words and letters are read, Dr. Kopp
explained.
Play Premiere
Will Be Staged
At Cranbrook
The world-wide premiere perform-
ance of W. H. Auden's "For the Time
Being" will be staged at 8:30 pa.ih
August 28, at Cranbrook's Greek
Theater especially for students, fac-
ulty and Ann Arbor residents.
Students may obtain tickets at a
reduced rate for this play through
Prof. Louis I. Bredvold of the English
department.
The Vesper Players, Detroit's new-
est theatrical enterprise will present
the play by Auden, a former instruc-
tor here in the English department.
Veterans at Willow Village will
be able to turn in their books for
sale through the Student Book
Exchange right at West Lodge,
manager Dick Burton announced
yesterday.
Mr. Chapman, social and recre-
ational director at West Lodge,
will be. on hand Thursday and
Friday to receive the books

DANCING at the Famous
Blue Lantern Dance Paviliont
to BUDDY.BRUCE and Orchestra
THURSDAY THROUGH SUNDAY - Starting at 9 P.M.
RESTAURANT and REFRESHMENTS
ISLAND LAKE -2 Miles East of Brighton on U.S. 16

Pirates Beat Cardinals
ST. LOUIS, Aug. 16. - (A') =~ Ken
Heintzelman turned in a two-hit
pitching performance tonight to give
the Pittsburgh Pirates a 3-0 shutout
over the St. Louis Cardinals for their
sixth consecutive triumph.
North Main Opposite Court House

TO OUR PATRONS

*

*I* * ** *** * * * *

i

I

-- Starts Today -

Johnny Mack Brown in
GENTLEMAN FROM TEXAS

You are reminded to Jave a
change of address card with the
Statement Department if you have
recently noved. Students espec-
ially should attend to this at the.

plus Bruce Cabot in
AVALANCHE

News and Serial, Chapter 10
LGast Day Today
Northwest Mounted Police
with Gary Cooper
- and -
FROLICS ON ICE
- Sunday and Monday
BADMAN'S TERRITORY
with Randolph Scott
and TANGIER

I

end of the semester.

ANN ARBOR BANK

101 SOUTH MAIN

330 SOUTH STATs

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation

*~* ~

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LAST
DAY !

Continuous
from 1 P.M.

1 r lrE

It

Last Times Today
LET THE CRITICS TELL YOU . .
'Unusually Adult" - N. Y. Herald-Tribune
"Superb Musical Interludes" - N.Y. Journal-American
"Orch-Hits: Ann Todd in Seventh Veil" - Walter Winchell
"Ann Todd a younger Helen Hayes" - N.Y. P.M.
"James Mason is a Humphrey Bogart with an Oxonion accent
-Walter Winchell
"Suspenseful ... challenging theme . .. " - N.Y. Times

..fi
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