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December 16, 1947 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-12-16

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

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THE A MIG TANI DATILY

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501-0 DOESN'T RATE:.
Expert Rated Michigan
Gridders Third in 1901

(EDITOR'S NOTE: 'hi' is the see-
ond in a series of articles on the
first Rose Bowl team.)
By PRES HOLMES
It seems that Casper Whitney
was naming "All-Americans" long
before anyone ever heard of Wal-
ter Camp or Grantland Rice.
The first Michigan gridder to be
lauded by him was William Cun-
ningham who played center on the
1898 squad. But let's look at what
Mr. Whitney said about Mich-
igan's 1901 point-a-minute aggre-
gation-the one that beat Stan-
ford 49-0 in the first Rose Bowl
game.
He found one man on the
Michigan eleven worthy of All-
American rating. That was Neil
Snow, who under the Yost sys-
tem played end on defense and
fullback, on offense.
Whitney also listed the tol> ten
teams. Michigan, which in the
course of the season tallied 501
points while holding their oppon-
ents scoreless, was placed third
in the nation behind Harvard and
Yale.
Wisconsin, which placed fourth,
was the only other "western"
team mentionetd by Whitney. He
describes the other western teams
as "away back and sitting down."
Another note of interest, prob-
ably to the Western Conference
board on commercialism among
athletes, is stated by Whitney.
"Michigan is more nearly free
from any taint of profession-
alism than any other western
institution, and football as de-
veloped by its eleven deserves a
high place."
The amazing total of points
amassed by Michigan seemed to
influence Mr. Whitney very little.
"Michigan and Wisconsin in foot-

ball are this year to the west
as is Harvard to the east, and
between the western teams the
choice is difficult, indeed, though
Michigan has the remarkable total
of 501 points scored, to none
against her." Nice of him to make
such a concession.
He admits that the Wolver-
ines "have a strong, heavy line
and good backfield; and in run-
rvP with the ball and punting
Michigan stands well up toward
the very head of American foot-
ball."
Then he counters with, "but in
the handling of the kicks, and in
highly developed team play, they
are quite a bit inferior to the
eastern teams."
He goes on to mention the
merits of "western" football.
"Speaking generally for the
west, there is more appreciable
development of football skill
than in the .east. This is partly
because of the alertness of mind
and intolerance of mediocrity
which have served to make the
great west what it is today."
He hands a plum to the staff
of the University when modifying
his above statement. "There is a
real sense of the game, for the
game's sake, among the faculty
mnembers of the leading middle
western universities, who meet an-
nually to better their athletic con-
ditions."
The. "M". Club . announced
yesterday that there will be no
meeting this week. The next
meeting will take place on Jan-
uary 7, the first Wednesday
after Christmas vacation.

Wildeg i-OSU
Tilt Getut.47
OddityA wlra
NEW YORK. Dec. 15 - (I) -j
Ohio State's 7-6 victory over
Northwestern, engineered some
three minutes after the final gun,
was considered the principal od-
dity of the 1947 football season
by coaches, athletic directors and
writers answering an Associated
Press poll.
A fourth down Ohio State for-
ward pass from Northwestern's
seven was blocked and hauled
down by the enemy as the game
apparently ended. The field was
flooded by fans and bands while
the officials tooted for attention.
Northwestern had a 12th man on
the field and the play was called
back for infliction of a five-yard
penalty to the Northwestern 2
from where the Ohio Quarterback
threw a touchdown pass into the
end zone to Jim Clark.
Buried in the early season con-
fusion was a Sept. 27 night game
incident in a Richmond-Washing-
ton and Lee battle.
Brian Bell, the Washington and
Lee fullback, took a kickoff and
ran 94 yards for a score that
eventually won the ball game. As
he raced past his own 40-yardl
stripe with a single blocker in
front of him, two Richmond tac-
klers closed in on him. As they
were about to go after Bell, a
Richmond newspaper photogra-
pher shot off a flash bulb to get
an action pictur'e.
The two Richmond defenders,
apparently blinded by the flash,
went after the blocker, Mike Boy-
da, nailing him to the turf, while'
Bell was left with a clear field.
Hold Those Bonds!

I

Cowles Commend s
(agers 4)r1 IiHe Play
Ity IsEM IJSSl;Y clon crl. In 'addition, the Ca-
After a i i idl airprisinig tri-
ers backed into the area close to
umph over Westeri Milchiian, the basket with the purpose of
63-50, the Wolverine cagers that with the ir
showed that they can handle al- jamming that region with their
m own men to grab rebound shots.
most any brand of ball that they This gave the Wolverines a freer
may run into this season.
Although he has seen better range for shooting from around
fifteen feet out near the free
opening games, Coach Ozzie! throw line, to the sides, and from
Cowles seemed quite pleased with j

Ii'

' 7';

f'l'yllige Sttrd, ti, Defeat

the team's performance. "The
boys were well poised, and when
Western Michigan tried to throw
us off our game by getting rough,
we simply turned around and beat
them at their own style of play."
Noted for an unorthodox of-

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t

Puck Series witl Toronto Started

OSSIE COWLESI
. . . praises players
fense and defense, the Broncos
counted on ball-hawking to stump
the Michigan quintet. They played
for the ball, always looking for a
chance to steal it on a breakaway
do you have
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back court.
In the first half the Michigan
quintet took advantage of this
situation by swishing 26 per cent
of their shots, which comes close
to their best mid-season average
against Purdue last year. Captain
Bob Harrison was hotter than a
pistol on his long shots, account-
ing for individual honors with 16j
points.
Roberts Improved
Cowles commented that the
work of towering Bill Roberts in
the pivot position was greatly im-
proved over last season when Rob-
erts first stepped in as center.
Forwards Boyd McCaslin and
Mack Suprunowicz turned in
pleasing performances, indicating
that they haven't lost any of last
year's finesse. In fact the entire
squad flashed the form which
looks like it may shape into a
championship aggregation.
When Suprunowicz j um pe d
over a Western Michigan player
last Saturday night, he was
knocked unconscious for a few
seconds when his head struck the
floor. In yesterday's practice the
Schenectady lad complained of a
sore neck and some signs of diz-
ziness, butfurther examination is
necessary before the extent of any
injury can be determined.
Inconsistency Cited
In the second half of the rough
and tough battle. Cowles pointed
to what he called "Wolverine in-
consistency." "They looked sloppy
in the second stanza" in which the
Broncos outscored the Wolverines,
31-26.
As a result, practice sessions
this week will be based primarily
on a defense for the Michigan
State opener Thursday.
The Wolverine hoopsters count-
ed 17 out of 24 free throws, an av-
erage that is better.than expected
by many basketball coaches. Ac-
cording to Cowles, "The boys have
their fundamentals firmly estab-
lished, and additional competition
will smooth out any wrinkles that
are certain to crop up before the
Conference games."

BY B . ItOWN
When the llichiigan hockey
team meets the University of To-
ronto this Thursday night in the
Chicago Arena for the benefit of
charity, it will be the tenth time
the two schools have met on the
ice.
The Wolverines will be seeking
their third win of the current
campaign and their first victory
against Toronto puck squads. The
Canadians have swept the nine-
game series which dates back to
1937.
In the 1937 season, Michigan's
present mentor, Vic Heyliger,
was having one of his best years
as a Maize and Blue hockey
star. He had just been named
the All Mid-West captain and
center.
Coach Eddie Lowrey, who Hey-
liger eventually succeeded as
Michigan's coach, had only eight
stalwarts to enter in the contest

:tt lt- iis m ;rlllrle :s
Ol Wolverine s wetlre c(Thiliel I
Toronto lost no time in con-
vincing Michigan that they were
playing for keeps as it rammed
three quick scores into the net
in the first five minutes of the
initial stanza.
The Wolverine pucksters fought'
back, but brilliant saves by George
Campbell, Toronto goalie, staved,
off Michigan scoring attempts.
Early in the second period, the
Canadians netted their fourth
tally against the home team.
Michigan was held scoreless until
the final period when it scored
two goals.
Both scores came on passes
from Captain Vic Heyliger to
wingman Gib James who beat
the bespectacled Toronto net-
tender to the punch on high,
hard drives.
Johnny Favello was on the other
Michigan flank and the defense

M t:a tns w' miannedt by Burt
Snuth: tnd Bob Simpson. Bill
('liase was in the goal for the Wol-
veriries.
Coach Lowrey ended the season
\vith a successful record, an un-
usual feat considering his small
squad. The team was credited with
12 wins against six setbacks. A
total for 76 goals were piled up by
the Wolverines against 50 for all
opposition.
In addition, Michigan tied
Minnesota for the mythical Big
Nine championship as the two
Conference teams split their
four game series. The Gophers
won the first and third games,
3-0 and 3-1, respectively, while
the Wolverines copped the sec-
ond and fourth matches, 8-1,
and 3-2.
The second game of the two-
game series will be played this
Friday night in the Coliseum.

''
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ti
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