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November 23, 1948 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-11-23

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

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1948

THE MICHIGAN MAY

_ ___

'M' Proves Fame

in

OSU Win

Wildcats and Golden Bears
Tangle in Rose Bowl Clash

Wolverines Fight Of f Ins pired
Buckeyes to Keep Slate Clean

PASADENA, Calif., Nov. 22--P
-It's California's Golden Bears
versus Northwestern's Wildcats in'
the Rose Bowl New Year's Day,
and a golden opportunity for Cal.'s
coach Lynn (Pappy) Waldorf to
teach his old school new tricks.
The faculty fathers of the Big
Nine and, Pacific Coast confer-
ences made their selections today
for the 35th edition of the Tour-
nament of Roses football game-
the sire of all bowl events.
The coast representative will
be California, coached to an un-
defeated 10-game season by
Waldorf, who used to ply his
trade at Northwestern. Pappy
made the Rose Bowl in his sec-
ond year at Cal.
It will be master versus pupil,
too. Northwestern, which won
seven of its nine games, is coached
by young Bob Voigts, a Wildcat
tackle under Waldorf in the late
1930's.
The Jan. 1, 1949, version pits
one of the two best teams in the
Big Nine against one of the top
two in the Coast Conference.
There was never much doubt
4 about the selection of Northwest-
ern. Big Nine Commissioner K. L.
(Tug) Wilson announced the
Wildcats were a unanimous choice,
despite finishing second in the

league race. Champion Michigan,
which whipped Southern Cali-
fornia, 49-0, in the 1948 Rose fra-
cas, was prevented from return-
ing by conference agreement.
But California, which shared
the Coast title with Oregon, ap-
parently had quite a ballot
battle with the Webfoots for the
right to enter on the ground
floor of the 93,000-capacity sau-
cer in picturesque Arroyo Seco.
PCC Commissioner Victor 0.1
Schmidt declined to give the
breakdown of the final tally, but'
did admit that the votes came in
slowly indicating at least several
of the 10 faculty representatives
were weighing the issues carefully.
Both Oregon and California
werehundefeated in conference
play, but the Webfoots lost one
non-league game to Michigan 14-
0, while the Golden Bears went
through their full 10-game slate
without tarnish.
Northwestern lost only to
mighty Michigan, 28-0, and Notre
Dame, 12-7.,
"I'm very happy for California
and our squad," Waldorf said,
"that we were selected to repre-
sent the Coast Conference. . .. It
is a great responsibility and we
accept it as such. We shall do our
best to win."

By HERB RUSKIN"
Bennie Oosterbaan's mighty
Wolverines showed that they de-
served to be ranked with the great
Michigan teams of the past as
they fought off a tremendously
inspired Ohio State eleven for its
second straight undefeated season.
They had to be great to win that
game for if any team was "up" for
a game, it was the Buckeyes. Their
spirit and fight surpassed that of
any team that Michigan faced this
year.
No, Michigan didn't roll over
Ohio like they had over Purdue,
Navy and Indiana, but they had it
when they needed it and that was
what counted. For the third time
Ninety-Eight
4M' Grid Men
Get Aw17ards
The University of Michigan to-
day honored ninety-eight men on
the Varsity, Junior Varsity. and
150 pound football teams. Thirty-
four Varsity "M's" were awarded
while thirty mien were given
awards on both the lightweights
and the Jayvees.
Varsity letter winners were:
Harry Allis, James Atchison, Wil-
liam Bartlett, Oswald V. Clark,
Gene Dernicotte, Donald Dufek,
Dan Dworsky, Peter R. Elliott,
Robert D. Erben, Richard D. Fa]-
rer, John V. Ghindia, Lloyd Hene-
veld, DonovanHershberger, Rob-
ert C. Hollway, Allen M. Jackson,
Richard J. Kempthorn, Leo Ko(3-
ceski, Ralph A. Kohl. Charles W.
Lentz, Donald McClenand, Ed-
ward D. McNeill, William Ohen-
roth, Charles Ortmann, Thomas
Peterson, Richard G. Rifenburg,
Quentin B. Sickels, Joseph R. So-
boleski, Walter H. Teninga, Dom-
inic Tomasi (Captain), Robert Van
Summern, Robei't Allan Wah ,
Stuart F. Winkins, Irvin Wisniew-
ski, and Alvin L. Wistert.
Junior Varsity men whore-
ceived awards were: John M. An-
derson, James F. Bremer, Charles
Cerecke, Amato Contino, John F.
Eizonas, Alan Fitch, Leo M. Flynn,
Robert Freeman. David L. Gom-
berg, Remsen Henry, John H.
Hess, Norman Jackson, William
Jennings, Carl A. kneager, Irving
Laker, Byron Laskey, Floyd Las-
ser, Warren Lull, James S. Ma-
nilla, John E. Maturo, James Mo-
rish, Jmohn H. Obee, Charles Olsen,
Peter N. Palmer, Harold Pink,
John E. Powers, Harold Raymond,
Reginald G. Sauls, Irwin Small,
Donald Souchek, Ralph Straffon,
George Sutherland, Rostom Tan-
dourjian, and Walter H. Young.

this season they came from behind
to win.
ON THE GROUND, the Wolver-
ines were far from their best and
their aerial game was not at its
peak, but when they had to score,
they did.
Michigan's defensive team had
played better games, but when
the Buckeyes threatened the
Wolverine goal line, the defense
stiffened and the Ohioans met
the fate of so many of Michi-
gan's other opponents, they went
nowhere.
Early in the game, the Bucks re-
covered a misdirected Michigan
lateral and found themselves with
a first down on the Wolverine
eight. Three plays later, they were
on the 16 and had todsettle for a
field goal on fourth down.
Again in the second and third
periods,, the Buckeyes had the ball
deep in Michigan territory, but on
each occasion ran into a stone wall
and were stopped.
Subbing for the injured Chuck
Ortmann, Wally Teninga proved
his claim to the "most underrated
player of the year" title, when he
passed and ran Michigan into po-
sition for its second touchdown.
HE COMPLETED a 26 yard
aerial to Leo Koceski on the Ohio
36 and then set up another pass to
Koceski on the 23. Two more
plays found the Wolverines on the
Buckeye 10. Again Teninga faded
SPORTS
ROG GOELZ, Night Editor
to pass, but seeing his potential re-
ceivers covered and a clear field to
his right he ran beautifully to the
three yard line. From there Pet-
erson bucked for the TD.
Sophomore and Harry Allis
nailed down the Big Nine scor-
ing championship and showed
that he'd be a force to reckon
with next season as he picked up
seven points on Michigan's first
touchdown and the conversion.
Allis took Ortmann's long pass
and spinning away from two po-
tential tacklers sped 14 yards for
the score.
School Spirit!
CHICAGO - (P) - Northwest-
ern students today took a
whopping holiday in celebration of
their football team's Rose Bowl
selection.

TOPS IN THE BIG NINE-Michigan placed four men on the All Big Nine first team as chosen for the Associated Press by the confer-
ence coaches. Three Wolverine linesmen-Dick Rifenburg, end; Captain Dom Tomasi, guard; and Alvin Wistert, tackle were selected.
Quarterback Pete Elliott is the Maize and, Blue's sole representative in the honor backfield.

TRIBUTE TO MICHIGAN:
Four Wolverines on All-Big Nine Team

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CHICAGO - (J) - Undefeated
Michigan landed four places today
on the 1948 All-Big Nine Football
Team.a
Conference coaches, who an-
nually select the team for the As-
sociated Press, paid tribute to the
title winners by voting them a
predominate edge.
Runner-up Northwestern and
third - place Minnesota were
awarded two berths apiece. Iowa,
Indiana and Purdue each received
one. Ohio State, Illinois and Wis-
consin failed to place in the No. 1
lineup.
Michigan, whose champions
won three backfield spots on the
1947 team, gained three line
positions this time-Dick Rif-
enburg at end, Al Wistert,
tackle, and Dominie Tomas
guaird.
Rounding out the well-balanced
backfield are fullback Art Mura-
kowski of Northwestern, right
halfback Harry Szulborski of Pur-
due and left halfback George Tal-
iaferro of Indiana.
Completing the line, which
averages better than 210 pounds
per man, are end Bud Grant
and guard Leo Nomellini of Min-
nesota, tackle Bill Kay of Iowa
and center Alex Sarkisian of
Northwestern. Rifenburg, great
all-around end and leading Big
Nine pass catcher, was the only
unanimous choice. Named on
the first team by each coach, he
collected the maximum of 18
points.
The 250-pound Nomellini, of-
Michigan's Varsity football
letter winners will report to
Rentschler's Studio today at
12:15 p.m. for the team picture.
Following a luncheon in the
afternoon, the squad will elect
a captain for next year.

fensive tackle and defensive guard,
bagged 17 points, being picked for
a second team spot by one coach.
Other selections varied. The
line-puverizing Murakowski led
the backs with 15 points. Szul-
borski, the conference's ground-
gaining champion with 583 yards
in 125 carries, and Elliott bunched
12 points apiece. Taliaferro, one
of the nation's outstanding triple
threaters, received 11.
a :k *

1m

m

r4

Pos. Player

All candidates for the fresh-
Men and varsity wrestling
teams are requested to report to
Coach Cliff Keen at the Field
House today at 5 p.m.

School Wt. Ht.

E Rifenburg, Mich. . ...197 6-3
E Grant, Minn. . . . . . .196 6-2
T Wistert, Mich........218 6-3
T Kay, Iowa.......220 6-5
G Nomellini, Minn. .....250 6-2
G Tomasi, Mich. ....180 5-10
C Sarkisian, N.U.......215 6-1
QB Elliott, Mich. .......188 6-0
LH Taliaferro, Ind. ......190 6-0
RH Szulborski, Purdue . . .170 5-9
FB Murakowski, N.U. ....195 6-0

DON'T PUT IT OFF!
fNOW.~

Date: December 3-6-7
Place: Michigan Union, Room 3-A
Time: 8:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M.

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