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November 22, 1949 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1949-11-22

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TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 19499

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

1"AGZ Tn"

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1949 PAGE THREU

Bear, Buck Bowl Bids Oficial

'M' Drops to 6th; California
. Second in AP Football Poll

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By The Associated Press
NEW YORK - California has
taken over the job of chasing dis-
tant Notre Dame in the Associa-
ted Press football poll.
The next-to-last voting of the
season finds Notre Dame still way
out front with 113 of the 151 first
place votes cast by football writers
and sportscasters across the na-
tion.
* * *
CALIFORNIA moved into sec-
ond place with 24 firsts after its
convincing 33-14, triumph over
Stanford to win the Pacific Coast
Conference crown.
Oklahoma dropped a peg to
third position, being hard press-
ed to grab a 28-21 verdict over
Santa Clara. Eleven writers put
the Sooners in the No. 1 spot.
Army, the other member of the
"Big Four" held fourth place al-"
though idle getting ready for Sat-
urday's big game with Navy. The
Cadets drew one first place vote
mrd the other two went to the Col-,
lege of the Pacific, 11th in the
ratings.
IDLENESS COST the Army a
THANKS TO YOU!!
Look your best for
that TURKEY TROT
The DASCOLA BARBERS
Liberty near State

few votes for its point total of 963
fell below the accustomed 1,000
mark.
Ohio State advanced two steps
to fifth on the 7-7 tie with
Michigan that earned a share of
of the Big 10 title and a Rose
Bowl date with California.
Michigan and Rice followed next
in order with Minnesota still
eighth.
Baylor and Tulane made the top
10 grade, supplanting Southern
Methodist and Virginia.
IAP Tally
1. Notre Dame (113) 1,459
2. California (24) 1,266
3. Oklahoma (11) 1,173
4. Army (1) 963
5. Ohio State 618
6. MICHIGAN 590
7. Rice 519
8. Minnesota 368
9. Baylor 268
10. Tulane 158
The second Ten--11. College of
Pacific (2), 125; 12. Stanford, 79;
13. Louisiana State, 71; 14. Santa
Clara, 63; 15. Maryland, 54; 16.
Villanova, 51; 17. Southern Cali-
fornia, 41; 18. Tennessee, 39; 19.
North Carolina, 32; 20. Cornell
and Kentucky, each 28

Two things every
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Veeck Sells
Indian Club
To Combine
Greenberg Gets
Executive Post
CLEVELAND--(A')-A group of
Cleveland business men purchased
the Cleveland Indians yesterday
and selected Hank Greenberg as
club general manager for the next
three yaers.
Ellis W. Ryan, a 45-year-old in-
surance executive, who took over
Bill Veeck's job as president, said
his syndicate paid approxvimately
$2,200,000 for the property.
GREENBERG HAS BEEN vice
president in charge of the Amer-
ican League team's farm system.
He came with the Indians early
last year after a big league playing
career in which he twice won the
American League's Most Valuable
Player award while with the De-
troit Tigers.
Veeck put his southpaw sig-
nature on the sales papers at a
news conference in his office at
Municipal Stadium, grinning as
usual.
He gave no hint of where he
next will use the executive ability
and magic showmanship which
during his 41 months here help-
ed his ball club win the 1948 World
Championship and-in the last
two seasons-draw nearly 5,000,-
000 fans to home games.
WHEN HE and his associates
bought the property June 22, 1946,
Veeck paid a reported $1,250,000
for it. His personal profit from
the deal was estimated at $500,OOW
for a stock holding of about 30
per cent.
In addition to the Indian's
franchise, Ryan's purchasing
group got ownership of League
Park and working agreements
with 13 minor league clubs, in-
cluding San Diego in the Paci-
fic Coast League and Oklahoma
City in the Texas League.
The new owners, Ryan said,
hope to "retain the entire Tribe
organization" and to devote them-
selves to "a bold effort to make
and keep this city first in base-
ball." He added that Veeck has of-
fered to give them "every bit of
help we want."
"I'M NO BILL VEECK," the
blue-eyed, graying new boss of the
Tribe said, "but my associates and
I hope to keep Veeck's progressive
policy in operation. We will make
a bold effort to make and keep,
this city first in baseball. As of
right now, we plan to concentrate
on building the club back to
championship strength.
The only Indian under con-
tract on the club's current 40-
man roster is Manager-Short-
stop Lou Boudreau. Ryan declin-
ed to say whether he would re-
tain Boudreau as field general-
a policy Veeck followed with re-
luctance.
Greenberg, as general manager,
will divide with Ryan duties that
Veeck combined during his ten-
ure as president. Ryan said he and
Greenberg would "talk about Bou-
dreau tomorrow."

By The Associated Press
CHICAGO - It's undefeated
California against once-beaten
and twice-tied Ohio State in the
Rose Bowl New Year's Day.
The co-champion Buckeyes of
the Big Ten and the clear-cut
champion Bears of the Pacific
Coast Conference yesterday were
unanimous choices of their respec-
tive leagues to face in the Pasa-
dena classic.
FOR COACH Lynn (Pappy)
Waldorf of California, it will
mark a second straight bowl test
against a sky-rocketing young Big
Ten mentor.
Last New Year's Day, North-
western's Bab Voigts, a former
Waldorf protege, led the Wild-
cats to a 20-14 vin over Califor-
nia. It was Voigts' second season
at the Northwestern helm he in-
herited from Waldorf when
Pappy went west to make good
in a big way at Berkeley.

Now it's
third year

Wesley Fesler, in his
as Ohio State's head

Two Michigan
Stars On All
Big Ten Team
Michigan's Charlie Ortmann,
and her Captain Al Wistert were
named to positions on an All-Con-
ference team selected by a na-
tional news service yesterday.
The Wolverines were second
to the Minnesota Gophers who
garnered three positions, all in
the line, to pace their conference
mates.
Ortmann, the only unanimous
choice, was further honored as
captain of the all star team. Wis-
tert and Nomellini at the tackles
and end Bud Grant were the only
repeaters from last season.
Minnesota center Clayton
Tonnemaker, guards Earl Banks
from Iowa and Ed Nemeth from
Northwestern, and end Clifton
Anderson of Indiana round out
the line selections. Ortmann,
Johnny Karras of Illinois, Bob
Teague of Wisconsin and Pan-
del Savie of Ohio State make up
the backfield.
Harry Allis, end, and Don Mc-
Clelland, guard, were named to
positions on the second team.

coach, with whom Waldorf must
match wits in the Rose Bowl.
LIKE VOIGTS, the ruggedly-
handsome Fesler is a coach who
has succeeded brilliantly at his
Alma Mater. Fesler played end and
manna"
S P H T S
BILL BRENTON, Night Editor
fullback for Ohio State in 1928-
29-30 with such finesse he is
ranked as one of the all-time
Buckeye greats.
Ohio shared the Big 'Ten
title with Michigan following
their 7-7 tie last Saturday, but
the Wolverines were ineligible
for a Pasadena return this sea-
son. Michigan appeared in the
Rose Bowl two seasons ago,
hammering Southern Califor-
nia, 49-0. The Big Ten bans a
bowl repeat by the same team
within three seasons.
The Buckeyes had a 27-0 de-
feat by Minnesota and a 13-13
tie with Southern California in
a campaign that included vic-
tories over Missouri, Indiana, Wis-
consin, Northwestern, Pittsburgh
and Illinois.
CALIFORNIA, which swept un-
beaten through 10 games, downed
Southern California, 16-10, in its
toughest battle of the season.
West Coast fans claim the Bears
have improved considerably since
meeting the Trojans, but so have
the Buckeyes, who met Southern
California in their third start.
Both delegates have some lost
prestige to dig out of the Rose
Bowl. California's loss to North-
western last season was the
third straight setback for the
Pacific Coast Conference which
is still seeking its. first victory
in the five-year pact. Illinois
won the 1947 opener from U.C.
L.A., 45-14. ,
Ohio State still tastes the ashes
of a 28-0 upset by California in
the 1921 Rode Bowl game, a spank-
ing which prompted the Big Ten to
shun the bowl until the current
series started in 1947.

dig Ten's OSU, California
To Flay in Pasadena Classic

CAGE COMMENTARY,
Replacements Main 'M' Hoop Problem
By TED PAPES_- perienced reserve strength at all
A brand new set of Michigan
positions is sorely lacking.
Wolverines is ready and waiting to '
take over the campus sports scene.
FROM THE FtEROUND stand-
Now that the football team has point the Wolverines have a fine
completed its 1949 campaign, the ?''0Qc? set of backboard cleaners in Mc-
spotlight shifts from the gridiron Intosh and VanderKuy.
i
to the Yost Field House where The curtain will rise for the
head basketball coach Ernie Me- basketball season on December 3rd
Coy is grooming his entry for the when Michigan visits the Spartans
winter cage grind. at Michigan State. Three days
later the Wolverines open their
LIKE ALL basketball mentors
McCoy is surrounded by a myriad ; home season in a clash with Mi-
ami (O.) University at the Field-
of earl season problems in trying
house.
to weld together a winning combi- ,
nation. From last season's squad
which finished third in the West- MACK SUPRUNOWICZ
ern Conference, he lost five play- . , Heavily counted on "
ers. The widest gap is left by the
graduation of Michigan's amazing and will probably see plenty of
hardwood tandem, guards Bob action before the season closes.
Harrison and Pete Elliot.
Replacing them is going to be LEO VANDERKUY returns to
a major task. At present, it ap- the center post after a successful
pears that Hal Morrill, winner of year as a sophomore rookie. He
two basketball letters, will move scored 141 points in the 21 game
into one of the guard slots. He schedule to rank third among
is likely to be Michigan's main Michigan sharpshooters. With ex-
long shot threat if his early perience he should be a bigger
practice work is any indication. threat.
His running mate is a big ques- McCoy is hard pressed for
tion mark. Leading the parade at manpower behind VanderKuy
present are Bill Doyle and Chuck at the pivot position. Irvin Wis-
Murray, both juniors back from niewski is a highly problemati-
last year. This pair will receive cal source of help there. A six-
plenty of competition from a half foot-seven giant, Dick Williams
dozen football players who are is also present on the cage scene
now ready to report to McCoy, but he will be unable to compete
until next semester. He is an in-
AT FORWARD the situation is eligible transfer student from p
almost as tight. Mack Supruno- Vanderbilt. 10 "" '"' f
wicz, the captain, and six-foot- It is feasible that McCoy might 1
three Don McIntosh promise to use McIntosh interchangeably at
provide the Wolverines with a center and forward if the situation
sharp pair of front men. Supruno- becomes critical. At any rate, ex-
wicz needs no introduction to cage
fans. He has completely dominat-
ed the Michigan offensive picture
during the past three seasons.
McIntosh is also a veteran,
having played on the champi- DANCE
onship 1947-48 combination. He s1 PROGRAMS
was not in school last year, but 01 ROACH PRINTING, Ticket's, Posters
he appears to be coming into top ao9E Christmas Cards
form rapidly in early practice ' wr 24 Hr. Service
sessions.
Behind this duo is Bob Olson,
who also ' was a member of last
year's team. The Wolverine golf-
ing ace appears vastly improved

F-

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