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November 25, 1950 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-11-25

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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER g6, 1950 ;

'THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE TE1~EE

Roses

Beckon

As

M'

Gridders

Capture

Title

Pandemonium Prevails in Lockers

C

* * *

Gridmen Win Fourth Straight Crown

By BOB SANDELL
Associate Sports Editor

11

. #

.4I

* *

COLUMBUS-From a blinding,
swirling snowstorm in Ohio's huge
stadium to visions of beautiful
sunny California on January first.
The joyous, Wolverines could
still hardly believe it, long after
the final gun had ended one of
the weirdest days of Big Ten foot-
ball in history.
YOU COULD hardly blame
them. Captain Al Wahl summed
it up nicely like this, "from rags
to riches in one afternoon."
It had been a season where
nothing had gone right. Injuries
and inclement weather had
hampered and harrassed the
Wolverines to the point where
they were apparently headed for
their worst season in 13 years.
Then in the space of ,about two
and a half hours they had once
SPORTS
JERRY FANGER, Night Editor
again soared to gridiron heights
by taking the conference glory and
gravy.

J l

CHUCK ORTMANN
. . kicks for roses

* * *
two big guns of the game, his
own Charlie Ortmann and the
great Vic Janowicz.
Bennie thought Ted Topor did
a very good job of replacing the
injured Roger Zatkoff as. lineback-
er, and naturally had some good

great deal, although still ham-
pered by his bad knee.
The din of the lockerroom was
broken every now and then by a
shout of somebody that apparent-
ly had just awakened to the fact
that he was actually going to Pas-
adena.
A COUPLE of - Wolverines re-
marked that it sounded like a
Fairy Tale or something out of a
dime novel.
Don Dufek, the Wolverine
workhorse, was the only serious
casualty of the afternoon. He
hurt his ankle but the extent of
damage is not known.
There were several records bro-
ken yesterday, but they weren't of
the variety that lends to brag-
ging about. them.
.* * *
MICHIGAN is going to the Rose
Bowl without having made a sin-
gle first down in their game, a
new record.
Ortmann's 24 puntsfjust ex-
actly doubled the old mark of
12 set by Bob Hoernschemeyer
in 1943. It also tied a NCAA
record set by Williams of La-
fayette in 1949.
The old team record of 14 kicks
in a single Big Ten contest was
tied in the first half and broken
easily in the final stanza.
One of the happiest guys in the
* dressing room was ticket manager
Don Weir. He apparently wasn't
thinking of the headaches that are
coming up for him in the matter
of Rose Bowl ducat distribution.
H. O. "Fritz" Crisler made his
appearance in the noisy dressing
room and quietly shook hands with
several of the players. His com-
ment was that "it took .a lot of
courage and fight."
* * *

HE WHO LAUGHS LAST-Coach Bennie Oosterbaan flashes a
big smile that could never equal the grin he wore after yesterday's
encounter in which his Wolverines won their fourth straight
Conference title, and the third in a row for Oosterbaan.

California Held to

7-7

Tie;

Still Expect Rose Bowl Bid

STATISTICS

First Downs
Rushing Yardage
Passing Yardage
Passes Attempted
Passes Completed
Passes Intercepted
Punts
Punting Average
Fumbles Lost
Yards Penalized

Mich.
27
9
0
2
24
0
25

OSU
0 3
16
18
3
21
1
30

BERKELEY, Calif.-(P)-Cali-
fornia's Bears, fighting for their
third successive bid to the Rose
Bowl, were held to a 7-7 tie today
by Stanford's Indians in a thrilling
climax to their regular season
games.
A crowd of 8-,000 saw the spine-
tingling encounter, 53rd in the an-
nual series.
* * *
THE FINISH marred the record
of the Golden Bears but they re-
main undefeated and appear most
likely to receive the invitation 06

THE BEARS finished their sea-
son with nine victories and today's
tie. Stanford completed an other-
wise disappointing schedule with
five wins, three defeats and two
ties.
The first half was scoreless,
with Stanford making two scor-
ing bids to California's one. The
Indians missed a 37-yard field
goal attempt by end Bill McColl
in the second period. Previously,
Stanford had traveled 63 yards

(Continued from Page 1)
The Wolverines earned their
nine points without the aid of a
single first down and by gaining
only 27 net yards, all of them on
the ground. Ohio registered only
three first downs and 41 net yards,
25 of which were due to Janowicz'
passing.
IT WAS A GAME of football in
the literal sense, Michigan's Chuck
Ortmann booting the ball 24 times
for a 30-yard average' The ver-
satile Janowicz' handled all the
punting chores for Ohio, his 21
kicks averaging 32 yards in the
ceiling zero blizzard.
Western Conference records
were shattered by the total of
45 punts, with Michigan tying
the previous record of most
punts by a single team-14-in
the first half alone.
Exceptional line play was dem-
onstrated by the Wolverines on
defense as the Maize and Blue
defenders repeatedly refused to be
moved, thwarting several touch-
down threats by the Buckeyes.
ESPECIALLY brilliant were the
efforts of defensive ends Ozzie
Clark and Allis who consistently
crashed through the Ohio block-
ers to bottle up Janowicz' running
and passing.
Center Carl Kreager effectivk-
ly handled the difficult assign-
ment of passing the icy ball to
the backfield, Michigan's six
fumbles being much less than
might be expected under such
difficult playing conditions.
The Wolverines returned only
two of the Ohio punts registering,
a scant eight yards on the two
plays. The pigskin was as slippery
as an ice-cube and ball-handling
was kept to a minimum.
*p * *
ON MOST occasions, both Jan-
owicz' and Ortmann's kicks camer
to rest in a foot of snow without
bouncing a bit. They landed like
horseshoes in a bed of soft clay,
making punt returns virtually im-
possible.
One of the Buckeye junior's nu-
merous quick-kicks came to rest
on the goal line, after giving ap-
pearances of heading for the end
zone. On the play, the pigskin hit
a mound of snow which had been

Final
MICHIGAN
Ohio State
Wisconsin
Illinois
N'western
Iowa
Minnesota
Purdue
Indiana

Standings
W L T Pct. Pts. Op.
4 1 1 .750 96 60
5 2 0 .714 218 72
5 2 0 .714 109 71
4 2 0 .667 75 35
3 3 0 .500 82 117
2 4 0 .333 81 159
1 4 1 .250 40 109
1 4 0 .200 69 112
1 4 0 .200 41 86

TONY MOMSEN
. recovers roses

collected by the broomtenders who
were delegated to keep the goal-

lines visible;
spectators to

and brought frozen
thei nu ''fet a

The big moment of the day
came with just 2:17 left in the
ball game when the public address
system announced the result of
the Illinois-Northwestern tussle.
Michigan fans all but held their
breath for the remainder of the
contest hoping their team could
preserve its 6 point lead for the
final minutes.
The team did, and the fans
hoisted Al Wahl on their shoulders
in victorious salute to the team.
stadIUm
GLOVES

their numb feet as

A WHOLE HOST of newspaper-
men beset smiling Ben Oosterbaan
after the game to offer their con-
gratulations. But Bennie, as al-
ways, was completely composed
and apparently unfiustered over
the fact that he had just won his
third Big Ten title in three
years of coaching. -
He said he was very happy for
the boys and thought the play-
ing conditions were the worst he
had ever seen. He thought it
was impossible to compare the

words for Tony Momsen, the hero
with his blocked kicks.
pp * *
ORTMANN, whose sensational
kicking kept the Buckeyes in the
hole most of the afternoon, said,
"It was the happiest game of my
life. We beat a good team, and
the Rose Bowl is a four year
dream come true."
Little Leo Koceski had a big
smile on his face and could only
say "wonderful." Leo played a

Kentucky Plays in Sugar Bowl
Kentucky suffered a 7-0 defeat yesterday at the hands of
once-beaten Tennessee, but still managed to gain a Sugar Bowl bid.
Kentucky, which was undefeated before yesterday's loss, an-
nounced that it had accepted a bid to play in the Sugar Bowl at
New Orleans on January 1.

(Ties count one half game won,
one half game lost).
it tottered on the brink of the
end zone.
Ortmann, forced to punt from
beneath his own goal-post on
the next play, got off a game
saving boot that put the Buck-
eyes back on the mid-field stripe.
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FOOTBALL RESULTS

BIG TEN"
Michigan 9, Ohio State 3
Northwestern 14, Illinois 7
Wisconsin 14, Minnesota 0
Purdue 13, Indiana 0
MIDWEST
Oklahoma 49, Nebraska 35
Oklahoma A. & M. 41, Kansas State
0
Miami (Ohio) 28, Cincinnati 0
Sewanee 7, Washington (Mo.) 0
EAST
Princeton 13, Dartmouth 7
Cornell 13, Penn 6
Yale 14, Harvard 6
Holy Cross 26, Temple 21
Fordham 13, New York University 0
George Washington 7, Georgetown 6
Kings College vs Gannon postponed
(rain)
Penn State vs. Pittsburgh postponed
(snow) (play Monday)
Scranton vs Niagara postponed
(snow and rain) (play today)

SOUTH
Alabama 41, Florida 13
Clemson 41, Auburn 0
Florida State 35, Tampa 19
Georgia 40, Furman 0
Georgia Tech 46, Davidson 14
Duke 7 North Carolina 4
Tulane 35, Vanderbilt 6
William & Mary 34, North Carolina
State 0
Wake Forest 14 ,South Carolina 7
Tennessee 7, Kentucky 0
SOUTHWEST
Texas Christian 26, Rice 14
Baylor 3, Southern Methodist 4
FAR WEST
Colorado 31, Colorado A & M 6
California 7, Stanford 7 (tie)
Washington 52, Washington State 21
Oregon State 14, Oregon 2
Brigham Young 28, Fort Hood
(Texas) 14
U.C.L.A. 39, Southern California 0

MICHIGAN P
Perry ...........
Green
Johnson ........
Kinyon .........
McWilliams
Kreager.........
T. Momsen
Topor
Wolter........
A. Jackson
Timm
Stribe.........
Wahl
Ohienroth
Allis ...........1
Osterman
Clark

POS.

OSU

LE ......... Watson
S. Gandee
LT ........ Wittman
Logan
L G .......... Ruzich
Manz
Fischer
C .... McCullough
Held
R G ......... Blitz
B. Momsen
Ronemus
R T ...... Trautwein
Campenella
RE ....... Grimes
Anderson

represent the Pacific Coast Con-
ference in the Pasadena classic,
New Year's Day.
Faculty representatives of the
league were voting tonight on
the nominee.
California, 131/2 point favorites
to whip their oldest rivals, actual-
ly was lucky to come out of the
fierce struggle with a draw. The
Bears scored first, in the third per-
iod, then were deadlocked when
Stanford tallied with a touchdown
pass early in the final quarter.

to California's 19, losing the ball
on a pass interception.
California rushed and passed1
from its own 30 to the Stanford
14 as the half ended..
* * *
CALIFORNIA SCORED 55 sec-
onds after the third period open-
ed. The Bears recovered a fumble
on Stanford's 31. Right Half Pete
Schabarum picked up fine block-
ing on a sweep around end to go
the entire distance.

Tice's Men's ShOP
1107 S. University
Ann Arbor, Michigan

/lapij£tk u.hot

Iii AI

Putich ......... Q B ....... Curcillo
pfEllwood
xi Widdoes
Ortmann ....... L K .....4. Janowicz
Sturtz
Koceski .......I t H.......Klevay
Oldham Hamilton
Bradford Bruney
Demmel
Dufek.......... F p...... C. Gandee
Straffon
Tinkham

U.S. ARMY-NAVY TYPE
OXFORD S

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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The Daily Official Bulletin is ant
official publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Publication in it is construc-
tive notice to all members of the Uni-
versity. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to' Room 2552
Administration Building, by 3 p.m. on
the day preceding publication (11 a.-
m. Saturdays).
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1950
VOL. LXI, No. 53

Notices
Changes in Student Addresses:
Please report immediately to the
Registrar, Room 1513, Adminis-
tration Building, any change of
address during the semester.
Herbert G. Watkins
Secretary
Bureau of Appointments:
A representative from the Swiftk

& Company, Chicago, will be in-
terviewing at the Bureau of Ap-
pointments on Thurs., Nov. 30.
They will be interviewing young
men for sales positions, mechani-
cal, civil, electrical, and architec-
tural engineering, office work (in-
cluding accounting), and stand-
ards (wage incentive system). For
further information and appoint-
ments for interviews please call
Ext. 371.
The United States Civil Service
Commission announces the exten-
(Cnt"nued on Page 4)
Read Daily Classifieds

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