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December 02, 1950 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-12-02

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All""TA, DECEMB~ER 2, 1950

THE MICHIGAN D ,I Y

PAGE fHRRE

Wolverine

Cagers Open

,r

niht

ON THE SPOT
By CY CARLTON
1. Unfrtunately I rarely read this fine publication, but I never
" It ihosnrst wee in December when the All-American team select-
-' ~the American Football Coaches Association appears.
Xo hurriedly opened my copy, and joyfully pored over the
r Yl bns. 'they were interesting although the lack of Michigan play-
ir l tgirred me. I turned the page a~ was even more pleasantly
4~*~iad.Clers, in honor of the halecentury had picked a mid-
' "tri'All-American.
WO04TAIOGIA GRABBED me by the throat and I began to read
A th pletuts and text under them, one by one.
The tht name was Jim Thorpe, the great Carlisle Indian
' ' 0 mty rate as the greatest player of all time. He was the
b*great rnner from the double and single wing formations
redbY the then-Carlisle coach, Pop Warner.
r~ 'he next name was unfamiliar to my ear. Wilbur "Fats" Henry
9111hlg ,on and Jefferson, a school which I know little about.
+ gl jance at the record book showed that Henry was tackle on
6~ d J team which went to the Rose Bowl after the 1919 season,
13ut ou ouldn't prove it by me.
No' doubts registered as to the ability of the next selection.
T" )dater was the miracle man of football, Illinois' fabulous
2ghost. His name? Grange of course.
A 'Mother natural cae next-Ernie Nevers of Stanford, another
' VV*Ms~er product and one of the greatest runners and certainly
pteliest bucking fullback of them all.
NWf'7$7 TWINKLED and a smile crossed by lips as i read the
aret mniker. Of course,' another natural and one close to the
~sx ofevery Mchian man, Bennie Oosterbaan, probably the
*~.t,a-around end ever to don shoulderpads. in his college
Vq Qosterbaan was three times Al-American, the only Michigan
ever to gain this honor and one of football's most versatile
?Nst. ast' week's game with OSU brought to mind another great
1*ovine ri rd victory, the dedication game for the Stadium in 1927
wb*1i#A"I enie pulled one of the most amazing switches in the history
9~' 1e rdj game." Instead of catching, he threw, heaving three
tictdQwn jpasses to beat the then also favored Buckeyes. Surely a
0 selecton even to a prejudiced observer.
A ehill ran through me as I read on. Next-Bronco Nagurki.
F*)l1 ak and Tackle for Minnesota in 1929 (picked ,on this team
an's-fie) and one of the most savage pigskin totters ever to
a defensive line with him on his line bucks.
"This i getting monotonous," was the next thought as I read on.
w~e~ natural. At the other end, the experts had placed the fabu-
Wa4g"Abama Antelope" Don Hutsn who brought the Crimson
Tlr to the Stose Bowl in the 1934 season and who spent more than
ii oAtdewith the Green Bay Packers eluding pass defenders. Weigh-
iitemore than 140.pounds, the miraculous Hutson was nevezr
*.ksy nJured by hard tackles.
SAt thiI, point my leisurely reading and cogitating approval of
j~e psjerity' of the selections ended. The next name for the y
e~tr 'qrudton was KI Aldrich, a center for TCUJ from 1935-3
*~4 1VIT shifgton's Redskins but certainly no better than two men,
' .: s careers both college and pro, overshadowed his-Bulldog
?uu'we1 ~ the Sears and Mel Hein of the Giants.
5 a}Twt aes and no more than that were the guard selections.
lj~se4 ove# their names since I knew absolutely nothing about them
*4r di3 first never heard their names until Just then. The gentlemen
~# itrt;Bmth of Southern California (1939) and Bob Sufridge
1 '.initssee (1940).
RLEVENTH SELECTION really made me see red. At the
- pxrtrback slot, the experts had placed one gentleman named
' Shn ,Ljack, who rumor hath it, played for Notre Dame in 1946-7
axi4rnow devotes his talents to the Chicago Bears, for considerable
t llfsrneent. Now admittedly, LuJack was a more than fair quar-
t!*e~k and passer. But its still inconceivable that anyone with a
~a~rdegree b1 common sense could select Lujack over so many great
asrs, he liating of whom could take about 100 lines of type.
DAILY
OFFICIAL
' BULLETIN B-E
11e pally" Official Bulletin is an
publiction of the Unversity ~ ~ & n
l"for which the Michigan First i
rs 40mes no edtorlI responsi-
rubaeaionin it is costru-
oeeto al members of the Uni-
* E*T ~eic should be sent In
rJI;ITEN form to Room 252
[Ocion Bunilding,by 3 p.m. on M i h g n
the Epe"Odinp publication (1 a.-
1*VRDA, DECEMBER 2, 1950

TML LXI, No. 58
a Notices
X4 poa 'vsOf the University Sen-
*$0No use of delay in its mail-04
! oetime for answering my
tO Ves~ber 6.
AI. A. Dodge, Chairman
r 8pate Advisory Committee
APP~taiealemfor fellowships and
W~ep n the Graduate Ra al lsfid
'Wontnued on Page 5) Ra al lsiid

Frosh Shine
In .practice
Gym Contest
In the first intrasquad gymnas-
tics meet of the year, the Blue
team yesterday defeated their
Maize rivals by a 49 to 45
score.
An audience of about 80 people,
including a contingent of high
school gymnasts from Windsor,
Ontario, watched Coach Newt Lo-
ken's protegees run through their
places on the side horse, side bar,
parallel bars, flying rings, tumbl-
ing and the trampoline,
P P P
PETE BARTHILL and Connie
Ettl made the best showing of the
day, but Loken and the crowd were
particularly impressed by a pair
of freshman gymnasts -- Mar
Johnson and Dick Bergman.
Bartheli showed experience
and form, taking first place on'
the parallel bars, second on the
high bar, flying rings and tum-
bling, and fifth on the side
horse.
Pushing Iarthell for top honors
was Ettl who took a'first on the
side horse, tied Barthell for sec-
ond place honors on the flying
rings, and took second- place on the
parallel bars.
6* P i'
JOHNSON showed great promise
as he won the high bar event, and
placed on the parallel bars, flying
rings and in tumbling. Johnson is
a graduate of Windsor H I g h
School. His high school gymnas-
tics coach, Bernie Newman, and
many of his former team mates
were on hand to see him perform.
Bergman tok the flying rings
title by a ood margin. A grad-
uate of the New Trier High
School, Bergman -wa trained by
Joe Giallombardo, a coach who
has developed many Michigan
gymnasts including Barthell,
Johnny Mills and Art Stade -
All members of the present
squad. .
Duncan Erley was victorious in
the tumbling contest, and Ed Bac-
hanan scored his uual impressive
trampoline win.
COACH LOKEY seemed fairly
pleased with the results of the
meet, but remarked that Michigan
has much re-building to do in the
field of tumbling and trampolin-
ing.
Loken said that the graduation
of Gordon Levenson~ and Tom
Tillman, members of last year's
varsity' squad, has left a ap
which will be difficult to fill.
Judges for the meet were Coach
Newman T'ilman, and Bill Par-
rish. Another meet will be held
next Friday at 4:00 p.m. in the
small gymnasium of the Intra-
mural Building.
" 4 F
IT WAS ALSO announced that
Ed Buchanan, varsity gymnastics
star, had been named head Michi-
gan cheerleader for net year.

Contest Looms as

By GEORGE FLINT
A much-improved Miami U~ni-
versity squad faces Michigan's
question-mark basketball team at
Yost Fieldhouse tonight, with
game time scheduled for 7:30.
The Redskins, who succumbed
to the Wolverines last year by a
record 79-48 score, will field much
the same starting five as they
did in that debacle, with the ad-
dition of a platoon of fast, strong
sophomores.
MIAMI only managed to win
five games during last season's
all-too-long twenty-game sche-
dule. This year, coach John L.
Brickels expects better things
from his veteran-studded team.
With Michigan rated a notch
or two lower in strength than
they were in 1949-50, tonight's
game may turn into a real bat-
tle.
Brickels plans to use his veter-
ans on one squad and his sopho-
mores on another, with the hope
of running his opponents into the
boards.
The veteran unit is not long on
height-a department in which
the Wolverines are also wanting.
Center Frank Pettica at 6' 3" is
the tallest of the group. At for-
wards, Brickels will probably
start Eddie Greisinger and Dan
Macklin, both 6' 1",.

I

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sP2 (_.. ,(1 In
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( I '~£TVESCOUTING:
J alofPraises ''
'v s act Renewal
CHICACGO -1Th)- "The Pacific Chuck Ortmann they have a fine
Coatfsill is losing to the Big back and we are deeply concerned
Ten," giaced Coach Lynn (Pap- about a Michigan line that is stur-
alofof California's Bears. dy both on offense and defense,"
That;.was after rotund Waldorf,* * *

Fi

(' u 1 Co y4
?: t 5 5 51 r _ .

'10
,<

Philao;pha, lost a coin toss to
dptoi,,,fle wat color jerseys will'
ve worni in the Rose Bowl game
bwenCalifornia and Michigan.
PAP1vY~SCalifornia Bears will
haveto eartheir traveling white
tesywhile Michigan will Wear
its rulr home blue. Waldorf
lipdthe coin with Big Ten com-
misionr K. L. (Tug) Wilson, rep-
resntngCoach Bennie Ooster-
banof Michigan.
A "r, o u g h admitting that-
Michganemegedas a surprise
RoseBowlfoe'or his Bears Wal-
da f idh expected as much
troule romthe Wolverines as
fro Ilinisor Wisconsin had
etewon the Pasadena bid.
j Mihigan is a very stable corn-
mc .ity," asserted Waldorf. "In

THIS WILL BE California's
third straight Rose Bow~l appear-
ance. The Bears lost to Northwest-
ern 20-13, in 1949, and to Ohio
State, 17-14, last New Year's Day.
Waldorf said California had
scouted Illinois and Wisconsin
three times each, but had spied
on Michigan only in its blizzard-
borne 9-3 triumph over Ohio
State last Saturday.
THE CALIFORNIA coach said
he believed the West Coast was.
anxious to renew the Rose Bowl
pact which expires with this New
Year's game. "My personal opin-'
ion," he said, "is that there should
be no ' repeaters, and that some
sort of a compromise should be.
reached between the Big Ten's
three-year ban and the West
ICoast's unlimited rule.

King. ,-forw rd'...,i~ l
some mc-nee rx rY"
f or the Indin-
Michigan ouI A,
wound up pr} esn(ilV
terday withth aninIa
still uncertai. M o I sli,'
sure starters -Leo aK"kv
center, ca.ptain ChuI M rj
a guard post, and _ e'uu.7
Olson at frad
Mark Serrw~hopl e5(

3>11 '
( lol

( i
i112 s'-~ Lu
P t i'a
I ~2kea
f ~

';

1 ootball or101, rui ~o
AT GUARD it'll be Bob McPhee this season ata<< 151 110 o
and Carl Lanshaw, both of whom back spot. em lL t m
are just under the six foot mark. the other gurd pt -cP i1
The sophomore platooni-a sophomnorea hoii
eludes a couple of big mien, withI previous c ollic e(0,.s
Dick Walls at 6' 7" and 260I At the rei c f
pounds at center and 6' 3" Bob 6' 4" Paul (L. p v .
AP SPORTS ROUNDUP:
Shotton Bitter, e
To Quit Baseball (, ;
By The Associated Press
BARTOW, Fla.'- (IP) - Burt SOTlPD 12 0
Shotton, deposed this week as jNotre Dame's hekln adaerInaavo oLill!it(.OPf
Chuck Dressen, said yesterday he1 not be abletoat 1' -I'P
was through with big time base- California-N 17( ac '
ball. :Los Angeles tda.
"The deal I got this time made Lahiscn"u 11bOl
me a little sour," Shotton told nea r 1~Iei1n(~y i.ad
Loyal Frisbie of the Polk County his Dmca. e
A VETERAN of 42 years in base- teacm.
ball, Shotton said he might do "a,*
few odd jobs" in the sport from
time to time, but has no immedi- MIAMI-A- ~lr - -

1

I

- ..>T C. . T..

1 \ i
I .. I0

pa~~~ .ii-Mssouri Synod )
L 01f 51 Beg ccin the study of

ate plans.
Earlier Shotton told the As-
sociated Press he would reserve'
comment on his ouster for the
meeting which gets under way in
annual Minor and Major League
St. Petersburg Monday. He in-
dicated he would tell all of his
side of the story when thej
game's leaders are gathered'
there for the big confab.

ahan and Die' oe .
professional, id 01u -
the end ofte eo 'P
the Miami OpenGti 'tior
yesterdaywihBn r)
theMimTorus-t
Open Capo n '.n
years aocrde ne'
par 3i2b ovrh I
ami SrnsGl 'n~
to his 67 fst-id aI

I :3, 0 n1 'vc 'mecrating the first
'a '. oR cars .'.:,) n. Sermon by
0" :C ri .;,1_ niheron Student
S ~ ar Pi. m at 6 :10 , " More and
~' c ~ 15 3 CA a our.
1. i o' c bylk Ch 1: "..Rformed
K v.C 'nn.ci erdin, Director
10)0A - Mrinch Worship, Rev. Leonard
770 M., vc~ip Savie Rev. Verduin.
I I s~pc)Sr~
- , _ e_ -i \ S it i n ser
Flec i mn. hirDrco

.1' 'Ii
'at
.11

He said Walter O'Mally, Dod-
ger President, notified him only Mayer, otfld('ee. sh ;_
a few hours before Dressen's ap- who has yet to c namjrt
pointment 'was announced. ament, also ca-e S

A Mi.: MC
n t ,/ "-

ci~~c! 5c cl c ,cr Age (cu
'no~~ Wa inursery forcrGIil-
Ca'!Me :,c y Mr,. Josep)h
J o I t aChina?"

I .C ' l

:i 8
if 57
Pr p 'I

MnnimclStreet
yAsciate

FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, Scientist
1833 Washtenaw Ave.
11:00 A.M.: Sunday Morning Services.
Dec. 3--God is the Only Cause and Creator.
9:30 A.M.: Sunday School.%
11:00 A.M.: Primary Sunday School during the
morning service.
8:00 P.M. Wednesday: Testimonial iService.
A tree reading room is maintained at 339 South
Main Street where the Bible and all authorized
Christian Science literature may be read, bor-
rowed, or purchased.
This room is open daily except Sundays' and
holidays from 11 A.M. to 5 P.M. Please notice
the time has been changed from 11:30 to 11'
o'clock.
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
(National Lutheran Council)
1304 Hill Street
Henry 0. Yoder, Pastor
9:10 A.M.: Bible Class at the Center.'
10:30 A.M.: Services in Zion & Trinity Churches.
5:30 P.M.: L.S.A. Meeting in Zion Parish Halt
--Program following supper.
Tuesday, 7:30 P.M.: Discussion Hour at the Cen-
ter--"Church Leadership."
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
State & Williams
Minister: Rev. Leonard A. Parr D.D.
Student Ministry: Rev. H. L. Pickerill;
Mrs. George Bradley
Director of Music: Wayne Dunlap
Organist: Howard R. Chase
9:30 and 10:30 A.M.: Intermediate and Begin-
ners Church School.
10:45 A.M.: Public Worship. Sermon: "No Hands
But Our Hands."
6 :00 P.M.: Student Supper meeting. Memorial
Christian Church.
BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL AND
REFORMED CHURCH
423 South Fourth Ave.
Theodore R. Schmale, D.D. "
Walter S. Press, Pastors
Irene App lin Boice, Director of Music
9:30 A.M.: Church School.
10:45 A.M.: Worship Service. Sermon by Rev.
Schmale, "Our Advent Joy."
6 :00 P.M.: Student Guild at Memorial Christian
Church, Hill and Tappan. Address by Dr. Rob-
S ert H. Hopkins, "The Strategic Use of the Al-
mighty Dollar."
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
120 South State Street
Dwight S. Large, Erland J. Wongdohl,
Joe A. Porter, Ministers
10:45 A.M.: Worship, "The Power of An Idea"
Dr. Large, preaching.
5 :30 P.M.: Student Supper and Social Hour.
6 :30 P.M.: Vespers. A World Student Service
Fund Program will be presented.
Welcome to Wesley Foundation Rooms --- Open
Doily.
FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH
1917 Washtenaw Avenue
Edward H. Redman, Minister
10:00 A M.: Adult Group-Mr. Jerry Pollock, In-
ternational UAW-CIO Research Staff, "Pen-
sions and Security Provisions in the new Labor
Contracts."
11:00 A.M.: Service of Worship, conducted by
members of the Unitarian Student Group, ser-
mon : "What a Group Can Do."
Thiere will be no evening meeting of the Unitarian
Student Group.

a' 1C II: (0 ^ '. r. Dr. Robed, NA.
Is >1Coywil ~pca n "The
.1 c s: viii~fyDolla-r.'' This
- I ~ - . y i f r:m nt period
1 31 ' ' I i 'a -cii t the Memorial
r ; h~12A CUCHass
hi.., DlshipiaCoCatherrn
'2 ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ f h /. .:I yC ommia
ccl . Cc terbiry ouhe
1 . 1 M 12 ll 1 ls Ia. Ju ir uHion i C l -s
11 -ilouse' Teac, Con-i

N

W e carry a full line of

KOSHER DELICATESSEN

f_1
..1

SALAMI CORNEDT BEEF PASTRAMEP
WEINERS SMOKED FISH
FRESH DAILY

C. ~ ~ ~ ~ c II tac sMmOf c

BREAD, BAGELS, ROLLS

El'

_,

1

r t. r n A A t"

F a. .. ... .. . E ; .. - r, . '' II. ,

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