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December 05, 1950 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-12-05

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TUESDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1950

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE Tl-EE

ichigan Basketball Future Shrouded by

Troubles

Quintet Lacks Offensive
Punch, Rebound Control
Redskins Prove Too Much for Wolverines;
McCoy Shackled by Scarcity of Reserves

it

By TED PAPES
Ernie McCoy's basketball night-
mares have virtually become reali-!
ties.
The gray-haired Michigan cage
mentor was a helpless figure on
the bench at Saturday's season
inaugural as he watched his
charges absorb the first opening
night Wolverine defeat in 17 years.
MIAMI'S REDSKINS were not
brilliant but held complete com-
mand throughout the contest.
Against the backdrop of the
visitors' spirited play, Michigan
appeared confused and impo-
tent.
Most evident shortcoming among
the Wolverines was their lack of
any organized scoring punch.
There were periods of considerable
length during which they failed
to register a single point.
* * *
THE THREE FORWARDS who
cracked the lineup, Jim Skala,
Bob Olson and sophomore Paul
Charles Rules
Big Favorite
-CINCINNATI-(A')-The odds
fellows had Heavyweight Cham-
pion Ezzard Charles a 541 choice
yesterday to retain his laurels in
tonight's 15-round title scrap with
rugged Nick Barone of Syracuse.
Overlooking the fact Barone has
never been off his feet in 52 pro-
fessionals fights, the betting boys
opine "The only thing Charles
figures to lose is his moustache."
The Queen City. boxing com-
mission ordered the champ to
shave the hirsute adornment
from his upper lip.
About 10,000 of Charles' home
town fans are expected to put
some $50,000 on the line to watch
the Cincinnati slugger's fifth de-
fense of the title in Ohio's firstj
heavyweight championship scrap
in almost 20 years. The payoff will
be on the number of dollars they
draw at the gate, with Charles
getting 42%/ per cent, and Barone
171/2.

Geyer, were held to a collective
ration of only four points.
With the exception of Cap-
tain Charlie Murray the guards
were even less effective. Five
of them contributed six markers
to the futile Michigan cause.
That left the scoring burden on
center Leo VanderKuy and Mur-
ray who were credited with 15
and 11 respectively.
IN ADDITION to a field goal
scarcity the losers were shackled
by inaccuracy at the free throw
line. They muffed 16 of their 30
chances.
Offensive and defensive re-
bounding by the Wolverines left
much to be desired.
The game's pattern became mo-
notonous as Michigan repeatedly
got off one shot at the basket
and then lost the ball. Miami, on1
the other hand, sometimes fired
five or six consecutive attempts
before scoring or losing posses-
sion.
THE POOR Wolverine board
work could not be attributed en-
tirely to lack of height since the
Redskins did not have much of,
an edge there.
It was more a case of the
team lacking polish and incen-
tive against a fired-up quintet.
McCoy has no place to turn for
relief. He must develop the ma-
terial he used Saturday if he ex-
pects to break into the victory
column at all this season.
* * *
ROOKIES GEYER and Lysle
Smith displayed some signs of
future possibilities but had their
ragged moments also. Other re-
serves slipped. into the act butI
failed to impress anyone.
If it's any consolation Michigan
was not the only major school to
suffer an upset defeat in its first
outing.
Rice, Texas, Pittsburgh, Dart-
mouth, and Loyola of Chicago
were also toppled with. the season
only a week old. Their outlooks
are not so dismal as the Wolver-
ines', however.

21 YOUROWN
p ~
2'LG , rC~sTi
W/nsrz ,,
a.4.. CANeea
Navy's Upset Win Over Cadets
Attributed to Spirit, Alert Play

'Look' Gives
Wolverines
Grid Mention
Two Michigan football players
were given honorable mention
honors in the Look Magazine 1950
All-American team that appeared
on the news-stand yesterday.
Chuck Ortmann was selected as
an offensive' specialist, and Don
Dufek as a two-way player in the
backfield.
Here is the team that was picked
by Grantland Rice and the 489
rpembers of the Football Writer's
Association:
OFFENSE
End-J. Dan Foldberg-Army
Tackle-Robert Gain-Kentcuky
Guard-Lewis McFadin-Texas
Center - Redmond Finney -
Princeton
Guard-Robert Ward-Maryland
Tackle-James Weatheral-Okia-
homa
End-Ernest Curtis-Vanderbilt
Quarterback-Robert Williams-
Notre Dame
Halfback-Victor Janowicz-Ohio
State
Halfback - Robert Reynolds -
Nebraska
Fullback-Kyle Rote-Southern
Methodist
DEFENSE
End - Dorne Dibble - Michigan
Sate
Tackle-Albert Tate-Illinois
Guard-Theodore Daffer-Ten-
nessee
Guard-Robert Momsen-Ohio
State
Tackle-Holland Donan-Prince-
ton
' End-William McColl-Stanford
Backer-Up--Elmer Stout-Army
Backer-Up-Les Richter-Califor-.
nia
Halfback - Richard Sprague -
Washington
Halfback-Edward Withers-Wis-
consin
safety-Buddy Jones-Oklahoma.

By JERRY FANGER f
Graduation cut a deep hole in-
to the roster of last year's Mich-
igan swimmers, but- prospects for
this season by no means look
dim.
According to Assistant Coach
Johnny McCarthy the Wolverines
have adequate replacements, and
what's more the finest freshman
team that has swam in Ann Arbor
in a long time.
,e * *
A COMBINATION of fine vet-
erans and sophomores coupled
with tremendous spirit should
take the Maize and Blue squad a
long way.
Captain Dave Neisch spoke
for the team as a whole when
he said that the Michigan
natators knew they were un-
derdogs because of large gradu-
ation losses, but that this fact
has only made the men work
harder. Unbelievable accom-
plishments have been produced
by the psychological spark of
being an underdog.
Supposedly in the middle dis-
tance races there could be no re-
placements for the "twins", for-
mer captain Matt Mann III and
Gus Steager. Coach Matt Mann
has their replacements now in
Louis Childs of Bogata, Columbia,
and Wally Jeffries of St. Louis,
Missouri, who have shown much
improvement over the bannel
Rookie Raglin
To JoinWings
DETROIT- (P) -The Detroit
Red Wings of the National Hockey
League yesterday called up de-
fenseman Clare Raglin from their
Indianapolis farm club in ex-
change for defenseman Marce
Pronovost.
It marks the first time in the
NHL for the 23-year-old Rag-
lin who will join the Red Wings
in New York Wednesday to play
against the Rangers.
Pronovost, who will report t
Indianapolis the same night, wa
one of the Red Wings' brightes
rookies last season but has not
been able to match that form thi
year. Red Wing officials said he
would get more work with In-
dianapolis and expressed belief
that this would be for his own
. good.

freshman season they had last
year.
TWO FINE breast strokers,
Charlie Moss and Bill Upthegrove,
were thought of as inexpendable
graduates. However, Rusty Car-
lisle of Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. has
developed considerably. There was
never any doubt that John Davies
of Sidney, Australia would be able
to step into one of the breast
stroke vacancies.
In 1948 Davies took a fourth
place in the Olympic games,
and he too has improved stead-
ily with age.
Tom Coates and Dave Tittle
have graduated leaving a hole in
the free style dash events. Jim
White and Dick Martin are back
though, and there are many ap-
plicants for the other dash slots.
* * *
IN DIVING competition the
Wolverines have been weak for
the last few years. George Eyster
and 'Jim Hartman were the top

'M' Natators Aim High as Sophs
Fill Openings Left by Graduation

board men last year. Eyster
uated. Hartmann has been
ticing continuously to gain
sion form.

The backstroke place on the
team is still held down by Ber-
nie Kahn.
This Saturday afternoon a
group of both varsity and fresh-
man swimmers will journey into
Detroit' for a Michigan A.A.T.
meet. Most of the natators going
are freshmen, some of whom can
do 100 yards in 52:2.
*
SCHEDULE
Dec. 13 Michigan A.A.U.
Jan. 13 Michigan State (*)
Jan. 20 Purdue (*)
Feb. 2 exhibition at Erie, Pa.
Feb. 3 exhibition fat York, Pa.
Feb. 5 LaSalle (*)
Feb. 8 New York A.C. (*)
Feb. 12 Minnesota
Feb. 17 Bowling Green (*)
Feb. 24 Ohio State
March 3 Iowa (*)
March 8, 9, 10, Western Confer-
ence at Minneapolis
March 29, 30, 31 N.C.A.A.
(*) away meets

grad-
prac-
preci-

Makes a Man Love a Pipe
and a oman Love a Man

NEW YORK-(P-The general
and lasting impression, of course,
is that Navy just kicked the spin-
ach out of Army all the bleak af-
ternoon at Philadelphia last Sat-
urday, but other memories which
probably will die with the years
still are vivid in the mind.
The picture, for instance, of
Navy back Dave Bannerman, in-
censed when an Army defender
plowed into him out-of-bound,
uncorking a punch that sent the
surprised Cadet staggering back
about six steps. It was a beautiful
blow, flush on the button. If Joe
Louis had a right like that he'd
still be champion. The officials
missed it.
* * *

player standing idly by as a live
ball bobbled invitingly at his feet.
Army had punted. The Navy safe-
ty man elected to let the ball die
untouched, but a teammate dove
for it, just touched it with his
knee enough to make it a free
ball. Before the Army man real-
ized what had happened the Mid-
die safety man cuddled the ball
to his own bosom.
The picture of Zug Zastrow
on those quarterback sneaks.
Imagine a stocky, 209-pound
guy trying to sneak through
anything. It was like a tank try-
ing to sneak through a picket
line undetected.
It looks like happy days are here
again at Annapolis.

Tough Luck, Spartans
Michigan's football team
placed sixth in the final United
Press football poll yesterday.
Michigan State found itself
looking up at the Wolverines
from three rungs below in
ninth place.

/9

~1~L
4
4A
4

THE PICTURE

of an ArmyI

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

The Thoroughbred of Ape Tobaccos
Choice white Burley . Smooth and meild

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EXECUTIVE
CAREERS
IN R ETAILI1N
One-year Course
leads to
Master's
Degree.

* Prepare to step into a responsible
executive position in the retailing
field: buying, advertising, fashion,
t personnel. Specialized training, ex-
elusively for college graduates, covers
merchandising, personnel manage.
ment textiles, store organization, sales
promotion, and all phases of store
activity. Realistic approach under
store-trained faculty. Classes are com-
bined with paid store work. Students
are usually placed before graduation.
Co-educational. Master's degree.
Limited enrollment. Write Admissions
Office for Bulletin C.
RESEARCH BUREAU FOR RETAIL TRAINING
LIVEPSITY OF PITTSBURGH . Pittsburgh 13, Pa.

(Continued from Page 2)
gineers or chemists for control or
development work, management
engineering, industrial engineer-
ing, product engineering, plant en-
gineering, mechanical engineer or
design major for style and design,
marketing or business administra-
tion majors for supervision of cleri-
cal personnel, and accounting,
There are also a limited number
of openings for women.
Colgate-Palmolive-Peet Com-
pany representative will be coming
Thurs., Dec. 7, to interview chemi-
cal and mechanical engineers with
strong preference for industrial en-
gineering or business management
background or interests.
For further information on
above notices and appointments
for interviews please call at the

Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Ad-
ministration Bldg.
Ph.D. Candidates: The Bureau
of Appointments will hold a gen-
eral meeting for all Ph.D. candi-
dates interested in obtaining
teaching positions in Feb., June or
Sept. of the coming year. Calls are
being received for college and uni-
versity teaching positions in all
fields and from all parts of the
country. The purpose of the meet-
ing is to discuss the opportunities
in the teaching field and some of
the procedures necessary in secur-
ing teaching positions. The meet-
ing is to be held Tues., Dec. 5, at
4 p.m., in Room 3B, Michigan Un-
ion. All Ph.D. candidates are urged
to be there.
To All Students, College of Lit-
erature, Science, and the Arts:
Elections for the Spring Se-

mester are now being approved

Freshmen and sopho ores who
will have less than 5 hours by
the end of this semester should
make appointments for approval
of elections in the Academic
Counselor's Office, 1210 Angell
Hall.
Juniors and seniors, and those
sophomores who will have 55
hours or more by the end of this
semester should make appoint-
ments for approval of elections in
the Board of Concentration Ad-
visers' Office, 1006 Angell Hall.
All Counselors and Advisers have
advance information on when
and where Spring Semester class-
es will meet.
Students are urged to have their
next semester's elections approved
early. If elections. are not ap-
proved before the final examina-
tion period begins, students must
report during the half day preced-
ing the time they are scheduled
to register. There will be no ap-
pointments during the examina-
tion period.
Interviews:
A representative for the Austin
Company will be at the Bureau of
Appointments interviewing civil,
architectural, electrical and me-
chanical engineers on Thursday,
Dec. 7. The Company is a large
construction company with offices
in New York, Cleveland, St. Louis,
(Continued on Page 4)

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