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December 12, 1950 - Image 3

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

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TUESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1950

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Big

Ten,

PCC

Disagree

on

Rose

Bowl

Contract

TWO WINLESS HOOP TEAMS:

Once-in-Three-Years Clause
Blocks Continuance of Pact

'M' Meets Marquette Tonight

By LARRY SPERLING
Coach Ernie McCoy will get
a good idea of how Michigan will
stack up against Big Ten basket-
ball competition this season When
his charges face Marquette at
Yost Field House tonight at 7:30.
The Hilltoppers move into Ann
Arbor after three straight losses
to Western Conference foes: Wis-
consin (49-42), Illinois (66-47),
and Ohio State (77-56).

THESE EARLY season losses
may be partially discounted be-
cause of the Marquette starting
five's youth and inexperience.,
They are billed as a sopho-
more team with height and
speed, better than average
shooting ability, and a lot of
fight.
Coach Bill Chandler, who has
been coaching Marquette hoop

Commissioner Chandler
To Retire From Office

squads for 21 years, predicted a
slow start for his youthful team
but expected the Hilltoppers to
start improving rapidly once they
had several games under their
belts.}
IF CHANDLER is right his cag-
ers should begin to roll any game
now.
The Hilltoppers have played
five contests in the current
campaign, combining victories
against St. Norbert and Ripon
with their losses against Big
Ten competition.
There is only one returning let-
terman on the Marquette starting
team. He is Gene Schramka, a
6:2 forward.
FOUR SOPHOMORES - Don
Marek (6:3), Glen Sievers (6:1),
John Powers (6:2), and Grant
Wittberger (6:7)-fill out the re-
mainder of the team.
These five averaging 6:3 give
the Hilltoppers a decided ad-
vantage under the backboards.
Chuck Murray, captain and
play-maker, will be back in uni-
form tonight after missing the
Toledo game because of illness.
Reports are that he will be avail-
able for only limited duty.
Lineups will be as follows:
MICHIGAN Position MARQUETTE
Jim Skala f. Don Marck
Paul Geyer f. Gene Schramka
Leo Vander Kuy c. Grant Wittb'g'r

ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.-(/P)-
Commissioner A. B. Chandler last
night announced his intention to
retire May 1, 1952.
At a secret joint meeting of the
American and National leagues
today three ballots failed to give
Chandler a new contract.
ON THE FIRST ballot the vote
was 9-7 for renewal; the second
was 8-8 and the third was 9-7. !
"It is my intention at the mo-
ment to fill out my term. It is

my present intention to retire
and let the club owners see if
they can get somebody else to
fill the office."
Chandler made the bombshell
announcement at a press confer-
ence in his hotel room.
Twelve of the 16 club owners
must agree to a new contract be-
fore Chandler could stay on. He
has held the job since April, 1945.

PASSING UNDER DIFFICULTIES-Rushed off his feet by two Detroit Lion players, Chicago Bears
quarterback Johnny Lujack completes a short pass to end Jim Keane, not shown, in first period of
game played Sunday at Wrigley Field, Chicago. The Bears won the game, 6-3, giving them the right
to meet the Los Angeles Rams next Sunday in the playoffs for the National league title.
GRIDDERS BACK TO WORK:
Wolverines Bein Rose Bowl Practice

CHICAGO-(AP)-The Rose Bowl'
game, after next New Year's day,
remains a bone of policy conten-
tion between the Big Ten and Pa-
cific Coast Conference.
There were two developments on
the bowl game yesterday as far as
the Big Ten was concerned in
closing its annual winter meet-
ing.
* * *
THE FIRST was that the faculty
representatives indicated they will
renew the five-year bowl pact
which pact expires Jan. 1, only
if they can continue their rule
which limits a Big Ten team to
one Rose Bowl appearance in three
years. The PC has no restriction
and seeks a compromise for both
loops which would permit an ev-
ery-other-year appearance of any
team.
The other was that the ath-
letic directors will try to arrange
a meeting between full repre-
sentations of the two conferences
on the subject after the west
coast league's winter meeting the
first week of January.
A faculty representative spokes-
man, Kenneth Little of Wiscon-
sin, said it was his opinion that
the Big Ten would not subscribe to
any attempt by the PCC to coax
the Western conference to drop its
present rule.
LITTLE SAID he believed that
any effort to change the present
set-up could result in a "stand-
off" in the Big Ten. A majority
vote is required, and Little said
present indications are the con-
ference would ballot 7 to 3 in fa-
vor of renewal on the present ba-
sis.
The athletic directors intend
to poll the conference to see if
a full complement of faculty
representatives will join them in
meeting a similar PCC group to
thresh out the bowl subject.
At yesterday's closing session,

the athletic directors also voted to
renew the contract of Commis-
sioner K. L. (Tug) Wilson, subject
to working out details on salary
and term of office.
The athletic directors Satur-
day granted the commissioner
new powers and set a 10-year
maximum on the term of office.
With his added authority, Wil-
son now can punish as well as
investigate violations of recruit-
ing and subsidization of athletes.
The faculty representatives for-
merly had sole power to penalize
offenders.
There was no formal action tak-
en by the conference on such sub-
jects as television, the sanity coda
and problems caused by losses of
athletes to military service.
EreElax wthE
JBLENo
Pi
PIPE
TOBACCO

I

THE COMMISSIONER
had not anticipated the
the major leaguers.

said he
vote of

COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Missouri 61, Ohio State 51
Iowa State 52, Utah Sate 41
Butler 54, Iowa 51
Oklahoma 66, Minnesota 45
Notre Dame 67, Wisconsin 61

"I didn't know they were tak-
ing a vote," he declared.
Asked if he would be a candi-
date for the commissioner's job
again, he emphasized:
"I'm not a candidate ever."

Bill Putich or
Mark Scarr g.
Chuck Murray g.r

John Powers
Glen Sievers

Puck Team Loses May;
Princeton Next Opponent

Vic Heyliger's Michigan sextet,
victorious in its initial outing of
the season against the Detroit Au-
to Club, will be without the ser-
vices of defenseman Eddie May for
two weeks because of injuries sus-
NNW tained last Friday evening.
The hard-charging defenseman
suffered two broken ribs when he
crashed into the goal post. May
will miss two home games with
Princeton this week end and two
home tilts against Western On-
tario on December 21 and 22.
HEYLIGER hopes that May will
rejoin the squad for the eastern
jaunt, which includes tussles with
Boston College and Boston Uni-
versity. The traveling contingent
will leave Ann Arbor on Tuesday,
December 26.
With a tough Princeton squad
We don't get around to Chicago very often, but starting
December 22nd through January 3rd, we'll be playing
at the
BLUE NOTE, 76 West Madison Street.
If you plan to spend the holidays in Chicago,
won't you drop in and say hello?
Merry Christmas and Happy New Year.
ELLIOT LAWRENCE,
Rosalind Patton and
all the boys in the band

staring him in the face, the
Wolverine ice mentor will have
but three defensemen available
for duty against the Tigers Fri-
day and Saturday.
At the moment Heyliger doesn't
plan to move a member of the for-
ward lines back to the rear guard.
This means that the trio of Gra-
ham Cragg, Bob Heathcott, and
Alex McClellan will share the hea-
vy burden of keeping the Michigan
goal area free of Nassau attackers.
. * s
BECAUSE OF May's injury and
the ineptness of the Maize and
Blue in clearing the puck from
their defensive zone, Heyliger
plans plenty of work for the de-
fense in practice this week.
The ice coach is satisfied with
the work of goalie Hal Downes,
who after a shaky start Friday
became a stalwart in the nets
as the game progressed.
NO IMMEDIATE changes will be
made in the forward lines which
performed to advantage against
the Motor City sextet. Particularly
outstanding were the two sopho-
more centers John Matchefts and
John McKennel.
Matchefts along with defense-
man Bob Heathcott dented the
twine twice. Although the fiery red
head McKennell didn't score a'
goal, he performed with marked
excellence in the playmaking de-
partment.

By HERB NEIL
Michigan's Pasadena - bound
gridders resumed practice yester-
day afternoon in Yost Field House
after a two week layoff.
The Wolverines. who have won
or shared 18 Western Conference
titles, will be seeking their third
Rose Bowl victory January 1,
1951, against California..
THE FIRST of these Bowl tri-
umphs came in 1902 when one of
Fielding H. Yost's "point-a-min-
ute" teams crushed Stanford 49-0,
while Fritz Crisler's 1948 team re-
corded the other triumph by the
same 49-0 score, this time at the
expense of Southern California.
Coach Bennie Oosterbaan ex-
pects the team to get in several
practicescinside before Leaving
for the coast on December 18.
The squad will arrive in Pasa-
W.ynn, Lemon
Top American
Loop Hurlers
CHICAGO-(AP)-Early Wynn of
Cleveland, with his earned run
average of 3.20 and an 18-8 won-
lost record was the top American
League moundsman according to
the official pitching records for
1950.
Bob Lemon, another Indian, had
the most victories, 23, led in strike-
outs with 170, pitched the most
complete games, 22, as did Ned
Garver of the Browns. Lemon al-
so hurled the most innings, 288,
faced the most batsmen, 1,095,
and allowed the most hits, 281.

dena on December 20, at which
time they will be interviewed
and pose for camera men.
When the team arrives on the
Coast it will go into two-a-day
practice sessions at Brookside
Park, the traditional training
ground for the visiting representa-
tive.
OOSTERBAAN plans to use the
great majority of the 16 practices
allotted to Rose Bowl contenders
in California where he will be
able to work the team outdoors.
Oosterbaan stated that the
rest following the Ohio State
victory was one of the most
beneficial things that has hap-
pened to the 1950 squad. The
layoff allowed the long list of
Wolverine injuries to heal quite
satisfactorily.
The players have not been rest-
ing completely, however, with
many of them keeping in shape
by playing handball, basketball,
or engaging in calisthenics.
* * *
ATHLETIC Director Crisler has
returned from Pasadena where he
has been completing details for
This Week
HOCKEY
Dec. 15-Princeton Univ. at
Ann Arbor at 8:00 p.m.
Dec. 16-Princeton Univ. at
Ann Arbor at 8:00 p.m.
BASKETBALL
Dec. 12-Marquette Univ. at
Ann Arbor at 7:30 p.m.
Dec. 16-Butler Univ. at In-
dianapolis, Indiana
SWIMMING
Dec. 16-Michigan AAU at
Ann Arbor at 8:00 p.m.
WRESTLING
Dec. 16-Toledo Univ. at Ann
Arbor at 7:30 p.m.
KEEP A-HEAD
OF YOUR HAIR
Crew-cuts Flat Tops
New Yorker
9 Hairstylists - No Waiting
The DASCOLA BARBERS
Liberty near State

the practice program and game
with members of the Rose Bowl
committee.
Crisler also conferred with
representatives of the University
of California in regard to the
game. From Berkeley he brings
back news that the Coast is
giving its full support to Cali-
fornia.
The Golden Bears of California
believe thatsthey can upset the
jinx that has plagued West Coast
teams since the Rose Bowl agree-
ment was enacted between the
Western Conference and Pacific
Coast Conference. Since that time
the Pacific representative has
fallen victim to Illinois, Michi-
gan, Northwestern, and Ohio State
in the Rose Bowl classic.
The following men have reported
baek *%practice: Ends Harry Allis,
Ozzie Clark, Merritt Green, Lowell
Perry, Fred Pickard, Les Popp, and
Bud Reeme, Tackles Bruce Bar-
tholomew, John Hess, Tom John-
son, Bill Ohienroth, Ben Pederson,
Dick Strozewski, and Captain Al
Wahl, Guards Don Dugger, Allen
Jackson, Tom Kelsey, Pete Kinyon,
Dick McWilliams, John Powers, Al
Smith, Ralph Stribe, and Jim
Wolter, Centers Dick Farrer, Carl
Kreager, Tony Momsen, John Pad-
Jen, and Bob Timm, Quarterbacks
Bill Billings, Jerry Burns, Pete
Palmer, Bill Putich, and Ted Topor,
Halfbacks Wes Bradford, Dave Hill,
Frank Howell, Bob Hurley, Leo
Koceski,* Don Oldham, Chuck Ort-
mann, Russ Osterman, Don Peter-
son; and Tom Witherspoon, and
Fullbacks Don Dufek, Laurence Le-
Clair, Rus Rescorla, Ralph Straf-
fon, Dave Tinkham, and Roger Zat-
koff.

I

11

I

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I

t4

ON YOUR CHRISTMAS VACATION TRIP HOME

"

VIC RASCHI of New York
had the highest won and
percentage of .724, was the
other 20 game winner with a
record.

who
lost
only
21-8

Ii

Garver was second in the all-
important ERA department with
a 3.39 mark, while Bobby Fel-
ler of Cleveland was third with
3.43.
Cleveland was the leading team
in ERA with a 3.75 collective
average, Detroit was second at
4.13 and the World's Champion
Yankees were third with 4.15.

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I

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