THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 1951 ,Y
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
___ __Y _ _ v _ __
Unbeaten Sextets Clash on Coliseum Ice
by BOB SANDELL
Associate Sports Editor
THE SECOND-GUESSERS (West Coast variety) really had a field
«day following California's third straight collapse in the "grand-
daddy" of the bowl games in Pasadena. Naturally the Bear's head
man, Lynn "Pappy" Waldorf, came in for a major share of the at-
tack, in fact almost all of it.
It was a bitter blow for the coast scribes to take, the fifth shel-
lacking in a row by the Big Ten, and they minced no words in de-
scribing their feelings. Most of them were confident of a Cal triumph,
some predicting a margin of as much as two and three TD's,
Here's what one of the more outspoken gentlemen of the press
had to say in the December 30 issue of the Los Angeles Daily News.
It's by Ned Cronin, the Sports Editor:
".. I am going to come right out with it and say that Cali-
fornia is going to win the old ball game by a score of 26-7. That's
a margin of three touchdowns and if the Bears aren't that much
better than the Michigans, then they've got no business in the
Rose Bowl.... Only one other team-Brown University in 1914--
ever came west with a record as poor as Michigan's.... The only
resemblance between this squad and the one that pulverized
Southern California in the Arroyo Seco three years ago is that
they both represent the same school. Otherwise, they are as much
alike as Noor and a Shetland pony."
After the game he had this to say, "The Big Ten retired the Uni-
versity of California football team yesterday. ... your correspondent
was unable to determine whether Michigan gets to take the University
of California back to Ann Arbor as a fixture for Bennie Oosterbaan's
* * * *
fVHE REST OF THEM weren't quite as sacrastic but all had their
various reasons why it turned out to be a glorious day for the Wol-
verines and the Big Ten. Dick Hyland of the Times was one of Wal-
dorf's biggest critics. He began his January 3 column like this:
"Personally, I am willing to give up. When that kind of a
Michigan football team can come out here and batter down the
champions of the Pacific Coast, something is radically wrong
with Pacific Coast football. . . . It was with fear and trembling
that we approached the Rose Bowl game yesterday.... the burned
child fears the fire. . . . the 'fear and trembling' remark . .. is
* prompted more by how the Bears will be handled than how they
will play.... Pappy Waldorf and his staff frittered that last pair
of ball games away. . . . "And I'm a Chinese Communit if they
didn't do it again!'"
Hyland went on about the diamond defense that California stuck
to all afternoon and the fact that the Bears were so ineffective against
Ortmann's passes. He claimed that no team had used one defense
against a major opponent in 20 years.
GEORGE T. DAVIS of the Evening Herald and Express was one of
those who thought Waldorf should have called for a field goal in
the waning moments of the first half when California was threaten-
ing the Wolverine goal. He blamed both Waldorf and Quarterback
Braven Dyer of the Times agreed in that regard. He wrote,
"If that situation doesn't call for a field goal, then all that I ever
learned about football is worthless. ... Whe*I I picked Cal I as-
sumed they'd try to win."
It goes on and on like this through all the LA papers. Not many
of them will admit that they were taken in by Michigan's unimpres-
sive 5-3-1 record going into the game. They told of Ortmann's pass-
ing ability, but some said that Cal had stopped Don Heinrich of
Washington and he is a "better passer" than Charlie.
They apparently didn't know much about the Wolverine one
man ground attack, Don Dufek. Don had his first or last name mis-
spelled three times in various papers, probably indicating that he
wasn't considered in the class of California's three backfield aces.
What's all this fuss about ball
control killing basketball?
It's even a puzzle to Hank Iba,
Oklahoma Aggie coach who has
been a champion of the cage
game and of control for nigh on
to 25 years.
THE STORM BROKE when
Texas coach Jack Gray said Iba
and his followers were killing the
game by slowing it down with
And Wichita coach Ken Gun-
ning charged Iba, whose team
is No. 2 in the nation with 13
straight victories, is using
roughhouse tactics in winning.
Today peppery Nat Holman of
City College of New York took a
pivot shot at Iba with the warn-
ing that control teams might have
a hard time finding teams to play.
He said fans want action.
To which Iba replied today:
"As long as the general public
finds method in control play-
ing,you'll never have to worry
about crowd appeal.
"The average basketball coach
and even some better known
coaches really do not understand
what they term ball control. Ball
control as the public understands
it is a stalling game.
"As we teach it, it is pattern
play. That does not man play-
ing slower but control handling of
the ball until a shot occurs."
* * *
COMPLAINTS this year against
Iba's deliberate type of game are
a surprise. In past seasons, Iba
has been content with winning
with less than 40 points. This
year he a4empts to get between
49 and 61 points a game.
Iba has proven that ball con-
trol is the only way a small
team can beat a squad loaded
with tall men.
Two Big Seven Conference
coaches have come to Iba's de-
Dr. F. 6. (Phog) Allen, of. Kan-
sas, said you can't beat success. "If
ball control wins games, crowds
will come to see a winner."
* * *
SPARKY STALCUP of Mis-
souri pointed out his club used
ball control to offset the absence
of a tall center but the fans keep
coming to watch his team.
"Everybody knew we were
going to play the control game
when we met CCNY in Madison
Square Garden," Stalcup noted,
"and 18,000 came to watch."
Iba also had little worry of
scheduling teams because his
team uses ball control.
N E W YORK -(P)- Maurice
(the Rocket), Richard scored all
the goals last night as the Mon-
treal Canediens blanked the New
York Rangers 3-0 before 8,374 Na-
tional Hocey League fans. It was
Montreal goalie Gerry McNeil's
fifth shutout of the season.°
The victory enabled the Cane-
diens to move ahead of New York
into fourth place by one point in
the National League race. .
Detroit remained five points
ahead of the pack. The Red
Wings and second place Toronto
were idle last night.
Colgate 79 Clarkson 48
Morehead 74 Union (Ky.) 59
Midwestern (Tex.) 54 Trinity 42
Arnold 72 Kings Point 39
Carnegie Tech 66 Pitt 42
Columbia 53 Princeton 52
Tufts 71 Wesleyan 53
Miami 79 Rollins 54
Baldwin-Wallace 71 Ohio Wes-
Villanova 62 Rider 48
Penn State 25 Bucknell 15
De Pauw 66 Wabasp 44
Navy 51 Maryland 47
'M' Encounters Montreal
In Crucial Puck Series
By JIM PARKER
Two unblemished college hock-
ey records go on the block tomor-
row night when Michigan opens a
two-game series with Montreal
University at the Coliseum.
Already tabbed as the games of
the year for Ann Arbor fans, the
"dream" series will pit a Wol-
verine sextet that ishcurrently
ranked the tops in the United
from last year plus several addi-
tions that have made the Mon-
treal sextet a stronger opponent
than last year (in Canada fresh-
men as well as graduate students
are permitted to engage in in-
And last season's Carabin
crew was a powerhouse that
smashed is way to top as the
Canadian senior collegiate
champions, rolling up a season's
record of 20 victories and two
One of these setbacks, however,
came at the hands of the Wol-
verines in last year's thrilling two-
game set here in Ann Arbor.
Ann Arboroites saw college
hockey at its rugged best when
the invading Carabins overpow-
ered Michigan, 4-3, in the first
engagement only to have the Wol-
verines come back the following
night to do the Canadians one
better, whipping the Northerners,
* *' *
THE WOLVERINES will be re-
lying on their high-geared bal-
anced scoring attack to provide
the edge in this series, their
toughest test of the campaign to
Paced by the "terrific trio" of
Neil Celley, Gil Burford and
John McKennell, the Michigan
offense has accounted for an
average 8.4 goals per game thus
far. Ce-ley currently leads the
scoring parade with 26 points
(11 goals and 15 assists).
But again it may be the Maize
and Blue defense, which can't
seem to find a game in which it
isn't on the spot, that may tell
the story in the final analysis.
Montreal gets the nod as far as
experience goes, but the Wover-
ine defenders have been Able to
come through in the clutch every
time this season.
TEMPORARILY OUT ......These two Ohio State varsity foot-
ball players, halfback Richard (Skip) Doyle (left), and All-Amer-
ican Vic Janowicz, will, for different reasons, both be absent
from the university during the winter quarter. The university,
which on Dec. 20 expelled the two gridders for poor grades, an-
nounced yesterday that a make-up examination had raised
Doyle's grade and removed the record of his dismissal. Mean-
while, Doyle voluntarily left school for the winter quarter "be-
cause I have to make some money."
Neisch, Davies Uphold Coaching Record
By ROD COOK and HERB NEIL free style champion, besides swim-
Matt Mann and Michigan-this ming on the victorious medley re-
recipe has developed many a fine lay team.
swimmer, including Dave Neisch,
captain of the Wolverine Varsity WHEN THE TIME came for
swimming team, and breststroke him to go to college, Neisch natu-
artist, John Davies. rally chose Michigan. In the stress
'Way back in 1945, Neisch, a De- of big time collegiate competition
troit boy, came to Mann's sum- he did fairly well, improving
mer base, Camp Chikopi. steadily.
In fact, as a member of a med- Last year he really began to
ley relay team representing Camp come into his own, and if there
Chikop, he made quite a splash ,had been such a swimming award
among the veterans at the Na- he might well have merited the
tional AAU Meet that year. title of Most Improved Player of
*' * * the Year.
swum the 100 yard breastroke on
numerous occasions for the Wol-
verines. His latest effort at the
100 on Dec. 16 in the AAU meet
held in Ann Arbor proved to be the
fastest 100 he had ever done. His
1:01.8 was good enough to place
second behind teammate Stew El-
* * *
States (as a result of its nine
straight wins this season) against
Canada's highest rated aggrega-
tion, victorious in six outings this
* * *
LES CARABINS, as they call
themselves at the French-speak-
ing school on the St. Lawrence,
are blessed with the return of
practically their entire line-up
THIS TRIO of sixteen-year-olds
churned to a second place in their
event behind the Great Lakes
team. The Chikopi boys took teams
representing Ohio State and Mich-
igan State along the way.
Neisch came to University
High in the fall of 1945 to
work under Mann and begin his
association with Michigan.
Under Mann's tutelage, U. High
has taken four straight state
championships already, and, pac-
ed by Neisch, they reeled off -two
more. He became state 100 yard
MICHIGAN SWIMMING teams
were given a decided boost when
John Davies, from Sydney, Aus-
tralia, decigled to turn his short
visit to the United States into a
four -year sojourn at the Univer-
Since his eligibility for varsity
competition in the spring semes-
ter last year he has added con-
siderable strength to the breast-
stroke department of Wolverine
Our Annual After-Christmas Sale!
Zelans, Wools and Quilteds -
Everything in our Jacket stocks
included in our sale at.......
119 South Main St.
Although he favors the longer
200 yard distance Davies has
Walk a Few Steps
and Save Dollars
217 East Liberty
(Continued from Page 2)
Appointments: Monday, Tuesday,
and Wednesday, Jan. 15-17. A
representative from the Phila-
delphia Naval Shipyard will be
interviewing naval architects, all
types of engineers, chemists, phy-
sicists, and mathematicians, with
B.S., M.S., or Ph:D. degrees and
who will be graduating in Febru-
ary, June or August.
Tuesday and Wednesday, Jan.
16 and 17. A representative from
the Marathon Paper Company,
Menasha, Wisconsin will be in-
terviewing mechanical, chemical,
industrial, and electrical engi-
neers, chemists, /and business ad-
ministration majors for their
training program. Tuesday, Jan.
16. A representative from the Ceco
Steel Products, Chicago, will be
interviewing civil. mechanical,
industrial, and architectural en-
gineers for their sales training
program. February graduates on-
Tuesday, Jan. 16. A representa-
tive from the Union Life Insur-
ance Coipany will be interview-
ing for sales positions in the De-
Thurs., Jan. 18. A representa-
tive from the Hughes Aircraft
Company, Culver City, California,
will be interviewing electrical en-
gineers and physicists with M.S.
or Ph.D. degree and who will be
graduating in February or June.
For further information and
appointments for interviews call
at the Bureau of Appointments,
3528 Administration Bldg.
The York Corporation, York,
Pennsylvania, manufacturers of
refrigerating and air condition-
ing equipment, have announced
their annual, College Graduate
Training Program. Positions for
which the company employs col-
lege graduates are in the engi-
neering division, manufacturing
division, sales division and con-
troller's division. For application
blanks and further information
call at the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, 3528 Administration Bldg.
The City of Detroit Civil Serv-
ice Commission, announces the
following examinations: Cadet
Civil Engineer and Survey In-,
strument Man. The date for fil-
ing applications extends to Mar.
30. The examination date is daily.
Any citizen of the United States
is eligible to apply for Cadet Civil
Engineer. The residence rule is
The City of Detroit Civil Serv-
ice Commission announces an ex-
amination for Student Technical
Assistant. Applications may be
filed until Jan. 26. The examina-
tion date is Feb. 2. Applicants for
this position and for Survey In-
strument Man must have been
residents of the City of Detroit
for at least one year immediately
prior to the date of filing appli-
cation, exceptilg those formerly
in the service. Application blanks
for all three examinations may
be obtained at the Detroit Civil
Service Commission, 16th floor,
Water Board Bldg., 735 Randolph
St., Detroit 26.
For further information con-
cerning these, examinations and
others offered by the Detroit Civil
Service Commission, call at the
Bureau of Appointments, Room
3528, Administration Bldg.
The Tobe-Coburn School for
Fashion Careers of New York of-
fers three fashion fellowships to
senior women graduating in 1951.
Each fellowship covers full tui-
tion of $950 for 195.1952. Con-
testants register in January,
write on Fashion Test Topics in
February. Winners will be an-
nounced in April. Registration
blanks may be obtained from theI
Bureau of Appointments, Room
3528, Administration Bldg.
The Siegler Enamel Co., of
Centralia, Illinois, needs a recent
graduate in mechanical engineer-
ing with some credits in com-
bustion engineering or heating
engineering. Also, a recent sales
trainee graduate for factory sales
The Tappan Stove Co. of Mans-
field, Ohio needs one mechanical
(Continued on Page 4)
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