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December 01, 1951 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1951-12-01

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.





Quintet Opposes chippewas

on ig ht


'M' Seeks Fifth Straight
Over Central Michigan

(Continued from Page 1)
the. Chippewas, which dates back
to 1927. That year the Maize and
Blue won 42-20, then between 1943
and 1945 Michigan captured 51-
28, 39-27, and 68-45 decisions.
THE WOLVERINES are hopeful
of a running start in their attempt
to improve on its basement finish
in the conference last year. The
Wolverines won only three confer-
ence games out of 14 for the poor-

. . . chippewa chieftain
- *
est season in 33 years. The Wol-
verines won seven of 22 games for
the worst season since 1918 when
they lost all ten conference games
and won six of 18 games overall.
Michigan Central is led by
Captain and forward Jim Doyle,
who is the highest scorer in the
school's history. Doyle has col-
lected 708 points in three years
to average 265 tallies each cam-
Teaming with Doyle at forward
will be Harry Moore, a 6'1" senior
from Wyandotte.
* * *.
THE CENTER will be either
freshman Jerry Knoll, who col-

lected 23 points against Alma
Tuesday night, or senior Bill Webb,
who played the pivot position dur-
ing the last half of the 1950-51
The back court will be covered
by Dick Parfitt and Duane Gra-
ham. Graham is the team's long-
shot artist.
Dedication ceremonies at to-
night's game will climax more
than two years of planning and
construction of the Chippewas'
new $1,200,000 physical education
building. The college president,
Dr. C. L. Anspach, will speak at
Michigan is idle after the Cen-
tral Michigan game until Decem-
ber 17 when the Wolverines open
their home season against Butler
University. Michigan opens its 14-
game Big Ten campaign Jan. 5
against Indiana at Bloomington,
This year Michigan's home
games will begin at 8:00 p.m., one-
half hour later than last season.
1-Sat., Central Michigan, there
17-Monday BUTLER, HERE
22-Saturday, COLORADO, HERE
27-Thursday, Penn State, there
28-Friday, Pittsburgh, there
** 5-Saturday, Indiana, there
** 7-Monday, IOWA, HERE
**12-Saturday, ILLINOIS, HERE
**14-Monday, Minnesota, there
**19-Saturday, MSC, HERE
** 2-Saturday, Marquette, there
** 9-Saturday, Northwestern, there
**11-Monday, Iowa, there
**16-Saturday, MINNESOTA, HERE
**18--Monday, WISCONSIN, HERE
**23--Saturday, Ohio State, there
**25-Monday, Wisconsin, there
** 1-Sat., Michigan State, there
** 3-Monday, PURDUE, HERE
**Denotes Big Ten conference games.
Bartell To Get
DETROIT-(P)-General man-
ager Charles Gehringer said yes-
terday that Dick Bartell will be
tendered a contract as a coach for
the Detroit Tigers for the 11
season. Thus was ended rumors
that the fiery Bartell would be
Bartell has been third base
coach for three years for the Ti-
gers. He is 44.
Rumors had persisted in base-
ball circles here for weeks that
Charley Keller, who retired as an
active player at the end of the
1951 season, or Joyner (Jo-Jo)
White, former Tiger outfielder,
would succeed Bartell. There were
rumors of player dissatisfaction
with Bartell.
Gehringer said: "I have always
felt that it was a manager's privi-
lege to name his own coaching
Phone 5651
* Tales of
*. .. telor by TECHNICOO
All Seats Reserved
Matinees at 2:30 Eves, at 8 P.M.
Seats 1.20-1.80-2.40
Tickets On Sale Now

Teams Vie
For Vacant
NEW YORK-(AP)-College foot-
ball has its last big fling of a
troubled season today with two
major bowl berths up for grabs
and enough traditional games to
keep the fans happy.
The colorful Army-Navy spec-
tacle in Philadelphia and the
Notre Dame-Southern California
clash at Los Angeles will offer an
unprecedented football feast to
television viewers from coast to
* * *
ARMY AND NAVY start bump-
ing heads at 12:30 p.m. (CST),
and at 4 p.m. (CST) the fighting
Irish and the far western Trojans
will pick up the ball.
Both of these expected thrill-
ers and the pre-game pomp and
pageantry will be flashed across
the nation by NBC. Housewives
around the country are going to
find it difficult to move their
hubbies out of the living room.
It's in the Southwest, however,
where the bowls are going to be
filled. The wacky Southwest con-
ference race goes down to the wire
with two key games. Southern
Methodist vs. Texas Christian at
Ft. Worth and Baylor vs. Rice at
TO THE CHAMPION will go the
lucrative Cotton Bowl position
against Kentucky at Dallas. The
runner-up may get a shot at un-
defeated Georgia Tech in the
Orange Bowl at Miami.
TCU is favored by 6/2 points.
A crowd of 33,000 is anticipated.
Baylor, ninth-ranked nationally,
is favored by 6/ points for the
Houston clash which will lure
some 55,000 customers.
* * *
DESPITE THE dismal records
of Army (2-6) and Navy (1-1-6),
more than 100,000 spectators will
jam their way into mammoth
Municipal stadium for the 52nd
game between the service schools.
Navy is favored by eight
Southern California (7-3) is a
7-point choice to down Notre
Dame (6-2-1). Some 50,000 fans
wil pay their way into the coliseum
for the 23rd meeting of these per-
ennial grid powers.
THERE ARE a flock of other
traditional tilts on the national
menu and you can look for some
upsets from the bunch. These
include Tennessee-Vanderbilt,
Georgia-Georgia Tech, Oklahoma-
Oklahoma A & M, Missouri-Kan-
sas, Alabama-Auburn, Tulane-
Louisiana State and Mississippi-
Mississippi State.
Tennessee, the nation's no. 1
team which meets Maryland in
the Sugar Bowl, is a 26-point
choice over Vanderbilt.
Georgia Tech, ranked sixth na-
tionally, is only a 7/2-point choice
over Georgia for their Atlanta
Don Hurst Named
Head Cheerleader
Don Hurst ('53E) of Marquette
was elected head cheerleader and
Duncan Erley ('52E) of Chicago
assistant cheerleader for 1952-53
at a meeting of cheerleaders yes-
terday. Both are gymnasts.
Formal installation will take
place at a December 10 banquet.

glamorized "orphans" of the 1951
football season, Army and Navy,
clash in vast municipal stadium
today with only the President of
the United States missing from
the pageantry that marks this 52-
year-old service spectacle.
President Truman declined to
cut short a Florida vacation to
watch these bitter antagonists of
the military and naval academies,
each beaten six times, wrangle for
the year's consolation honors.
* * *
NEVERTHELESS, a crowd of
101,000, including many other gov-
ernment dignitaries and ranking
officers of the armed forces, will
jam into the giant horseshoe for
the great autumn show.
Millions of others will view
the conflict on a coast-to-coast
television network (NBC), start-
ing at 11:15 a.m. (CST) so as
to catch the colorful pre-game
parade of cadets and middies.
Kickoff time is 12:30 P.M.
Navy, fielding the bulk of the
team that stunned one of Army's
mightiest elevens a year ago, en-
ters the fray an 8-point favorite,
but tradition has taught that this
is a game that frequently defies
* * *
SINCE 1950, Army's once-pow-
erful legions have been wrecked
by an exam-cribbing scandal that
caused the dismissal of 90 cadets,
including virtually the entire foot-
ball squad. Coach Earl (Red)

Army-Navy, Irish-Trojans Clash Today_



Blaik has been forced to try to
rebuild the structure with inex-
periended plebes and B-squad
"Navy is better than we are
at every position," Blaik said
today, shortly before sending
his light squad through warmup
paces at the stadium. He indi-
cated the Cadets would try to
hold their own through flaming
spirit and the element of sur-
Navy is a lumbering giant of a
ball club that only once this sea-
son has measured up to its poten-

Applicants are needed to fill
positions as junior and sopho-
more hockey managers. Those
interested report to the Coli-
seum at 3:00 p.m. Monday.
-Chuck Hyman
tial. That was in its last game,
a 21-7 victory over Columbia and
the only triumph in eight starts.
ARMY ALSO beat Columbia, 14-
9, and there are two other games
that are a basis for comparisons.
Northwestern whipped Army, 20-
14, and defeated Navy, 16-7. Penn
throttled Navy, 14-0, while just
squeezing past Army, 7-6.
Army's only other victory this
season was over The Citadel,
27-6, while Navy tied Yale, 7-7,
in the opening game.
"Army has come along fast and
I was surprised the way it stopped
Penn's r u n n i n g attack," said

M~att Mann Chosen as Coach,
Of Olympic Swimming Team

Navy's coach Eddie Erdelatz. "We
know we are in for a tough game."
Navy's 42-man squad arrived at
Municipal Stadium shortly before
noon and went through a light
workout. It was quartered over-
night at a golf club in Clementon,
The Cadets, who came by bus
and train, were quartered in sub-
urban Oreland.
LOS ANGELES-Those famous
old rivals in college football, Notre
Dame and Southern California,
both yearning for the power and
the glory they once knew, hook up
for the 23rd time today in a game
that features more tradition than
If tradition is to be served,
the struggle will produce its tin-
gling moments, just as did most
of the other contests spanning
a quarter of a century.
* * * '
AND WHILE the old timers to-
day harked back to the thrills of
the epic 16-14 win by USC in 1931,
and the fact that seven of the 22
engagements have been decided
by one or two slim points, present
day supporters of the Irish and
the Trojans, and doubtless the
Irish and Trojans themselves, have
an immediate objective.
Briefly, that is to climax 'heir
so-so 1951 season with a final
Notre Dame, with a young squad
that lists 15 freshmen and a dozen
sophomores, has done as well as
Coach Frank Leahy expected.
They have lost but two games and
tied one.
** *
THE MORE seasoned Trojans,
after a roaring start, have drop-
ped their last two games. They
are 7-point favorites tomorrow.
In any event, some 50,000 people
-which would be the smallest
turnout ever to witness the Notre
Dame-USC game here since 55.000
appeared for the 1934 contest-
are expected to assemble in Me-
morial Coliseum.
Baylor Coach
Denies Charge
Of I ___lPlay
DALLAS -(P)-- The Southern
Methodist University campus
newspaper charged yesterday that
Baylor played "dirty football"
against SMU last Saturday, but
Baylor coach George Sauer said
"there was no intention of any
Baylor or SMU player to deliber-
ately injure another."
Sauer declared emphatically
that "it was not a dirty football
game. There might have been
some late tackling or blocking be-
cause of the slow whistles.
"You can't play a game this
late in the race when tempers are
frayed by the long hard campaign
and the championship is being de-
cided, without getting riled up oc-
casionally," he said.
Weekdays 44c to 5 P.M.
Sun. & Eves. 65c (incl. Tax)
Continuous from 1 P.M,

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Phone 23-24-1 who'll appreciate congenial landlady.
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"Who do I see about a nickel?"

Matt Mann II, for twenty-six
years Michigan swimming coach,
was named head coach of the 1952
Men's Olympic Swimming team
last night by the National Ama-
teur Athletic Union at their meet-
ing in Daytona Beach, Florida.-
This is merely another highlight
in the career of the famous Wol-
verine mentor, whose teams have
won 16 Western Conference titles
and 13 NCAA championships since
he came here in 1925.
* * *
MANN BEGAN his swimming
career at the advanced age of 11
in Yorkshire, England, where he
was born. He won the British
Empire free style crown at sixteen,
and swept to the national YMCA
titles in the 100 and 200-yard free
styles upon coming to this coun-
try in 1904.
Mann began his coaching ca-
reer in 1909 at the Buffalo Ath-
letic Club, teaching the then
h ighly controversial crawl
When the first municipal pool
in this country was constructed, at
Brookline, Mass., Mann was ap-
pointed coach. He stayed there
for five years.
IN ADDITION to his duties at'
the Municipal Pool, Mann coached
Harvard and Navy on the side,
neither team losing while he was
at the helm.
The New York Athletic Club
appointed him head coach in
1916. Again, the present Wol-
verine mentor, found that one
team was not sufficient work, so
he coached Yale to an unbeaten
season as a sideline,
Mann moved on to the Duluth,
Minn., Boat Club in 1918 and the

next year became head of the De-
troit Athletic Club. There he de-
veloped a world's champion, the
first of many great swimmers who
came under his tutelage, Ted
Cann, who won the 220-yard free
style title for the DAC.
IT WAS upon coming to Michi-
gan in 1925 that Mann really hit
his stride. Besides the phenome-
nal record in Big Ten and NCAA
championships which his teams
have made far surpasses the rec-
ord for any other coach or school.
It would, in fact, be difficult
to surpass this record, since his
teams have won more than half
of titles.
Dr. Paul Samson was Mann's
first Olympic swimmer at Michi-
gan in 1928, and he coached Jim
Christy, a competitor in both the
1932 and 1936 Olympics.
DICK DEGNER was coached by
Mann to the 1936 Olympic fancy
diving championship.
A few of the other great swim-
mers Michigan has had under his
tutelage are Taylor Drysdale who
also swam in the 1936 Olympics,
former world record holder in the
150-yard medley, and Jack Kalsey,
present world's champion in the
Mann's last championship team,
the 1947 Michigan Varsity, won
both the Big Ten and NCAA
crowns, edging Ohio State both
times by its fine balance.

Regular Prices
44c until 5 P.M.

Last Show 11 P.M.



Jean Vigo' s
Two Masterpieces
,"A. strne and lonelyilm, infnitely moning."--Daily Sketch

Final Extra Performance Tonight
The Knight of the Burning Pestle
Ann Arbor's Professional Theater
Opening December 7-through December 22






An Intimate Theatre
Bringing Cinema Triumphs
From All Nations


.. _ Din>-


The champagne bubbles
of a picture!
A merry musical mixup of
girls and their guys in the
theatre and cabaret life








ME 11[ '. A, A l"' P "1T.1p(grarIKE "ThlAT ATE UWE

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