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November 07, 1950 - Image 2

Resource type:
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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-11-07

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1950

--

Army Squeezes By Ohio State

In Associated

Press Grid Poll

* * *

* * *

* *

DROPPED ON THIS ONE ... The Buckeyes were not stopped "cold" like this often last Saturday
when they beat Northwestern 32-0 to move up in the AP national grid rankings from fourth place to
second. In the above picture, Ohio State's Walt Klevay is really "up in the air" as he is tackled by
Jack Springer of Northwestern, following a short line gain.
T HE PLAY'S THE THING:
Coaches Perform Saturday's Epilogue

l*---

I

By WHITNEY MARTIN
NEW YORK-(iP)-The weather
had turned cool and you could
tell that the old professor, a cau-
tious soul, was loaded with anti-
freeze as he met wtih his Monday
morning class of football coaches.
OLD PROFESSOR-Brr, burp.
Right snappy today, gentlemen.
Can't take any chances. Always
play the sure thing. Nothing surer
than death and taxes, you know.
RUSTY RUSSELL, Southern
Methodist-Death and Texas, you
mean. That Texas line was mag-
nificent. Bud McFadin is a star
guard and has lots of teammates,
to go with him on offense. On de-
fense that Texas line is a terror.
BLAIR CHERRY, Texas-It
was strictly a team victory-fine
for the university, fine for the
team and, certainly a goon, one
for the coaches. But iat dog
gone Fred Benners kept me
scared to death all through the
game.
OLD PROFESSOR-Mr. Wal-

dorf, chickens lay eggs and mayors
lay ...
LYNN WALDORF, California-
Cornerstones, and he had a cor-
nerstone Saturday. It was to rush
Don Heinrich. Our defense pla-
toon won the game for us. Wash-
ington is by far the best team we
have met this year, and no excep-
tions. We played our best game
because we knew we had to.
HOWIE ODELL, Washington
-Californita played about as we
expected. They rushed Heinrich
and stayed with our receivers.
It's been done before to us, but
they did it better. Their defensive
platoon was terrific, and those
good backs; they chew you up.
OLD PROFESSOR-They'd bet-I
ter have good digestion. Your boys
are pretty tough. Put your hat
back on. Mr. Ward. It's chilly in
here.
DAL WARD, Colorado,-It's off
to Oklahoma, Professor. The
Sooners are a superbly coached
team. I'm as proud of my boys as
if they had won, though.
BUD WILKINSON, Oklahoma
Colorado has a fine team.
They played very well, and we
were fortunate to win.
OLD PROFESSOR-Mr. Ooster-
baan, four minus four equals ...
* * *
BENNIE OOSTERBAAN, Michi-
gan-Zero, and that's practically
what the visibility was out there
Saturday. The footing was atro-
cious, too. I haven't seen playing
conditions like that since North-
western beat us, 3-2, in 1925 when
I was a player. We heard Illinois
had a good line, and we found
out it really was great.
RAY ELIOT, Illi'nois-The
gridiron we played on the day
Wisconsin beat us, 7-6, on a
really rainy day was mushier
than the one Saturday, but the
visibility was better. Rose Bowl?
We've learned to take them one
at a time and next week it's
Iowa.
OLD PROFESSOR-A judicious
procedure, if I may venture an
opinion. Good day, gentlemen.

Tennis Dcats
on Sale ,Now
Tickets for the 'M' Club spon-
sored professional tennis match
on November 16 are now on sale
at the Athletic Administration
Building daily from 8:30-4:30.
These tickets are priced at
$.75 for students, $1.00 for gen-
eral admission, and $1A0 for re-
served seats.
The tennis match, to be
played at Yost Field House, will
feature Pancho Segura, Jack
Kramer, Pauline Betz Addle,
and Gertrude (Gorgeous Gus-
sie) Moran.
These stars of tennisdom wil
appear in Ann Arbor under the
auspices of the Bobby Riggs
Tennis Tour.
Irish Sell Out
In Spite of TV
CHICAGO-(P)-Football tele-
vision has made "millions and
millions of friends" for Notre
Dame which will continue video
showing of its games next year if
it's all right with the National
Collegiate Athletic Association.
EDWARD (MOOSE) Krause,
Notre Dame Athletic Director, told
the Herald-American Quarterback
meeting yesterday that, despite
three defeats, television has not
harmed the Irish at the gate.
Humourously, Krause suggest-
ed that because ticket requests
even increased after the first
Irish loss to Purdue "maybe
more people want to see us get
beat than want to see us win."
All Notre Dame home games
this seasop were sell-outs.
* * *
"IN 1952,- we'll have Oklahoma
and Texas, so you can see we are
not "de-emphasizing football at
Notre Dame," Krause said.

'Bucks' First
Place Votes
Tops Cadets
Gustavus Adolphus,
' l' Tie for 22nd
NEW YORK-(P)-Army nosed
out Ohio State in a photo finish
yesterday to recapture the no. 1
spot in the Associated Press weekly
college football poll. Southern
Methodist, leader the last two
weeks, tumbled to seventh place
with only two firsts among 314
votes.
Ohio State's high-scoring ma--
cline actually received more first
place ballots than Army, 94-88 but
the Cadets rolled up enough points
for second and third to eke out
a win, 2,451 to 2,402.
POINTS IN THIS nationwide
poll of football writers and radio
sportscasters are figured on the
basis of 10 for first, nine for sec-
ond and so on down to one for 10th
place.
Oklahoma was close-up third
with 48 firsts and 2,389 points
despite a rugged 27-18 ball game
with Colorado. Kentucky cllarg-
ed into fourth place with 35
firsts and 1,920 points on its 40-
6 rout of Florida.
Texas, which knocked SMU out
of the perfect record class, moved
into fifth position with 11 firsts
and 1.911 points.
,OTHERS IN THE first ten in
order were California, Southern
Methodist, Princeton, Miami and
Illinois.
Army (6-0) disposed of the
Pennsylvania threat, 28-13, to
move into the final third of its
schedule with a streak of 26
games without a loss. New Mexi-
co is the next opponent Satur-
day.
Ohio State (5-1) drew tremen-
dous support after its 32-0 romp
over Northwestern. Ohio hasn't
lost since opening day when they
dropped a 32-27 decision to SMU.
Next for Ohio State is Wisconsin,
winner of five of six.
THE OKLAHOMA Sooners (6-
0) overcame Colorado for their
27th straight, a modern record.
Now they bump up against, a good
Kansas team.
The voting with first place votes
in parentheses (points on 10-9-8-
7-6-5-4-3-2-1 basis)
TOP TEN Points
1. Army (88) 2,451
2. Ohio State (94) ,402
3: Oklahoma (48) ,389
4. Kentucky (35) 1,920
5. Texas (11) 1,911
6. California (14) 1,631
7. Southern Methodist (2) 1,488
8. Princeton (4) 627
9. Miami (8) 602
10. Illinois 570
SECOND TEN
11. Tennessee 289
12 Michigan State 208
13. Clemson (7) 175
14 Wyoming (2) 105
15. Wisconsin 61
16. Nebraska 43
17. Washington 31
18. Maryland 28
19. UCLA 22
19. Kansas 22
20. Lehigh 22
Others included Notre Dame 6,
Gustavus Adolphus (M i n n.),
MICHIGAN, each 3.

.,

5651
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Afro POLL - Filippo MORUCCI
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I-M Football
Prescott 6, Anderson 0
Michigan 12, Fletcher 0
Hayden 7, Lloyd 0
Winchell 18, Cooley 7
Williams 18, Strauss 0
Wenley 7, Greene 0
Tyler 7, Vaughan 6
Allen Rumsey 6, Adams 0
Chicago 12, Hinsdale 6

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Adam B. CROWTHER:
(N. Y. Times)
"Brilliant, dazzling,
wholly fascinating!"
*Adam E. SULLIVAN:
(Daily News)
"Puts Davis back in
Academy brackets!"
*Adam A. Winsten:
(Post)
"Somethin gnew under
the Hollywood sun!"
+Adam A. COOk:

*Adam W. WINCHELL:
(Daily Mirror)
"Crowded with
quotable quips!"
*Adam L. SOBOL:
- (Journal-American)
"No picture in memory so
crowded with laughs!"
Adam O. GUERNSEY, Jr.:
(Herald Tribune)
"One of the finest
pictures in years!"
+Adam J. GILBERT:

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