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November 16, 1951 - Image 6

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-11-16

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PAGE SIX

I

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16. 1951

I THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16. 1951

G

Wolverine,
RID ROUNDUP:
Unbeaten Marks at Stakej
In Three Saturday Tilts

Wildcat IV

Squa ds

To

Battle

o da

NEW YORK -(R)-Saturday's
principal football explosions-four
of them-will occur at Palo Alto,
Calif.; Columbus, Ohio; Austin,
Texas, and Oxford, Miss.
All four are guaranteed to be
loud and laden with flying bodies.
* *? *
POSSIBLY outstanding is the
clash at Palo Alto between Stan-
ford's all-victorious Indians and
Oregon State's fast-coming young
Beavers, with the West Coast's
Rose Bowl bid at stake. The In-
dians, winners over Southern Cali-
fornia in one of last week's most
thrilling duels, can clinch the prize
by posting their ninth straight
triumph.
At Columbus, one of the na-
tion's true hotbeds of football,
Johnny Karras and his unbeaten
Illinois teammates tie into Ohio
State's Buckeyes in an annual
Midwest classic. If the Illini
racks up its eighth in.a row it
will automatically, become the
challenging team in the Rose
Bowl.
Down in Austin the surprising
Texas Christian Horned Frogs,
winners of three straight South-
west Conference games, bang into
the Texas Longhorns, who got
their lumps last week from Baylor.
AT OXFORD, deep in the Old
South, Mississippi's hot-and-cold
warriors are preparing what they
hope will prove a painful ambush

for the all-conquering volunteers
of Tennessee. Old Miss capped
an otherwise ordinary record by
battering a tough Auburn team,
39-14, last week.
Those are the top four, the
games which will have the most
bearing on the make-up of the
New Year's Day contests, but
there are plenty of others of
high sectional voltage as the
1951 season nears its close.
For instance, vying for the in-
terest of Southern fans is the an-
nual struggle between Georgia
Tech and Alabama at Birming-
Due to lack of entries the All-
Campus handball doubles tour-
nament has.been postponed un-
til' Tuesday, November 20th.
E n t r i e s will be accepted
through Monday at the I-M of-
fice.
-Bud Turner
ham. Unbeaten, once-tied Tech
already has accepted a bid to the
Orange Bowl at Miami. In the
Crimson Tide it faces- a rebound-
ing team which has won its last
three.
IN THE EAST the day's big
noise will emanate from the 74th
annual meeting between the sup-
ercharged Princeton Tigers and
Yale's somewhat bedraggled Bull-
dogs at Princeton.

Varsity Grid
Squad Ends
Ucav Drlls
Coach Bennie Oosterbaan hopes
he has his Wolverine grid charges
ready to rebound against North-
western's Wildcats tomorrow as he
completed the week's heavy duty
practice sessions with yesterday's
drills.
The Maize and Blue squad will
have to be up for this contest be-
cause they will be meeting a North-
western team that has dropped
three games in a row, and will be
even more eager to regain their
winning ways.
FRESH IN THE minds of the
Michigan men is last week's defeat
at the hands of an equally victory
hungry and fired up Cornell team
that had two consecutive defeats
behind them.
Of great concern to the Wild-
cats is that their three losses
have all been in Conference play
in which they have a 1-3 record.
This is the exact reverse of the
Wolverines' Big Ten record but
oddly enough the teams have
identical 3-4 overall won and
lost results.
The Wildcats have attempted an
average of 27 passes per game this
season but even though they have
completed only a third of these at-
tempts the Wolverines have been
made pass conscious and aware of
the talents of quarterback . Bob
Burson throughout the week's
drills that as usual emphasized
pass defense.
ON THE offensive side, Frank
Howell is expected to see quite
a bit of action tomorrow as he re-
turns to the righthalf post he held
before his ankle injury.
The diminutive Wes Brad-
ford will probably start at that
position but will undoubtedly re-
linquish much of his duties to
Howell from whom he inherited
the job after the latter was side-
lined.
In general the team is some-
what patched up but there should
be no significant injuries still evi-
dent by gametime. Lowell Perry
will be back in action and Merritt
Green and Roger Zatkoff will be
ready though not in the best of
shape.
The Wildcats are expected to ar-
rive from Evanston today aid
stay in Dearborn overnight.

Michigan Eleven to Attempt
To Finish Above.500 Mark
'M' Gridders Passing Attack Bolstered
By Addition of Kress, Eaddy in Backfield

Michigan Harriers Travel
To Chicago for Big Ten Run
Wisconsin, Spartans Co-Favorites;
Wolverines Minus McEwen, Gordon

A

*.

By HERB NEIL
Michigan's Junior Varsity will
be out to make its first season in
three years a winning one when it
meets Northwestern's Jayvees at
3:00 this afternoon on Ferry Field.
Winners in two of its four
games to date the Wolverines can
finish above the .500 mark with a
victory over the Wildcats. Michi-
gan has won its alternate games,
beating Marquette in the opener,

Robinson plans to start Kress at
the left halfback position, while
Eaddy will fill in where he is
needed in the backfield.

With both Kress and Eaddy
available the Michigan passing
attack should be quite potent,
with quarterback Mark Scarr
and fullback Dick Balzhiser sup-
plementing them in the aerial
department.
Coach Robinson will also have
additional line power with tackle
Art Walker, who has appeared in
a number of varsity games, sched-
uled to play with the Jayvees.
With guards Jim Wagner and Ron
Williams and tackle Bob Milligan
set for Northwestrn the middle
of the Junior Varsity line pr6mis-
es to make things tough for any
Wildcat thrusts through the cen-
ter.

U U

A STICKLER:
Unexpected guests-nothing to
drink in the house-what to do?
A Su gestion:
Drive to and through-

The Northwestern Junior Var-
sity comes to town with a passing
attack to match the Wolverines'.
Don Rondou, who has been used
quite extensively in a number of
Northwestern's varsity games, is
expected to play with the Wild-
cat Jayvees this afternoon. He
has completed five passes for 50
yards in his varsity appearances.
Northwestern's ground attack is
led by halfbacks Nick Chandler
JOHN WAGNER r and Dick Ranicke and fullback
--sturdy freshman guard Mike Skemp.
*F * :* STARTING LINEUPS
26-21, and Michigan State, in its Northwestern Pos. Michigan
third game, 7-6, while losing to the Chochron .......LE............Topp
Spartans, its second opponent, 20- Middeton .......LG....... Williams
7, and Miami of Ohio, 21-13, in its McDonald ........C..........Bowers
last game. Kachaturoff ....RG......... Wagner
DeLavel ........RT........ Milligan
THE JAYVEES will have added askin.........RE.......... Dutter
strength this afternoon with the Vanek .......,...QB...........scarr
Chandler ........LH-........... Kress
appearance of Ted Kress and Don Ranicke.........RH.......... Hickey
Eaddy in the lineup. Coach Don skemp ..........FB........ Balzhiser
ATO Staves Of f Phi Gam Bid
In Final Minutes To Win, 13-6
By ERIC VETTER
A desperate goal line stand in the final minutes of play by ATO
yesterday stopped a determined Phi Gamma Delta scoring bid and
brought the ATO's a 13-6 win and the right to meet Sigma Chi next
week for the fraternity championship.
Faced with stopping the Phi Gam's, who had a first down on the
one yard line, the ATO 2-5 defense broke up three short passes by
Joe Middleton and then stopped Middleton on a left end sweep on
the one to take the ball over with thirty five seconds remaining.
* * * *
THE GAME, A REMATCH for the team who played to a scoreless
tie last week in a blizzard, started fast. Howard Maturen, the big gun
in the ATO attack, threw two successful passes after the opening kick-
off to move the ball to the Phi Gam ten.
On second down, Maturen pitched to John McIntyre for a
score and then ran the ball over for the extra point. A third
down pass by Middleton from the eleven to Chuck Murray, who
went high in the end zone to nab it, brought the Phi Gam's their
acore. Shortly latter Middleton was stopped on the one after
running the ball from the ATO fifteen on forth down.
Don Weir took a fifteen yard pass from Maturen for the ATO
second score after Bud Richner set it up on a 30 yard pass from
Maturen.

DON McEWEN
. . . unable to defend title
MacDougald,
Mays Chosen
Best Rookies
NEW YORK -(P)- Gil Mac-
Dougald of the New York Yankees
and Willie Mays of the New York'
Giants today were named Ameri-
can and National League "Rookies
of the Year" by a 24-man commit-
tee of the Baseball Writers Associ-
ation of America.
MacDougald's selection over Or-
estes (Minnie) Minoso of the Chi-
cago White.Sox, 13-11, was some-
what of a surprise. Minoso out-
hit the Yankee second baseman-
third baseman .326 to .306 and led
the league with 14 triples and 31
stolen bases.
Centerfielder Mays of the pen-
nant-winning Giants drew the ex-
pected overwhelming vote despite
his late season slump. The 20-
year-old from Birmingham, Ala.,
had 18 votes. Chet Nichols, Bos-
ton's flashy southpaw pitcher, had
four votes and Clem Labine,
Brooklyn righthander, had two.
With MacDougald and Mays as
top rookies and Yankee Yogi Ber-
ra and Brooklyn's Roy Campan-
ella most valuable, the three New
York teams swept all -the honors.
MacDougald's feat of being the
only member of the World Cham-
pion Yanks to hit over .300 at-
tracted much attention to the 22-
year-old freshman.

By DICK LEWIS
The Wolverines cross-country
squad shoots for its first Big Ten
Championship since 1922 today,
but chances of coming out on top
in the Western Conference meet
in Chicago appear slim for the
Michigan seven.
Clear skies and temperatures
ranging from forty to fifty-de-
grees are predicted for the 37th
annual renewal to be held at
Washington Park this morning at
11 a.m.
* *~ *
WISCONSIN, WHO has won the
event 15 times and the last three
years in succession, and Michigan
State, who finished a close second
to the Badgers in the 1950 compe-
t4tion, loom as co-favorites. Both
Michigan and Indiana are accord-
ed outside chances of emerging
on the long end of the score.
Individual honors shape up
as a duel between Purdue'sFin-
ish flyer, Dennis Johannsen,
and Walter Deike of Wisconsin,
who finished t h i r d behind
Michigan's Don McEwen last
year.
Seven harriers, among them
three freshmen, will be attempting
to better Michigan's -fourth place
showing in last year's four-mile
marathon.
THE BIG GUNS of the Maize
and Blue figure to be juniors Bob
Guise and Delance Hyde. These
two finished 16th and 17th re-
spectively in the 1950 renewal.
Sophomore speedster John Ross is
also given a good chance of fin-
ishing among the top ten.
Michigan's title dreams are
seriously clouded, however, by
the loss of veterans McEwen and
Aaron Gordon, both of whom.
placed in the 1950 endurance
test.
McEwen, currently hobbled by
a foot injury, won the event by
200 yards last year for the secony
time in a row. He turned in the
world's four-mile record time of
19:34.1, an effort which chopped
off a full ten seconds from his
1949 winning time.
GORDON PLACED fifth on the
Wolverine unit last year, but has
dropped all cross-country activity
for the remainder of the cam-
paign.

Bill Hickman, 26th in the 1950
meet, and the three freshmen,
John Moule, Geoffrey Dooley
and Alan Lubina round out the
seven man aggregation which
will bear the Michigan colors
today.
These yearly hill-and-dale fes-
tivities date back to 1908 in Chi-
cago when Nebraska garnered the
team championship and the indi-
vidual winner was Walt Comstock
of the University of Chicago, in
the slow time of 28:12.
THE MAIZE AND Blue's sole
title laurels were achieved in 1922
at Lafayette, Indiana, when the
Wolverine harriers scored a low
point total of 41. E. R. Isbell of
Michigan won the race in 26:33.2.
Purdue holds the team record
of 26 points which was turned
in at Washington Park in 1943,
and the record for a course oth-
er than the Chicago route is
held by G-man Fred Wilt of In-
diana. In 1941, Wilt toured the
course at West Lafayette in
21:01.5.
Although old man injury has
curtailed McEwen's chances for
gaining championship h o n o r s
three years in a row, the Michigan
great may console himself with
the fact that only one other
Midwestern distance runner ever
captured the race for three suc-
cessive years.
This Trojan was one F. O. Wat-
son of Minnesota who took the
title from 1913-15.
Intramural Scores
FOOTBALL
Sigma Phi 13, Delta Tau Delta 7
Chi Psi 12, Phi Sigma Delta 0
Rumpats 16, Roger Williams 13
MCF defeated Royals (forfeit)
VOLLEYBALL
Winchell 4, Tyler 2
Adams 6, Kelsey 0
Hayden 6, Huber 0
Green 6, Anderson 0
Allen Rumsey 3, Taylor 3
Chicago 4, Gomberg 2
Strauss 5, Fletcher 1
Hinsdale 6, Michigan 0
Williams 5, Prescott 1
Delta Sigma Phi 5, Delta Chi 1
MCF 6, Michigan Co-op 0
Hawaiian A 6, ASPA 0
LATE HOCKEY SCORE
Detroit 3, Chicago 1

s

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'M' FARM SYSTEM?
Heyliger Directs Junior Hockey Loop

k I

By JIM PARKER
Vic Heyliger, a man who has
been very busy in recent years
coaching Michigan hockey teams
to national honors, is spreading
his talents to the younger set now.
The genial Wolverine mentor is
heading a group of interested per-
sons in the formation of a junior
hockey league in Ann Arbor to be
composed of boys in the 15-year-
old and under age groups.

THE FIRST STEPS in the or-
ganization of the new league will
be undertaken this evening at the
Michigan Ice Rink at 7:30. Hey-
liger is hoping that all boys inter-
ested in the program along with
their parents attend the meeting
so that a thorough discussion of
the plan can be made with them.
A short scrimmage between
members of the Michigan var-
sity team is planned as a feature
of general interest for the young

DA V IDS ON N
5 U.S. PAT. No.
Ss2550334
A
WONDERFUL
- EWIDEA

McCoy Heads West To Scout
Stanford for Big Ten Teams

By PAUL GREENBERG
Ernie McCoy, head of the Mich-
igan scouting staff has embarked
on a trip to Palo Alto California
to scout Stanford for this year's
Rose Bowl contest.
The information that McCoy is
seeking will be of no direct value
to Michigan since no matter what
happens in the rest of this season,
the Wolverines are ineligible for
participation in the New Years
Day spectacle. The theory is that
McCoy's trip was authorized by
the Big Ten headquarters in Chi-
cago.
McCOY, ONE of the leading
scouts in the Western Conference
and the nation was the logical
choice for gathering important
information for the big intersec-
tional game, especially since he
has already observed Stanford a
regular season opponent of Mich-
igan.

Involved in the scouting trip
is an unusual tale of turn about.
Last year Coach Oosterbaan was
forced to rely on Illinois scouts
for his information about Cali-
fornia since the 'M' brain trust
didn't think our conference
chances were bright enough to
warrant a scouting expedition.
If the Big Ten standings remain
as they are now at the time of this
writing McCoy will have the op-
portunity to return the favor to
the Illini and perhaps aid them
to defeat Stanford at Pasadena..
The whole situation gives a
wonderful picture of brotherly love
in the Big Ten. The only thing
that mars the scene is the prob-
lem asking whether or not the
Michigan basketball team, now in
its fifth week of practice will suf-
fer as much as the Illinois foot-
ball team will benefit from\ Mc-
Coy's western trip.

ice enthusiasts and their par-
ents.
After the varsity workout, Hey-
liger intends to discuss the age re-
quirements, the matter of equip-
ment for the junior-sized players,
the times the hockey rink will be
available for use, and the general
objectives and advantages of the
program.
* * *
THE WAY PLANS are now laid
out the league will be divided into
three groups arranged according
to age. Boys in the 13 to 15 year-
old group will play in the "Mid-
get" division, eleven to 13 year-
olds in the "Pee Wee" class and
those eleven and under will com-
pete in the "Bantam" division.
The youngsters will be assured
of first-class coaching. Ex-Wolver-
ine stars such as former goalies
Jack McDonald and Jack MacIn-
nes, last year's lineman Al Bassey
along with Dan Quirk, a Michigan
great back in the early twenties
and now mayor of Ypsilanti, will
all be on hand to teach the game
to the boys.
Practice sessions will be held at
the Coliseum during its inactive
hours or on outside rinks when the
weather permits.
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