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December 09, 1951 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-12-09

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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1951

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE SEVEN

-- ---

Kaz'Named
Season Top
Of fense Star
NEW YORK -() - Dick Ka-
maier, Princeton's All America
backfield star and the most hon-
ored college football player of 1951,
was officially recognized yesterday
as the major-college total offense
leader for the season.
The Tiger ace gained the of-
fense championship with 1,827
yards in rushing and passing to
beat out Don Klosterman of Loy-
ola at Los Angeles, runner up
with 1,803 yards. None of the
others was close, final statistics
of the NCAA service bureau
showed.
KAZMAIER IS the first eastern
player to win the offense crown,
and only the fourth in the last
15 years from a team east of the
Mississippi to rank as No. 1.
Frankie Sinkwich of Georgia won
in 1942, Bob Hoernschemeyer of
Indiana in 1943, and Travis Tid-
well of Auburn in 1946.
Dazzling Dick, who ranked No.
15 in offense a year ago, also
led the nation in touchdown re-
sponsibility, personally account-
ing for 22 Tiger tallies. The
senior from Maumee, Ohio,
scored nine touchdowns himself
and passed for 13 others.
Kazmaier's yardage was almost
equally divided, with 861 on the
ground andi 966 through passes.
Klosterman, an aerial T-quarter-
back specialist, threw for 1,843
yards but had a minus 40 yards
as a ball carrier. Klosterman was
in the No. 11 place last year.
* * *
THIRD PLACE went to Bill
Wade, senior quarterback at Van-
derbilt, with 1,646 yards. The only
sophomore to finish in the first
10-Georgia's Zeke Bratkowski--
got fourth place with 1,634 yards.
Johnny Bright of Drake, the
leader until he suffered a broken
jaw, was ninth with 1,553 yards.
He is the only player among the
top 15 for the last three years n
a row. He was the leader ihe
last two years.
" Other repeaters among the top
15 from 1950 are Wade, up from
ninth; and Kentucky's Vito Par-
illi, who was sixth a year ago and
11th this season.
OLLIE MATSON of San Fran-
cisco and Parilli tied for second
in touchdown responsibility with
21 each. Matson scored 21 touch-
downs and Parilli had 19 touch-
down passes, and scored twice.
Don Babers, Oklahoma, A-&M
sophomore, was the busiest back,
running 348 plays from scrim-
mage. Klosterman operated on
347 plays.
Bright's average of 6.75 yards
per offense effort was best for
those who handled 200 or more
plays. Kazmaier's average was
6.72.%

Chips Ride on Lion-Ram Game

By '[he Associated Press
NEW YORK-(A")-The National
Football League enters its next-to-
last week of regular season play
today, with the Cleveland Browns
attempting to lock up the Ameri-
c a n Conference championshp
while Detroit and Los Angeles
battle for the National Conference
lead.
Cleveland, with nine wins in 10
games, can sew up its second
straight conference crown by"de-
feating the Steelers in Pittsburgh.
The runnerup New York Giants
(7-2-1) can only hope for a

cago Bears (6-4-0)-and even San Cleveland and hoping for a com-
Francisco (5-4-1)-a crack at the plete collapse on the part of the
crown. But Detroit, which meets Browns, will be meeting a Phila-
San Francisco next week, would delphia team which has improved
be in the drivers' seat. its running attack each week.

THE BEARS face the New York
Yanks today and Chicago Cardi-
nals next Sunday.
No such turmoil in the Amer-
ican Conference, where Cleve-
land has bowled over all opposi-
tion, including the ever-tough
Giants.
The Giants, 11/2 games behind

DETROIT WILL be looking for
its first win over Los Angeles in
12 games. Earlier in the season,.
the Rams downed the Lions, 27 to
21. This one figures to develop
into an aerial duel between Bob
Waterfield and Norm Van Brock-
lin tossing against Detroit's Bobby
Layne and possibly, Fred Enke.

The Bears, wil be trying to
shake off a two-game losing
streak when they tangle with
the New York Yanks.
San Francisco, which upset De-
troit last week, and Green Bay will
be meeting for the first time this
season. The 49ers must win to
stay in contention. The Packers
have won only three of 10 games.
but have played some good ball
this season.
In the remaining game, the
Washington-Chicago Cards meet
in a battle of also-rans.

MONTREAL GOALIE MAKES SAVE ON
'M' SWIMMING HOPES:
National Champs-Pao

(Fourth in a series of articles deal-
ing with the 1951-52 ichlgan swim-
ming team. Today's a'ticie covers the
breaststrokers and backstrokers.)
By HERB NEIL
Two national champions pace
the breaststroke department of the
1951-52 Michigan swimming team
and several promising but inexper-
ienced natators carry the Wolver-
ines' backstroke hopes.
John Davies and Stew Elliott,
co-captains of this year's team,
give Michigan two of the finest
breaststrokers which a team could
ask for. Davies is the National
A.A.U. outdoor champion in both
the 100 and 200-meter breakstroke,
while Elliott claims the N.C.A.A.
100-yard breaststroke title.
IN THE BACKSTROKE the
Wolverines will depend upon two
state high school champions, John
Sampson and Dyke Purdy, and
fast swimming sophomore John
Chase during the coming season.
Although none of the three
have swum in any college com-
petition as yet, their high school
records indicate that they will
provide adequate competition
for Michigan opponents in the
backstroke during the next few
months.!
Davies and Elliott finished one-
two in the 200-yard breaststroke
in every Michigan dual meet last
winter except for the Ohio State
meet when Gerald Holan beat
them out.

weeks later, however, w
won the 200-yard b
and the pair finished
the 100-yard race, relE
Buckeye star to third p
event.
In winning the Nati
U. 200-meter crown
mer Davies broke th
record for the event.r
igan star, who swam
tralia in the 1948 Olyn
ered the distancei
breaking by half a s
mark set four years
the famous Joe Verde
In addition to holdir
tional A.A.U. outdoorc
vies is the 220-yard
A.A.U. indoor champio
winner of the Nation a
200-yard breaststroke.
** .
BESIDES WINNING
Big Ten and NCAA
breaststroke Elliott too
in the indoor A.A.U. 1
Supporting the Mie
captains in the breasts
year will be Jim Whit
a converted free-st
swim the 100-yard br
along with Davies and
the Michigan A.A.U. m,
from Saturday in the
ral Pool.

Brownie loss when they tackle rue -_-_-----t---h------e-
Eagles in Philadelphia. -- ------ - -- --- - - - --- - ---
IN LOS ANGELES, the Rams,
y a x fir'. seeking their third successive con-
, s 1°z ference title, entertain Detroit in
the game that should decide the
,.divisonal winner. p
ofE<? , Y .u dIf the Rams (7-3-0) win, they
i F":. ~*need only defeat Green Bay-
...s£. ,which they should-rnext week
for the title.
A win for Detroit (6-3-1), how-
ever, would complicate matters.
Daily-Roger Reinke That would give the Rams, Clhi- ' 1 uitf i
MICHIGAN'S DOUG MULLEN -
Your Holiday Mood!
GOOD TIDINGS "
come inDO G f
e Breaststrokers SMALL PACKAGES \
(Coa and r users)
hen Davies Although the Wolverine back-
reaststroke strokers do not have the impres-
n-toin sive record behind them that
egating the breaststrokers Davies and Elliott T ILO E TO M A U
lace in this do, the newcomers to the Wolver- IpfThese rich Doneal tweeds fairly radiate the warmth
ine swimming team are expected and color of Christmas. In no other fabric can a
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Tonal A.A.- We will tailor a suit to your measurements of this
last sum-
e outdoor CHASE, AS a freshman last any otherfne materia that we have to show you.
The Mich- year, won the Michigan A.A.U.
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mpics, cov- third in the Michigan A.A.U. 200-t ORDER NOW TO INSURE
in 2:35.8, yard race behind varsity back- The Right (;ift
econd the strokers, Dick Howell and Bernie e PRE-CHRISTMAS DELIVERY
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