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November 11, 1952 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-11-11

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

I

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1952

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE T"RES

I m

maim

I=M Grid Champs
Crowned Tonight
Law Club Single Defending Titlist
Among the Eight Contesting Teams

HISTORY REPEATS?
Cornell Rout Recalls Similar Win in'33

3

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M. '

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Four intramural football cham-
pionships will be decided at Wines
Field tonight, with the first con-
test starting at 5:15 p.m. and the
last encounter beginning at 8:30
P.M.
Sigma Chi meets Phi Delta The-
ta under the lights for the social
fraternity title in the headliner at
8:30. Sigma Chi reached the finals
last year, but were dumped by Al-
pha Tau Omega. They are seek-
ing revenge this year with a team
that is in peak physical condition.
* * *
THE KEY performers for Sig-
ma Chi are Jerry Davis and Paul
Fancher. Both players shared the
passing honors for the regular
season play.
Phi Delta Theta is not as for-
Aunate as its opponents, since
two of the players are on the
injured list. Dan MacLauren, an
end, has a broken collarbone
and Jan Wegenka, a right half,
has a pulled leg muscle. Both
were potent point grabbers.
The two top teams in the Resi-
dence Halls League are Michigan
and Strauss Houses, who will play
at 7:30. The West Quaders are
supported by Dale Ewart's passing
to Jim Hatton and Wimp Trum-
bull.
THE WEST Quaders have a two
platoon system except for Trum-
* * *
{ I-M Scores
VOLLEYBALL
Wenley 4, Huber 2
Gomberg 3, Adams 3
Michigan 6, Winchell 0
< Hinsdale 5, Van Tyne 1
Allen-Rumsey 6, Scott 0
Strauss 5, Lloyd 1
Fletcher 3, Taylor 3
Anderson 3, Cooley 3
Hayden 4, Chicago 2
Williams 6, Greene 0
FOOTBALL
Taylor 19, Hinsdale 6
Gomberg 20, Cooley 0
Anderson 6, Van Tyne 0
Williams 6, Scott 0
Lloyd 15, Greene 0
Delta Sigma Delta 20, Phi Alpha Del-
ta 2

bull and Ewart who play the whole
game.
Strauss House in East Quad
will make its first try for the
football championship. The main
passer is Phil Jacobus, but he
alternates with Roger Peak.
Their targets are ends Vince
Schoeck and Ernie Andrews.
Adam Roth is a standout line-
man who deserves recognition.
The only defending champ,
the Law Club, is playing at 5:15
against Nu Sigma Nu, a team
filled with former Michigan vars-
ity footballers, for the profession-
al fraternity crown. This may be
the first team to score on Law
Club in two years.
* * *
THE LAWYERS, in defending
their title, will rely on Bob Cary,
the team's best passer for the sea-
There is an opening available
for one more ice-hockey team in
the intra-mural league. Con-
tact Sports Building for infor-
mation.
--Earl Riskey
son. Receiving his aerials are ends
Tom Wilson, and -Dave Ray, and
right half Bill Reamon. Len Krav-
ets, a doubtful starter, may also be
in at end.
Nu Sigma will field five for-
mer varsity men. Tom Peterson,
a fullback; Ralph Straffon, full-
back; John Hess, offensive ta-
ckle; Bill Bartlet, quarterback;
and Ozzie Clark, defensive end.
Straffon, Hess and Clark made
the trip to Pasadena with the last
Rose Bowl Champions in their fi-
nal game for Michigan.
THE MEDICS were in'last years
finals, but lost the game in over-
time on yardage.
At 6:30 p.m. the Independents
will take the field. The Newman
Club is facing Foresters, with both
teams at full strength.

Nineteen years ago last Satur-
day a cocky, unbeaten Cornell
squad moved into Michigan Sta-
dium to battle a likewise unde-
feated Wolverine eleven.
The result then, just as the re-
sult last Saturday, was a humiliat-
ing defeat for the Ivy League
team.
HARRY KIPKE'S Michigan lads
of 1933 rolled to a 40-0 triumph,
while3Bennie Oosterbaan's boys
blasted the not-so-big Red by a
49-7 score.
The Maize and Blue of 1933
went on from the lopsided vic-
tory over the Easterners to cap-
ture the coveted Western Con-
ference championship. Michigan
of 1952 must overcome two rug-
ged foes, Purdue and Ohio State,
if history is to repeat. ,
To say that the Wolverines out-
classed Cornell would be to pay
the greatest compliment to the
Ithaca team. At no time was there
even the slightest doubt as to
which was the superior football
squad.
MICHIGAN'S offense netted
over 500 yards, divided evenly on
the ground and in the air, while
the defense allowed Cornell only
94 yards running and passing com-
bined.
The Wolverines added another
defeat to a Cornell record which
is the worst in recent years.
Coach Lefty James' team has
only been able to subdue Co-
lumbia in seven games to date.
Herb Bool, who was so instru-
mental in that one victory, had
Music Lover
Cornell football players ap-
preciate good music!
The left guard playing oppo-
site Wolverine offensive tackle
Ben Pederson Saturday kept
muttering, as the score soared
upward in favor of the Maize
and Blue, "The only reason
we're letting you guys score so
many touchdowns is that we
like to hear your fight song,
THE VICTORS."

W
Purdue 3
MICHIGAN 3
Wisconsin 3
Minnesota 3
Ohio State 3
Illinois 2
Indiana 1
Northwestern 1
Iowa 1

L
0
1
1
2
3
3
4
4

T
1
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0

Big Ten
Stlandings

Pet.
.875
.750
.750
.700
.600
.400
.250
.200
,200

senior had been sidelined with a
sprained ankle.
THE ENTIRE Michigan camp
was deep in preparation for the
pending struggle with conference
leader Purdue. Coach Oosterbaan
issued a warning to his charges
that a defense must be found to
cope with the Boilermakers' ex-
plosive Dale Samuels to Bernie
Flowers aerial combination.
A repeat performance of last
Saturday's defensive line play
would certainly be the undoing of
the vaunted Purdue passing game.
The Boilermaker line however, is
a far cry from the Cornell sieve.
Michigan had a great schedule
advantage in having Cornell as a
tune-up for the show down with
Purdue. Stu Holcomb's team was
held to a 14-14 tie by an aroused
Minnesota eleven last Saturday.
The Boilermakers were forced to
score the equalizing touchdown
in the last two minutes of the
game. This is the blue-chip bat-
tle for both squads. The loser
would be all but eliminated from
consideration for conference laur-
els.

Kaywoodie

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winning college men all over with their smart,
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a miserable afternoon Saturday
and was able to complete only
eight of twenty passes for a
meager 55 yards. He spent most
of the day in the clutches of
Wolverine forwards Art Walker,
Don Dugger and Jim Balog.
Both Ted Kress and Dick Bei-
son, who sustained minor head
injuries in the game, were back in
action in yesterday's limited prac-
tice session. The squad was streng-
thened by the return of wingback
Tom Witherspoon. The Detroit

Future Wolverine Foes Falter:
Pitt Dumps OSU; Purdue Ties

Two stumbling blocks on the
road to a potential Michigan foot-
ball trek to California next Janu-
ary did a little stumbling of their
own last Saturday.
The class of the Big Ten (Pur-
due) was held to a 14-14 deadlock
by a Minnesota squad that was
decisively beaten (21-0) by the
Wolverines, while Ohio State

dropped a non-conference
counter to powerful Pitt.

en-

PURDUE: Trailing 14-0 midway
through the third quarter, the
league-leading Boilermakers came
up with two second half touch-
downs (one of which was set up
by a pass interference penalty) to
gain a standoff with the Gophers.
With a little less than two
minutes remaining in the clash,
Purdue gained a first down on
the Minnesota 12-yard line
when the officials ruled inter-
ference on a 29-yard heave from
quarterback Dale Samuels to
end Bernie Flowers.
End John Kerr carried the pig-
skin for the touchdown on an end
around, and Samuels booted the
game-tying extra point with one
minute and 42 seconds remaining.

Samuels, who completed 16 of
28 passes for 190 yards, com-
bined with halfback Rex Brock
on a 24-yard toss for Purdue's
first score.
Coach Stu Holcombe's eleven
rolled up 14 first downs to 16 for
the Gophers, with the Boilermak-
ers ground attack producing sev-
en of these with a 164-yard out-
put.
OHIO STATE: Surprising Pitts-
burgh held command all the way
to grab a 21-14 decision from the
Buckeyes at Columbus.
Ohio State counted twice on
pass plays, one a 34-yard throw
from sophomore quarterback
John Borton to end Bob
Grimes, and the other on a 21-
yard pitch from Borton to Fred
Bruney.
Pitt's mighty line held OSU to
only 51 yards rushing, while the
Buckeye overhead game, in the
person of Borton, was eating up
282 yards on 25 completions, in 44
tries.
The Panthers were outgained
333 to 237, and the Bucks ran up 22
first downs to 10 for the visitors,
but four lost fumbles paved the
way for the Ohio State defeat.

View from
back proves
Kaywoodie
Streamliner
is the
thinnest
pipe ever!

Avk

A

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GIANTS RETURN FAVOR:
F Lions Tie 49ers in National Conference

PROOF:
Kaywoodie burns cooler

I

The New York Giants returned
a favor Sunday when they downed
the San Francisco 49ers, 23-14.
One week, before the Detroit
Lions had 'rapped the Cleveland
Browns, 17-6, to throw the Giants
into a tie for first place in the
American Football Conference.
* s
THIS TIME it was the Giants
victory coupled with a 31-6 rout
of the Pittsburgh Steelers by the
Lions which boosted Detroit into a
tie with Frisco in the National
Conference.
IRay Poole provided the Gi-

ants' nine point margin with
two 25-yard field goals and a
booming 40-yard field goal.
lbw York fullback Eddie Price
scored one touchdown while pick-
ing up enough yardage to place
him at the top of the list in league
ground gaining ahead of Hugh
McElhenny, running from the oth-
er side of the line for the 49ers.
THE LIONS got off to an in-
conspicuous start, holding a 3-0
edge over the Steelers at the end
of the first quarter on Doak
Walker's field goal but had little
trouble from then on as Jug Gi-
rard crossed the goal line twice,
Layne hit Box on a 46-yard TD
pass,and halfbackByron Bailey
skirted end with two seconds re-
maining to go nine yards for the
final marker.

Detroit picked up 321 yards
on the ground, 107 of them
by Bob Hoernschmeyer, while
clamping the Steelers to a minus
three.
Still holding onto their first
place tie with the Giants, the
Cleveland Browns came through
with a win over the Cards, 28-13,
with old dependable Otto Graham
leading the way.
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OPEN EVERYNIGHT 'TIL NOV. 15

1

S COMPARATIVE NCEASES
32
N v. IN TEMPERATURE OF ~
< 28 .. .................: k
CIGARETTE :SMOKE. ii
2 ADPPE $MOrE 1w
- 20- -
~C
4 8 12 16 205 24 26
CONSECUTIVE PUFFS

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Solid line shows how Kaywoodie
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NEW YORK . LONDON " Since 1851

NATIONAL CONFERENCE
W L T Pct. PF
San Francisco 5 2 0 .714 201
Detroit 5 2 0 .714 144
Green Bay 4 3 0 .571 171
Los Angeles 4 3 0 .429 167
Chicago Bears 3 4 0 .429 143
Dallas 0 7 0 .000 101

PA
97
104
178
139
184
240

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READ AND USE DAILY CLASSIFIEDS

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gig
a
EM

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TestLE
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fr Mildnw and Flavo
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See how rich and flavorful they are
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:n1:1 C /III - l N M :a

e

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