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November 25, 1952 - Image 6

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-11-25

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1952

I U _____________________________________________________

MSC Takes

HI JINKS
... by John Jenks

OR ALL INTENTS and purposes the football season is now over for
the Big Ten. Only the Rose Bowl game remains on the agenda.
Wisconsin, the representative-elect, must concern itself with devising
Ways and means of stopping Southern Cal.
The other eight members have stowed away their sporting
tools till the start of festivities next year and will probably pass
the off-season hashing over the fall results.
One thing, perhaps more than anything else, stands out aboutf
he recent campaign-it was the most unusual and exiciting titleI
race in many years. Upsets seemed to be the rule rather than theI
exception, making it possible for any one team to beat an arch rival
>n a given day.7
The final Saturday typified the whole season. Minnesota1
managed a tie with Wisconsin, Ohio State dropped Michigan from
first to fourth with its win, and lowly Indiana ended the year'
on the Purdue- one yard line.
Illinois, which at the start of the season was considered by many
to be a strong defender of its crown, finished the year one game out
of the conference basement,, losing the season's finale to lightly re,
garded Northwestern.
Still Lots to Cheer About...
THOUGH EXPERIENCING a comparatively medicore 5-4 campaign,
Michigan gave its supporters a lot to cheer about by staying in
the running until the last game. The Wolverines played interesting
ball whether they were winning or losing.
The general unsettled state of affairs that prevailed within
the conference was hard on both coaches and fans, but most people
agree that it signified a healthy relationship among the cofer-
ence teams.
All too often one team stands head and shoulders above the rest
of the league and usually the same select few produce that one team
In the past the' Big Ten's underlings rarely posed a threat to the
powers, getting their sole joy out of knocking each other off.
Theoretically the conference was founded with the idea of
grouping together those institutions of similar academic and
athletic standings. This necessarily implies that there should be
a high degree of competition among the various outfits, and
that no one aggregation should win all of its games all of the
time.
Unfortunately there are some circles that will not accept their
basic tenet. These are the over-zealous alumni who regard losing a
ball game as disastrous as a major depression and start hollering for
scalps at the first signs of adversity.
* * * *
OSU Hotbed of Radicalism.. ..
THOUGH EVERY SCHOOL has its share of this type of fan, in-
cluding Michigan, it appears that about 90 per cent of them
make their abode in Columbus within the shadow of Ohio State. The
first-time visitor to the Ohio capitol is shocked by the existing atti-
tude of the populace.
Students, alums, factory workers-all get in the act. The
people eat, breathe and, sleep football-winning fotball. Just
before the contest last Saturday the papers screamed: It's Beenx
Eight Long Years!
Another local journal observed: It's Not Dislike-t's Just Hate
If the sentiment along High Street meant anything, and usually it
does, Woody Hayes would be jobless today if his boys hadn't won
Saturday.
While In one of the favorite campus hangouts-a bar- this
-correspondent, overheard one shaggy looking character make this
comment to his equally shabby looking partner: "The other day
' at the Monday Morning Quarterbacks Club I was talking to Woody
(Hayes), and I asked him why he did such and such a thing last
Saturday, and do you know, he didn't even give me an answer.
Now what kind of a coach is that, I ask you?"
Peaceful Ann Arbor is really a relief after one weekend in the
maddened town of Columbus. Sometimes the lethargic attitude of
some oft the students bothers the more enthusiastic fans, but almost
every camp follower last Saturday will agree that winning football
games isn't the paramount objective in life.
BALFOUR'S are ready for Christmas
Complete selections of personalized greeting cards.
General and Holiday Greetings by Fravessi Lamont.
Crested and Personalized Jewelry.
WOMEN'S ACCESSORIES MEN'S ACCESSORIES
Rhineston Chokers Billfolds
Pearl Chokers Cigarette Cases
Filigree Chokers Ronson Lighters
Necklaces A. S. R. Lighters
Bracelets Zippo Lighters
Small deposit will hold any item you select until Christmas.
"Home of the Official Michigan Ring"
BALFOUR'S Bob Carson, Manager
1321S. University Ph. 3-1733 "Open Friday Evenings 'til 9"

NCAAMeet
EAST LANSING, Mich.-()--
Charlie Capozzoli, a 125-pound
featherweight runner from
Georgetown University, whizzed
around the four mile course in a
winning time of 19 minutes, 36.7
seconds to set a new NCAA cross
country record here Monday.
His time shattered the old rec-
ord qf 19.52.3 set by Bob Boack
of Rhode Island State in 1948.
* * *
MICHIGAN STATE won the
team title with a low of 65 points,
barely edging out second place In-
diana with 68 points. The victory
made Michigan State the undis-
puted national cross country
champ since the Sartans pre-
viously had taken firsts in the Big
Ten and IC4A meets.
Iowa was third with 103
points and Syracuse and Penn
State tied for fourth with 110
points each.
Capozzoli, a one-man entry,
came here without a coach, train-
er or companion. He was the IC4A
individual winner and was a U.S.
Olympic team member in the 5,000
meter run.
s . *
DICK FERGUSON of Iowa was
in the lead at the one mile mark
but Capozzoli overtook him half-
All Football Letterwinners
will please report to Rentsch-
ler's Studio, 319 East Huron, at
12:15 p.m., Monday, December
1, for the 1952 team picture.
-Bennie Oosterbaan
way around the course and was in
front of the pack of 97 runners
the rest of the way.
He breezed home 100 yards
ahead of second place Ray Os-
terhaut of Syracuse.
Jim Kepford of Michigan State
was third, Jack Wellman of Indi-
ana placed fourth, John Walter
of Michigan State fifth and Fer-
guson sixth. All did the ditstance
in less than 20 minutes.
Other team finishers: 6, Miami
of Ohio, 145 points; 7, San Diego
State, 181 points.
Intramural Scores
VOLLEYBALL
Aderson 5 Kelsey 1
Gomberg 6 Williams 0
Greene 0 Fletcher 6
Adams 6 Taylor 0
Hinsdale Chicago 0
Wenley 4 Scott 2
Hayden4 Strauss 2
Reeves 4 Huber 2
Michigan 5 Cooley 1
Van Tyne 6 Lloyd 0
Psi Omega 5 Alpha Ci Sigma 1
HANDBALL
Delta Sigma Delta 3 Phi Delta Phi 0
Newman Club 3 Lester Co-op 0
Tau Epsilon Rho 2 Pi Alpha Kappa 1
Alpha Kappa Kappa 2 Alpha Omega 1
SWIMMING
Pi Lambda Phi 32 Acacia 20
Lambda Chi Alpha 30 Phi Kappa Ta
27
Delta Upsilon defeated Bet Theta
Pi (forfeit)

Coach Bennie Oosterbaan today
announced the letter awards to
40 members of the 1952 football
team.
The list includes 19 seniors, 13
juniors, seven sophomores and
one freshman.
SENIORS are Bill Billings, Flint;
Bob Dingman, Saginaw; Don Dug-
ger, Columbus, Ohio; Merritt
Green, Toledo; Frank fowell,
Muskegon Heights; and Laurie
LeClaire, Anaconda, Montana.
Other seniors are Bob Math-
eson, Detroit; Wayne Melchiori,
Stambaugh; Don Oldham, In-
dianapolis; Ben Pederson, Mar-
quette; Lowell Perry, Ypsilanti;
Russ Rescorla, Grand Rapids;
and Ralph Stribe, Detroit.
The senior list continues with
Dick Strozewski, South Bend, In-
diana; Bob Timm, Toledo; Dave
Tinkham, East Grand Rapids; Ted
Topor, East Chicago, Indiana;
Tom Witherspoon, Detroit; and
Roger Zatkoff, Hamtramck.
JUNIORS include Jim Balog,
Wheaton, Illinois; Dick Balzhiser,
Wheaton, Illinois; Dick Beison,
East Chicago, Indiana; Don Ben-
nett, Chicago; Ted Cachey, Chi-

cago; George Dutter, Fort Wayne;
and Bob Hurley, Alamosa, Colo-
rado.
Other juniors are Gene Knut-
son, Beloit, Wisconsin; Ted
Kress, Kansas City, Missouri;
Dick O'Shaughnessy, Seaford,
New York; Thad Stanford, Mid-
land; Bob Topp, Kalamazoo;
and Ron Williams, Massilon,
Ohio.
Sophomores are Fred Baer, La-
Grange, Illinois; Jim Bates, Farm-
ington; Dan Cline, Brockport, New
York; Ron Geyer, Toledo; Stan
Knickerbocker, Chelsea; Duncan
McDonald, Flint; and Art Walker,
South Haven.
The only first year man earning
his letter is second-semester fresh-
man Tony Branoff, from Flint.
HAPPY
THANKSGIVING
" TO YOU
8 haircutters -- no waiting
The Daseola Barbers
Next Michigan Theater

A

Michigan Coach Awards
Letters to Forty Players

BUCKEYES SWARM OVER HOWELL AS HE RETURNS KICKOFF
POST SEASON CLASHES?
Bowl Games Again Under Fire,

By BOB MARGOLIN
With the annual season of the
football bowls fast approaching,
the dormant controversy over the
merits of post-season football
games is certain to make a re-
appearance for a few weeks at
least.
Already two news items have
provided fodder for Monday morn-
ing quarterback bull sessions.
* * *
ONE WAS the announcement
that powerful Oklahoma, fifth
ranking eleven in the nation and
champion of the Big Seven, would
abide to the letter of Big Seven
rules and not accept a bid to the
Orange Bowl even if invited.
This was considered a victory
for anti-bowl game adherents
as there was much speculation
that the Sooners, with a 7-1-1
record, would bolt the Big Sev-
en in order to get into the post-
season gravy train of money
and prestige.
Another item that heaped a few
twigs on the burning embers was
a statement made by Dr. John A.
Hannah, president of Michigan
State College, in last week's edi-
tion of the U.S. News and World
Report.
* . .
DR. HANNAH flatly predicted
that the Big Ten would not renew
its Rose Bowl contract with the
West Coast when it expires Jan.
1. 1954.
Dr. Hannah, one of the most
athletically minded college pres.
idents in the country, is on rec-

ord as opposing post-season
games. As a new voting member
of the Big Ten, Michigan State
is expected to carry much weight
when renewal time comes up
less than two years hence.
Michigan's faculty representa-
tive to the Western Conference,
Prof. Ralph W. Aigler, had "no
comment either way" on Han-
nah's statement.
* * *
JUST FOR the record, the
North Central Association of Col-
leges and Secondary Schools, com-
posed of 368 colleges and universi-

ties including Michigan and 3,198
secondary schools in the Midwest,
has never definitely opposed post-
season games.
It does, however, frown on long
practice sessions and a large num-
ber of away games if they inter-
fere with studies of the athletes.
Even with such sentiment
against them, the various Bowl
committees do not seem to have
been discouraged. Many of them
issued invitations early this year,
hoping to get the better teams
signed up before a competing Bowl
could reach them.

11-15 Air Force
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