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November 23, 1954 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-11-23

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TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 23,1954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

12A&1-4w +rmvr

TUES.A;,NOVEMBER23, 1954THE MICi.: G.aaaaNI fAtLY~

PAGE TH.1 unm

Walker, Kramer

Named on

Two Big

Ten Squads

_ ,

Oosterbaan
Awards 34
Grid Letters
Thirty-four members - of this
year's Michigan football squad re-
ceived major "M" awards, Coach
Bennie Oosterbaan revealed yes-
terday.
Varsity Awards Given
In addition, 33 varsity gridders
earned football reserve awards.
The major award winners are
Fred Baer, LaGrange, Ill., Louis
Baldacci, Akron, O., Terry Barr,
Grand Rapids, Mich., James Bates,
Farmington, Mich., Tony Branoff,
Flint, Mich., Charles Brooks, Mar-
shall, Mich., Ted Cachey, Chicago,
Ill., Danny Cline, Brookport, N.Y.,
George Corey, Baden, Pa., Don
Drake, Ann Arbor, Mich., Jim Fox,
Saginaw, Mich., Ron Geyer, Tole-
do, O., Jerry Goebel, Grosse
Pointe, Mich., and Tom Hendricks,
Detroit, Mich.
Others include Ed Hickey, Ana-
conda, Mont., Dave Hill, Ypsi-
lanti, Mich., Stan Knickerbocker,
Chelsea, Mich., Bill Kelesar, Men-
tor, O., Ron Kramer, East Detroit,
Mich., Duncan McDonald, Ann Ar-
bor, Mich., Jim Maddock, Chicago,
Ill., Tom Maentz, Holland, Mich.,
Bob Marion, Muskegon Heights,
Mich., and Ed Meads, Oxford, O.
Also included are John Morrow,
Ann Arbor, Mich., John Peckham,
Sioux Falls, S.D., Chuck Ritter,
Cassopolis, O., Mike Rotunno, Can-
ton, O., Ed Shannon, River Forest,
Ill., Gene Snider, Hamtramck,
Mich., John Veselenak, Flint,
Mich., Art Walker, South Haven,
Mich., and Gerry Williams, Flint,
Mich.
Reserves Awarded
Reserve award winners were
Pete Aluzzo, Detroit, Mich., Paul
Baldwin, Escanaba, Mich., Mike
Basford, Birmingham, Mich., Jim
Bowman, Charlevoix, Mich., Wil-
bur Brown, LaSalle, Mich., Tom
Bullen, Clarkston, Mich., C'em
Corona, Berwick, Pa., Jim Davies,
Muskegon Heights, Mich., Pat Don-
ahue, Ann Arbor, Mich., Peri Ga-
galis, Ann Arbor, Mich., Gerry
Gonser, Saline, Mich., and John
Greenwood, Bay City, Mich.
Others are Earl Johnson, Mus-
kegon Heights, Mich., Carl Kam-
hout, Grand Haven, Mich., Ray
Kanaga, Sterling, Mich., Joe Krahl,
Wheaton, Ill., John Kuchka, Ber-
wick, Pa., Dick McCrea, Wyan-
dotte, Mich., Joe McKoan, Algon-
ac, Mich., Chuck Matulis, East Chi-
cago, Id., Norm Niedermeier,
Newport, Mich., and Many Nyren,
DesPlaines, III.
List Ends
Rounding out the list are Jim
Orwig, Toledo, O., John Palhn,
New Orleans, La., Jim Preston,
Battle Creek, Mich., Dave Rent-
schler, Detroit, Mich., Joe Shom-
sky, Flint, Mich., Bob Shriver,
Mishawaka, Id., Dale Steele,
Richmond, Ind., Bill Steinmeyer,
Toledo, O., Dick VorenKamp,
Grand Rapids, Mich., and Dave
Ward, Midland, Mich.

OSU, 'M' Confuse
Football Predictors

Five Other

i

. ALMOST AUTOMATIC-Lou Groza (76) addis one more field
goal to his great record. Nicknamed "the Toe," he has won many
a game for the Browns. Proof of this was given last Sunday when
he booted two three-pointers.
Cleveland Tops Eagles;
Gain NFL Division Lead
By ALAN EISENBERGI
It took a little time, a lot of kicking star of the professional
hard work and perseverance, and leagues, supplied the difference as
some help, but the Cleveland he booted two field goals. It was
Browns have finally taken over the 100th triumph for the Browns
first place in the Eastern Division since they were organized in 1946.
of the National Football League. Though Groza notched all the
A surprise loss by the New York points for the winners, he must
Giants to the unpredictable Los share the headlines with the stout
Angeles Rams coupled, with a defensive wall of the Browns. With
Brown win enabled the Cleveland 21% minutes remaining in the bit-
squad to move into the top spot by terly fought battle, the Eagles
half-a-game. How long they will moved down to the Brown one-
be able to hold down this covet- yard line, but they never picked
ed position is difficult to say. up that precious yard.
For this Sunday the new leaders It was Cleveland's fifth straight
and the up-and-down Giants will victory of the year and atoned
clash head-on in New York. for the Eagles win over the Browns
Though Paul Brown and his crew on opening day. The loss, Phil-
whipped the Jim Howell-coached adelphia's fourth in nine games,
team three weeks ago, and will be eliminated the Quaker city team
favored to do the same this com- from any chance of copping the
ing week end, don't be surprised Eastern flag.
if the Giants take the Browns. Two weeks ago the Rams knock-
Cleveland will not only be play- ed over the 49ers and buried their
ing the game on a strange field, d r e a m s of winning a division
but it' will face a team which i championship. Sunday, a n o t h e r
ripping mad and on the rebound contender, the Giants, met the
after an upset loss. Added to this same fate. With Norm Van Brock-
is the fact that there is a bitter ri- lin leading the way, Los Angeles
valry between the two squads, and squeaked. by New York. 17-16.
so, if New York had a choice of Brocklin flipped the winning
beating one team, it would be the touchdown to end Tom Fears in
Browns. the third quarter.
Cleveland moved into first place The Giants almost won the game
with a 6-0 victory over the Phila- late in the fourth quarter. Ben
delphia Eagles. Lou Groza, the Agajanian tried a fourth-down
field goal from the Ram 42. He
- - IT *kicked the ball into the wind and

By DON LINDMAN
Bookmakers and football fore-
casters undoubtedly breathed a
sigh of relief as the 1954 Big Ten
grid campaign came to a close
with the four Conference contests
played last Saturday.
As Ohio State closed out an un-
beaten season "-and annexed its
ninth Western Conference grid
crown by edging Michigan, 21-7,
football fans all across the na-'
tion could only shake their heads
in amazement as they scanned the
final Big Ten standings.
OSU Cops Title
They saw Ohio State, an also-
ran in the pre-season polls, firm-
ly entrenched in the number one
spot, reigning as the Western
Conference king. Michigan, con-
signed to the second division by
the experts, was in the fight for
the crown until thp final few min-
utes of the season, and managed
to grab a share of second place.
In fourth place in the standings
the fans saw Minnesota, destined'
to finish no higher than seventh
according to the pre-season prog-
nosticators.
Michigan State and Illinois, co-
champions last year and two of the
favorites this season, found out
what the other end of the stand-
ings is like. The highly-touted Il-
lini failed to win a Conference
game and dropped from last year's
spot on top of the standings to the

mire of the Big Ten basement this
season.
Dropping two crucial tilts to
Iowa and Wisconsin at the start
of the season, the Spartans never;
recovered, and only a shaky win
over Indiana kept them from shar-
ing the cellar with Ray Eliot's
eleven.
Among the top four teams in
the start of the season, only Wis-
consin was able to justify its rat-1
ing, moving into a tie for sec-
ond by its win over Minnesota. Io-
wa, the fourth squad, finished in
fifth place by virtue of a good
start and a good finish, which
sandwiched three miserable mid-
season games.
Season of Upsets
The Big Ten season proved to
be poison for the forecasters. One
national grid magazine, which
specializes in predicting the out-
come of every game before the
fall practice sessions even begin,
missed on 17 of the 32 Conference
contests.
Gazing at the Big Ten sched-
ule in the heat of August, few ex-
perts would have been brave
enough to predict Michigan to beat'
Iowa, Ohio State to top Wiscon-
sin, or Northwestern and Ohio
State to both topple the Illini. As'
the season developed, these were
only four of the many upsets
which Big Ten fans witnessed.

Wolverines
Gain Honors
Michigan's End Ron Kramer and
Tackle Art Walker were named to
the first teams., of two all-Big Ten
grid squads announced yesterday.
Both prospective all-Americans,
Kramer and Walker gained the Big
Ten honors in the Associated Press
survey as well as in the first an-
nual poll of Western Conference
sports editors. Kramer's total of 17
points in the editors' poll was sec-
ond only to Alan (the Horse) Ame-
che, who was a unanimous choice.
Ohio State placed three players
~on the first teams of both polls.
Wisconsin and Purdue joined Mich-
igan in providing two members
apiece. Cal Jones was Iowa's only
representative on both honor
squads. Minnesota and Michigan
State shared the remaining spot,
eachtplacing a man on one of the
two teams.
No Wolverines were chosen to
either survey's second team, but
five of Bennie Oosterbaan's prote-
ges were awarded Honorable Men-
tion by the AP. They included Cap-
tain Ted Cachey at tackle, Jim
Bates at center, and backs Lou
Baldacci, Fred Baer, and Dan
Cline.
The AP's first team lines up
as follows:
Ends-Dean Dugger, Ohio State,
and Ron Kramer, Michigan.
Tackles-Art Walker, Michigan,
and Dick Hilinski, Ohio State.
Guards-Cal Jones, Iowa, and
Tom Bettis, Purdue.
Center - Gary Messner, Wiscon-
sin.r
Backs - Len Dawson, Purdue;
Howie Cassady, Ohio State;
Bob Mc Namara, Minnesota;
and Alan Ameche, Wisconsin.

Wolverine Hoop Squad
Faces Freshmen Today

Coach Bill Perigo will 'unveil the
1954-55 edition of the Michigan bas-
ketball team to the public tonight
at Yost Fieldhouse when the var-
sity cagers meet a spirited fresh-
man five coached by Dave Strack.

lot of action. Three players, Jim
Barron, Don Eaddy, and Jim
Shearon will share the duties at the
guard slots.
Harvey Williams, the lanky 6-8
Junior from Louisville, Ky., will
start at center. Williams, who has
been working hard since practice
began, has, as Perigo noted,
"greatly improved over last year."
Captain Paul Groffsky will hold
down one of the forward positions
and Tom Jorgenson and Miller
Lingle will alternate at the other.
It is debatable as to how much ac-
tion Jorgenson and Lingle will see
in tonight's contest.
Jorgenson Troubled By Injury
Jorgenson, who averaged 12.3
points per game last season, has
been sidelined with a sprained
ankle and "charley horse," sus-
tained in the intramural football fi-
nals. The injury has slowed him
down and he is still sub-par physi-
cally. Lingle, a sophomore, has
also been plagued with a sprained
ankle.
Others who are sure to see some
action this evening are Bob Shar-
land, a sophomore from Ishpem-
ing, and senior Bruce Allen. .
Gridders Ron Kramer and Tom
Maentz have taken a "vacation"
and will not report for practice un-
til Friday. It is hoped by the coach-
ing staff that Kramer will be able
to work himself into shape quickly;
for the Detroit star is expected to
help most where the Wolverines
are woefully weak: in the rebound-
ing department.

TOM JORGENSON
... a question mark

The game, a full-length affair,
gets underway at 8 and will be free
to the general public.
Starting Team Undecided
Though Perigo has not yet de-
cided who will be in the lineup
when the contest begins, there are
seven men who are sure to see a

Maize Gymnasts Down Blue
I1 I d C +tt7siA . . ..r.,

in _ntrasquaa ..
qt.;
By BOB JONES
Sparked by the favorable per-
formance of all-around gymnast
Frank Adams, the Maize half of
the Michigan gymnastics team
edged the Blue, 60-58, in an intra-
squad meet yesterday-the first
of the season for coach Newt Lo-
ken's charges.
Although the team as a whole
looked "only fair," Loken was
pleased with Adam's performance.
It was the first time the burly
Finale
Winding up its final week end
of picking the top 15 gridiron
clashes, the Daily sports staff
wishes to thank everyone who
entered selections in the con-
test.
In the last week, one student
topped the top Daily expert.
SHERWOOD BERMAN, 411
Wenley, missed only three
games, while Phil Douglis and
Bob Jones, sports night edi-
tors, both missed four.
Senior competed in the all-around.
He ammassed a total of 28 points
in seven events.
Captain Bill Winkler also look-
ed fair, as he took first in the
trampoline, and thirds in the tum-
bling and long horse events.
Two Sophs Shine
Two sophomores, Nick Wiese and
Wayne W a r r e n, contributed
strongly to the Blue cause, Wiese

t om n ntfn
taking firsts in the flying rings

and the tree exercise. Warren won'
the side horse and the parallel The Western Conference editors
bars events. They both contrib- differed from the AP in only two
uted strongly in other events. of their first team selections. They
"There is a lot of work to do in picked Randy Schrecengost of
the line of finished routines," Lo- Michigan State ahead of Helinski
ken commented after the meet. at tackle and Ohio State's Bobby
The weakest event in Loken's eyes Watkins ahead of McNamara in the
is the flying rings. He was pleased baokfield.
with the trampoline performances, . .,
however.
Injury-wise, the squad looks to UAPPV
be in pretty fair shape. Freshman
Eddie Gagnier has a pulled shoul- T.HANKSGIVING%
der muscle which should respond,
favorably. More serious from the from ALL
competition viewpoint is Tony San
Antonio's weak wrist. He injured The Daseola Barbers
it earlier in the season, bute- near Michigan Theatre
covered well enough to compete n
in yesterday's meet.,____________1_____

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nooner narriers
Win. NCAA Meet
EAST LANSING (R") - Allen
Frame, the Big Seven champ from
Kansas University, crossed the
tape ahead of a bunched group of
othersectional favorites to win
the 16th annual NCAA crd'ss coun-
try run yesterday with a fast time
of 19:54.2.
Oklahoma A&M with a low of
61 points, won the team title
from defending champion Kansas,
which placed fourth.
After running with the pack
most of the way, Frame put on a
kick in the last half mile of the
four-mile distance to finish about
35 yards in front of George King
of NYU, in second place.
Michigan's Coach Don Canham
did not enter the Wolverines in
the meet, but instead gave them
a well-earned rest until after
Thanksgiving vacation when the
track season will get into full
swing.
Frank Eckhoff of Oklahoma
A&M was third, George Terry of
Boston University forth and Ar-
nold Sowell of Pittsburgh fifth.

it hit the crossbar, bounced back
onto the field for a touchback.
In the Western Division, the
Lions edged still closer to an un-
precedented third straight title.
Bobby Layne tossed two scoring
passes as the champs nipped
Green Bay, 21-17. Any combina-
tion of Lion wins and 49er de-
feats totalling two, will give Bud-
dy Parker his third championship.
Ollie Matson crossed paydirt
four times to pace the Chicago
Cardinals to a 38-16 decision over
the Washington Redskins. It was
only the second victory of the year
for the Cards.
In other games, the Chicago
Bears stopped Baltimore, 28-13,
and San Francisco blasted Pitts-
burgh, 31-3.

For solution see paragraph below. Droodle
submitted by Michael Gross, C.C.N.Y.
PICTURE Of TOUCHDOWN,
REFEREE IN
PHOTOGRAPHER'S WAY
Marcia Ruhl
St. Cloud S. T. C.
::

JANUARY -31

I,. Ir

"0.

DACHSHUND PASSING
DOGHOUSE SEEN BY
BROTHER INSIDE
Emily Schafer
West Virginia University
NIGHT TABLE
FOR UPPER BUNK
Leon Hodge
University of Florida

7ia qrt4 A w

The c4g
Retail $4.5O'

The
Retail $3.95

COLLEGE SMOKERS PREFER Luckies-and by a wide
margin-according to the largest and latest coast-to-coast
college survey. Once again, the No. 1 reason: Luckies taste
better. They taste better because Lucky Strike means fine
tobacco. Then, that tobacco is toasted to taste better.
"It's Toasted"- the famous Lucky Strike process - tones
up Luckies' light, good-tasting tobacco to make it taste
even better. The pleasure you'll get from Luckies' better
taste is vividly depicted in the Droodle above, titled:

11

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Here's a pair that gets along famously in any college
man's wardrobe. The Manhattan Burt is in the ever-popular
white oxford cloth with a softly rolled button-down collar.
Its running mate is the Manhattan Range in fine
white broadcloth, featuring a widespread collar. You'll want both

Modern artist enjoying Lucky
See the ecstatic smile? Well,
Just go Lucky!

while glancing in mirror.
you, too, can be happy.

FISH COMMITTING SUICIDE
BY ATTACHING
SELF TO BALLOON
Jerry Gray
University of California

in

0

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