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November 20, 1956 - Image 6

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-11-20

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PAO S'I'

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 20,1956

PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Sig

Eps

Nip ATO To

Take

' Second Place,

Title

_,. -

Pick Kramer
NEWYORK-Michigan's Ron
Kramer, yesterday was selected to
the Colliers All-American football
team for the second-straight year.
Others named were end Joe
Walton, Pittsburgh; tackles John
Witte, Oregon and Lou Michaels,
Kentucky; guards Jim Parker,
OSU and Bill Glass, Baylor; center,
Jerry Tubbs, Oklahoma and backs
Tommy McDonald, Oklahoma, Jim
Brown, Syracuse, - -John Brodie,
Stanford and Johnny Majors,
Tennessee.

LCA, DU, Tau Delt Also Cop I-M Finals;
Delta Sigma Delta Wins 3rd-Place Ga'ne

*1 _________________________________________R__

This morning on
....by s.eve

BEET
heilpern

RON KRAMER
... only repeater

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By DAVE LYONv
Sigma Phi Epsilon annexed the
I-M social fraternity "B" second
place championship last night by
coming from behind in overtime
to nip Alpha Tau Omega, 7-6.
In other fraternity "B" play-
off contests yesterday, Lambda
Chi Alpha, Delta Upsilon and Tau
Delta Phi won third, fourth, and
fifth place championships respec-
tively by scoring victories.
Neither Sig Ep nor ATO could
manage a score during regulation
time, but both teams scored
touchdowns in the extra period
for a 6-6 deadlock. On Sig Ep's
last series of downs, Bill Hobbs
passed to Bill Myers beyond mid-
field, enabling Sig Ep to pick up
one point for most yardage
gained in overtime.
ATO tallied first in the over-
time on Rupe Mynatt's aerial to
Don Dahm. But Sig Ep retaliated
on a long double pass play from
Hobbs to Dick Gladson to Myers
which tied the score, and set up
the final Hobbs-Myers pass for
the margin of victory.
Tempers Flare ,
The game was marred by an

outburst of tempers and fisticuffs1
early in the second half. but the1
tenseness of the final minutes
helped to dissipate ill feeling. I
Lambda Chi Alpha's 19-6 vic-
tory over Sigma Alpha Mu gave;
it the third place "B" fraternityI
title. Ed Ellison tossed three
touchdown passes for the winners,
with Bruce Schneeberger scoring
twice and Jim Knowlton once.
Don Mick's second-half aerial
to Bob Plaskett produced the only
score in Delta Upsilon's 6-0 shut-
out of Phi Sigma Delta, giving DU'
the fourth-place playoff title.
Last-Minute Win
Ken Peyser's last minute-toss
to Si Coleman enabled Tau Delta
Phi to gain a 13-7 win over Zeta
Psi, and with it the fifth-place
"B" playoff championship. Nick
Wassil passed 55 yards to Don
Mast to account for the Zetes' only
score.'
In professional fraternity play-
off action, Delta Sigma Delta won
the third place championship byj
shutting out Phi Alpha Delta,
14-0. Bob Heidenreich sprinted 78
yards from scrimmage early in

the game to start the win giers on
their way.
Two one-point overtin a deci-
sions featured the rest of tl'a e pro-
fraternity slate. Phi Rho ;Sigma
scored a safety in the extra lperiod
to edge Alpha Omega, 9-8, in the
fourth place final; and Alpt ta Rho
Chi nosed out Phi Delta C3 1, 8-7,
in the fifth place playoff.
Gomberg's Older E1 e t! i e n t
scored once in each half to down
Bacteriology, 12-0, and ci t pture
the fourth place Indepj !dent
playoff final.
NHL STANDINGS
W L T P
Boston .........10 3 A 24
Detroit ........10 3 Z' 22
Montreal ....... 9 8 1 19
Toronto 7 4 14
New York ...... 4 8 3 11
Chicago........3 12 2 8

LOU BALDACCI
... sparks Steeler win

Lions, Bears Face Showdown;
Maintain Tie with Sunday Wins

Disappointment Revisited
"jHAT'RE you doing New Year's Eve?" If another person asks me
that confounded question, I may answer with something like: "I
will probably spend New Year's Eve in jail - beginning my sentence
for your murder."
Please don't get the idea that some of us are touchy about the
situation. As a matter of fact, we've been rationalizing quite well
for the. past couple of days. It will be nice to spend the holidays with
our parents. Also, we can put the money to some practical use. And,
to stretch a point, who likes smog?
As you can see, most of us are in a pretty good frame of mind. But
please, DON'T ASK ME WHAT I AM DOING NEW YEAR'S EVE!
Just in case you don't know what I am talking about (all of
you know what I'm talking about, but I couldn't think of another
transitory sentence), I am referring to a certain phenomena which
occured over the past weekend-and it wasn't the eclipse of the moon.
Iowa will represent the Western Conference in the Annual Tour-
nament of Roses, at Pasadena, Calif., on January 1. The Hawkeyes
were able to win this invitation by outscoring Ohio State, 6-0. The
bid is not official, since a formal vote must be taken this weekend by
the Big, Ten schools. The vote, however, is equivalent to the balloting
in December of the Electoral College.
For those who identify themselves with the Michigan cause there
is disappointment. Another good year for the Wolverines-another
better year for some other tea". But let's not talk about the season
in review at this date. One game is left on the schedule -- with a.
certain school in Columbus, O.
Michigan and Ohio State...
IF MACY'S doesn't tell Gimbel's, Michigan wouldn't think of telling
Ohio State. The analogy is not overstated. On the gridiron, these
two teams despise each other.
I doubt if there is a more intense rivalry in college football. Many
of you will dispute this point, thinking of Army-Navy, Yale-Harvard,
Tennessee-Kentucky and other such annual donnybrooks. It's hard
to compare the intenseness of rivalries, so let's just say it's a matter
of opinion. You've just heard mine.
It's safe to say that both teams will be as 'high' as possible for
Saturday's tussle; they usually are. Only one thing will be missing
from this one-neither team has a chance for post-season activity.
Nevertheless, there are other incentives for each team.
For Ohio, a victory means one-half of the Conference crown. On
the Michigan side, a win will be sweet revenge for the two straight
crushing defeats by the Buckeyes. But Michigan's biggest incentive
is the prospect of triumphing over its hated foe, and vice-versa.
The season is not over yet, so let's hold off on the interpretive
analysis of the 1956 season as a whole. Michigan plays Ohio State
Saturday.
That's almost a football season in itself.

I

HAS LAST LAUGH:

Hard-Earned Iowa Victory
Gains Roses, Possible Title

9

I

I

- * 1
4.
I
A .

By BOB BOLTON
It looks as though the "experts"
were wrong again.
In a spectacular Hollywood fin-
ish, Iowa, a team picked to finish
among the Conference also-rans
at the beginning of the season,
claimed all the blue chips the Big
Ten has to offer by beating Ohio
State at Iowa City Saturday, 6-0.
The Rose Bowl and at least a
share or maybe all of the Big Ten
crown, depending on the outcome
of the Michigan-Ohio State game
Saturday, were the fruits of the
Hawkeyes hard-earned victory.
Forest Evashevski, Iowa coach,
had the last laugh on his Con-
ference rivals. After losing to
Michigan three Saturdays ago it
looked as though the Hawkeyes,
with Minnesota and Ohio left on
the schedule had "had it."
But with the smell of roses to
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guide them the Hawkeyes refusedf
to be counted out.
With the Hawkeye victory went
Ohio "State's dreams of a third
straight undisputed Conference
title and a Big Ten winning streak'
stopped at a record 17 in a row.
The effects of the Iowa victory,
however, were not confined to the
Iowa City area. The shock waves
rolled as far north as Minneapolis
and as far east as Ann Arbor.
With the announcement of the
final score at Iowa, the Bowl as-
pirations of Minnesota and Mich-
igan came to a bitter end even
though these two teams were
grinding out impressive victories.
The Gophers rocked injury-torn
Michigan State from its title hopes
with a touchdown in the final six
minutes that brought a 14-13 win.
But it hardly mattered that
Minnesota had won or that Michi-
gan had won... .the "big game,"
the one that really counted was
won by a team that seemingly had
no business winning-but it did.
And who, in the final analysis,
is to say it should have been any
other way.
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By CARL RISEMAN
The Detroit Lions and the a tti-
cago Bears, the two powerhouz , es
of the National Football Leagite,
chalked up victories Sunday a: tid
headed for an ayparent Decp: n-
ber showdown.
In the Eastern Conference, t"m
late starting Redskins made it -fo ir
in a row as they downed the pact -'
setting New York Giants, 33-7..
Ollie Matson was stopped, iV d
the ChicagosCardinals lost the r,
second game in a row, 14-7, to thai
Pittsburgh Steelers; the Cleveland
Browns defeated the lowly Philai.
delphia Eagles, 16-0; and Sai i
Francisco beat Green Bay 17-16.,
The Lions proved that they were
championship contenders by de-
feating the Baltimore Colts, 27-3.
In the past few weeks, Detroit's
great quarterback, Bobby Lane,
has been a one man team as the
Lions eked out some perilously close
games. But the running attack,
led by bruising fullbacks Leon Hart;
and Gene Gedman, clicked against
the Colts. The Lions rolled up an

impressive 240 yards on the!
ground.
The Chicago Bears won their
seventh straight game as they
o v e r p o w e r e d the Los Angeles
Rams, 30-21. Rick Casares took
the league scoring lead away from
Bobby Layne with a pair of TD's.
Sam Baker, field goal artist of
the Redskins, kicked two more
Sunday. Billy Wells and Al Dor-
ow also figured in the rout of the
Giants, with Wells scoring two
touchdowns and Dorow passing for
two more.
Baldacci Stars
Former Michigan backfield star,
Lou Baldacc. and Fran Rogel were
double trouble for the Pittsburgh
Steelers. They gained 222 of 241
Steeler yards. The Cardinals, who
were the scourge of the Eastern
Conference, have now lost three
of their last four games.

NFL STANDINGS
Eastern Conference
W L T Pct.
New Yor...........6 2 0 .750
Chicago Cards....... 5 3 0 .625
Washington......... 4 3 0 .571
Philadelphia......... 3 5 0 .375
Pittsburgh-.........- 3 5 0 .375
Cleveland............ 3 5 0 .375
Western Conference
W L T Pet.
Detroit...............7 1 0 .875
ChicagorBears.......7 1 0 .875
Baltimore.......3 4 0 .42.9
Green Bay...........2 6 0 .250
Los Angeles ....... 2 6 0 .250
San Francisco....... 2 6 0 .205
NOV. 22 SCHEDULE
Green Bay at Detroit
NOV. 25 SCHEDULE
Chicago Bears at New York
Los Angeles at Baltimore
Pittsburgh at Chicago Cardinals
San Francisco at Philadelphia
Washington at Cleveland

(Editor's note: This is the last of
it series previewing the 1956Olympic
,wames to be held at Melbourne, Aus-
tralia, starting this Thursday and
running through December 8. This
article will discuss the swimming
prospects.)
The competition for top honors
fin the swimming events in the
0U ympics figures to be a two team
rar e between the United States
an d Australia.
.,Within the last few years, the
Aut fralians have shown a marked
imi rovement in swimming, so that
the race for top honors, which
virt ually went to the U.S. in the
M5 ; games by default, shapes up
as an -)e of the tighest contests for
tear z honors.
Tr >e American squad is greatly
imp! oved over the contigent that
went to Helsinki in 1952, but the
rise tof Australia as a swimming
pow r has been nothing short of
phent -monal. It appears that as
fast as American swimmers set
world records, some Australian
comes up and smashes the mark.

Probably the only "safe" events
for the U.S. are the two diving
events, the springboard team from
Ohio State, Don Harper, Glen
Whitten and Bob Clottworthy, and
the platform diving team of Gary
Tobian, Willie Farrell and Dick
Connor may well be able to score
a clean sweep in both events.
The American swimmers include
some of the brightest names in
the swimming world: Ford Konno,
George Breen, Bill Woolsey, Dick
Hanley, Yoshi Oyakawa, and Bill
Yorzyk.
However, all expect to be hard
pressed from' such stars from
Down Under as Murray Rose, who
recently broke Breen's record in
the 1500 meter event, and Jon
Henricks who recently swam the
fastest 100 meters ever, racing the
distance in 55,1, and several other
brilliant natators.
Michigan's contribution to the
U.S. Olympic squad, Dick Hanley,
star of last year's freshman team
will be attempting to upset Hen-

OLYMPIC RACE CLOSE:
U.S., Aussies Control Swim Events

rick in the 100 meter freestyle.
Breen was considered almost a
shoo-in in both the 1500 meter
and 400 meter races until Rose
came through with his record
breaking time. The 1500 meter
event should be one of the tight-
est races in the swimming compe-
tition.
For the first time in a long
while, the U.S. is favored to take
the breast-butterfly competition.
This event usually has gone to
either a Japanese or Hungarian
swimmer, but world record holder
Bill Yorzyk along with Jack Nel-
son and Bob Hughes should be
able to capture a gold medal and
score heavily for the U.S.
In the backstroke, Oyakawa, an-
other former gold medal winner
will probably be favored, but
should receive stiff competition
from his teammates, Frank Mc-
Kinney, Jr. and Al Wiggens, plus
Dave Theil of Australia, who has
the best 1956 performance in this
event.--A.W.

c

..U.........

..

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