Second Chance Cowboy (Mills & Boon Intrigue) (Whitehorse, Montana, Book 6)
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D 5 out of 5 stars. Lot Of 6 Harlequin Paperbacks by B. Intrigue: Shotgun Bride by B. Daniels, B.
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Make Offer - B. Make Offer - Intrigue: Hitched! Shop by Category. Special Attributes see all. Large Print. Vintage Paperback. Not Specified. This is not revisionist history. Every title is listed. There is no attempt to hide the past in the manner of Joseph Stalin murdering the census takers who described the failures of Communism.
What is fascinating about college football is that it is one of the most popular forms of entertainment in American society, a true culture in and of itself. We have had systems, rankings, polls, computer analysis, multiple polling, and now the BCS. Most of the time, people arrive at the conclusion that the team awarded the national championship is indeed the best of the best. Some years, this is debated. In other years, gross injustice is done.
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Passions are inflamed. Anger is stirred. The current system has its critics and its defenders. Many state that a play-off would award a hot team at the end of the season, which certainly has explained more than its share of upset winners in other sports. College football fans seem to place more value on non-conference games and early season records than any other sports supporters do.
The BCS undoubtedly keeps people interested and talking. It has arguably produced some great non-championship bowl games that some say would not have been so exciting had they been part of a play-off format in particular the Boise State-Oklahoma Fiesta Bowl. Over the years, determining the national champion has at times made the Florida presidential recount look uncomplicated.
Anybody can award a title. Some guy with a computer and some letterhead can claim this authority.
Some titles are seemingly awarded in a manner almost as secret as a Mossad assassination order. To publicize it at the time is to open the award to scorn and derision. These championships go forth, like toothpaste squeezed out of the tube, synapses in the air, words in the wind, sticking like graffiti or hot dog wrappers against the wall.
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Some claims are more outrageous than others. How misleading. So who were they? Well, apparently some football writers.
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Ohio State is happy to take it, leading unsuspecting, unknowing members of the media and fandom into hearing it, repeating it in stories about their cherished history; to be further repeated and made into T-shirts, coffee mugs, hats. College football, we are told, was begun in by Rutgers University in New Jersey. Two teams, Princeton and Yale quickly dominated it. Other schools played football.
Second Chance Cowboy (Mills & Boon Intrigue) (Whitehorse, Montana, Book 6)
It became more and more popular. By the s, most colleges fielded a team, but Princeton and Yale were almost without exception the best. By the s, the game had spread and was being played well throughout the country. However, it was a dangerous sport. President Theodore Roosevelt got involved and legislation was passed to effectuate safety measures. Over the next decade or so, the game was an irregular affair. Some schools took to playing rugby instead of real football.
World War I reduced the number of students, players and games. Sports craze enveloped the country. Babe Ruth and the Yankees dominated baseball.
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Huge arenas were built, great throngs filling them up. Radio brought these events to coast-to-coast audiences.
The most respected of these was the Dickinson System, begun in This was the first and most widely reported, but it was followed up by the Houlgate System , the Dunkel Index , the Boand System , the Williamson System , the Poling System , the DeVold System , and others.
In the late s, these systems began to assert that there were national champions of each season. In any given year, three or four schools might claim the title from somebody. Notre Dame coach Knute Rockne thought the system created by Frank Dickinson, an economics professor at the University of Illinois, was the most accurate. Rockne asked Professor Dickinson to gather the data of past football seasons, arriving at a list of national champions.
While it may be easy to say that because Rockne instituted this backdating process, thus assuring a favorable outcome for Notre Dame, the truth is it was generally fair.
After the AP poll began in , it was for about eight years the only system other than the AP that was considered valid and, therefore, worthy if they happened to produce a champion other than the poll, which did happen in Over time, as the other systems were instituted, history has accorded national championships going all the way back to that first season, Naturally, since college football supremacy generally rested on who won the Princeton-Yale game most of the years between then and , the national champions were most often.
Princeton or Yale. Truth be told, these programs were competitive on a national basis into the s. Princeton even won the national title by consensus and as recently as produced the Heisman Trophy winner, Dick Kazmaier. Logic and historical perspective, however, tell us that neither of these teams has maintained in the modern era the remotest amount of success, in comparison to the great programs that have withstood the test of time since the boys came home from World War I.
California became the first team to really recruit football players. Coach Andy Smith established a pipeline through his assistant, Nibs Price, a former San Diego high school coach with strong Southland connections. The names became established in the national mind: the Irish, the Trojans, the Fighting Illini, the Wolverines. Today the exploits of their predecessors still resonates when trying to understand the tradition of college football on dozens of campuses, where by the way the school never re-locates and the players are not lost to free agency. Even a school like the University of California, which de-emphasized football in the s when Berkeley allowed itself to become the de facto staging grounds of American Communism, still clings to the ancient glories of Brick Muller and Pappy Waldorf in hopes that whatever magic there was, there might still be enough stardust by the bay to bring back one more national title.