THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Nebraska Clinches Big Six
Crown; Meets Panthers
In East Tomorrow
T.C.U. Plays Texas
North Carolina Vies With
Duke For Rose Bowl Bid'.
In Southern Conference
NEW YORK, Nov. 14. -G) -
Battles for sectional. football crowns
are free-for-all contests in three con-
ferences, while only one major cham-
pionship has been clinched.
With the season drawing to a
close and the time for a Rose Bowl
bid approaching, the races in the
Southeastern, Southwest and Western
conferences are wide open.
Nebraska clinched the Big Six title
last week, but the Cornhuskers were
beaten by Minnesota and may take
another thumping Saturday when
they come east to meet Pittsburgh.
Protect Unbeaten Record
North Carolina's unbeaten Tar
Heels seem to have sewed up the
Southern Conference race, but they
still have to get past Duke this week.
The situation is much the same on
the Pacific Coast, where the Golden
Bears of California are far in the
The Duke-North Carolina encoun-
ter seems to take at least one of the
prizes on this week's schedule. In-
tensive rivalry probably will draw
40,000 fans to the Duke Stadium to
see the state title as well as the
conference championship decided. If
Carolina, publicly seeking the Rose
Bowl bid, can get past this one, it is
likely the Tar Heels will go unde-
feated to the end.
Should North Carolina lose, the
race would become a free-for-all.
Duke also is unbeaten within the con-
ference, with Maryland, Clemson and
North Carolina State list only one de-
Bears In Breather
The only Southeastern Conference
team with a clean slate is Louisiana
State, which may be trampled by
Georgia this week, putting the Bull-
dogs as well as Alabama, Vanderbilt,
and a few others back in the race.
In the Southwest, both Southern
Methodist and Texas Christian are
unbeaten and untied, and apparently
nothing can be done about it until
they come together Nov. 30. The Mus-
tangs play Arkansas and T.C.U. meets
Texas this week.
California, with four Coast Con-
ference victories, has an "off" day
against College of the Pacific before
meeting Stanford, which now looms
as the Bears' most dangerous rival.
Colorado University and Denver
probably will settle the Rocky Moun-
tain race on Thanksgiving Day. Colo-
rado has won four straight conference
games and Denver five out of six.
This week the former faces Kansas
and the latter San Francisco Uni-
To Appear At
The second in the series of seven
billiard experts to appear at the Mich-
igan Union is Ora C. Morningstar,
former world 18.2 balkline billiards
champion. He will give an afternoon
exhibition at 3:00 p.m., Nov. 18 and
night performance beginning at 8:00
p.m. The opportunity to see the 61-
year old veteran from San Diego,
California is being offered by the Na-
tional Billiard Association of Amer-
ica on their third annual nation-wide
'Better Billiards' program. Erwin
Rudolph was the first pro to appear
here this season.
In addition to his two exhibitions,
Morningstar, reputed as the greatest
billiard instructor, will teach students
the finer points of the game. He will
also demonstrate various fancy shots.
Morningstar is a native of Roches-
ter, Ind., where his father formerly
owned a hotel. It was here he be-
came acquainted with the game and
later decided to enter the profession.
Morningstar attributes his 'champion
stroke' to the practice he obtained
while a young boy. He built his own
'table' from a store box and the rails
made from old rubber shoes.
When only 18 years of age Morn-
ingstar managed to win the Indiana
State Championship. Two years lat-
er he annexed the New York tourna-
ment establishing a high run of 194
at 18.2 balkline. In 1901 he added the
Mexican title to his list of tourna-
ment wins. President Diaz attended
the playoffs which were held at Mex-
F'uture Decathlon Champ
Is Week Old Tomorrow
The future National Decathlon
champion will be one week old
tomorrow. LastbSaturday Robert
Wesley Doherty, younger son of
Coach and Mrs. Kenneth Doherty
opened his eyes and announced
his arrival to the world. Ken Do-
herty was National Decathlon
champion in 1928 and 1929, and
in the Olympic games of 1928 he
placed third. The proud father
stated that his young son has all
the prospects of a great shot-
Individual Cage Stars Are Plentiful
In Big Ten; Kessler And Harlow Lead
By RAYMOND GOODMAN Haarlow, who amassed 156 points cf basketball, but they have restricted
Big Ten basketball, which if the last year to lead the scorers despite it. Fine passers of John Townsend's
1934-35 records can be counted for a weak Chicago five, should be aided type may find the new changes a help
anything is definitely on the way up, by a better team and may surpass or at least no hindrance, but the
should suffer no dirth of individual his past record for basket-getting. giants who merely hand the ball to
stars during the coming season or Gordon Norman of Minnesota, players cutting around them may find
lack any of the color that aided so Conference center selection, has the going tougher. There's going to
much in the establishing of the new passed out of the Big Ten by the be less room for the cutting player
attendance records which marked the graduation route and leaves an excess and much less time for the big center
past season. of capable juniors to succeed him. to jockey for position.
YOUR TRUE FRIENDS
f or CHRISTMAS
for an appointment
The outstanding names are Bob Bob Riege1, Illinois high jumper, Fred
USED HIS HEAD C Kessler and Bill Haarlow. Kessler, Fechtman and Veen Huffman of In-
When a ;.~= from center bounced who succeeded a long line of high- jIdiana, Jim Seward of Purdue, Jesse
off the head of Jones, Denver (Col.) coring Purdue forwards, the most McAnally of Northwestern, and Stege
os the headrof Jonebk Dever Cal. recent of whom were Norman Cottom of Wisconsin are the best known of
East's Negro fullback, the ball was and Johnny Wooden, will be back the group.
taken by Sidell, North's end, for a again as the main cog in what looks These players, all tall, may suffer
touchdown and victory in a recent to be another strong Boilermaker from the pivot rule change. The new
scholastic game. machine. rules have not eliminated this style
Gill McDonald and Chub Poser
the Wisconsin guards whose fine de-
fensive work put the Badgers in the
first place tie with Purdue and Illi-
nois, have graduated. Wendel Walker
and Kenneth Gunning of Indiana
stand a good chance of replacing
them as the Big Ten's outstanding
pair of guards.
Read The Wont Ads
To be a member of the Minnesota
Varsity from the first day of prac-
tice as a sophomore is a pretty good
recrod. That's the accomplishment
of Dwight Reed, sophomore Goph-
er end. He is a demon pass receiv-
er and will cause the Michigan
backs plenty of grief when they try
his end for gains. Hailing from St.
Paul, he stands six feet and weighs
Individual and group instruction in
16 different sports is now being of-
fered as a regular feature of this
year's intramural program. The
groups will meet with their instruc-
tors at the following times:
Archery - MW, 3-5, with Weber.
Badminton - Tu, 4, 5:30, with
Boxing -4, 5:30 daily, with Levan-
Codeball - with Riskey.
Fencing --4, 5:30 daily, with John-
Gymnastics -3, 5 T W, with Web-
Handball - Riskey.
Paddleball - Riskey.
Riding --7, 9,Tu, with Coulter.
Sigma Delta Psi -3, 5, F, with
Squash-4:30, 5:30, M, with
Swimming -3, 5, daily, 7, 9, MWF,
Tennis -1, 3, daily, with John-
Wrestling-4, 5:30, daily, with
Tap Dancing -with Webster.
Twenty teams have entered the in-
tramural independent handball tour-
nament which will be started shortly
on the I-M courts. The D.D.'s and
Blue Raiders, last year's champion
and runner-up respectively, are again'
among the lists of contestants and
are favored to meet in the finals
again this year.
Theta Chi defeated Pi Lambda Phi,
in a semi-final match of the Inter-
fraternity speedball tourney, by a 22
to 2 score yesterday. The final game
will be played next week when Theta
Chi will meet the winner of the Delta
Upsilon, Lambda Chi_ Alpha tilt,
which will be played at South Ferry
field at 4:15 p.m. today. Delta Up-
silon won the title last year.
Fanciers .. .
You don't need to pay a
We have a brand new lot of
shirts, with the non-wilt collar
that look all the world like ex-
They look the part of $2.50
c I Point
The Student Cried,
"To a service my roommate suggested.
It's quick and it's neat and
It just cawn't be beat -and the
VALUE just eawn't be bested"
Student "ROUGH-DRY "Bundle
SHIRTS, Handkerchiefs and socks are completely finished to please
the most critical ... Underwear and pajamas are washed and folded
ready for wear, all at a very moderate charge.
Only ten cents per
pound with charges for extra finished laundry marked accordingly
W HY PAY FOR DELIVERY CHARGES alone to
express your laundry home when it costs only
a few cents more on our NEW ROUGH DRY students'
bundle, called for and delivered free in Ann Arbor.
Someone in your family is paying 76c (the minimum
charge for five pounds via Express) for the shipping
of your laundry to and from Ann Arbor and then goes
through the trouble of sending it to a laundry at home
or has that extra amount to wash themselves. Why
not spare yourself this added trouble and expense
with one of the four laun-
of that or
pay but a part of
$1.65, 3 for $4.50.
B D L E
2 Suits of Underwear
3 Pairs of Socks
2 Bath Towels
dries listed below
Price per lb
Minimum Bundle 50c
9 0 0
0 0 0
WALK A FEW STEPS
AND SAVE DOLLARS
YOUNG MEN'S SHOP
116 East Liberty Street
(Full Dress Shirts are not included in this Special Price).
Sox Extra, per pair 2c
I I - - - - tof .r~a oft aftf . w I