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November 21, 1943 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-11-21

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SU1DAT, NOV. 21, 1943



....... . ........


Irish Shade Seahawks; Purduw Gains


w - W w r - - - .I

Da l yports Editor

N0 ONE WAS SURPRISED yesterday when the Wolverine gridders dedi-
cated their 45-7 victory over Ohio State to their coach. Fritz Crisler,
during the post-game celebration in the locker room. It was his first
title in 10 years at Ann Arbor even though he did have to share it with
Purdue. The human interest angle was tossed in about 10 minutes after
the final gun,
Shortly after the game ended the Wolverine gridders raised
Crisler, Backfield Coach Earl Martineau and Line Coach Biggie Munn
on their shoulders and marched off the field to climax their most
successful season since 1933. But where was the fourth coach, Bennie
Oosterbaan, who had worked with the ends all these years?
High above the battle-scarred field in the Michigan press box sat
a happy man with a pair of binoculars. It was Bennie taking a last look
at the boys. He had missed the triumphal parade off the field. We men-
tioned to Bennie that it was too bad he couldn't share this victory feeling
with the boys. Bennie swallowed. "Yes," he said. "it is too bad." It was
: obvious that Bennie would have enjoyed sharing the triumph with Crisler,
Marty and Biggie.
About 10 minutes later a dozen Wolverines dashed across the field
from tihe dressin1g room, some minus blue jerseys and shoulder pads
flapping. They clambered up the steep stands into the press box. They
grabbed the surprised bud happy Bennie, raised him to their shoulders
and bore him back to the dressing room-an added climax to their
first triumphant exit . . .
THE DEBUT OF ERNIE PARKS and Dean Sensanbaugher, Ohio State's
great freshmen halfbacks, to Michigan fans was rather disappointing.
Three minutes after the opening kickoff State had its first real attemptu
against the Michigan line. Sensanbaugher failed to gain in his first
attempt, and Parks lost both his helmet and a yard of ground in his first
try on the next play.
Both, however, showed plenty of speed aid that old college try
in a. losing cause. Parks, who will probably run against Michigan
trackmen this winter, was Ohio state sprint champion in high school
last !pring, and showed why in the third quarter.. It is doubtful if even
Vob Nussbaumer, Michigan's speedster, could have matched his dazzling
pace. Parks was equplly adept 'at catching passes a la Hutson. The
tall, rangy Buckeye back snared aerials with one hand like Charlie Geh-
ringer used to snare line drives in the Tiger infield . . .
TIHE BUCKEYE'S game quarterback. Al Williams, who was carried off
the field in the second quarter, came back after the half and sat out the
final periods on the bench. He suffered a bad cleat wound in the face, but
it was not serious enough to confine him to the locker room . . .
It was difficult to explain the bad case of butter fingers of both
Ohio State and Michigan. The Bucks fumbled seven times and the
Wolverines six. It couldn't have been because of the weather, for it was
mild. We'll chalk it up to the excitement and tension of the game's

rj7 Indiana
E even, 7-0
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Nov. 20.-
/l>-For 52 years Indiana and Pu'-
due have been playing football
against each other, but the oldest
greybeard had to scratch his head to
ind an equal in thrills today as the
boilermakers from Purdue completed
their first perfect season since 1929,
with a 7 to 0 victory over their Hoo
sier rivals.
The triumph not only asured Pur-
due of a high spot in national rat-
ngs, but gave the service-bolstered
3eile makers a tie with Michigan for
:le Big Ten championship.
The 15,000 fans were in a frenzy
Ihroughout the entire last quarter as
Indiana drove inside the Purdue five-
yard line three times and on the last
occasion the stalwart Boilermaker
line held for four downs within its
two yard line and took the ball on
its one just seven seconds before the
final gun.
All but one of the sustained scoring
threats were produced by Indiana,
but in the end it was that brilliant'
Boilermaker line, aided and abetted
by Boris Dimancheff and Sam Vacan-
ti, who stopped every Hoosier drive
just when it looked as if Indiana was
going to score.
Purdue made only one long sus-
tained march and it was good for a
touchdown. In the first quarter the
Boilermakers drove 73 yards to a
touchdown on Dimancheff's slashing
nuns through the line and then a
climax pass from Vacanti to Frank
Bauman from the Indiana 37. Bau-
man gathered the ball in on the Hoo-
sier 20 and raced down the sidelines
to score with Indiana players clutch-
ing at his shirt tails as he went over.


SOUTH BEND, Ind., Nov. 20.-(')'
-In the midst o a vibrant calnnes
which settled over the stadiumii Kute
Rockne built, little Fred Earley, an
18-year-old Navy V-12 trainee, today
place-kicked two vital ektra pits
after a pair of last half touchdowns
to give Notre Dame a 14=13 victtory
over the pro-powered Iowa.Sea-
A crowd of 45.000 went wild as
Notre Dame climhaxed a terrif e uQ
hill struggle to win" its ninithstr'aikht
game aftei spotting the Sealawks
sever -points in the firsptpek'lb.'
The Irish, with Great Likes next
Saturday standing between them and
their first undefeated-untied season
since 1930, today were stamped as
one of the best, if not the best, team
in the school's lush football history:
Only four yards short of a touch-
down, the halftime Whistle 'ended
Notre Dame's chances of tying the
score. Brit the Iish forgot that
heartbrealing incident and rolled
64 yards to a touchdown in the fivrst
four minutes of the third quarter,
gave "another mnarker to the Sea-
hawks at the outset of the fouith;
and then paraded 55 more yards into
the end zone.
The Seahawks, going down to their
first defeat in nine starts id their
Alameda Sailors
Defeat Bears, 70
BERKELEY, Calif., Nov. 20- (P--
Playing bruising, battering bootball,
the Alameda Coast Guard eleven
closed its regular schedule today with
a 7-0 victory over the University of
California's Bears.
Threatening weather held the
crowd to a scant 7,500 fans, mainly
Coast Guardsmen, and the teams
struggled on a slippery field 'offering
soggy footing.
MackIOoosts IBasebal~
BUFFALO, N.Y., Nov. 20.-AP)--
Connie Mack, manager of the Phila-
delphia Athletics, predicted today
that baseball would flourish in, 1044
and there would be more instead' of
fewer leagues iri operation.-


five former pros the greater part of
the game. Dick Todd of 'Texas Ag-
gies and a Washington Redskin star
for four years, provided the most
power, carrying the ball 13 times for
78 yards and completing two passes
for 40 yards. He was carried from
the field suffering a broken jaw in,
the last period during Notre Dame's
touchdown drive.
't*hSeahawks great line, holding l
the 'Irish terrors of the T to 187
yards by rushing-the ldwest count
Of the season for them-did not per-
mit Notre Dame' to advance beyond'
the midfield stripe in the first quar-
ter. Todd's remarkable punts, twot
going out of bounds on the four and,
two-yard lines, never gave the Irish,
a foothold from which to start. 1


Notre Dame Outplayed;
Extra P(st Wins Game

$ .40 per 15-word insertion for"
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional5 words.)
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of $.25 for each
additional 5 words.)
Contract Mates on Request

eor il erearesome of the
Iowa Hands 'Slip' I
iirthday Victory y- wil -- --ant to give
Sthis Chtristrnus!
LINCOLN, Neb., Nov. 20.-(AP)- ____________
big letters-they whipped Nebraska 1Buw them now G
today 33 to 13.
It was a birthday gift for Iowa's
coach, "Slip" Madigan; it was the
first time in 25 years Iowa has beaten FICTION
Nebraska in Lincoln; it was the first,.
victory of the year for Iowa.
Iowa got off in front in the initial John .
period with fullback Bill Gallagher , So Little Time $2.75
spearheading a drive that carried to
the Husker one from where Quarter- +c 1
back Roger Stephens sneaked over. .loyd C. Douglas
In the second period Iowa made it The Robe $2.75
14 to 0 when Henry Terrell swept
wide around end and raced 34 yards.
ettyEnd Bill Barbour kickedboththe
points. A Tree Grown in Brooklyn
So, there is sadness in Lincoln * $2.75
while in direct contrast, the Iowans -
return home with the most import-
ant victory of their schedule.
7I iheAr $2.75
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afternoon dresses offered. Phone CobeCt Benchiy
3064 or see at 2012 Carhart Ave H
(off Brockman, 2 blocks south of
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WANTED'Lucius Beebe
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New Yorker
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Big Ten Standings

. . .

Michigan ........6 0
Purdue........ . .6 0
Northwestern .... 5 1
Indiana.........2 3
Minnesota .......2 3
Illinois ..........2 4
Ohio State ......1 4
Wisconsin ,.......1 6
Iow a .... ........ 0 4




Football Scores.:.
Minnesota 25, Wisconsin 13.
Iowa 39, Nebraska 13.
Iowa State 48, Kansas State 0.
Great Lakes 25, Marquette 6.
j'II Kansas 7, Missouri 6.
Colorado College 6, Colorado 0.
U.C.L.A. 19, St. Mary's 7.
Duke 27, North Carolina 6.
Georgia Tech 41,.Clemson 6.

Army 59, Brown 0.
Dartmouth 42, Princeton 13.
Colgate 41, Columbia 0.
Penn State 14, Pittsburgh 0.
Villanova 34, Temple 7.
Harvard 6, Boston 6 (tie),
Lafayette 9, Rutgers 2.
Rice 13, Texas Christian 6.
Texas Tech 7, South. Methodist 6.

_ . _..
a , .:

WANTED-Secretary. College girl
who is interested in part time sec-
retarial work. Hours at your con-
venience. Situation available for
entire college year. State capabili-
ties and experience in reply. Box
numbef 1705 care of The Daily.
HELP WANTED-male drug clerk-
-god -ours--top' pay. Marshall
Drug, 235 S. State.
200 ACRE LAKE FARM: This is one
of the most desirable lake proper-
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a secluded 10 acre private lake and
40 feet frontage with cottage on
large lake. Owner's residence with
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High ground overlooking the large
lake. -A profitable farm and an
ideal home. - Sacrifice price of
$20,000 because of illness. Terms.
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typewriter, metal stand, four-shelf
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uph6lstered chairs, electric silex,
electric percolator, bed lamp, Philco
c~asole radio, waffle iron, Mixmas-
ter, double burner electric hot-
plate, bathroom scales, books, etc.
Phone 3064' or see at 2012 Carhart
Ave '(off Brockman, 2 blocks south
of Stadium Blvd.



...for the
Holiday Season
. . . in a dashing dress or sport
suit that is fittingly a holiday
treat. Absorb the Christmas spirit
in something new and heavenly,
And with that suit wear a versa-
tile dickey (below) to give it a
varied, exciting life. Dress dickies
that are quick-changing artists.
workingsmagic with your suits
and dresses.
IT'S going to be a slack season,
so be prepared! We have a ship-
ment of slacks that hit a new
high in smartness. Dark, smooth
slacks that give you that slim-
waisted, narrow-hipped look. In
grey, navy and black flannel and
100% virgin wool.

and make
your headquarters!!!
For those lovely Christmas gifts ... Linens of all
types - from bath towels to table cloths and
txquisite handkerchiefs. A price for every purse.
Always Reasonably Priced
1 0 N I C K E L 5 A ' AD E





... e.<x;w = .

for M~onday, Tuesday, .Wednesday

- - - - - - - - Clip Here And Mail To7A U..M. Man In'1'he Arnmed Forces .. . .


Zr £frikyzn DaU1


Corduroy keeps on the go
-corduroy sluits, those all-
purpose "jobs" - twospiece
dresses as right for office as
for rushing dates or danc.
ing at the League.

n_ .,


~ -°
- .
" ,.

Clearance price
were $22:95


clinched their share of the
Western Conference cham-
pionship with, Purdue yes-
terday by trimming the
"Baby Buckeyes" from
Ohio State 45 to 7 . . 'In
ideal football weather 45,-
QOQfans watched the Mich-
igan team lead the Ohio
State team 13 to 0 at the
half and furiously pile up
the -lop-sided score in the
second half . . . This will
be 'the Wolverines' first
title 'claim since 1933. Out
of nine starts this year they
have lost but one game-
that one to Xotre Dame...
F'ullback Bob Wiese, whose
spinning thrusts proved a
bit bewildering to the
Buckeyes, led the scoring
uvith two touchdowns, both
made on short bucks.
was found slain in Ann
Arbor; yesterday. He was
Barry Rothstein, a seventh
grade pupil in Tappan
School. Miss Marie Burg
A inv.ra- n 1. nRr 1,0 hr

Marines Adopt Eagle.

*expansion on a; estimated
enrollment of 18,000 full-
tire students, 50 percent
more than in 1940 . . . since
.np .major- additions to the
plan have been made since
1930, officials say that they
' lil construct new dormi-
tlries for the new'students,
additions to Angell Hall,
the Chemistry Building,
the Engieering Buildings
and a new headquarters for
military and naval affairs.
THE PLAN for the big-
gest university in the state
is divided into three parts.
... first, the plant will be
brought up- to date where
it needs it most; the cost
will be $13,056,000 . . . then
to meet the immediate
demands for post-war uni-
versity training, $13,775,000
will b1e spent in five years.
.. the last part of the plan
is for lohg-range expansion
and planers have not yet
estimated its .cost . . . all
that it needs now is the ap-

One piece cordiuroy
dresses and jumpers at

Rcinember, Chrisltt s 1Belcs


Clearance price



Make-up Kits


Corduroy Slacks
at $6.09

- I

Couats -

Marine Lt. Bert Pfeiffer hnlds alnft a Snith Am-

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