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November 25, 1950 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-11-25

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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1950

PAGE TWO
IBUSINESS SERVICES FOR SALE
MICHIGAN DAILY GOOD RENTAL TYPEWRITERS now FUR COAT & MUFF-Bargain, % length,
Phone 23-24-1 available at Office Equipment Ser- size 14. Ph. 2-0489. ) 112
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M. vice Company, 215 E. Liberty. Guar-
anteed repair service on all makes of CHRISTMAS Gift Rates on TIME and
CLASSIFIEDADVERTISING typewriters. )6B LIFE now available. Phone Student
RATES ---A STEIN--Experined typist. 308 Periodical Agency 2-8242 to order. )2
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS S. State. Legal, Master, Doctors dis- CANARIES, parakeets, finches, and
2 .54 1.21 1.76 sertations, etc. 2-9848 or 2-4228. )12B cockatiel. New and used cages. 562 S.
3 .63 1.60 2.65- Seventh at West Madison. )2B
TYPING - Accurate wor, reasonable ns s.
4g .8va 2.02 ale rates. Phone 3-4040. )3B BOOK SHELVES, bathinette, refrigera-
Figue 5aveageword toa lne.tor, ice box, bunk bd. 518 E. William.
Classified deadline daily except WASHING - Finished work and hand ) 12R
Saturday is 3 P.M. Saturdays, ironing if preferred. Also rough dry
11:30 A.M. for Sunday Issue. and wet washing. Free pick-up and FOR THOSE WINTRY NIGHTS, Flan-
delivery. Ph. 2-9020. )1B nelette pajamas from COUSINS on
- -*---*State Stree. Warm as toast, in pat-
BUSINESS SERVICES TYPEWRITERS AND FOUNTAIN PENS terns or solids that are color fast.
Sales, Rentals, and Service "Sanforized" shrunk, too! )3
EXPERIENCED TYPIST wishes typing Morrill's - 314 S. State St. )4B-
to do in home. Phone 2-4942. )29B MENS RUBBER FOOTWEAR-Toe Rub-
TYPING done in my home. Call 2-3357. bers $1.49, ankle-high galoshes $3.75,
KIDDIE KA RE )27B 4-buckle dress galoshes $3.75, high
3-1121. zipper galoshes $4.88. Open 'till 6 p.m.
Reliable sitters available. Ph. 3- l2 Read Daily Classifieds Sams Store, 122 E. Washington. )5
ROOMS FOR RENT
TOURIST HOME for Overnight Guests.
Bath, shower, reasonable rates, 518 E.
Williams St. Phone 3-8454. )12R
3RD FLOOR STUDIO NEAR CAMPUS-
Prefer two to four art or arch. men
.,. , students. Linens, use of dark room.
Student landlord. Ph. 2-8545, 6-7.
j" 0-_)23R
ROOMS available for students' guests
k.....football week-ends. Private home ac-
commodations. Phone 2-9850, 11:00-
1:00 or 6:30-9:30 p.m. )14R
PERSONAL
>t< :.POLYT ECH
P..L.TECH WILL GIVE piano lessons. School of
INSTITUTE Music senior. Phone 2-8242. )2
STILL THE BEST BUY IN TOWN!
3 meals a day $9.00 a week. Club 211,
Program of Folk Songs, J. D. Miller's Cafeteria. )2P
Church Numbers and LEARN TZ DANCE
the CI'assics. Jimmie Hunt Dance Studio
122 E. Liberty Phone 8161 )1P
Tickets $3.00-$2.40-$1.80 GIRLS! Catch a batch.
Ossi Elokas, Conductor at Burton Tower Learn to dance with
OssiEloks, ondutorRAY HATCH DANCE STUDIO
209 South State Phone 5083
MESSIA H - TICKETS 70c - 5c __ ____ __
10 ENSIANS for $1.00. Those are your
SATURDAY DEC. 9, 8:30 - SUNDAY, DEC. 10, 2:30 earnings every time you sell 10 Michi-
_________________________________________ ganensians. Start selling today i If
- - - interested call at the Ensian offices of
the Publications Building.
Today Tuesday LOST AND FOUND
Monday Wednesday LOST-Ronson Adonis lighter initialed
NO. MAIN-OPP. COURTHOUSE MAT. 30c NIGHTS & SUN. 40C A. L. K. Phone 9434. Anne Kermath.
)88L
TAH MANHUNT!
p NSCIENCE DO YOU KNOW . .. that Lou
CRI CIECE Boudreau became player-manager
L-VS.CRIME! of the Cleveland Indians at the
-~ .. age of 24.
DO YOU KNOW. . . that the
Aetod by ippe Pabe, - Los Angeles Rams and the New
>n' .E ,,v,, *tJohn HOWARD-Adele JERENS York Yankees gained over 1100
yards in a National Football
sk IS League game last week.
* * *
DO YOU KNOW . . . that Pee
Wee Reese of the Brooklyn Dod-
£il4e t *u' C/, i ta4I gers was never tossed out of a
game by an umpire until he played
in the 1000th game of his career.
/ r - hTYPEWRITERS
-'-.r Rented
_,.,r "",, ;Sold
I for All your Family Bouht
and Friends Repaired
Buy your Christmas Cards now.
CHECK THE LIST BELOW: Fountain Pens repaired by
a factory trained man.
Gifts for Her Gifts for Him MORRILL'S
Silk and wool scarfs Large thirsty bath sheets 314 S. State Ph. 7177
Jewel cases and sewing kits Bar-B-Q sets
Handkerchiefs for every taste Bar aprons and towels -

and occasion Handkerchiefs, white, colored
Cocktail and tea napkins borders, and initialed for a
Guest, fingertip, tea or bath more personal touch
towels
White or colored sheets and Little Sister
pillow cases NOW SHOWING
Bridge or luncheon sets or Brother RC
Place mats ICHniADfflPA FBARBARA
Tablecloths with matching Scarfs and handkerchiefs WINKUUU BiD
napkins These are just a few sugges-
Blankets tions. Come in and we will
Bedspreads gladly help you to finish your P
shopping early so you can en- b
joy the holidays to the utmost.
Gage Linen Shop
11 NICKELS ARCADE
Open 9:00 to 5:30 Quality has no substitute
Ui

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

.a .i+. ar . . ".a s ~A is i V .L R i " i! i .R Z i./ Z

hllini

Upset

by

Northwestern

RECORD STREAK EXTENDED:

-4

Oklahoma Downs Nebraska, 49-35

I

'Second Half Surgegby 'Cats
Kills Illinois Bowl Bid, 14w7

l!",

NORMAN, Okla.-G'P)--Oklaho-
mra's 'mighty Sooners extended the
longest winning streak in modern
football to 30 games yesterday by
outscoring Nebraska, 49-35, and
immediately began wrestling with
the temptation to take a third
straight trip to the Sugar Bowl.
But Coach Bud Wilkinson made
it plain his team will not consider
a bid on a post-season bowl con-
test until after it finishes its sea-
son on Dec. 2 against Oklahoma,
A. and M. at Stillwater.
* * *
RATED AS the nation's classiest
outfit in the Associated Press poll,
Oklahoma found itself held to a
21-21 deadlock in the first half
as the result of a brilliant three-'
touchdown splurge by Bobby Rey-
nolds, Nebraska Sophomore flash.
But the rugged Oklahoma line
solved Reynolds' magic in the}
second half and in the end it
was the Sooner Sophomore ace,
Billy Vessels, who stole the show
by scoring three touchdowns and
passing for a fourth.
The triumph brought the Soon-
ers their third straight Big Seven
conference title and made them
the No. 1 prospect for a bowl bid.
*. * *
IT WAS anybody's guess as to
whether they would return to theI
Sugar Bowl, where they have tri-
umphed the past two years, but
they left little doubt that theyI
belonged in somebody's post-sea-I
son classic. a
A crowd of 54,000, largest everI
to see a Big Seven contest, saw
the Sooners start off as if they
intended to run the Cornhuskers
right out, of the park.
Claude Arnold, a durable gent
with 20-20 eyes and a 30-30 arm,
sped 16 yards for one touchdown
and passed 23 yards to Leon
Heath for another as Oklahoma
scored the first two times it gota
its hands on the ball.
THEN THE amazing Reynolds
went to work. A fumble gave Ne-
braska the ball at the Sooner 20
and on the next play Reynolds
squirted into the end zone.

Reynolds scored again on a
14-yard gallop in the second
period at the end of a 64-yard
drive. Another Oklahoma fum-
ble put Nebraska only 16 yards
from the goal and it was Rey-
nolds again who sprinted to the
end zone. Rambling Robert's
third straight conversion gave
Nebraska its only lead, 21-14.
The Sooners tied it up before
halftime on a seven-yard dash by
Vessels, set up by a 59-yard pass

and a run from Arnold to Heath.
The third of Big Jim Weatherall's
seven conversions sent the teams
to rest in tight deadlock.
That was the end for Reynolds
and his mates. But even in defeat,
Reynolds' 23 points on three touch-
downs and five conversions gave
him a season's total of 157 and
the national scoring lead.

NEBRASKA 7 14 7
OKLAHOMA 14 7 21

7-35
7-49

Purdue Upsets Indiana, 13-0
As Subs Score Touchdowns

LAFAYETTE-(A)-An injury-
ridden Purdue football team that
had lost seven of eight games pack-
ed up its troubles yesterday in a
13-0 victory over its ancient rival
from Indiana University.
A couple of subs from far down
the Purdue roster came through
in the bitter clash with tempers
turned as brittle as the frozen
ground.
* * *
HALFBACK Johnny Durham,
Purdue junior who had played
about 10 minutes this season,
started for the first time and ran
the opening. kickoff back 85 yards
for a touchdown. He went right
down the middle and not an I.U.
player laid a hand on him.
Sub quarterback Curtis Jones
became Purdue's other hero,
scoring in the second after in-
tercepting Dick Ashburner's pass
on the Indiana 26.
The Hoosier classic for the Old
Oaken Bucket trophy brought out
45,000 fans in spite of snow, icy
roads and a temperature at kick-
off time of 17 degrees. The tem-
HOCKEY RESULTS
Detroit 4 Chicago 1
Toronto 4 Canadiens 1

perature dropped steadily during
the game. Surprisingly few of the
fans went home as Indiana repeat-
edly started drives that failed to
dent Purdue's two-touchdown ad-
vantage.
. * * *
BOTH TEAMS played a little!
harder than the rules allow in try-
ing to improve their Big Ten rec-
ords.
Purdue was penalized 153
yards. Indiana lost 88 yards on
penalties and its tackle, Joe Ma-
tesic, was ordered out of the
game in the second period for
unnecessary roughness.
Indiana gained 172 yards rush-
ing to Purdue's 122, but picked up
only 10 yards passing to Purdue's
110. Purdue's Dale Samuels won
the anticipated aerial battle of
sophomore quarterback- with In-
diana's Lou D'Achille.
Fumbles happened repeatedly-
four each for each team.
Indiana 0 0 0 0-0
Purdue 7 6 0 0-13

EVANSTON- (P) -Illinois, the'
nation's sixth-ranked team, had
its Rose Bowl hopes chilled to cold
ashes by a rallying Northwestern
team which stunned the Illini 14
to 7 on Dyche Stadium's frozen
turf yesterday.
The dramatic Big Ten finale be-
fore 50,000 shivering fans produc-
ed an upset by inspired North-
western which scored twice in the
final half to erase a 7-0 Illinois
lead which the Illini fashioned in
the first two minutes and 27 sec-
onds of the game.
THE LOSS killed Illinois Rose
Bowl chances, leaving the Illini
with a 4-2 league record.
The Rose Bowl assignment
unofficially went to Michigan
and also, the Big Ten title, with
the Wolverines' 9 to 3 triumph
over Ohio State at Columbus,
Ohio. That gave Michigan a fin-
al record if four wins, one loss
and one tie, and a percentage of
.750 since Conference ties count
a half game won.
The Illini, in their surprising
setback, dropped clear to fourth
place in the final Big Ten stand-
ings.
A TWO TOUCHDOWN under-
dog, Northwestern tied the score
in the third period on Rich Ath-
an's 20-yard touchdown sprint,
and finished off the fading Illini
in the last quarter on Gene Mill-
er's 14-yard scoring spurt.
Norm Kragseth booted both
extra Wildcat points which
proved unnecessary as Illinois
failed to make a serious threat
after Johnny Karras skirted
Northwestern's left end from thej
14 for a touchdown in the open-
ing quarter.
Illinois' great defense collapsed

in sub-20-degree weather before
the inspired line smashing of fiery
Johnny Miller, 178 pound Chicago
senior, 210 pound Athan, a junior
from Sheboygan, Wis., and Gene
Miller, 195 pound senior from
Gary, Ind.
* * *
THE WILDCATS came wat for
the second half, a snarling, slash-
ing pack. Illinois was knocked back
on its heels by a 60-yard drive by
the Wildcats after receiving the
second half kickoff.
Knowing that the resurging
Wildcats were depriving them
not only from their second Rose
Bowl trip since 1947, but also
the Big Ten title, Illinois still
could only gain 16 yards in the
second half.
The game started as though Il-
linois would carve the Wildcats
into small bits. On Northwestern's
first play of the game, Dick Flow-
ers' pass was intercepted by Al
Brosky on Northwestern's 42.
* * *
SEVEN PLAYS later, .Karras
cruised wide around Northwest-
ern's left end for what proved to
be the Illinois touchdown. Sam
Rebecca booted the point and it
was 7 to 0 for a confident Illinois
team.
But after Illinois twice faltered
following a pair of 35 yard drives
to Northwestern's 30 in the sec-
ond period, Northwestern com-
pletely stole the play from the Il-
lini.
While the Wildcats were churn-
ing to their two touchdowns and
166 yards in the final half, Illi-
nois never got past its own 30 in
the third period and its 35 in the
last period.

U

"THE TRUTH ABOUT THE HYDROGEN BOMB"

r I

fea,'
the I/at-

Ending
Sunday

An Intimate Theatre
Bringing Cinema Triumphs
From All Nations

Who has has known about the Hydrogen Bomb for years, but
only now is he permitted to tell the American people about it.
Who wants the American people to judge the Hydrogen Bomb
on the facts and make up their own minds about it.
Who is truly a magnificent speaker, describing the Hydrogen-
Bomb with profound clarity in an authoritative, comprehensible
manner.
WILLIAM L. LAWRENCE
Science Reporter, N.Y. Times
Wednesday, Nov. 29 -8:30 P.M.
Tickets $1.50 - $1.20 - 60c (tax incU,
Box Office Open Nov. 28-29
1950-51 LECTURE COURSE
HILL AUDITORIUM

MINIATURES
"PLUTO AND THE GOPHER"
Whimsy by Disney

WILLIAM LAURENCE

"BARNYARD
SKIT-ING"

I emam

w

STARTS
r OA

I

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SkC tiCAitma4
AT THE CAMPUS BO

,me
OTERY - =

THE VERY FINEST IN SHOES

AND SLIPPERS FOR MEN
AND WOMEN AT FORMER PRICES

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