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November 20, 1954 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-11-20

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SATURDAY,.NOVEMBER 20,1954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1954 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THRER

Ten Years Ago-Michigan
Edged Out by OSU, 18-14

By PHIL DOUGLIS
If history has anything to say
about it, Michigan should lose to
Ohio State today, 18-14.
One of football's most striking
parallels seems to be in the mak-
ing, for Just 10 years ago this
month the Big Ten football pic-
ture stood almost exactly as it does
at this moment.
On the morning of November
23, 1944, Ohio State ruled the
Conference, boasting an unde-
feated slate-and leading the lea-
gue in offense. Michigan was sec-
ond, its season marred only by an
upset loss to Indiana-and it led
the Big Ten in defense.
If the Buckeyes won, it would
sew up the title, their first in ten
years, and would gain a possible
Bowl bid. If Michigan won, it
would gain a share of the Confer-
ence championship.
Exactly the Same
Today, the situation is the same.
History has repeated itself so far.
Defensively the top team in the
Big Ten, the Wolverines have lost
Just one game to Indiana, and find
themselves bidding for a co-title
against undefeated OSU in Colum-
bus Saturday. As in 1944, the
Buckeyes are reaching for their

first undisputed title in ten years,
and a Rose Bowl bid.
We cannot peer into the future
and see if history will repeat it-
self this afternoon before 86,000
screaming fans in Columbus, but
we can go back ten years, and see
what happened in 1944. Wolverine
fans hope it does not happen
again.
Buckeyes Triumph
Leading with but a few min-
utes left in the game, 14-12, the
Maize and Blue were moving in on
the Conference title. But, as fate
would have it, the line slants of
All-American Les Horvath, and
Dick Flanagan cut the Maize and
Blue line to shreds and the Bucks
marched 54 yards to score win-
ning 18-14. The record mob in
the big horseshoe went wild.
Crisler's Wolverines, led by Joe
Ponsetto, had played their hearts
out, and walked dejectedly into
the big gloomy tunnel. The "Buck-
eye battle-cry" reigned supreme.
Will history repeat? It has so
far-but Michigan fans are keep-
ing their fingers crossed and are
hoping that one of the closest
parallels in grid history comes to
an abrupt end today.

OSU Leads
Conference
In Scoring
(Continued from Page 1)
With the Buckeyes leading the
Conference in offense, they have
averaged 26.8 points scored and
320 yards gained per game. Indi-
vidually Watkins owns a 6.3 rush-
ing average per play, Bobo a 6-
yard average, and Cassady a 5.1
average.
Leggett gives the Ohio split-T
attack deception as he runs and
passes with equal effectiveness,
while Cassady can explode for a
touchdown from any point on the
field.
- Credit for State's success must
be given equally to the big line
that has effectively contained the
onslaughts of Wisconsin and its
Alan Ameche, Iowa and its Mc-
Namara brothers, and Illinois' Abe
Woodson, J. C. Caroline, and Har-
ry Jefferson.
State Boasts Good Ends
In Dean Dugger and Dick Bru-
baker the Buckeyes have a pair
of the Conference's best ends
flanking a forward wall that av-
erages about 215 pounds.
Against such an imposing ar-
ray of talent Oosterbaan will send
a sophomore-studded aggregation
that has to make up in spirit and
determination what it may lack
in experience or ability.
Michigan is expected to start
its regular lineup which will fea-
I BIG TEN STANDINGS I

"HIGHEST RATING! A Realistic and
Powerful Drama... Pulls No Punches!
--N.Y. News
Truly the Most Acclaimed Picture of 1954

UCLA, USC Play
For Coast Crown
Gophers Seek 2nd Place at Madison;
Purdue, Indiana Renew 'Civil War'
By The Associated Press
At Los Angeles, UCLA and sophomore has clicked off 1,400 of
Southern California come together Purdue's 1,532 yards of aerial gain.
to decide the Pacific Coast Confer- Tops in Passing
ence title before 102,000 spectators That kind of motion downfield
and at Iowa City, Notre Dame made Purdue's average of 191.5
and Iowa meet before a sellout yards in the air per game the best
crowd in a replay of last year's in the country-15 yards better
most controversial game. than No. 2 California.
Sother C aiforialeady.Elsewhere in the comparatively
Southern California already has light schedule, the bowl games are
clinched the other place in the tied up with the Southern Metho-
Rose Bowl, since UCLA isn't eli- dist-Baylor and Duke-South Caro-
gible. lina contests, but they're not likely
At Madison, Wis., the surprising to decide any of the New Year's
Gophers, beaten only by Michi- Day contestants.
gan, 34-0, in eight games, and the In the East, Yale and Harvard
twice defeated Badgers will be meet for the 71st time.
scrapping for a possible second Tradition also holds sway in the
place finish. While the Gophers East with Penn State-Pittsburgh,
could beat out Michigan for sec-
ond, the best Wisconsin could do
is tie. M'mmm Boy.
Wisconsin Favored
An individual duel between Wis- How would you describe the
consin's Alan 'The Horse' Ameche average Michigan football play-
and Minnesota's one-man gang, er?
Bob McNamara, will highlight this By using figures found in the
contest in which Wisconsin is fa- 62-man varsity roster, one
vored by one touchdown. would discover the following
Illinois also is a seven-point fa- facts about the stereotyped
vorite over Northwestern in a cel- footballer, "Michigan's mythi-
lar showdown between the Big cal beast."
Ten's two winless contenders. Chances are that he would
Michigan State is picked by 14 over be from the Wolverine State,
Marquette, while the Iowa-Notre since 37 of the 62 squad men
Dame battle is regarded a tossup. are. By average, he would be
Oklahoma, also ineligible for a 20.9 years old, weigh 193.1
bowl game this year, hasthe op- pounds, and stand 5 feet, 11.8
portunity to knock Nebraska out inches tall. His class status
of an Orange Bowl bid. The ex- would be nearest to that of a
pected defeat for Nebraska cou- junior, his jersey number of
pled with a Kansas State victory 56 would probably make him a
over Colorado, would leave those center or a guard.
two teams tied for second place Does anyone on the present
in the Big Seven Conference. Kan- squad fit this description? The
sas State probably would get the closest man, considering all
bowl trip because of its 7-3 victory points, would be guard Jim
over Nebraska. Fox, who is a junior from Sagi-
naw, Michigan. By the roster,
Purdue, Indiana Clash Fox is 20 years old, weighs 190
Fed up on hints that the last In- pounds, and is 6 feet tall. He
diana student to see the Old Oak- also sports the number 66 on
en Bucket was a childhood resi- his uniform.
dent of Bloomington, the Hoosiers
charge in here today to tangle with Dartmouth-Princeton, Rutgers-Co-
Purdue and the nation's No. 1 at- lumbia, Syracuse-Fordham among
tack. the headliners.
The battle foi' the bucket, a sort Tennessee Plays Kentucky
of Indiana civil war, also will do With the top teams of the South-
a bit of settling in the Big Ten eastern Conference idle, the stand-
standings. While Purdue's overall out Southern games include Ten-
record of 4-3-1 is better than In- nessee-Kentucky and North Caro-
diana's 3-5, both have 2-3 records lina State-West Virginia.
in Conference play. The winner The Southwest offers Texas
gets undisputed sixth place atop Christian-Rice and Wyoming-Tulsa
the league's second division, and the Far West Stanford-Califor-
The arm of Len Dawson that has nia, Oregon-Oregon State, Washing-
hurled touchdown lightning 14 ton-Washington State, Utah-Mon-
times this season is Purdue's most tana, Brigham Young-Idaho and
terrible weapon. The Alliance, O., Arizona State-Arizona.
: staying in Ann Arbor This Weekend?I

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone NO 23-24-1
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .66 1.47 2.15
3 .77 1.95 3.23
4 .99 2.46 4.31
Figure 5 average words to a fine.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. daily.
11:00 A.M. Saturday
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Lady Elgin whst watch, Wed-
nesday, Rackham, Call NO 3-5930 or
1018 E. University. Reward. )38A
LOST: Woman's dark brown leather
gloves, fitted, fur-trimmed and wool
lined. Call 1059 Stockwell. )43A
LOST: Brown cloth briefcase on cam-
pus. Call NO 2-6428. )42A
FOR SALE
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords-$6.88. Sox,
39c; shorts 69c; military supplies.
Sar's Store, 122 E. Washington. )26B
1947 PLYMOUTH four door sedan, radio
and heater. The big lot across from
the downtown carport. Huron Motor
Sales. 222 W. Washington. NO 2-4588.
)104B
1948 CHEVROLET CLUB COUPE, new
overhaul, good rubber, radio and heat-
er. The big lot across from the car
port. Huron Motor Sales. 222 W. Wash-
ington. NO 24588. )76B
THREE CHOICES-1951 Chevrolets. Ra-
dios, heaters, power glide. All four
doors. The big car lot across from
downtown carport. Huron Motor
Sales. 222 W. Washington. NO 2-4588.
)135B
1950 CHEVROLET convertible. Radio.
Top condition, runs very good. The
big car lot across from downtown
carport. Huron Motor Sales. 222 W.
Washington. NO 2-4588. )13B
1952 MERCURY. Four door sedan, radio
and heater. Very clean. The big car
lot across from downtown "carport.
Huron Motor Sales. 222 W. Washing-
ton. NO 2-4588. )134B
1953 ANDERSON HOUSE TRAILER, 32
feet, all modern, like new. Lot 23 in
Coachville Gardens Trailer Court,
3423 Carpenter Road, Ypsilanti. Phone
NO 5-2403. )147B
FOR SALE-78 RPM Record Collection,
Popular and Jazz, also Walnut Esty
parlor organ, excellent condition $60.
Call NO 2-8262 after 6 p.m. )146B

t
Lw,
LRSSIF

FOR SALE
GIRL'S BALLOON TIRE BIKE. $15. Ph.
NO 3-3132, After five. )145B
FOR RENT
3 ROOM APT., Modern building. Will
share with grad. woman. Box 2. )14C
Deluxe Bachelor Apartment
Will hold two. Building in rear. Pri-
vate entrance. Electric stove, refriger-
ator. Simmons bed. US 23 off Wash-
tenaw Road, between Ypsilanti and
Ann Arbor. Everything new and
clean. $67.50 a month. Available Nov.
19. Phone NO 2-9020. )18D
COUPLE WANTS to sub-rent apart-
ment, December 18 to January 2.
Write Box 92, Cousins. }5K
ROOMS FOR RENT
OVERNIGHT GUESTS-Large pleasant
sleeping room-twin beds, nextto
tile bath. Call after 4:00 p.m. Mrs.
Harold Andrus, NO 8-7493. Clip and
save for future use. )20D
HELP WANTED
A GIRL for general office work. Morn-
ings'Call NO 8-6988. )19H
TRANSPORTATION
TWO MEDICAL students would enjoy
sharing expenses and driving to
N.Y.C. for Thanksgiving. J. Gleich
and F. Norman. Call NO 2-3169 after
7:00 P.M. )12G
RIDE WANTED from New York City
to Ann Arbor, Sunday, November 28.
Also riders wanted from Ann Arbor
to New York City, leaving Tuesday,
November 23. Call Sylvia, NO 8-7933.
}14G
WANTED: Ride to New York City and
return, for Thanksgiving. Call Les,
NO 3-2653 at noon. Will share ex-
penses. )13G
BUSINESS SERVICES
WASHING-Finished work and hand
ironing. Rough dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up'
and delivery. Phone NO 2-9020 Wool
soxs washed also.,-)81

BUSINESS SERVICES
R. A. MADDY-VIOLIIJ MAKER. Fine
instruments, Accessories, Repairs. 310
S. State, upstairs. Phone NO 2-5962.
)I
RAD I O-PHONO-TV
Service and Sales
Free Pick-Up and Delivery
Fast Service -- Reasonable Rates
"Student Service"
ANN ARBOR RADIO AND TV
1217 S. University, Phone NO 8-7942
11 blocks east of East Eng. )481
REAL ESTATE
CALL WARD REALITY
NO 2-7787
for 2x3 bedroom homes-priced for
students. Evenings call:
Mr. Hadcock NO 2-5863
Mr. Rice 3YP 2740-M
Mr. Garner NO 3-2761
Mr. Martin NO 8-8608
Mr. Schoot NO 3-2763 )20
MISCELLANEOUS
IMPORTED Swiss, Dutch, Belgian, and
English Candies. Washington Fish
Market. 208 E. Washington. Tel NO
2-2589. )17L
VISIT THE Curio Shop, 609 E. Wash-
ington, two blocks from campus--
books, curios and antiques. Open
1-5 P.M. )18L

W
Ohio State .....6
MICHIGAN ....5
Minnesota .....4
Wisconsin ......4
Iowa ..........4
Purdue ........2
Indiana ........2
Michigan State .1
Illinois.........0
Northwestern . .0

L
0
1
1
2
3
3
3
5
5
5

T
0
0
0
0
0
0'
0
0
0
0

Pct.
1.000
.833
.800
.667
.571
.400
.400
.167
.000
.000

JANUARY 3-31

Doors Open -EXTRA- Matinees
12:45. "MAGOO GOES SOC
Shows at 1, 3, SKIIfNG" Evenings
5, 7, 9 P.M. U.P.A. Cartoon7
N ' CinemaScope Brings
All the Suspense Your
System Can Take!
20th cGntvry.Fax pr@"ent%
" in
" CmNEuMASCOP9
W *NUNNALLY JOHNSON '
olor by DELUXE
In Me wonder of Nighfidelity, Directional STEREOPHONIC SOUND!
CinemaScope PricesJ
Matinees 65c Extra? TOM & JERRY Cartoon
Evenings and Sunday 90c
James Hilton's
"LOST HORIZON"
Ronald Colman

ture five of the graduating senior
lettermen, four sophomores, and
two juniors. Lou Baldacci will con-
tinue to play his dual role, alter-
nating with Jim Maddock at quar-
terback and Fred Baer at fullback.
Cline to Start at Tailback
Dan Cline will handle the bulk
of the work at tailback, with Ed
Hickey and Ed Shannon sharing
the duties at right half. Michigan's
ace in the hole continues to be
Ron Kramer, the sophomore left
end who leads the Conference in
punting, runs the end-around,
catches any pass thrown in his
vicinity, blocks punts, has made
13 of 14 extra point attempts, and
makes the tackles after he has
kicked off.
His fast - improving running
mate, sophomore Tom Maentz, will
start at themother end with Art
Walker and Ron Geyer at the
tackles, Captain Ted Cachey and
Ed Meads at guards, and Gene
Snider at center.
Center Jim Bates, the team's
strongest linebacker, probably will,
under doctor's orders, see little if
any action, while Tony Branoff
and Jerry Williams remain defin-
itely out.
Hebert Lost;
Injury Leaves
11 'M' Icemen
Michigan's already short-hand-
ed hockey team suffered what
could possibly be a severe loss
Thursday, when winger Yves He-
bert suffered a concussion.
Hebert, confined to University
Hospital where he is under ob-
servation, collided with freshman
Doug Rudolph during a practice
session, and struck his head very
hard against the ice. It is not yet
known how serious the injury is,
or how long he will be out. X-rays
have shown no fracture.
Meanwhile, the remaining elev-
en members of Vic Heyligers'
youthful squad scrimmaged the
Toledo Mercurys of the Interna-
tional League in a practice session
yesterday. George Dunningan, Bill
MacFarland, and Gerry Karpinka
paced the scrimmage for the
Maize and Blue.
The Wolverines open their sea-
son Dec. 3, when the McGill Red-
men from Montreal invade the
Coliseum for a two-game series.
Ium~wiw

Top Off Your Evenings
of the
MILK lAll) HIVE- N
RIESTA U A NT
Open 11 a.m. - 12:30 p.m.
3730 Washtenaw Near Pittsfield Village
ORDERS TO GO-NO 8-7146

Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

i

NEW ARENA TONIGHT Curtain 8:15
THEATRE
'THE MOON IN THE YEL LOW RIVER
By Denis Johnston
Admission $1.65
Phone Reservations Thursday thru Sunday MASONIC TEMPLE
Box Office NO 2-5915 Until Dec. 5th 327 S. 4th Ave.
DRAMATIC ARTS CENTER

M

COME IN TO THE

AND WATCH
OHIO STATE VS. MICHIGAN
ON TV

A

w rr n

--4.

The Well-Loved
OILSKIN SLICKER!

Saturday 7:00 and 9:15 P.M.
Sunday 8:00 P.M. only

50c
ARCHITECTURE AUDITORIUM

Fashioned in
Guarpnteed 100%
Waterproof Oilskin.
Water tight and shiny
bright, the well-loved
Standard Slicker and
Sou'wester will keep
you totally dry.
Highly styled with set-
in sleeves, glistening
brass snaps, colossal
patch pockets and soft
corduroy-lined collar-
plus a stormy weather
throat piece for extra
protection.
SIZES 10 to 16

If

(K7)

ORPH EUM
TODAY and SUNDAY

1:30 P.M.
65c

WHEN YOU KNOW YOUR BEER

The Story of Three
Misguided Girls!!
"Each of the girls is a beauty and a forceful
actress" .. .
-World-Telegram
"These ladies can act"..
-N.Y. Times

.it's bound to be Bud

I

. .
,/
jr
a
r : , p /
'. i
,r-

In pleasant moments of leisure, beer
belongs. And the most popular beer
of them all is Budweiser ... the beer
brewed by the costliest process on
Earth. Every sip of golden Budweiser
tells you why it is preferred everywhere.

am r-n-no 2 2

I !% au;..4 V95" 11A 3

Nk r -

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