The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on October 1, 1950 · 16
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · 16

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Sunday, October 1, 1950
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16
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! K ?1 Dc Wrons! . By Watt Dobbint It's those.. Golden Gophers gain. Intermittent rivals over a span cf 50 years, Nebraska's Corn-huskrrs will travel to Minneapolis Saturday for the 31st tneeting between the two schools. Over the halt century period Nebraska teams have won only four times, two of the triumphs being registered by Col. Biff Jones' squads; the 1 others by Scarlet teams coached by Bummy , Booth and Jumbo, Stirhm. Most decisive of the Minne- lota triumphs were those re ' corded during World war II when the undermanned Husker kids dipped their colors by a ' 54-0 count In 1943 and by a 61-7 marc in In 1943. As a rule, however, the contests jhave been close,1 especially in the early days when Dr. Williams was the Gopher luior oi loniDau ana mer uur-Inr the current aeries which . started in 1932 with Bernie Bierman head man at Ml', Nebraska fans flocked to Minneapolis in some of the earlier contests just as they do today, a railroad war giving the grid bugs cheap transportation in the early 1900's. . " BOOTH'S UNDEFEATED, un-. tied ,J002 eleven, nipped the Jrtt.cm.ii 4.v ft.H mnrin lint it wasn't until 11 years later that one of Stiehm's fine teams turned the trick.- Many of the present day fins will recall the Max Towle to Gordon Beck aerial that spelled defeat for Minnesota here in-13J3. Tie contests wrre reeordrd in 1908 and again In 1919 but It wasn't until 1937 in I olonel Jones' opening game as Husker roach that the Nl! fans had a Chance to get delliious. Nebraska surprised the grid-Iron world by coming from behind to take a 14 to 9 triumph. Two years later a Jones-roached team again emerged the victor, this time by a 6 to 0 j " Another game that will long Le remembered was the 7-0 Gopher win , in 1936 at Minneap- I talis. Fighting their hearts out tUn TTiiliLfi9 hiI a ennralnee" 4 to tiic iiu.nci .- iiuva ca nv i.tvn-.v nw within their grasp but in the riving minutes of the game Bud i Wilkinson, Oklahoma's present mentor of football, took a No; braska punt and while covered, ! lateralled to fleet Andy Uram ! who raced over half the length S cf the field to put over the win-lung marker. ' , --: "- . ilill anrttlipr atiirriv 1i;iltl was the 1933 affair, also played on foreign sod, Minnesota coming from behind to take the long end of . a narrow 7 to 6 score. Nebraska gave the Mitme-snlans a good fight here last INDIANA-NEBRASKA FOOTBALL S Monday, Oct. 2 7:30 P.M. ' ' COLISEUM University of Nebraska Adm. Z5e (tax inrl.) , MOVIE 4- ' I ti. mm if . YV V. y W-VA -r"" NEBRASKA-COLORADO GAME at Boulder - October 14 Enjoy the fun of traveling with the crowd ,-.'' the comfort of going by train to this important, game. Package tour rate, inclu'ling sightseeing, n.rais, rail ticket, and 'tajf, ffX)tban'tkket and week -end in DENVER and ESTES PARK, ss little as 74.5I, in reclining seat chair tars. Fares proportionate ly higher for Pullman accommodations. . ..... wt rwr -:.-.-.---.--v.- ,.:, ::;:;;.::.::::::::::::::: IAiri : : Mr, W. T. A'tirn ht, Ofn. Aji-nt. Pan'gr. Drpt. ft m - MNTOI.V St'NDAY JOURNAL A VII STAR r 1 i'.f . .sa !! ni V i .. . :r . DEMPSEY ... an aggressive -arbiter, Hans, Fritz, Dempsey, Too On Mat Card Hans and Fritz, a couple of rassling rogues from the Pacific coast, and Ex-ring king , Jack Dempsey are the new faces lined up for Tuesday night's mat show at the fairgrounds arena. An aggressive arbiter who doesn't have much trouble keeping the rowdiest grapplers in line, Dempsey will referee the main event, match between Mike Di-Biase and Jne Dusck. I' DilufkV' stopped Iron Mlke- "last week, hut the former Nebraska griddcr Insisted his Omaha rival had too much help from Ref Jack Conley. With Dempsey "it'll be a different story," Mike declares. intz Schnabcl will toss his 235 pounds into a scrap with Bulldog Danny Plechas. Brother Hans is paired with Bob Geigel in the thiid match. - Starting time Is 8:30. Kay'sCoiulition Called Serious SCOTTSBLUFF, Neb. (fP). The condition. fcf James Ray, 18, Boys Town football back,, was- termed as "serious" by the attending physician Saturday night. Ray received a neck fracture In the Scottsbluff-Boys Town High -School football game here Friday night. The attending physician said Ray, - after an - uncomfortable night had shown improvement Saturday morning but Saturday night lapsed into unconsciousness. . fall but finally were beaten by sheer power, 28 to 6. 7 - -------- The Huskcrs opened their season against Indiana Saturday while the Gophers were making their debut against Washington U at Seattle. Gone are ClaytortJonnemaker, I.eo Nominelli, Cordon Soltau, Bud Grunt arid Hilly Bye from the Minnesota lineup yet Bier man s lyaO squad is a slightly heavier outfit than his 1949 squad. ' BIERMAN nlso has more bnck-field depth at his command altho admittedly weaker than usual at quarterback and right halfback. ' . Both elevens will depend a lot on sophomores but as usual the Gophers giants will rule as pregame favorites. . Nebraska will take to the air in two ways Saturday. In the first place they will fly to Minneapolis, arriving in time for a workout Friday afternoon. Saturday they will depend a lot on Quarterback Iran Nagle's pitching arm.' Hundreds of Nebraskans have gobbled up tickets for the battle with close to 1.500 or the home folks being slated to be on hand for the opening kickoff. ...by joining the gang to th t - fit ( X ; 2V; N. llth Strtet-Liiictiln Nt;bika': 1 an; jntrrrirr m joiniiij tht tour to the ; Nehraika Colorado Cmt. . ; : Name , . , : AdirtJi ' Ci'y .- . . . S'ate October 1, 1959 TIic Firing Lincl THROUGH the affinity of "A" and "B" in the alphabet, we today are able to reveal a few secrets on a taciturn chap named Bernie Bierman. Blerman'i huge Minnesota pachyderms beinf Cornhusker opponenta of next Saturday, the man merits a quick once-over. Time was somewhere back in the dark ages when two chaps named 'Anderson and Billy Bierman bunked alphabetically side by side under auspices of the U. S. marine corps. Billy, a blue-bearded chap with a ready sense of humor, happened to be 01' Leif Bier-Inan's oldest son. Jim,, the youngest, was a regular end for Minnesota in 1946-47-48. Always there was- football talk. Always the verbal can-nisters would eventually wind up with all hands querying Bill about affairs 'd Minnesota and "the old man." We discovered that Bernie was not always sold on a coach-Inr career, that he once was a bond salesman and that his career Is the story of a plugger not quick success. His wat forever a story of working his way up. In high school at Litchfield, Minn., he had to overcome a bone infection which kept him sidelined until his senior year. At Minnesota, he was known only as a sound blocker and tackier until he hit stardom during his senior year. . HE SPENT a year tutoring a small Montana high school after graduating from Minnesota In 1915. Discouraged, he gave up the prep Job to sell bonds in Minneapolis. After World war I and a hitch In the marine corps, Bernie re-. turned to coachinr at a Montana university In 1919. There he stayed for two years before becoming Ckrk Shaugh-nessy's assistant at Tulane. Few people today realize that Shaugh-nessy, daddy of the "T," and Bierman, leader of, all single wingers, once served on' the same' Staff. - Bierman left Shaughnessy In 1925 to become headmaster at Mississippi State. Ho stayed there until 1937 when GT Rolling Stone Shaughnessy left Tulane, paving the way for Bierman's return as headmaster of the Green Wave. . - Slow .starting;, Bierman's Tulane teams hit top momentum from 1929 throuch 1932 when they lost only two names, one of them to Southern C'al. in the 1932 Rose Bowl classic. Fritz Crisler had moved from the Minnesota helm to Princeton after the '32 season. Minnesota, shouting for help, summoned Old Grad Bierman. He accepted and since has piled up these accomplishments in tiopherland: Won 12. Lai 28; Tied S. Fir national championjiipi (1934. 193S. 193$. 1940. 1941).- - Six Big Tta liies (1934. 19J5, J3J7, J9JJ. 1940. 1941). . - Fiv vndeleatd tactions (1933. 1934, 1935. 1940. 1941). A total ol 21 comecuh'v yamei wilAoul dtltat (1933-193$). Svnln gamtt without dt-Uat (1939-1941). FOLLOWING the 1941 season he took military leave of absence to return to the marines as Major Bierman. He remained in the corps until his discharge' late in 1944. Since returning to Gopher-land after the war, he has never hit those previous peaks. Gopher fandom, , spoiled by consistent victories, have murmured sometimes that maybe the old master is losing his touch. They forget how tremendously the Big Ten conference strengthened during the war on vast V-12 programs, Minnesota, like Nebraska, was one of the few schools without such a welcome influx of service personnel. When the Gophers built after the war, they had to start at rock bottom. Bierman will moan before every game, predicting at least a two-touchdown edge for the enemy, Ik won't fmile much or give you a chancjMc know him. As the Husker will discover Saturday, his teams will go as far as hard blocking, tackling and strict adherence to the rudiments will allow. Once those Items fail him, 01' Leif Bierman says he'll go back to srlUllf bn!hw. - " , -'"TT Specialized ... RADIO REPAIR Home or Auto 24 IIOI R SFRVICE FACTORY ri.RFI.CT PARTS QUALITY Tl'BtS "" New Motorola Radios SIDLES 1400 Q BUICK 2-7027 A l'alU4 Motara atrriet Slatlaa LEARN A TRADE State Approved Auto Body & Day or Night clashes. This available to Veterans Hrtt ar ( all for F all Drtatlt aa ttrhnnl. Ia) ( Lincoln Aviation Institute . Union Airport Phon 6-23C3 'Colorcsdo-Pound atisas BOULDER, Colo. (P). Hand cuffed by fumbles in the first half, Colorado broke away in the third and fourth periods Saturday to swamp Kansas State, 34 to 8. Four times the home club lost the ball on fumbles in the first half. One of these Kansas State turned into its only score. The fumble balance swung the other way in the second half. Veteran Merwin Hodel and Sophomore Northwestern Passes Clip I-Slatc,23-12 EVANSTON, 111. (.P). Northwestern, an unknown quantity in the Western conference football championship race, defeated Iowa State, 23 to 13, Saturday In its 1950 debut before 41,000 fans at Dyche stadium. After being held to a 7-7 deadlock thru the first two periods, Northwestern assumed control of the game in the second half with superior play, a stronger running attack and some surprisingly accurate passing by Quarterback Dick Flowers. ' . " Northwestern'i margin of victory was due in .a large measure to the running of Dick Alban, Gene and Johnny Miller and Rich Athan. Northwestern gained 292 yards on the ground to 120 by Iowa State. The visiting Cyclones, thru the brilliant passing of Billy Weeks, were slightly - better - in - the air with 151 yards gained to 142 by Northwestern, , THE WILDCATS were first to score. Just four minutes after the game started, they marched 66 yards, with Athan going over from the one-yard line. Bob Bur-son converted, as he did after Northwcstern's succeeding TDs. State countered -with a 63-yard aeoring in drive with Frank Conglardo going over from the one-yard line. Northwestern picked up two points on a safety six plays after the second half started. Norm .Kragseth had kicked to State's two yard line. On the next play Mel Moling was hit by Bob Hunt behind the goal line and Northwestern led 9 to 7. THE 'CATS had their second touchdown at the start of the third quarter. Johnny Miller ran 27 yards around left end and a pass from Flowers to Gene Miller resulted in the touchdown. Burson converted again. The Wildcats scored their third touchdown in the last period. Athan went over -from the four-yard line. - ... . Norlhwejtern . . . .. 7 0t T-2.1 lima aiklt : .0 7 0 S- 13 NnrthwplTn nforlnE Tmiohtiown: Aib.in ;. (i. Millr, I'AT: HuiMn 3i; fciHfrty: Vfling (tatklpfl i'V Hunt!. . Ti", Hone iM'Mrir.KT.MtrM.'wn,' Con: lardo. M.-iing; I'AT: ("letidemng,. Peru, Wayne Baltic Tops NCCAction THIS Wt t K'S K('lll:UI I E Vtrdiindat, Oil. I Falrhury t ('. at I.ilthrr. Thurmla). Oct. S Nebraska OnOal al Midland "8.' Friday. Ofl. f f onrontia at lork. Norfolk i, I al li Iowa Ontrml al lloanr Mrlook i. '. a ttnittabluft 1. haturda. Ofl. 7 Midland al Hmllniv Wfolnaa at Kwnrr. Maahbura at Omaha InlvrMltT. Watne al Hiark HilU Irarhrra at hadroa. C. Peru, the early Nebraska College conference spoiler, moves into the giant-killer ' role this week. Tiie Bobcats meet Wayne, defending league champions, Saturday. Peru surprised' by dousing Doant's title aspiiations two weeks ngo. The 'Cats are poised with another knockout pill, but whether or not Wayne is ready to sv;illow it is another story. THAT'S THE big game In T5.CXT" circles - alt'ho Kearney's homecoming game with Nebraska Wesleyan and Midland's meeting at Bastings will have definite title bearings. York forfeited its scheduled N.C.C. test to Chadron and will play Concordia. The Eagles moved up their Nov. 17, date with the Black Hills Teachers to Saturday, t Fairbury Junior college and Luther are scheduled to start the week'i college activity Wednesday at Luther. Nebraska Central and Midland's "B" team meet Thursday. Friday'g feature is a 4-J.C. contest between McCook and Scotts-bluff on the latter's field. it. ' A'i Fender School course or the one below Is under the G. I. Bill. Our Ma.ler A Halloa Mrrfcawfr laura ). 14-6 Zack Jordan paced the Buffaloes to a convincing victory. A near-enpacity crowd of 19, 425 saw Colorado even its Big Seven slate to date with one win against one loss. KANSAS STATE scored first with four minutes remaining in the first half. Roger Williams fumbled, attempted to lateral and bounced the ball off Referee Bob Miller. Charles Thornborrow recovered for the Wildcats on the Colorado IS. Faubion punched a yard for the touchdown on the fourth play. Colorado evened it two and a half minutes later when Hodel rammed a yard to end a 66-yard, four-play scoring drive, Jordan's pasa to Chuck Moser for 31 yards and another throw to Woody She I ton for 28 yard were the big steps In this inarch. On the first mnning play of the second half, Hiram Faubion fumbled and Bill Case recovered for Colorado on the Wildcat 18. From there Hodel drove it over in five straight smashes. Another fumble, by Elmer Creviston, recovered by Joe Nix on the Kansas 31, set up the next Colorado score. Williams sneaked thru for the last two feet. Tom Brookshier Intercepted a pass by Frank .Hooper with seconds to go in the third period and raced 37 yards to the Wildcat 29. Jordan and Hodel pounded It to the two, then Williams lateraled to Jordan,' who went over standing up. Colorado's reserves drove 52 yards on five plays in the closing minutes of the game, with Glenn Lcyden passing the final 22 yards to Arlie Beery. The winner rolled up 15 first downs',' With 195 net yards rushing and 164 yards thru the air, for a total of 359. Kansas State counted seven .first downs,, ran for 121 and passed for 55 in making a net gsin of 178 yards. Kn.s Stat .......... 0 I ft 0 Colurado 0 14 14 34 - Kuniisi gun coring Touchdown: Fatibton. Colorado scoring Touchdown : Hodel 1, Williami, Jordan, ttry. PAT: Vena- Neat Glciiison Machine Rips izzou, 34-0 COLUMBIA, Mo. (,T). Clemson got a perfect start with an 80-yard touchdown run on the first scrimmage play Saturday and continued its mastery of Missouri with, a 34 to 0 drubbing. Lithe Jackie Calvert slanted off his own right tackle and behind perfectly-executed blocking went all the way as 25,000 partisan fans gasped. Charlie Radcliff kicked the extra point and it was 7 to 0 with only 28 seconds gone. That was only the beginning, however. . Clemson demonstrated complete superiority over the inept Big Seven team, which, had been rated a 13-point favorite. Clemson simply was a better club their tackling and . blocking thwarting the 5-formation plays of Don Faurot. , - . IS WINNING, the southerners gave Missouri its first whitewash since 1946 when Southern Methodist turned the trick. The Tigers had not been blanked in 35 straight games. It also was Clem- son's second triumph over the Missourjans, who lost the 'Gator Bowl game in 1949 24-23. Clemson passed up no opportunities, scoring its second touchdown in the second quarter after a Missouri fumble to lead 11-0 at halftime. End Dreher Gaskins gobbled up " Bob Deneke's fumble on Clemson's 48. Running plays by Clemson's Fred Cone and Calvert carried to Missouri's 25. There Calvert passed to End Glenn Smith for the touchdown. Radcliff again converted. MISSOURI tried a fourth-down running play after the sec- ! ond half kickoff and failed to ! make the yardage. Clemson, after a 15-yard penalty, exploded for another touchdown. Calvert ran : 35 yards and Ray Mathews 17. ' From the 1-foot line Cone ; smashed over. I Presented the ball on their 44 when Missouri's fourth down pass failed, the Country Gentlemen struck for -another .towh. clown in the third quarter. Then just to show how easy it w-as, they sauntered 80 yards for their final tally in the last five minutes. rifmnon T T 13 734 lliwurl 0 0 0 0 0 Clrrrtson aeoring Touchdown: Jackt Cnlvrt, (inn hmllh, &',inf 2, MslhfWi PAT : IUo.-iiH 4. SATIN-REVERSIBLE JACKETS-Ml8? Popular School Colors HARRY REED SPORT SHOP 1311 "P" M. 1-411 Soason Tickets "Sow On Sal Pop Warner Fwriball Contitnn Spontored br , The Lincoln Junior Chamber of Commerce MIDGET FOOTBALL 6 Game All Douhleheaders 4 TEAMS- Dwiilwt Mtrrhaali tHartkKit Htucbants &ojtk $trl MrciBra SEASON TICKETS- Chilara aadr 14 14 It yaara aWulU tat iaclud4 . r. .14 SO Huskcrs (Continued from Page 1-B.) from RoberUon to Hugh Cra-ton started the Hooiiera off and with Gomory and then Robertson lulling the apple the advance was not halted even after a penalty had set them back IS yards. Nebraska had one good chance to stop the assault when a string of tacklers had D'Achille trapped but he managed to break away and pick up a yard. Van Ooyen'i 2-yard plunge was the payoff, giving the invaders a first down on the Nebraska 15. They went on over on five plays. . It was Ron Clark who saved the day again early In the third period, hia interception of Robertson's pass snuffing out an Indiana thrust that had carried to the Husker 19. Clark got back 15 yards to the Nebraska 20. REYNOLDS went to work on the very first play, picking up 11 yards and on his next try was loose for 17 more. Bill Mueller got eight yards on two tries Land with the leather on the In diana 45, Reynolds broke away thru the Hoosier left side and with perfect interference, raced to his third touchdown. His extra point made it Nebraska 20, Indiana 14. Clark's third recovery of an Indiana fumble halted still another Hoosier advance and the quarter ended without further scoring. Nebraska got U far aa the Indiana 29 before they lost the ball on downs. The situation appeared to be under control after a 45 yard run by Robertson had been nullified by a 15 yard penalty, and the Hooslers were forced to punt. It was just an average kick that Robbie got off but two Indiana tacklers were downfield fast and were waiting for the ball to hit when Clark elected to try and run it back. He fumbled and Indiana gained possession. It was the turning point altho on the last play of the ball game Bill Wingender broke thru the middle and was touchdown bound until he was hauled down on the Hoosier 27. Shortly before Nebraska had halted a dying Indiana rally when Dick Goeglcin and Herb Reese stopped Petrauska on a fourth down try on the Nebraska 38. .BOBBY REYNOLDS was nothing short of terrific in his debut as a Husker ball carrier. He ran with the ball 22 times, lost oniy a yard on a scrimmage play and picked up 189 yards for an average of 8.5 per try. Bill Mueller averaged 5.5 yards and Wingender, nine yards. Reynolds averaged 33 yards per kick pointing most of them out of bounds. Indiana outdowned the Buskers, 19 to 14 altho six were via the air lanes and one by penalty. The Hooslers netted 30 yards more than Nil the final statistics reading 352 to 322. THE BATTLE was the third tie contest in the 13-game series, the 1938 tussle ending 0 to 0 and the 1939 skirmish, 7 to 7. The last Husker. victory was a 13-7 win in 1940. Since that time and ; during the war period the Hoos lers racked up a string of seven straight. The two teams did not meet in 1948 or 1949. Next Saturday the Huskers will journey to Minneapolis for an engagement with Bernie Bierman's Golden Gophers, NU's second Big Ten opponent in as many weeks. INDIANA Fnd Anfleraort, Winston, Insrrta. Crxion. I.uft. Tarkka Kovatrh. Bird. Tslarlco (Hard Genrtfaklf, Blabon, . Boaak, Pmnh Thorns.. I .nira Mtl.Mna, Dolan. Brktt. Harka-H' Admit. Ptruka. Rohrt-qnn, 'iedman. 'JnmOry, Marshall, Davn. Van Onen, Bowman, Zuicar. NFHRASKA Knda Simon, Max, Rcglcr, Pnynlch, R.na. Taekk-a-TooKood. Fin. Connor, Hua-mann. (iodtry, lUnd.liy. Goeclfln. liuarnV-Hi'fllTnan, fitraahclm, Bolt, OH. Vullrii. Hauar. (rnlrra- Mrtilll, Brllt, Scott. Hark NaKf, frnrilnfi. Proohaika, Carroll. Mue.ier, Bloom, WiDgender, Ad-duel. nark. Indiana T T 0 JO Nchr.nka T T 020 Indiana acorlnn toactirinwn: D'Aehllla, Ooman. Robartaon. PAT. Thomai 1 (placement 1. fseOntdka acorlnf touchdown: Reynold 3. PAT; Rvnolia t IplaiamanU). Offlriala Lnula Hnu (William Jaw. fill, r.f-r; E. C. Krinrr (Ohio), urn-pira; John Waldorf (MiHiourl), tinaaman; W. K. farrrll (Mlnneaota), field JudKa. By Ceo. , Lemon , . . men, the chances are you can't afford to buy an entire nrw fall wardrobe. And It certainly isn't necessary If you will use the PEERLESS cleaning service regularly. . . . dry cleaning does something to an old garment brightens and removes the soil and a good press puts on the finishing touches. Remember ."GRIME NEVER PAYS" CALL 2-6731 EERLESS CLEANERS 322 So. 11th Geo. II. Lemon Bnau Olltca lit No. 4la TICKETS CN SALE AT- fill Taaal Haabaia (illaa t'ro ftsdarata Hartfmra litttl Fadrawtf Olaa CoaiatKDaTy Lawtor Sprniif Coaa . Main Vruq harrr iaJ Spar! Saop 5H Pairr uaai J Spaj ?lSQil0iiC3 O P.bsft.0ebv28 NORMAN, Okl. (IP). Coach of the Year Bud Wilkinson trotted out his Oklahoma football team for its first showing of the season Saturday and the Sugar Bowl champions walloped Boston college, 28-0, to run their victory string to 22 straight games. Altho they took command at the outset fend never were seriously threatened, the Sooners lacked the explosiveness of their 1949 predecessors who ranked second only to Notre Dame in the AP national poll. BUT THEY satisfied 33,000 partisan fans by exhibiting a couple of promising holdover halfbacks in Buddy Jones and Tommy Gray and a line that refused to "give ground except in inconsequential chunks. For Coach Denny Myers, It was only the second shutout in his ten years at Boston college. The first came last year when Oklahoma triumphed 46-9 in the season opener at Boston. Oklahoma marched 53 and 41 yards for touchdowns in the first and second periods, then struck thru the air for a third counter before calling it a day by cashing in on a third period Boston fuqjble. '' . DICK HEATLEY, a Junior halfback, scored the first touchdown when the game was only six minutes and ten seconds old. It came on a two yard smash at the end of a 53-yard drive that required only seven plays the first time the Sooners got their hands on the ball, Jones, a senior- who operated exclusively on defense the past two seasons, tallied the second Kentucky Passes Click LEXINGTON, Ky. (JP). Quarterback Vito Parilli struck damaging blows in the Mississippi defense with his bullseye passes here Saturday night to lead Kentucky to a 27-0 victory in a rough and tumble Southeastern conference football game. Tickets Now On Ut- Full SHOP "."h","- Central Admlaaloa tftc ChlMmi anitrr It awrnipaalHI fcy armt admittaS Fall aihtrwlta aat admitted. .-,red Rln(ild Sola ... ll.U Your Quality J 1 J ' I ir - "'. : - ! ! v - , . , , i , 1 Y ' t w ; . ,. . ITJhen Letter are made . . won't make tliem but FLO HO II El LI will! Flcrsbcua sryliils or isavar satisSsd . . . end that's why very season's crop oi Frsnch Tots Is actually a completely stw lin , now laKzlhers, caw colors, new stitching, inlays. That's why ths French Tos Is ths lar;sl-slling slngls Florstelm styls In brown, black or wis ExeIo!veIy MACEVS Tint floor t i B touchdown from a yard out 12 seconds before half time. A 13-yard punt return by Jones and a H-yard Jaunt by Frankle Anderson in the third period set the atage for Oklahoma's only aerial score. Billy Vessels, most Impressive of several sophomore backs who performed for Oklahoma, took a pltchout and whipped an 18-yard past to Anderson in the end sone. Later in the third quarter, McBride fumbled an attempted punt and Gray recovered for Oklahoma at the Boston 10. On the next play, Gray . ripped thru a wide hole to score standing up. Jim Weatherall kicked all four -extra points. Boaton Collme ,av f 0 0 Oklahoma 1 1 14 0 21 Oklahoma acortrm Touchdowni: Heat-ly, Jona, Anderaon, Gray. tAT:. Waatn rail 4. 'Bama Aerials Batter Tulane NEW ORLEANS. (IP). Alabama's blistering pass attack beat Tulane's Green Wave, 28-14, Saturday and sent the Crimson Tide's Southeastern conference football stock soaring. The Tide scored In each of the first three periods, talente4a Salem sparking the drives wiiuv' his neatly spaced passes. Tulane was at its. best on the ground. Its pass defense crumbled badly during the first half. It was a sweet victory for Alabama which had been a victim of Tulane for three straight . years. GOLF It's fun to practice or learn . to drive golf balls at Meadow acres golf driving range 440 Sealh It Ik WRESTLE Tuesday 8:?octpit Fair Oronnda Arena UaeoMi Referee JACK DEMPSEY former World't Ht-ttvywHrbl C hatvinptoa MIKE DiBIASE JOE DUSEX Ts arttla Uat arark'i atapnlHi atoelalva Bob Stlftl VS. Hint Schnabal Dn Pliekii vs. Fritz Schnabel FREE BUS far Wr.tlln Faaa T:SS A I II F. M. Any Caraar fram N W. earnar loin O Ilia O, lhaa la loa wrtitla. V Clothing Store the Frencli ths country OTtr. Ens suppls call. 16 95 r3 Qsy yjh ritiuiivf

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