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October 04, 1959 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-10-04

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY r

r..rwW

ZVU Defeats
Vlinnesota, Illinois Triumph'
[n Upsets of Indiana, Army

Iowa in

Thriller

r
i

LIEES&~

Cards Face Browns Today
While Packers Host Lions

By The Associated Press M
IOWA CITY, Iowa - North-
western halfback Ray Purdin car-
ried an intercepted fourth quar-
ter pass back 42 yards for a touch-
down to erase defending cham-
pion Iowa's lead and give the
Wildcats a 14-10 Big 10 victory
yesterday.
The comeback triumph was ac-
complished without the services
Softhe Wildcat's great quarterback
Dick , Thornton who suffered a
sprained ankle returning the open-
ing kickoff and sat out the game.
Purdin's interception of sopho-
more quarterback Wilburn Hollis'
pass came only minutes after
Iowa end Don Norton had grabbed
Ron Burton's bobble of a handoff
and dashed 47 yards to give the
Hawkeyes a 10-7 lead.
Illinois Turns . Tables
CHAMPAIGN, Ill. - Illinois
came .up with its own version of
the lonely end formation made
famous by Army to upset the
fourth ranked Cadets, 20-14 yes-
terday before a thundering crowd
of 64,891.
Quarterback Mel Meyers not
only kept the Illini moving with,
his sharp passing but also proved
to be a winning gambler. Twice in
the game Meyers chose to run in-
stead of kick on fourth down situ-
ations to keep Illini drives moving
toward eventual touchdowns.
Illinois surprised Army with its
new formation. The Illini would
send -a right end to the left side
BIG TEN STANDINGS
L T'P Pt

Purdue Dumps Irish
LAFAYETTE, Ind. - Purdue's
football team, always at its best
against Notre Dame, hammered
the Irish yesterday for the fourth
time in six years, 28-7.
Bob Jarus, Purdue's bulldozer
fullback, scored two of the touch-
downs that gave the Boilermakers
a 21-0 Mead at the half.
Badgers Roll
MADISON, Wis. - Wisconsin's.
football Badgers tuned up for the
rugged Big Ten schedule by
trampling their "cousins" from
Marquette for the 16th straight
year 44-6 yesterday as Dale Hack-
bart and Billy Hobbs each con-
tributed a pair of touchdowns.
Hackbart, an All-America quar-
terback candidate, turned in a
brilliant first half despite a heavi-
ly-bandaged left knee and then
let sophomore Jim Bakken carry
most of the load in the final two
periods.

By HAL APPLEBAUM
The Chicago Cardinals, a dark-
horse in the Eastern Division, will
try to establish themselves as con-
tenders when they take on the
favored Cleveland Browns at Sol-
diers Field in Chicago this after-
noon.
The Cardinals, winners of only
two games last season, showed
considerable improvement
throughout the exhibition season
and then opened the NFL season
with a show of power last week
trouncing the Washington Red-
skins, 49-21.
Browns Trail
The Browns, on the other hand,
who have been favored all along to
win the Eastern title, find them-
selves one game behind the Cardi-
nals before today's action begins.
Last Saturday night the Browns,
after leading at the half were then
completely frustrated by the Pitts-
burgh Steelers and Bobby Layne,
going down to defeat 17-7.

BOB JARUS
.. . tallies twice for Purdue

Southern Methodist Sinks Navy, 20-7-;
Nebraska Edges Out Oregon State, 7-6

Northwestern
Michigan State
Minnesota
Indiana
Wisconsin
Purdue
MICHIGAN
Iowa
Illinois
Ohio State
Next We

-W L
1. 0
IV 0
1 0
1 10
0 0
0 0
0p1
0 1
0 0

0'
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0

per. S.
1.000 14
1,000 34
1.000 24
.500 34
.000 0
.000 0
.000 8
.0.0 10
.000 0
.000 0

Intercepted passes - one forv
95 yards by Tirey Wilemon -
brought Southern Methodist a
20-7 victory over Navy yesterday.
Ken Lowe grabbed a batted pass
out of the air to set up the second
SMU touchdown in the third peri-
od. Then, with Navy deep into
M e t h o d i s t territory, Wilemon
bobbed up to take Jim Maxfield's
throw on the SMU five and race
to the insurance touchdown with
only 48 seconds left.
* * *
Nebraska Edges Oregon State
Nebraska beat the halftime.gun
with a touchdown and conversion
point and rode the 7-0 intermis-
sion lead to a 7 to 6 triumph over
Oregon State in an intersectional
football clash before 28,000..
A four yard pass from iron man
quarterback Harry Tolly to half-
back Carroll Zaruba made good,
the second quarter TD effort for
Nebraska.

Pitt Upsets UCLA
Quarterback Ivan Toncic held
his fire until the final minutes
yesterday and then threw three
perfect touchdown passes to sweep
Pitt to a nerve-racking 25-21 vic-
tory over UCLA.
There was less than a minute to
play and UCLA led .21-18 when
Toncic passed to Steve Jastrzemb-
ski for the final touchdown.
LSU Swamps Baylor
With halfback Bill Cannon
flashing his All-America form,
Louisiana State's National Cham-
pions turned the State Fair-
grounds' into a scoring carnival
yesterday and routed Baylor 22-0
before 30,000 fans.
The 205-pound Cannon galloped
50 yards with an intercepted pass
for his touchdown and set up an-
other LSUtally with a 35-yard
sprint in' the first quarter,

Sooners Back in Forin
Oklahoma blended near perfect
passing with a strong running
game and routed Colorado 42-12
in a Big Eight Conference foot-
ball opener yesterday.
Coach Bud Wilkinson's Sooners
now have gone through 73 confer-
ence games without a defeat. It
was their 70th victory with only
two ties included in the winning
streak.
FOOTball
Arkansas beat Texas Christian
3-0 in a steady rain on a second-
period 28-yard field goal by Fred-
dy Akers.
Hard-running halfback Darrell
Williams set the Razorbacks up
for the only score of this dripping
wet Southwest Conference game
with a 23-yard run after Arkansas
took over on the TCU 40 when
Leslie Letsinger recovered a
fumble.

rek's Games

Oregon State at MICHIGAN
Michigan State at Iowa
Illinois at OSUV
Marquette ;at Indiana
Wisconsin at Purdue
of the line, about 10-15 yards
wide, thereby leaving the opposite
tackle eligible. The lonely end
would go deep while the halfback
in motion would go about 10 yards
past the. line of scrimmage and
grab the pass.
Using this formation both to
the right aid to the left, Meyers
found the Army defense easy to
cut into with his rifle like passes.
Gophers Tset loosders
AMNEAPOLIS - Minnesota's
Gophers, prostrated by 14 defeats
in 16 games rose and smashed In-
diana, 24-14, yesterday with a
wide open attack that left the
Hoosiers paralyzed until it was too
late.
With its hefty, aggressive line
holding Indiana to two first downs
through the first three quarters,
the Gophers turned loose their
splashiest offensive show in years
to win their Big Ten inaugural be-
fore a crowd of 52,927 at 'sunlit
Memorial Stadium.

SERIES MOVES TO L.A.:
Drysdale vs. ;Donavan in Third Tilt

For the Browns slight favorites
to beat the Cards, this is a must
game. A loss would put them two
games behind and seriously jepro-
dize their chances of winning the
divisional title.
The double wing offense of the
Cardinals will be run by King Hill,
who performed masterfully in his
first starting appearance last week,
while the running attack is spear-
headed by John Crow and Bobby
Jo Conrad; the surprise hero of
last week's contest, who scored an
amazing total of 25 points to
quickly establish himself as the
league's leading scorer.
Today's Top Game
The durable Jim Brown,.the key
to the Browns' attack, will provide
a tough challenge for the refur-
bished defensive wall of the Cardi-
nals, in what should be the top
game on this afternoon's slate.
Last year's Eastern champions
the New York Giants travel to
Philadelphia to take on the Eagles
this afternoon.
With ageless Charley Conerly at
the helm, the Giants upset the Los
Angeles Rams, 23-21, last weekend
to establish themselves as serious
contenders again this year.
The Giants' all veteran attack is
expected to keep the Eagles more
than busy all afternoon.
The Eagles will be trying to
bounce back from a defeat at the
hands of the San Francisco '49ers
last Sunday.
The Eagles have veteran Norm
Van Brocklin at quarterback, but
the rest of their horses aren't up
to those in the Giants' camp.
The surprising Pittsburgh Steel-
ers will complete the Eastern Divi-
sion action when they meet the
Washington Redskins in Washing-
ton.
The Steelers will be riding on the
crest of their upset victory over the
Browns last week, while the Red-
skins will be facing an uphill bat-
tle following last week's defeat at
the hands of the Cardinals.
Steelers Favored
With Layne leading the way, the
Steelers aren't expected to en-
counter too much difficulty against
the 'Skins.
In the Western Division the
Green Bay Packers, straight from
their upset of the highly rated
Chicago Bears, are planning a hot
reception for the Detroit Lions in
Green Bay this afternoon.
The Packer defense, which held
the Bears to two long field goals,
should give the Lions a tough time.
Rounding out the action will be
a West Coast battle between the
Rams and the '49ers in San Fran-;
cisco.
Bears Beat
Baltimore
BALTIMORE () - Quarterback
John Unitas of the Baltimore Colts
threw three last period touchdown
passes last night, but they weren't
enough to overcome his earlier
troubles and the Chicago Bears
held on for a 26-21 victory.
The Bears posted all their points
before Unitas got clicking to run
his National Football League rec-'
ord of at least one touchdown a
game to 27 straight.
It was the first loss in two games
this- season for the defending
champion Colts and the Bears
evened their record.
The capacity Memorial Stadium
crowd of 57,557 never saw Unitas
experience a worse time than he
did in the first half when he com-
pleted only 3 of 12 passes and had'
as many intercepted.
Richie Petition returned the first
interception 33 yards for a Bear
touchdown. The second by Erich
Barnes set up a 33-yard field goal
by John Aveni, who also booted a
42-yarder in the third period.

SCORES
GRID PICKS
MSU 34, MICHIGAN 8
Illinois 20, Army 14
Northwestern 14, Iowa 10
Minnesota 24, Indiana 14
Purdue 28, Notre Dame 7'
Wisconsin 44, Marquette -#
Oklahoma 42, Colorado 12
Kansas 28, Boston 7
Nebraska 7, Oregon State 6
Georgia Tech 16, Clemson 6
Duke 42, Rice 7
South Carolina ,30, Georgia 14
N. Carolina 20, N. Carolina State 12
Arkansas 3, TCU 0
SMU 20, Navy 7
Texas 33, California 0
Pittsburgh 25, UCLA 21
Oregon 14, Washington State 6
Pennsylvania 13, Dartmouth 0
Syracuse 29, Maryland 0
OTHER SCORES:,
LSU 22, Baylor 0
Oklahoma State 27, Kansas State 21
Mississippi 43, Memphis State 0
Auburn 35, Hardin-Simmons 12
Tennessee 22, Mississippi State 6

FOR RENT
LARGE, attractive rooms for weekend
guests. 1002 Hutchins Ave. Call Mrs.
Harold Andrus at NO 8-7493 or NO
3-0765. C69
FURNISHED Apartments for 2, 3 or 4.
S. Division near William. NO 8-6059.
C71
SOUTH FOREST-:Large 6-room fur-
nished apt. $105 including utilities.
NO 3-2800. C67
GEDDES-FOREST AREA-2-room fur-
nished apt. 1st floor. $75. NO 3-2800.
C66
DOUBLES ONLY. Linens furnished.
Only J block from Law Quad at 804
S. state (at Hill). C64
WANTED: Girl to share apartment. $35
monthly including utilities. i block
from Campus. Call NO 3-7242, ask for
Nellie or Carloss at NO 8-7942. 063
TWO BLOCKS from campus, unfur-
nished 3 rooms and bath. New wal
to wall carpeting, refrigerator, stove,
heat and water furnished. This is
perfect for faculty member or teach-
ing fellow who appreciates clean
and quiet. $115 per month. 905 Oak-
land Ave. C61
GIRL'S large single room on campus,
kitchen privileges, automatic laundry,
T.V., parking. Call NO 5-5523. C60
ROOMS FOR RENT in a quiet house.
Large closets - linens furnished. NO
5-5428. C57
FURNISHED ROOM in quiet home,
semi-private bath and phone. 1208
Prospect St. Phone 2-0648 evenings.
C55
CAMPUS ROOMS, large quiet singles,
doubles, linens furnished. Reason-
able. NO 3-4747. C2
FURNISHED student rooms: Male - 2
singles at $10, 1 double $14-linen,
near Packard and Hill. NO 2-8372. C3
812 PAULINE, 3 rooms and bath, gas
heat, Oct. 1. $75. Clean and attrac-
tive. NO.3-6415 or Pontiac, FE 2-661.
C5
FOUR ROOM, two bedroom apartment.
$125. All utilities included. Private
entrance. NO 2-7531. C14
ON CAMPUS
One block. Modern apartments. 514
S. Forest. Also rooms. NO 2-1443. C25
PARKING
Space and garage.514 s. Forest.
NO 2-1443. C26
LARGE ROOM, single 8 per week. HU
2-4959, 5643 Geddes Road. C35
FURNISHED campus apts. for 3-4 single
students. Pvt. bath. $105-$150 per
month. 344 S. Division St., NO 3-8134.
C30
CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
FOREIGN CAR SERVICE
We service all makes and models
of Foreign and Sports Cars.
Lubrication $1.25
Nye Motor Sales
514 E. Washington
Phone NO 3-4858
C-TED STANDARD SERVICE
Friendly service is our business,
Atlas tires, batteries and accessor-
ies. Warranted & guranteed. See
us for the best price on new &
used tires. Road service--mechanic
on duty.
"You expect more from Standard
and you get it!"'
1220 S.. University at Forest
NO 8-9168
S
Protect your car il
* Fall Changeoverj
*Antifreeze
. Winter Lubrication
Complete Tune-up Service Available
GOLDEN'S
SERVICE STATION
601 Packard NO 8-9429
S3
WHITE'S AUTO PAINT SHOP
Bumping and Painting
2007 South State NO 2-3350
82
MUSICAL MDSE.,
RADIOS, REPAIRS
Make Grinnell's your headquarters
for RCA, Magnavox, Zenith, Webcor,
and radio, T.V. and stereo.

GRINNELL'S

HELP WANTED
HELP WANTED: WAITRESS-Full Time
Nights after Five. Inquire - Brown
Jug. )H31
WANTED: Part-time male or female
telephone operators. Arthur Murray's.
NO 2-5539. H27
FOREIGN CAR SALESMEN
Part-time--commission-must have
own'car-familiarity with sports or
foreign ears preferable-some retail
sales experience. Write % Michigan
Daily. Box 3. )H25
WANTED: Part & full time saleswomen
at the BlIt. Dillon Shop on Forest off
S. Univ. H23
HELP WANTED-Sales Representatives
in Men's Dorms. Must be a member of
respective house in dorm. Contact
Chuck, NO 2-3241 1-5 P.M. H19.
BABY SITTER NEEDED for one four
year old, Monday and Wednesday
afternoons 12:45-3:15 p.m. during fal
semester. Call NO 5-5585 anytime,
H116
CERTIFIED TEACHER to work with
kindergarten age children. Hrs. 11:30
to 5:30 p.m. Call NO 8-7282. After
six call NO 2-36,17. I H18
WANTED-Experienced Arthur Murray
teachers, full or part time. NO 2-5539..
1311 S. University. H1O
BUSINESS SERVICES
TYPEWRITER .
sales, service, and rentals.
That's our business..
MORRILL'S at 314 South State Street
across from, the dime store.
MORRI LL'S
314 S. State St. NO 3-2481
)J27
'TYPIST SEEKS WRITER. Object: $2.00
an hour. HUnter 2-1155. )J35
FOR TODAY'S breakfast why not buy
some lox, cream cheese, bagels, onion
rolls, or assorted Danish pastry? Plan
ahead also . . . later in the week
we'll have smoked whitefish, gefitle
fish, kosher soups, pastrami, and
corned beef. Shop at Ralph's for these
delicious: foods.
RALPH'S MARKET
709 Packard N02-3175
MAYNARD & SE*GER
WELDERS and
BLACKSMITHING
109 S. Ashley
NO 8-7403
J3
Headquarters for garden repair
Lawn rakes
Lawn carts
Grass seed
Fertilizers
Muehlig & Lanphear
311 S. Main St.
J
ONE-DAY SERVICE
AT SANFORDS .
Shoe Repairing
Hat Cleaning
Tailoring
Pressing
- Shoe Shining
119 East AnnnStreet?
Open Til 8 P. M. -
Also Sundays & Holidays
(Opposite court house since 1927)
NO 8-6966
J2
WASHINGS and/or ironings. Free pick-
up and delivery. Specializing in cot-
ton dresses, NO 2-9020. AA1
Got the Lawrence Welk fever?
Come in aid take lessons in our
private studio. 120 bass accordion
for only $10 per month. All pay-
ments apply on purchase.

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

LINES
2
3
4

ONE-DAY
.8"
.'96
1.12

SPECIAL
TEN-DAY
RATE
.39
.47
.54

We

We Believe
Sell The Outstanding
Foreign Cars

Figure 5 average, words to a line.
Call Classified between 1 :00 and 3:00 Mon, thru Fri.
and 9:00 and 11:30 Saturday'- Phone NO 2-4786

PERSONAL
TEPS ARE TOPS. P29
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: CAMERA, Voigtlander Vi-
te2a 1:4F2 lens, light meter. Call NO
2-3191. Ask for Mark Lutvak. IB34
FOR SALE: One iron bunk bed, one
inner spring mattress. Cali NO 5-5130
or NO 2-2877. 331
FOR SALE: 1956 NSU motorcycle, 250
c.c., good condition, $250. Call NO
3-1759. B28
DISPOSING of part of my large library
at private. sale. There are books of
special interest to student teachers on
many subjects. Showings 617 Packard
St. from 11 A.M. to 4 P.M. every day
except Sunday. B21
1958 TRAILER. 44x8', 2 bedroom. $500
down, take ove payments. Call
South Lyons, GE 7-7192. B25
PORTABLE MONITOR washing ma-
chine. Cabinet style. Perfect condi-
tion. $40. NO 3-9670. B
LET ME HELP YOU furnish that apart-
ment, 17" TV, excellent picture, $125.
Also ironing board, iron, fry pan,
carving. set, steak knife set, bread-
box, canister set, 3 portable radios,
tape recorder and record playet. See
at 1043 Ferdon or call NO 2-3617 aft-
er 6 P.M. B16
EVERGREENS: eMichaelLee, an em-
ployee of, chem stores, raises juni-
pers, yews, arborvitae, etc., as a hobby,
and sells them at wholesale or less,
$2.50 to $5.00. Call NO 8-8574. 39
FOR SALE-Duo-Therm oil heater,, bar-
rels, tubing, etc. Call NO 5-5145 days.
B
USED CARS

--DRIVE THEM!
--COMPARE THEM!

By The Associated Press
LOST ANGELES - A roaring
crowd of 92,000-plus, the largest
ever to see a World Series game,
is expected to greet the Los
Angeles Dodgers today as they
return to the Coliseum all even
with the Chicago White Sox going
into the third game.
Don Drysdale (17-13), the strike-
out leader of the majors with 242,
is scheduled to pitch for the Dodg-
ers against Chicago's Dick Dono-

TAU EPSILON PHI
announces,
RUSH OPEN HOUSE
Sunday-7:00- 10:30 Monday-7:00-9:30
Tuesday-7 :00 - 9:30
HILLEL FOUNDATION . ,.,1429 Hill Street

van (9-10), in a battle of right'
handers. Game time is 1 p.m.
Local time 4 p.m. EST. After their
4-3 victory in Friday's game at
Chicago, the Dodgers were made
11 to 10 series favorites.
Calif ornia has waited many,
many years for a World Series.
Finally it has arrived. It will be
played in the huge uncovered foot-
ball stadium that serves as a
grotesque home park for the Dodg-
ers. The 42-foot screen stretching
from the 251-foot foul line into
left center offers a target unique
in the major leagues.
After Friday's game in Chicago,
Manager Walter Alston was; asked
if the Coliseum wouldn't give his
Dodgers a tremendous advantage.
"No, not a hell of a lot," he said.
"The only thing is that we are
used to the thing (screen) and
they are not. That is the only
advantage, except the usual chance
to get last licks."
Drysdale is a side-arming right
hander who was the sensation of
the National League at the mid-
season mark but slumped in the
last half. In fact, the tailspin
started after he had earned the
distinction of starting two All-Star
games in the same year.
The handsome 23-year-old Cali-
fornian from suburban Van Nuys
lost six in a row before he shut
out Philadelphia Sept. 9. However,
he was knocked out of the box
by both the Chicago Cubs and the
Braves in the final games. He was
the starter of the second playoff
game, finally won by the Dodgers
in 12 innings.
Donovan drew the Coliseum as-
signment over left hander Billy
Pierce (14-15) who has been the
ace of the Sox staff until Early.

Wynn and Bob Shaw took over
this year. Apparently, Lopez didn't
want to risk a southpaw in the
Coliseum where Cincinnati's Joe
Nuxhall and Chicago's Art Ceccar-
elli are the only left handers, who
ever have beaten the Dodgers with
complete winning games.
The 32-year-old Donovan is
strictly a "stuff" pitcher who
banks heavily on the slider and
the sinker, taught to him by Whit
Wyatt when both were in Atlanta.
Donovan was 5-5 in July but
missed almost a month from July
21 to Aug. 16 due to a pulled
muscle in his right shoulder.
Donovan came through with a
"big game" against Cleveland
when the White Sox practically
wrapped up the pennant by beat-
ing the Indians four straight. He
shut out the Tribe with five hits,
Aug. 29 although he lost a 2-1
game to them Sept. 6 after taking
a 1-0 lead in the ninth. In his
last effort he worked five scoreless
relief innings, allowing only one
hit in Detroit, Sept. 25 after the
pennant was clinched.
The Dodgers were fed up with
all the talk about the Go-Go Sox,
especially after they had cut down
Sherm Lolar at the plate with the
potential tying run in the second
game.
"Go Go Sox," yelled Clem La-
bine. "Suddenly they are the slow,
slow Sox."
Charlie Neal, who hit two hom-
ers and drove in three of the runs
in Friday's victory, is the leading
Dodger hitter with a .444 average.
The only extra bases of the Dodg-
ers' 17 hits were Neal's two hom-
ers and. the pinch homer by Chuck
Essegian, the ex-Stanford football
player, that tied the score in Fri-
day's game.

A few examples of our many choice
buys ...
'56 DKW, blue and gray, $995.
'56 VW, a good little beetle, $1,195
'59 VOLVO, demo, white with every-
thing . . . save $200 on this\one.
'57 HILLMAN, $1,095.
Mich. European Car Corp.
Liberty at Ashley NO 5-5800
N16
1952 HUDSON WASP club coupe, good
body and paint, radio and heater, $225
sale or trade. Ihone NO 2-6268 or NO
3-9094. N15
MGA, '56. Wire wheels, Motorola, strong
Arnolt heater. Driven regularly, good
condition. Call Detroit, TUxedo 51801.
Grosse Pointe Farms. N14
RENAULT DAUPHINE '57, Black. Ex-
cellent condition. GL 3-1072. )B18
ROOM AND BOARD-
UPPER CLASSMEN or grads; linens
furnished, also board.' 1319 HIUl St.
near Forest, NO 2-6422. l
REALL ESTATE
$18;500
4 bedroom (or 3 with study) ranch,
near schools. Air-conditioned, wall-
to-wall carpeting, drapes. Gas heat,
Land contract or 4W/o F.K.A. Fi-
nancing. NO 3-0774 after 6 P.M.
R
BUSINESS PERSONAL
"PSYCH MAJORS"-want to "observe"?
Visit Lumbards.
LUMBARD'S
1225 S. University NO'2-0743
)FF1l
MEtETING A.F.S. returnees -- Wesley
Foundation In 1st Methodist Church,
Oct. 6, 7:15 P.M. FF14
WANTED: Exchange baby-sitting; half-
day each spouse. We prefer mornings.
Call NO 2-9385. FF35
BEFORE YOU BUY a class ring, look
at the official Michigan ring. Burr
Patterson and Auld Co., 1209 South
University, NO 8-8887. 'F11
SINGING AND SPEAKING; class or pri-
vate lessons. Carol F. Westerman, NO
8-6584. FF1

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TRADITION
-,a
musem-ys, ichganhasitsfai saroftaionAd
t o
at - - *
a *t
" -a
"The beef-birds we serve in the dorm
come from- an old family recipe."
THE ENGIN ARCH, the "M" on the diag, the lions near, the
museum--yes, Michigan has its fair share of trad'ition. And
in' keeping with this college spirit, we at KwiK 'Ns KLEEN

N
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J!..'J
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GRINNELL'S'
323 S. Main NO

323 S. Main

NO 8-7312
X8

8-7312
J33

PIANOS-ORGANS NEW & USED
Ann Arbor Piano & Organ Co.
213 E. Washington NO 3-3109
X2
Grinnell's 80th anniversary specials
-See the four speaker portable,
stereo. Regularly $89.95, Now $69.95.
GRINNELL'S

LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Black Clutch Bag, Friday night,
vicinity of Division & Williams. Re-
ward. Call Univ. Ext. 446- before 5
P.M.. or NO 3-3895. Ask for Miss Sher-
man.A
MISCELLANEOUS
FALL SAILORS-Moth Class very nice
-Call HU 2-5945. Ml
BARGAIN CORNER
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords-$7.95; socks
39c; shorts 69c; military supplies.
Sam's Store, 122E. Washington. Wi.

323 S. Main

NO 8-7312
X7

ANN ARBOR'S NEW
SELF SERVICE LAUNDRY
OPEN 24 HOURS

TAPE RECORDERS
Revere-WebCor-Ekotape
Parts and Service for almost
all makes.
MUSIC CENTER
300 S. Thayer St. NO 2-2500
X
Get off the campus beat - come
down to Grinnell's and save $1.00
on all classical records, including
London, RCA, Decca, Columbia, etc.
GRINNELL'S

I'll never get this place in

saw
Sec-

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Air Conditioned
WASH 20c

Coin Operated
DRY 10c

323 S. Main

NO 8-7312
X9

A .

Complete line of HiFi components
including kits; complete service on
irdio. nhornanhs and THPI eaulp-

A ~ ~ I

II

II

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