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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 29, 1950 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-10-29

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1950

Spartans Outlast Notre

Dame;

UCLA

Defense

Stops

RHSINESS SERVICES

FAR SALE

,,,,a.. . .., I
ALTERATIONS and Tailoring of all EMERSON TABLE - MODEL RADIO-
kinds. Work guaranteed. Phone 2-1919. Special attachment for ,earphones.
821 Packard. )23B Excellent condition. Call Patti, Rm.
5543, Ph. 3-1561. )80
STUDENT RATES on FORTUNE-$7.50 - - -_______
a year instead of $12.50. Student Per- ONE CHECKERED COAT
lodical Agency, Phone 2-82-42. )2 It's too loud for my
TYPING manuscript, theses, etc. Call graduate picture and
Tois Spaide. 2-0795 or 2-7460. )24P my girl won't walk with
______ - -. me when I wear it on campus.
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced typist. 308 Don't let this happen to you.
S. State. Legal, Master, Doctors dis- Invest your money in a grad or
sertations, etc. 2-9848 or 2-4228. )12B Senior picture before the Nov. 3
_________- -____ deadline. ENSIAN.
WASHNG-Finished work-and ironing. d----- ENSIAN.
Also ough dry and wet washing. Free READ TIME this year at the special
pick-up and delivery. Ph. 2-9020. )1B reduced *Student Rate. Still only
_.___ $4.75 a year (instead of $6.00). Regular
TYPEWRITERS AND FOUNTAIN PENS newsdealers do not carry this rate-
Sales, Rentals, and Service it must be acceptedby specially-
Morrill's -- 314 S. State St. )4B authorized college agencies. Your
representative is Student Periodical
AL CHASE and his ORCHESTRA Agency, Don Anderson, Grad, man-
Ann Arbor's Finest Dance Music! ager. Address 705 First National Bldg.
Phone 3YP-4427 )21B To order you need only phone 2-82-42.
_ )2
SIDS are now being accepted for the -° - - -
photography to be clone at the Bus. A-2 FLIGHT JACKET-Genuine horse-
Ad. Dance, "Capitalistic Capers." hide front quarter $19.95. Knit cuffs,
Send to W. E. Merritt, 806 Hill. )24B zipper front, leather epaulets. Open
________ ______till 6 p.m. Sam's Store, 122 E. Wash-
GOOD RENTAL TYPEWRITERS now ington.mr E
available at Office Equipment Ser-
vice Cmay 1 .Lbry BABY PARAKEETS which can be train-
Guaranteed repair215service onLibertll ed to talk and whistle-$6 each.tBird
makes of typewriters. )6B supplies3and cages. 562 S. Seventh,
ELPWA TE- Phone 5330. )2B
HELP WANTED POST WAR Philo amplifier and P.A.

PERSONAL
EXPERIENCED PIANO TEACHER -
Don-David Lustenan, 100 Adams Hse.
2-4401. )27P
LEARN TO DANCE with great dispatch.
RAY HATCH DANCE STUDIOS
209 S. State, Ph. 5083 )4P,
STUDENT desires part-time afternoon
job. 1:30-5 P.M. Call1 Cliff 2-5644. )28P
LEARN TO DANCE
Jimmie Hunt Dance Studio
122 E. Liberty Phone 8161 )1P

LOST AND FOUND

i

.i

LOST-Hamilton watch, leather wrist
band. Yellow gold. Reward. Phone
3-4685, 1320 Forest Ct. )52L
LOST - Fountain pen. Ladies green
Shaeffer lifetime pen. Call Ypsi 8189
or 1800W. Reward. )53L
FOR RENT
SUITE for 2 couples and 1 db. rm. for
football weekends. Call 3-8126. )22F
MAN to share 3 rm. apt. Icebox, phone,
shower, cooking. $7 wk. Call Hugh
2-2955 after 7:30. )21F
TRANSPORTATION
WANTED-Ride to Charleston, South
Carolina or vicinity, Xmas vacation.
Call 370 Jordan Hall. )21T
WANTED TO BUY
FOUR NON-STUDENT TICKETS want-
ed for Mich.-Illinois game. Pr. 7152
after six. )23x

CLUB 211
Three meals per day for $1.50
J. D. Miller's Cafeteria.

)2P

Extends Unbeaten Streak

A rmy Flattens Columbia; Irish Absorb'

LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Brown leather billfold in vicin-
ity of Angell Hall or General Library
on Friday afternoon. Reward. Call
Leslie Lance at 9757. )54L

NEW YORK-(IP)-The mighty
Army juggernaut started slowly
yesterday but picked up speed as
the afternoon progressed and flat-
tened a plucky Columbia team, 34
to 0, to keep intact its record of
25 straight games without a marr-
ing defeat.
Toward the end coach Earl Blaik
threw Cadet reserves- into the
game freely to hold down the score
against an honored adversary.
* * a
IN PARTICULAR, the outclassed
Lions were spared toward the end
the unequal task of trving to hold

terday just about convinced the
30,000 spectators in Baker Bowl
that somebody is being kidded.
An unexpectedly stout Columbia
defense had stopped Army's "first
team" with shocking firmness for
most of the opening quarter. And
then Pollard, the 190-pound year-
ling fullback from Los Angeles,
went in. In one beautiful, bruis-
ing run the coast comet raced 67
yards for Army's opening score
only seven seconds before the per-
iod ended.
* * *

STUDENT WANTED to wait table for
meals. 1319 Hill St. Ph. 2-6422. )38H
TALENT WANTED - AMATEURS,
PROFESSIONALS, HOME TALENT
Be included in our new Fall Catalog
and Index! Opportunities throughout
southeastern Michigan. Send a post
card for details on a good deal for you.
CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS
Send for our catalog. Fine talent for
every occasion. JASI, 321 W. Cortland,
Jackson. )39H
PROFESSIONAL BLOOD DONORS-The
University Hospital Blood Bank will
accept new applications from males
over 21 years of age who wish to be-
come professional blood donors. Apply
at the blood bank between 8:30-11:30
a.m., Monday through Friday. Other
hours by appointment.
STUDENTS! Do you have any sales ex-
erience. We can show you good earn-
ngs for part time work; also an op-
portunity to follow a successful sales
organization that offers an excellent
future to those who qualify. Write
Box No. 302. The Michigan Daily. )30H
MAKE YOURSELF PROSPEROUS in-
stead of broke. Sellnthe student rates
on TIME & LIFE on evenings. Phone
Don Anderson, 2-82-42 for details. )2
FOR SALE
190 FORD SEDAN-Good condition. Call
Tom Walsh, 2-7816. )78
HALF PRICE-Kroll carriage, aluminum
bathinette, playpen. Good condition.
Ph. 2-7376. ) 79
ENGLISH MOTORCYCLE - New, $298
up. India in/c Sales. 207 W. Liberty.
Phone 2-1748. Open evenings. )7
ZEISS IKON 1950 Contax IIA, F2 lens,
never used. Call Gault, Lawyer's Club,
3-4145. )77
SOLVE YOUR transportation problems.
1935 Chev., new cyl. head, clutch, gen.
Ph. 2-2035, 6:30-12:00 p.m. )76

system. Automatic record changer.
Ideal for parties, like new. Very rea-
sonable. Ph. 7356. )73
-- COUSINS --
on State Street
Genuine Levis $3.95. Sanforized
22 inch waist line and up )
ROOMS FOR RENT
SINGLEROOM now available, close to
campus and Union. Shower, continu-
ous hot water, reasonable, 509 S. Di-
vision St., near Jefferson St. )45R
ATTRACTIVE furnished double room.j
Kitchen privileges. 1106 Lincoln. Ph.
5224. )44R
2 ROOM SUITE for 3 men. 1218 Olivia.
Call 8746 after 5:30. )34R
TOURIST HOME for Overnight Guests.
Bath, shower, reasonable rates. 518E.
Williams St. Phone 3-8454. )12R
ROOMS available for students' guests
football week-ends. Private home ac-
commodations. Phone 2-9850, 11:00-
1:00 or 6:30-9:30 p.m. )14R
3RD FLOOR STUDIO NEAR CAMPUS-
Prefer two to four art or arch.
men students. Linens, use of dark
-.room. Student landlord. Ph. 2 8255
6-7. )23R'
PERSONAL
KIDDIE KARE
Reliable sitters available. Ph. 3-1121.
)10B
CO-OPERATIVE LIVING - Still room'
for eight more boarders, twenty meals
for six dollars a week. Call 23219. 807
S. State. )30P
STUDENTS MAY subscribe to LIFE at
the special Student Rate of $5.00 a
year (Regularly $6.75). Through Stu-
dent Periodical Agency, phone 2-82-42.
)2

Opens Thursday
DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH
Presents
"A MIDSUMMER.
NIGHT'S DREAM"
By William Shakespeare
Thursday, Nov. 2 thru Saturday, Nov. 4
8:00 P.M.
Tickets 1.20-90c-60e
(Tax Included)
Box Office Open Daily
10 A.M. - 5 P.M.
LYDIA
MENDELSSOHN
THEATRE
r
\4P

VAZle. LtSgta4 L a.Jfl , y g u'-'.W liul
off a pair of rampaiging Army THEN POLLOCK, a 160-pound
backs named Al Pollard and Vic junior from Linfield, Pa., took over,
Pollock, who between them scored and the Columbia dike burst. P0l-
four of their team's five touch- lock slit off tackle for three yards'
downs. to cap an 80-yard Army parade.

I

Pollard and Pollock are listed
as "second string" in the Army
football manual, but the terrific
job of ball-carrying they did yes-

Then he flickered for 14 and an-
other 'score to climax a 77-yard
power drive, which included a 25-
yard sprint by Pollard.

.mow P'

v

orpheW

I Cinema Triumphs
From All Nations
.5651
twMt
Pea
O~t~r~ PR!S ',

I

Third Defeat;
Lose 36-33
Grandelius Stars
In MSCVictory
By BILL CONNOLLY
Special to The Daily
NOTRE DAME, Ind.-"On the
U.P. poll we just don't rate, but
they'll guess again when we beat
State," said the signs which flood-
ed the Notre Dame campus; they
came down quickly, however, yes-
terday afternoon after a confident
Michigan State eleven handed the
Irish a 36-31 shellacking.
Yesterday was the first time
that the Spartans beat Notre Dame
in 32 years; it was, also, the first
time that a Leahy-coached team
lost two consecutive games.
* * *
A CAPACITY crowd, including
8,000 cheering Michigan State stu-
dents, watched the Spartans come
back to take an early commanding
lead, after the Irish drew first
blood on an 18-yard touchdown
pass from John Mazur to Jim
Mutscheller.
Vince Pisano and Sonny Gra-
ndelius, who tore through the
Irish forward wall consistently
all afternoon, both scored on
long runs in the first quarter.
John Petitbon, Irish halfback,
scored early in the second quarter
after leading a drive from Notre
Dame's 11. A third quarter sus-
tained Irish drive resulted in a 15
yard touchdown pass from All-
American quarterback Bob Wil-
liams to Mutscheller.
* * *
BOB CAREY, Spartan kicking
expert, made what seemed to be
an almost impossible field goal
from the Notre Dame 18 for what
turned out to be theSpartan mar-
gin of victory.
The potent Williams to Mut-
scheller combination scored for
Notre Dame in the fourth quart-
er, as did a pass from John Ma-
zur to Gerald Marchand. State's
two last quarter touchdowns re-
sulted from runs by Grandelius
and Don McAuliffe.
r* s
AL DOROW, Spartan halfback,
passed with an accuracy that
outdid both Williams and Ma-
zur. Grandelius and Pisano tore
through the Irish line with much
dexterity.
Spartan coach Biggie Munn,
who in anticipation of a close
game kept Carey practicing field
goals all last week, was very
pleased with the game's out-
come; the Spartan rooters, how-
ever, lacked the vim and vigor
which they had displayed in Ann
Arbor, and left the Irish goal
posts standing.
Former Michigan grid great,
Mary Pregulman, said after the
game that "State today was four
times the team they were against
Michigan. They utilized good
blocking and a sharp offense.
Notre Dame played well, and
should be commended, but they
just met a team today that wasn't
to be beaten."

S

11

No!. No!
LET US FIX THAT
OLD WATCH
There is probably many
years of good service in
It if repaired by an expert
craftsman
AND THEN-

Purdue
Sophomores
Lead Bruins
To 20-6 Win
LAFAYETTE, Ind.- 3) -The
Bruins of UCLA proved that a good
defense can be the best offense
yesterday as they turned a pass
interception and a blocked punt
into first-half touchdowns and
went on to gobble up Purdue's
Boilermakers, 20-6.
A couple -of cub sophomores,
halfback Ted Narleski and center
Bob Moomaw, worried the Purdue
club to the point of complete frus-
tration as it piled up first downs
that didn't pay off.
PURDUE WON all the statistics
except punting in the uphill battle
after UCLA's first two touchdowns.
But the 220-pound Moomaw me-
thodically made the tackles that
counted and Narleski scored the
third UCLA touchdown that made
the hump too high for Purdue.
The alert Los Angeles team
chilled Purdue's 39,600 home-
coming guests by intercepting
three of the first five Purdue
passes.
Halfback Joe Sabol, another
UCLA sophomore, pulled down a
Dick Schnaible pass in the first
quarter and zipped 37 yards for
a touchdown.
. . ,
END DARRELL RIGGS blocked
a punt by Purdue's Norman Mont-
gomery in the second period and
end Bob Williams ran it back nine
yards to the Purdue 19. Williams
banged the line for 13 yards and
Joe Marvin scored two plays later
from the two. Bob Watson con-
ed his second extra point.
Purdue scored its lone touch-
down late in the second quarter
in a sustained 67-yard drive.
Fullback John Kerestes and
halfback Phil Klezek did most o
the gaining on the ground and
Klezek caught Samuel's seven-
yard touchdown pass at the eli-
max.
Narleski broke up the game in
the first two minutes of the third
quarter. He. ran the kickoff back
61 yards to the Purdue 34, rushed
seven yards, passed to Ernie Stoc-
kert for five, and then twisted 17
yards himself for a touchdown.
THEBOILERMAKERS had the
edge on the statistics, piling up
20 first downs to the Californian's
nine. Purdue's total offense ac-
counted for 370 yards, 208 on the
ground and 162 thru the air.
UCLA amassed 212 yards offen-
sively. The Bruins picked up 198
yards of this total by rushing and
added 14 yards on three passes
completed out of 13 attempts
Purdue compiled a much more
favorable passing percentage, con-
necting of 16 of 33 aerials.
Lions Tackle
Rams in L.A..
Special to The Daily
DETROIT-The Detroit Lions
will be out for revenge when they
meet the Los Angeles Rams in a.
National Football League game at
Los Angeles, today.
Earlier this season the Rams
beat the Lions 30-28 at Detroit,
on Bob Waterfield's field goal
in the last two minutes.
The Lions, who currently have

a 3-3 record and are in 3rd place
in the standings, have lost 9
straight games to the Los Angeles
team.
In other National Football
games today, the Chicago Bears
and New York Yanks will battle
it out for first place in the Na-
tional Division standing in a
game at Chicago. It will be tele-
vised, over the ABC network.
The Chicago Cards met the New
York Giants, Philadelphia takes
on the Washington Redskins,
Cleveland faces Pittsburgh, and
San Francisco battles Baltimore.
TODAY at 1:39,
3:35 -5:30 - 7:28 - 9:28

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SHE'S THE ANSWER
TO THTLOG
LOW WH ISTLE-

EXTRA
Walt Disney's
Amazing
True Life
Adventure

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to make you
DON'T

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7

HALLERS
J;WEE1S

717 North University

Near Hill Auditorium

ELECTRONICALLY TESTED
ON A
We not only employ watchmakers who tre skilled
and' long experienced on problem watches, but we
use quality replacement parts, - then test all of our
work electronically on our WATCHMASTER, a scien-
tific instrument which PRINTS a record, -
PROVING THE EFFICIENCY OF THE REPAIRS
Demand this protection.,

z

HAMILTON - ELGIN - WATCHES

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'Jill

. - .- 0.

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Starts Today!
(4 Days Only)

the way

BEAVER
VALLEY
in
TECHNICOLOR
Truly a never
to be forgotten
entertainment
WORLD IN ACTION
NEWS

A

. or senior

Out of the old west
comes one of America's
most exciting stories . .

e will be

951 Ensian.

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nt
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Last day*

r Appointrmn
DELAY!

Burt LANCASTER
Virginia MAYO

Playing Through Tuesday

1 4*' M--, A,, . ".-Alk-M / NNEW I

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