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November 10, 1950 - Image 2

Resource type:
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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-11-10

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10,-1950

- a aTHE MTCHT(LAN DAT1

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10. 1950

MICHIGAN DAILY CLASSIFIEDS

BUSINESS SERVICES
CLUB,2 1 SCORES again! Free "yes,
Free" us service to Miller's Cafeteria
every "noon. )2P
DOE'S BARBERS
"Hair Out While You Wait"
You won't have to wait for a salesman
to sign you up for a 1951 Ensian. $5.00
Will buy one, today! Michiganensian.
GOOD RENTAL TYPEWRITERS now
available at Office Equipment Ser-
vice Company, 215 E. Liberty.
Guaranteed repair service on all
makes of typewriters. 16B
-MODEH~N BEAUTY SCHOOL
Q~fers three great permanents:Helen
Curtis, Top-Notch Creme Oil, Caryl
Richards Creme Oil Coidwave-com-
plete ,'with hair styling and creme
shampoo. $3.50. Ph. 8100. )25B
STUDENT RATES on FORTUNE-$7.50
a year instead of $12.50. Student Per-
iodicalAgency, Phone 2-82-42. )2
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced typist. 308
S. State. Legal, Master; Doctors dis-
sertations, etc. 2-9848 or 2-4228. 12B
WASHING--Finished work and ironing.
A1eo rough dry and wet washing. Free
piek-up and delivery. Ph. 2-9020. )1B
TYPEWRITERS AND FOUNTAIN PENS
Sales, Rentals, and Service
Morrill's - 314 S. State St. )4B
AL CHASE and his ORCHESTRA
Ann Arbor's Finest Dance Music!
Phone 3YP-4427 )21B
TYPING-Accurate work, reasonable
rates. Phone 3-4040. )3B
TYPING done in my home. Call 2-3357.
)27B
FOR SALE
WHIZZER BIKE-$35. Only minor ad-
jutments needed. Call Ed. 2-2915 be-
tween 6-7. )66L

FOR SALE
SALE OF LP RECORD COLLECTION-
Large selection. See list at S.M., B.M.T.
A.H., R.L. Morris Wner 2-1021. )100
U.S. STAMPS MINT
sgi. bl. Pl.BI.
Flags .90 3.60 9.00
922-26 .25 1.00 2.10
Arm- Forces .24 .96 1.10
10 diff. Pl. Blocks 1.70
20 diff P1. Blocks 3.50
Also have Allied Military Gov't. issues.
Mail orders to: R. E. Hinderer, 1317
Jones Dr., Ann Arbor. )97
LOOKING for an engagement or wed-
ding ring? Buy at wholesale prices.
Call Lee Anger at 2-3481 between 2:30-
5:00 P.m. )99
"BABY IT'S COLD OUTSIDE" - But-
you'll be warm in these FLANNEL-
ETTE PAJAMAS. Will not shrink!
$3.95. COUSINS on State Street. )3
PARAKEETS-Mated pairs or babies for
training. Also canaries and finches.
Birds boarded. 562 S. Seventh, Ph. 5330.
___ _-_ -)2B
BABY CARRIAGE & MATTRESS-Excel-
lent condition, reasofiable price. Call
2-8160 after 5:30 p.m. j95
PORTABLE RADIO with long-playingC
attachment. Phone 2-3782 any time.
)92
DOUBLE-BREASTED OVERCOAT. Gray
tweed. Almost new. Size 42. $25.00.
3-0608 after 7:00. )93

FOR SALE
READ TIME this year at the special
reduced Student Rate. Still only
$4.75 a year (instead of $6.00). Regular
newsdealers do not carry this rate-
it must be accepted by specially-
authorized college agencies. Your
representative is Student Periodical
Agency, Don Anderson, Grad, man-
ager. Address 705 First National Bldg.
To order you need only phone 2-82-42.
MISCELLANEOUS
ELECTRICAL FACIALS to free faces of
wrinkles, crow's feet, and worry lines.
Joan's Studio. 8536 or 7400. )3M
HELP WANTED
MAKE YOURSELF PROSPEROUS in-
stead of broke. Sellnthe student rates
on TIME & LIFE on evenings. Phone
Don Anderson, 2-82-42 for details. )2
ROOMS FOR RENT
1 SINGLE or a double room for male
student. On campus. 2-2052. )47R
% OF DOUBLE room for male student.
Near campus. 7330. )48R
TOURIST HOME for Overnight Guests.
Bath, shower. reasonable rates. 518 E.
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 2-8545,
6-7. )23R
TRANSPORTATION
WANTED-Ride to Denver, Colorado or
vicinity Xmas vacation. Phone 2-4638
after 9 p.m. )24T
PERSONAL

I

PERSONAL

I-M Gri
Phi Sigs MeetI

id Play

Reaches Finals

I

ENTRANCE THAT GAL
Learn to dance with
RAY HATCH DANCE STUDIOS
209 S. State, Ph. 5083

)4P

Michigan, Prescott Gain Berths
In First Place Dorm Piccy-offs

4P

DEAR PLAYBOYS AND GIRLS: Leita n1gS or
There are a thousand ways to make
a million dollars; and here's a deal for
someone with appeal that would makeF
All Khan wish he had never spent his ootballTitle
spare time on Rita Hayworth. For the
low-down on this hoe-down, Dial-
2-3249-This PART TIME JOB is well
worth your nickle. Sapphire Sam. Sweeping through their final
)33P games with comparative ease, Del-
I DDI E KA R E ta Sigma Phi and Phi Sigma Delta
Reliable sitters available. Ph. '3-1121. have progressed to the IM frater-
10B nity football finale.
LEARN TO DANCE The championship contest will
Jimmie Hunt Dance Studio take place Tuesday, November 14
122 E. Liberty Phone 81611P I on the Wines Field gridiron be-
STUDENTS MAY subscribe to LIFE at ginning at 8:30 p.m.
the special Student Rate of $5.00 a
year (Regularly $6.75). Through Stu- EC FTEsud nee
dent Periodical Agency, phone 2-82-42. EACH OF THE squads entered
)2 in the fraternity title game possess
FOR RENT a star backfield man. Bill Blumen-
thal, all-campus back for two con-
SUITE for 2 couples and 1 db. rm. for secutive seasons, sparks the Phi
football weekends. Call38126. )22FSigma Delta fireworks.
LOST AND FOUND In Wednesday's semi-final 12-
6 success over Sigma Alpha Ep-
LOST-Dark horn-rimmed glasses. Need- silon, Blumenthal skirted his
ed badly for reading. Call 2-2591,
Room 209. )67L own left end for 15 yards and his
LOST-Chartreuse silk scarf with squads initial counter.
coral border. Reward. Call Vivienne. The next time Phi Sigma Delta
9244. Itook possession of the pigskin,

Michigan House loomed large in
the Residence Hall Intra-Mural
touch football picture with a 12-0
whitewashing of a strong Fletcher
H;ll squad in the semi-finals of
the first place playoffs last Mon-
day on South Ferry Field.
The win allowed Michigan to
face Prescott House, 6-0 conqueror
of Anderson in the other semi-
final contest, in the finals next
Tuesday night on Wines Field.
ONCE AGAIN Howard Maturen
and Don Fackler teamed up to.
Phi Eps Down
Law Club 'A'
In Pigskin Tilt

Forestry Club
Takes Division
Championship
Banash Passing Star
In Rout of Nakamura

i

LIBRARY TABLE, large buffet, extra-
large davenport, all in excellent con-
dition. Suitable for fraternity or sor-
ority. Call 3-1734, 1603 Granger. 181
JACKETS-All wool with warm quilted
linings-$10.95. Long surcoat style,
full zipper front, smart two-tones, al-
so corduroys,rayons and gabardines
at this low price. Open till 6 p.m.
Sams Store, 122 E. Washington. )5

LOST-Red shoulder bag. Keep money.
Please return other contents. Paula
Kessel, 3001 Alice Lloyd. )65L
LOST-Men's wallet in or outside- of
State Theatre. Please call: Henry
Milczuk, 3-1013. Reward. )63L

Blumenthal threw a scoring pass professional Fraternity Football
to Stan Lesser, who made a tre- this week featured two games in
mendous catch with two men which scores were made in the
hanging on his back. Blumenthal first play from scrimmage-with
is a senior from HempsteadLo ng different results, however, for the

give scoring punch to the Michi-
gan attack. Halfway through the
first period Maturen faded back
and unloosed a 20 yard 'heave to
Fackler in the end zone for the
initial score.
On the second-to-last play of
the game Maturen spotted his
favorite target and rifled a 15
yard toss to him good for a sec-
ond touchdown. Fletcher Hall
never got its attack rolling and
failed to penetrate the Michigan
30 yard line.
Prescott House capitalized on a
momentary weakness in the An-
derson House pass defense when
Hy Levinstein flipped a 30 yard
aerial to end Mal Robertson for
the game's only TD.
* * *
IN THE SECOND place playoffs,
Winchell House applied an 18-7
pasting to Cooley while Hayden
edged Lloyd, 7-0. Jerry Lundeen
put on a one-man show for Win-
chell, passing for all three scores.
Lundeen's first pass was
grabbed by Jim Boettcher in
the end zone. Ned Ferris ac-
counted for the second Winchell
marker, snaring a 30 yard Lun-
deen pass on the goal line. A
Lundeen-Frank Scrivina aerial
climaxed the Winchell scoring.
Cooley counted when Chuck
Kockornick intercepted a Winchell
aerial and ran back to the three
yard stripe. Tony Corneliuson then
passed to Kockornick for the score..
Al MacKenzie crashed over tackle
for the extra point.
Hayden House knocked Lloyd
out of contention in the second
place playoffs and 'put itself in
the finals with a 7-0 win. Dick
Dennis intercepted a Lloyd pass
and scampered 20 yards for a
touchdown. Doug Peck added the
extra point on an end run.
Williams House humbled Strauss
in the semi-finals of the third
place playoffs, 18-0. Cliff Fay un-
corked two pay-dirt heaves, one
to Don Anderson from five yards
out, the other a 40 yard aerial
sniared by Williams' Jack Wiliams.

I

lp

mmp

NO. MAIN--OPP. COURTHOUSE
ALWAYS'
vN K'

NOW SHOWING
Today & Saturday
MAT 30c NIGHTS & SUN. 40c
TWO IITS!
Birthplace of America's Gu2Sb *iGreatest
from ,&'4eaotworue ondown!
RANDOLPH SCOTT O
RHONDA FLEMING
ACTION GALORE!

I

10 ENSIANS for $1.00 Those are your
earnings every time you sell 10 Michi-
ganensians. Start selling today! If
intersted call at the Ensian offices of
the Publications Building.

Daily Classifieds
Get Quick Results

-

lib

Ann Arbor's ONLY Student Owned
and Managed Restaurant
Delicious Homemade Pies,
Cakes and Bread

SHORES FARMS RESTAURANT
M-11 ROUTE 2 % Mile West of Manchester
Roast Chicken ... 87c
FISH FRY-Every Friday... 65c
'Dinners:
FRG LEGS.............$1.50
ROAST TURKEY. ......-.-... 1.35
ROAST DUCK 1.35
These dinners include fresh garden salad,
potatoes, hot biscuits, and butter.
OPEN .'..11:30 A.M. to 9:30 P.M.

1111

Hours: 6:30 A.M. - 1:30 A.M.
Sunday: Open at Five
7T 4ikiItei' (fell
808 South State Near Hill Street

Island.M
* * *
AFTER BLUMENTIHAL and his:
mates concluded their scoring for
the day, Sigma Alpha Epsilon dis-
played their offensive might. Don
Zanfagna heaved a touchdown toss
to Bill Raymond to bring the score
to 12-6.
On the other side of the led-
ger, Milton Heath features the
Delta Sigma Phi offense as evi-
denced by his team's 18-9 semi-
final win over Alpha Tau Ome-
ga.
Heath, a junior from Newton,
Massachusetts, threw two scoring
passes to Carl Bryand and Jack
Hayes and then he himself ran
over for the third six pointer. In
six games this season, Heath has
tossed eight touchdown passes and
scored two more himself.
Chuck Olsen, the Delta Sig ath-
letic director, reports that his
squad possesses a strong line which
has throttled its opponents all sea-
son long. Heath along with Carl
Bryant and Jack Hayes have play-
ed a huge role in the Delta Sigs
reaching the final.
Instrumental in Phi Sigma Del-
ta's fine season, in addition to
Blumenthal, has been Vic Olcott,
a blocking back, Larry Sperling,
left half, Bob Horwitch, quar-
terback, and Stan Lesser, end.

two teams that made the touch-
downs.
Striking suddenly with a 50
yard touchdown run on the initial
play of the game Phi Epsilon Kap-
pa held on to defeat previously un-
beaten Law Club "A" 7-6 and win
the League IV championship.
* * *
REGGIE SAULS, Phi Ep left
halfback, was the hero of the day
as he got away on that run for
pay dirt and then passed to end
Al Warren for the decisive extra
point.
The touchdown that almost
tied the game came in the second
half when Law Club back Fred
Wilkins tossed the ball to Bill
Tattersole at center for a forty
yard gain and a score. An at-
tempted pass for the conversion
failed, however, and there went
the ball game,
Alpha Kappa Psi pulled a touch-
down out of the first play of its
game with Phi Delta Phi on a
long pass. They converted, but two
second half touchdowns scored by
the Phi Delts overcame the Psi's
early lead 12-7.
Stairting from midfield the
Phi Delt's rolled to a touchdown
in six plays. The payoff was a
six yard aerial from back Tom
McGowan to center Mark Oet-
ting. The try for point missed
and Alpha Kappa Psi was still
ahead 7-6.
With less than a minute to play
Phi Delta Phi back Mike Fansler
intercepted an Alpha Kappa Psi
pass and, shaken loose on a key
block by Tom Reynolds, raced
forty yards for a score.

Division leaders and runners-up
were determined last week in final
regular season play of the Inde-
pendent touch football league.
The Forestry Club's decisive 27-
0 win over Nakamura Co-Oi;
brought them into first place in
Division IV with a perfect
record. A Nakamura victory would
have resulted in a three way tie
for the leadership, but the Forest-
ers, led by the fine passing of Stan
Banash, took matters into their
own hands.
BANASH COMPLETED three
touchdown passes, two in the first
half, to Al Curry and Ed Young.
Bud Jeffrey also threw to Howie
Richmond for six points and the
Foresters hadra 20-0 halftime lead.
Another Banash pass, this
time to Dick Szaroletta, capped
their scoring and sent them in-
to the first place playoffs that
begin today.
No other games of last week were
important in deciding division
leaders.
The Mugwumps had previous-
ly won their Division I title,
while in Division III, the Pres-
byterians, who took first place,
and runner-up Michigan Co-Op
both were given forfeit victories
in their final games.
Michigan Christian Fellowship
had already clinched its Division
II title, but they nevertheless won
their final game from the Hawai-
ians, 21-7, to remain undefeated.
The winners of today's playoffs
between the Mugwumps and MCF
and the Presbyterians and the
Foresters will vie for the league
championship next Tuesday.

Ph. 5651
Today, Sat,, and Sun.

Tito GOBBI
Gina LOLLOBRIGIDA
Afro POLi

NO INDIAN CHIEFS:
Docs, Barristers Give Good
Account of Selves in Sports

Filippo MORUCCI
LOVEofa d

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I

Continuous
From 1 P.M.

kM 44c to 5PM.

-- Playing Thru Saturday ....
UNDERWORLD
Sb RY FIGHTING REPORTER
EXPOSES CORRUPTION
DAN GALE HERBERT
DURYEA - STORM . MARSHALL
HOWARD do SILVA - MICHAEL O'SHEA ED

at7GUSH 1M
: uiting musi, drama

is

Now at 3:03 - 6:30 - 9:50

/

....

I

.

T THERE IS
ONLY ONE OFFICIAL
MICHIGAN RING
A perfect Christmas Gift -
stop in and give us Dad's
name and address. We'll dip-
lomatically suggest it with
an illustrated folder and
Prices.
L. G. BALFOUR CO.
1319 S. University
Phone 3-1733

By ROD COOK
Popular tradition regarding pro-
fessional men holds that doctors
wield scalpels more expertly than
baseball bats and that lawyers
make the transition from parch-
ment to pigskin with difficulty.
Even a brief inspect n of the
Jong term and recent records in
Intramural competition of the
Law Club and Nu Sigma Nu, a
medical school fraternity, shows
that popular tradition is far wide
of the mark, here at Michigan at
least.
THOUGH THE Law Club hasI
never won a Professional Frater-
nity all year championship, it
has been consistently among the
top. Last year the Lawyers placed
second out of 21 competing teams
in the all year championship with
817 points.
Nu Sigma Nu has accumulated'
an even more enviable record,
having won the all year champion-
ship twice in a row in 1942 and
1943, and then four strdight be-
tween 1946 and 1950.

i

I .. - - --

All Seats 50c
Continuous Daily
From 1 P.M.

I

Their record of six all year
championships is the most that
any professional' fraternity team
has been able to garner since or-
ganized intramural competition
began in 1926.
John Harm, coach, player, and
athletic director for the Nu's, feels
that the reasons for the success
of his fraternity in recent years
has been due to a combination of
luck in obtaining talent, hard
work, and general interest in par-
ticipation among the 55 fraternity
members.
Medical students get little free
time, but the Nu's generally man-
age a practice at least once a
week.
During the four year skein, per-
haps eight players stand out: Bill
Smith, Herb Spencer, Hugh Cam-
eron, '50; Harry Schmidt, '48;
Chan Bowen, '49; and Bill Bart-
lett, Tom Peterson, Ralph Straf-
fon, '53.
Nu Sigma Nu has not been beat-
en in swimming and handball
since 1941, and they've managed
assorted championships in other
sports during, that time, includ-
ing two in football.
Probably, much of the future
doctors' athletic prowess in the
last few years is due to the mani-
fold abilities of Harm, who hails
from, of all places, Notre Dame.
When he came here to the medical
school as a freshman he was
promptly dubbed Frank Leahy and
given the responsibility of frater-
nity athletic director.
It looks as if he has earned his
nickname.

J I

WHAT HAPPENS
AT NIGHT

Extra Added--
I SKI-ING IS
SBELIEVING

II

WORLD
NEWS

Also Superlative Surrounding Miniatures

MILLER'S DAILY FEATURE

I

COMING SUNDAY
June Haver "I'LL GET BY"

I_

11

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O-Ooh.
4.,4h

so'ciety~

Fillet of Cod with Tarter Sauce . . . Potato
-Salad or Vegetable
Roll and Butter . . . Beverage
I D MICLLER'S CAFETERIA
211 South State

I IVA lk-

Ii

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presents its new- film series for 1950-51 :

I

r

A survey of some of the most important
comedieA and comedians produced since 1910

f

BASKET Fresh Crispy Rolls
A French Fries and Honey
Takv Out All You Want for Home Use

I

I

NOVEMBER 22, 1950-Duck Soup. The Marx Brothers; 1933,
DECEMBER 18, 1950-The General. Buster Keaton and Marion
Mack; 1927.
JANUARY 22, 1951-The Strong Man. Harry Langdon; 1926.
The Professional Patient. Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Drew. 1917.
FEBRUARY 19, 1951-Hands Up! Raymond Griffith; 1926.
Two Tars. Laurel and Hardy; 1928.
FEBRUARY 26, 1951-Charlie Chaplin in Five Keystone Comr-
edies. 1914. Making a Living, His New Profession, Getting
Acquainted, The Knock-Out, The Rounders.
MARCH 19, 1951-Five Sennett Comedies. Comrades, 1910;
The Surf Girl, 1916; Astray from the Steerage, 1920;
Mabel's Dramatic Career, 1913; His Bread and Butter, 1916.
APRIL 23, 1951-Mickey. Mabel Normand; 1918.
Goodness Gracious. Clara Kimball Young, Sidney Drew. 1914.
Stenographer Wanted. Floral Finch and John Bunny. 1910.
MAY 21, 1951-Million Dollar Legs. W, C. Fields, Jack Oakie.
Several additional pictures will be scheduled during the year, for
which there is no extra charge. Dates for these showings will be
announced well in advance.
ALL SHOWINGS AT 8 P.M. IN THE RACKHAM AMPHITHEATRE
MEMBERSHIPS ARE AVAILABLE NOW,

. . .serving .

ER
ERS

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. ..from ...
7:00 A.M. to 1:00 P.M. and 5:00 A.M. to 7 P.M.
Closed Sundays

- Ends Today -
Note Starting Times
BETTE DAVIS
ANNE CELESTE
BAXTER*HOLM
IT'S ALL
ABOUT
...AND
,. ''"THEIR
>? MH R

i

4

I

CHOP SIRLOIN
STEAK
French Fried Potatoes
and
French Fried Onions
A La Carte
95c

M l

I

r w
s wi"

I

F-

4b-)~

I

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I

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A -on a Id t:m.

a

1i4

Omni

Open 7 A.M. to 1 A.M. Daily - Fri., Sat. 'til 2 A.M.

.

III

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