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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.

December 02, 1950 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-12-02

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, DECEMBR 2,

I

I1

TRANSPORTATION

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone 23-24-1
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
CLASSIFIEDADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .54 1.21 1.76
3 .63 1.60 2.65
4 .81 2.02 3.53
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline daily except
Saturday is 3 P.M. Saturdays,
11:30 A.M. for Sunday Issue.
BUSINESS SERVICES
Experienced typist wishes work to do
in home. Ph. 2-4942. )31B
KIDDIE KAARE
Reliable sitters available. Ph. 3-1121.
)10B
GOOD RENTAL TYPEWRITERS now
available at Office Equipment Ser-
vice Company, 215 E. Liberty. Guar-
anteed repair service on all makesof
typewriters. ) 6B
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced typist. 308
S. State.,Legal, Master, Doctors dis-
sertations, etc. 2-9848 or 2-4228. )12B
TYPING - Accurate worn, reasonable
rates. Phone 3-4040. )3B
WASHING - Finished work and hand
ironing if preferred. Also rough dry
and wet washing. Free pick-up and
delivery. Ph. 2-9020. )1B
TYPEWRITERS AND FOUNTAIN PENS
Sales, Rentals, and Service
Morrill's - 314 S. State St. )4B
FOR SALE
FOR THOSE WINTRY NIGHTS, Flan-
nelette pajamas from COUSINS on
State Stree. Warm as toast, in pat-
terns or solids that are color fast.
"Sanforized" shrunk, too! )3
WHITE SEQUIN formal and slip. Size 14.
Worn once. Call 2-7276. )115
AENS RUBBER FOOTWEAR-Toe Rub-
bers $1.49, ankle-high galoshes $3.75,
4-buckle 1dress galoshes $3.75, high
zipper galoshes $4.88. Open 'till 6 p.m.
Sams Store, 122 E. Washington. )5
REGISTERED COLLIE PUPPIES-Month
old, sable and white and tri-color.
Champion stock. Perfect for Christ-
mas! Will show at your home. Ph.
tpsi 1124-R, 1241 Maiden Court. )119

FOR SALE

PERSONAL

ATTRACTIVE LADIES snow suit, hard-
ly worn, size 12-14. Royal portable
typewriter, Gibson Mandocello, large
new Odora wardrobe. Ph. 2-6190. )118
CANARIES, parakeets, finches, and cock-
atiel. Bird supplies and cages. 562 S.
Seventh at West Madison. )2B
CHRISTMAS Gift Rates on TIME and
LIFE now available. Phone Student
Periodical Agency 2-8242 to order. )2
WESTON MASTER II exposure meter
and case, never used $20; call at 807
Aich after 1 p.m. )120
FORMAL TAILS like new with accessor-
ies. Coat size 38, waist 32, will sell
reasonably, 8285. )117
ROOMS FOR RENT
MALE STUDENT wanted to share two
room apartment. Call evenings 2-6348.
)61R
TOURIST HOME for Overnight Guests.
Bath, shower, reasonable rates, 518 E.
Williams St. Phone 3-8454. )12R
PART OF DOUBLE ROOM available -
Close to campus and Union. Shower,
continuous hot water. Rent reason-
able. 509 S. Division near Jefferson.
59R
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
PERSONAL
PERSONALIZE your Christmas Cards
with photographs of your family or
drawings of your home, by the Litho-
printing process. Braun-Brumfield,
Inc. 308 S. State, Ph. 2-2615 or 3-8243.
)38P
STILL THE BEST BUY IN TOWN!
3 meals a day $9.00 a week. Club 211,
J. D. Miller's Cafeteria. )2P
10 ENSIANS for $1.00. Those are your
earnings every time you sell 10 Michi-
ganensians. Start selling today! If
interested call at the Ensian offices of
the Publications Building.
LEARN TO DANCE
Jimmie Hunt Dance Studio
122 E Liberty Phone 8161 )lP
GIRLS! Catch a batch.
Learn to dance with
RAY HATCH DANCE STUDIO
209 South State Phone 5083
4P

WILL GIVE piano lessons. School of
Music senior. Phone 2-8242. )2
LOST AND FOUND
LOST Nov. 22-Universal wrist watch.
Telephone 3-0895. T. E. Parker. )96L
LOST-Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity pin.
$5 reward. Call 2-4790. )95L
FOUND - One Ensian Salesman (fe-
male). Owner can pay reward of
$5.00 and pick her up any time next
week at 420 Maynard. Michigan
Ensian.
LOST-Ronson Adonis lighter initialed
A. L. K. Phone 9434. Anne Kermath.
)88L
TRANSPORTATION
RIDE WANTED to and from vicinity of
Dearborn daily. Box 22 Michigan
Daily A.A. ) 35T
WANTED RIDERS to San Diego, L.A. or
cities on southern route. Leaving
Dec. 22. Phone 2-2283. )36T

ARE YOU goin' to the Rose Bowl Game?
You can drive a Cadillac, Oldsmobile
or others. Free gas. Call WO 55768 or
come to 103 W. Vernor, Detroit. )34T
WANTED TO RENT
WANTED-Garage in vicinity of East
Quad. Call evenings 2-3046. } 13W
HELP WANTED
CLOTHING SALESMAN
Experienced. Full or part time. Apply
DIXIE SHOPS
224 S. Main Phone 9686 )45H
FOR RENT
TWO ROOM furnished apartment near
campus, share bath. Box 31. )25F
3 ROOM furnished apartment, share
bath. 9518 N. Main. Ph. 3951. )66R
WANTED TO BUY
TWO TICKETS to Royal Philharmonic.
John Grandstaff, 2-6982. )34X

'M'To Air
Cage Games
All of the University of Michi-
gan home basketball games as well
as all of the out-of-town confer-
ence basketball games during De-
cember, January, February, and
March will be broadcast by the
University of Michigan Station
WUOM-FM.
By special arrangements made
by the Broadcasting Service with
the West Quad and the East Quad
closed circuit wired wireless sta-
tions, these games will be avail-
able to students in those dormi-
tories.
* * *
WHILE WUOM is an FM sta-
tion, the games will be received by
WEQN and WQRS. The programs
will be received in the control
rooms by FM and put on the elec-
tric light wires of the dormitories
on an AM frequency so that any
student owning a portable radio
may get the basketball games in
his room.

'M' Pucksters Rebuild

TOUGH SLEDDING?

By JIM PARKER
Next Friday night the Michigan
hockey team will start to answer
the questions that fans are ask-
ing: "Just how good are the 1950-
51 Wolverines and will they be able
to continue the torrid pace set by
their predecessors?"
The Detroit Auto Club, an ex-
perienced outfit that boasts seve-
ral ex-Michigan stars (Ross Smith,
Lou Paolatto, Connie Hill, Wally

I'

"MARC IA"
IA __
' 'r

U11' hOUR'
THE REAEPh. 5651
T HE G RE A TE ST F ILiM E

....,

An Intimate Theater
Bringing Cinema Triumphs
From All Nations

LAST YEAR Heylinger found
himself in situation somewhat
similar to that facing him this
year. Only last season it was the
offensive picture and not the de-
fense that was giving the Wolver-
ine coach his biggest worry.
The entire forward line from
the previous year was gone but
the Wolverines, paced by the
high scoring tactics of Gil Bur-1
ford and Neil Celley, overcame3
the loss to win 23 of 27 contestsf
as well as Michigan's third con-
secutive kid to the national col-
legiate hockey playoffs.-
This season it's the defensive
losses that are the painful subject
of discussion at the Wolverine
training camp at the ice Coliseum.
* * *
THE DEPARTURE of both the
regular goalies from last year's
team and the loss by graduation of1
All-American defenseman Ross
Smith have left gapping holes in
the Michigan defense.z
But Heyliger is beginning to
breathea little easier now. He
has noted with approval the im-
provement shown by defensemens
Bob Heathcott and Ed May.
Heathcott centered the second1
forward line last, but in practice
has shown remarkable adaptability
to his new defense position.
* * *
GRAHAM CRAGG, who teamed
with Smith to form a rugged de-
fense last year, and sophomore
Alex McClellan form the remainder
of the brightened defensive pic-
ture.
Heyliger has also stated that
his sole goalie for the current
campaign, senior Hal Downes, is
coming along fine in his big job
of guarding the nets.
If these five men can rise to
the heights this year the way to
another highly successful season
would be considerably eased, for
offensively Michigan appears to be
loaded.
* * *
A FLASHY sophomore by the
name of John Matchefts has im-
pressed the Wolverines to the ex-
tent that Matchefts now finds
himself centering the line winged
by Burford and Celley.

Burford captain of the 1950-51
sextet and .holder of Michigan's
all time one season scoring mark
(-69 points on 40 goals and 29
assists) was closely followed by
Celley for scoring honors last
year with 54 points (33 goals
and 21 assists. )
©n another l i n e red-haired
sophomore John McKennell a
highly rated newcomer, and two
year veteran Joe Marmo are cen-
tered by the sensational Earl Keyes
whose finesse and skating wZard-
ry netted him 27 points in one se-
mester of competition last year (13
games).
Veterans Paul Pelow and Al Bas-
sey combine with sophomore Gor-
don Naylor to make up the . final
third of third of the Michigan
sextet's scoring punch. Pelow made
great improvement as the season
progressed last year, posting his
first three-goal hat trick near the
end of the year and had the ho-
nor of sinking Michigan's first goal
in last year's NCAA championship
playoffs.
With this potent scoring attack
and an aggressive defense the Wol-
verines should continue to bring
the tops in college hockey to Ann
Arbor.

{

4

.1

4.

21.

Copyrns
197, y

' can't go out tonight, Eddie ...have
them postpone the Game 'til next week!"
CHRISTMAS GIFTS
" Tobacco & Cigars
" Smokers accessories
" Fine leather goods
MICHIGAN SMOKE SHOP
719 North University

Award Winner:
Starring LEW AYRES - LOUIS WOH EM
RE RELASE From ERICH MARIA REMARQUE'S novel - Directed by LEWIS MILESTONE
Performances Continuous All Seats 50c
From 1:30 P.M. incl. tax.

VIC HEYLIGER
* . . starts 7th year
* * *
Gacek and Al Renfrew), will pro-
vide the caliber of opposition that
will give an early indication of the
capabilities of this year's squad.
* * *
COACH Vic Heyliger, starting
his seventh season at the reigns of
the Michigan sextet, now finds
that a winning habit he started
here five seasons ago has him on
the spot.
Each year Heyliger's teams
have upped their season's victory
totals, posting two 20 games-won
campaigns, until last season a
record 23 games were chalked
up in the win column.
Surpassing or even equalling
those performances presents a ter-
rific task for any team.

r

1

I

LAST
DAY

JOAN
FONTAINE
RYAN
ZACHARY
SCOTT

v

and
THE GRADUATE STUDENT COUNCIL
present
-N
with JAMES MASON
and the Abbey Theater Players
"An absorbing chronicle of a manhunt in Belfast."-New Yorker
"An exalting experience of heroic tragedy."-Life
FRIDAY - SATURDAY - SUNDAY

'Pon

SHOWN AT
1:15-3:15-5:20-7:25-9:25

STARTING SUNDAYr

I

Cadets, Sooners Oppose
Traditional Foes Today

44c
TILL
5 P.M.

I

WONDERFUL,
SEQUEL
TO 'MRS.
MINI VER'!
(ACADEMY AWARD WINNER)

I

j j ,f
1 e4OTEffbSfo*

ARCH. AUD.

Price 50c

7:30 and 9:30

s

rera

I

1.

Read and

Use Daily Classified Advertisements

TODAY

8l

Continuous from 1 P.M.
44c until 5 P.M.

Santa Spots *0.
*
thme 1951 ENSIAN
hfA In I * t

NEW YQRK-(PP)-College foot-
ball fires its final salvos on a na-
tional scale today with Oklahoma
and Army dominating the fire-
works as usual.
Tennessee and Georgia, two
bowl-bound teams, also are listed
for strenuous action, along with a
scattering of other grid big shots.
* * *
MORE THAN 100,000 fans, in-
cluding President Truman, will
pack Philadelphia's mammouth
Municipal Stadium to watch the
two service elevens hand heads in
their customary slambang style.
Army's all-winning cadets,
r a t e d second to., Oklahoma
among the gridiron's powers, are
20-point choices to run their un-
beaten string through 29 games.
Two ties mar the Cadets record
and one of them is the memor-
able 21-21 deadlock of '48.
It has been seven long years
since the Middies from Annapolis
tasted victory over the West Point-
ers, and their two-won, six lost
record for the current campaign
scarcely would appear to qualify
them for an upset in this one.
ORIGINALLY the forecast was
for, rain and snow, both. This
pleased Navy mightily, as it has
been demonstrated that a muddy
field puts a crimp in Army's fam-
ed running attack. But the latest
prophecy says the day will be clou-
dy and fairly cold, with no mois-
ture in sight until after the game
ends. Army's many fine backs,
headed by Al Pollard, should have
dry footing.
In last year's contest Army
took the opening kickoff and
drove 68 yards for the first
touchdown of a rout which even-
tually reached 38 to 0, with the
Cadets going easy in the closing
stages.
Navy. under a youthful new head
coach, Eddie Erdelatz, has beaten
only Southern California and Co-
lumbia while losing to Maryland,
Northwestern, Princeton, P e n n
Notre Dame and Tulane. The Mid-
dies have scored 108 points, their
rivals 174.
* * *
MEANWHILE Oklahoma's Su-
gar Bowl-bound Sooners will be
seeking their 31st straight victory,
a notable string which includes

two prized Sugar Bowl triumphs,
against Oklahoma A & M.
The Aggies aren't considered a
serious threat to the team that
was rated no. 1 in the final As-
sociated Press football poll. They
have won four, tied one and lost
five this season.
* * *
WILKINSON RECALLS the 1948
game played here when fain and
mud acted as an equalizer to al-
most give the Aggies an upset. The
Sooners finally won 19-15. Okla-
Shoma also was a . great favorite
that year with its victory strong
only eight. Last year Oklahoma
won 41-0
The Aggies, with a thin squad
which dropped to only 24 able-
bodied men during the middle of
the season because of injuries,
will be at its full strength of 30.
They made their best showing
of the year last week with a fancy
passing attack that beat Kansas
sState 41-0.
* * *
OKLAHOMA has two of its star
defensive backs on the sidelines
with knee injuries-Buddy Jones
and Tommy Gray.
A crowd of 40,000-largest to
witness a game here-is expected
with the forecast for fair weath-
er.
The Sooners will try to establish
two all-time school records in the
game-for the fewest of its for-
ward passes intercepted in a sea-
son and the most yards opponents
lost.
e * 4'
TENNESSEE, riding high after
its brilliant success over Kentuc-
ky, bumps into the dangerous
Commodores of Vanderbilt (7-3)
at Nashville. The Vols (9-1-0),
ranked fourth nationally and
booked to meet Texas in the Cot-
ton Bowl, may be heading for a
fall.
* * *
IN OTHER MAJOR games North
Carolina is favored by five over
Virginia; Pittsburgh by six over
, Penn State; Mississippi State by.
, 6/2 over Mississippi; Fordham by
61/2 over Syracuse; Southern Met-
r hodist by seven over Texas Chris-
tian; Baylor by seven over Rice;
Holy Cross by seven over Boston
College; Tulane by 13 over Louis-
iana State; Alabama by 27% over
, Auburn; and Notre Dame by 11
over Southern California.

GIL BURFORD
" .. captains sextet.
Grid Honors
co ( nee~
Wolverines
Michigan football players won
mention on two All-Alerican foot-
ball teams that were announoed
yesterday.
Al Wahl was named to a tackle
position on the offensive unit of
the International News Service
first team. This marks the second
straight year that he has won All-
American honors.
ON THE COLLIER'S All-Ameri-
eican team, that was picked by the
American Football Coaches Asso-
ciation no Wolverine players made
the first string, but three of them
were named as All-American spe-
cialists.
Wahl was named as a defen-
sive lineman, Chuck Ortmann as
an offensive back, and Tony
Momsen as a line-backer.
As an added feature to this
year's team Collier's named a Mid-
Century All-American team, the
eleven top football players of the
last 50 years. Michigan's head foot-
ball coach, Bennie Oosterbaan,
was named at end position on the
team.
Oosterbaan is Michigan's only
three time All-American, having
won this honor in 1925, 1926, and
1927. The Mid-Century team was
chosen by polling 551 of the play-
ers named to the Collier's All-
American teams from 1900 through
1949.
Here is the 1950 Collier's All-
American team.
End Bill McColl Stanford
End Dan Foldberg Army
Tackle Holland Donan Princeton

4

Tackle Jim Weatherall
Guard Ted Daffer
Guard Bud McFadin
Center Bob McCullough
Quarterback Vito Parilli
Halfback Vic Janowicz
Halfback Kyle Rote
Fullback Leon Heath

Okla.
Tenn.
Texas
OSU
Ky.
OSU
SMU
Okla.

Michigan's Rose Bowl opponent,
California, also placed no players
on the Collier's All-American first
team. However they had two men
named as All-American specialists.
Les Richter was named as an of-
fensive lineman, and Jim Monac-
hino as an offensive back.

,4

g~2An JIM
lima !II

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MICHIGAN

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