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November 03, 1951 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1951-11-03

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1951

CELRUIIEES

SEASON'S THIRD TRIUMPH?

4

'M' Jayvees Play Miami Here

Today

I

MICHIGAN DAILY
Prone 23-24-1
HOURS: 1 to 5 PM.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
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.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST - Three strand pearl necklace
Tues. morn, on campus. Reward.
Malik, 1003 E. Huron, Apt. 2. )39L
LOST-Ronson lighter initialed J.S.S.
near Angell Hall Tues. morn. Reward.
Ph. 3-8842. )34L
ATTENTION -- Student Legislature,
Sphinx, campus at large: Has anyone
seen one big grey topcoat? Lost in
the shuffle at the Homecoming dance.
Wouldn't fit more than a dozen peo-
pie on campus, so if yours is hanging
down over your hands, call George
Qua at 3,8634 or 2-3256. )38L
LOST-Wallet in Romance Language.
Please call Feannie, 3-0715. )40L
FOR SALE

FOR SALE
BOLSEY 35mm CAMERA with case and
flash attachment. Shine attests con-
dition. $45. 3-0148. )58
FOR SALE-Tux and tails, 42 and 42
long, with accessories. Excellent con-
dition, Call 2-8465. ) 57
BUSINESS GIRL wants to sell dresses,
formal, sizes 10 to 12. Call 3-0675
after 5:30. )52
SCHWINN light-weight bicycle, Stur-
mey-Archer rear, 2 brakes, $35. Call
J.P., 3-1066 after 6:30. )55
MEN'S RALIEGH sports bicycle. Excel-
lent condition. Phone 3-0275. )54
CAMERA-VoigtLander Bessa f:35 lens,
case and range finder. $35. Ph. 5700.
)60
CUSHMAN SCOOTER in fine condition.
Owner in service. Phone 7759. )61
OTHERS TRY TO IMITATE IT
but there's only one
OFFICIAL MICHIGAN RING
See it! Buy it at
BURR-PATS, 1209 S. v'U" )5

Complete Set of
DISHES AND SILVERWARE
If interested notify
SAMMY PLEDGES
FOR RENT

) 62

CANARIES-Beautiful singers and fe-t
spales, parakeets and California hn-
nets, 562 S. 7th. Ph.5330. )
HEADQUARTERS for Levis - Sam'ss
Store, 122 E. Washington St. Open 'til
6 p.m. )3
DRESSFS, FORMALS-Sizes 10-12, ex-
cellent condition. Ph. 3-0675 after 5:30.
)52 -
WHIZZER motor bike, A-1 condition.
Economical transportation, 313 Hins-
dale E.Q. after 6 p.m. )59
TUXEDO-Good quality, good condi-
tion. Size 44. $35. Phone 3-0148.n)58
Ph. 5651

FACILITIES for banquets, parties, meet-
ings, dances, receptions, available at
American Legion Home. Ph. 6141. ) 5F
GIRL WANTED to share lovely two bed-
room furnished apartment. Call 3-0675
6-8 p.m. )8F
ATTRACTIVE four-room suite for 3-5
men. 1402 Hill. Call after 5:30 p.m.
)1R

BUSINESS SERVICES
KIDDIE KARE
RELIABLE SITTERS available. Phone
3-1121. )2B
TYPEWRITERS and Fountain Pens -
Sales, rentals, and service. Morrill's,
314 S. State St. )3B
TYPEWRITER Repair S-rvice and Rent-
als at Office Equipment Co. 215 E.
Liberty. )4B
EXPERT TYPING. Reasonable rates. 329
S. Main. Phone 3-4133 or 29092 eve-
nings. )8B
WASHING--Finished work, and hand
ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone 2-9020. )5B
DRESSMAKING, tailoring, alterations,
accurate fittings. Quick service. Phone
9708. )13B
CREGIER'S MANUSCRIPT SERVICE-
Theses, term papers typed and edited.
Prices on request. 315 E. Liberty.
Phone 3-0254. .) 12B
SINGING and speech development-Dr.
Kenneth N. Westerman, member of
the research committee National As-
sociation of Teachers of Singing.
Studio 303 S. State. Phone 6584. )78
PERSONAL
MODERN Beauty Shop - Special on
creme oil permanents-machine, ma-
chineless or cold wave, $5.00, shampoo
and set with cream rinse $1.00. Hair-
cut $1.00. Phone 8100. )13P
MERGATROID-All is forgiven if you
will take me to the Cornell game on
the Wolverine Club Special. Trans-
portation, tickets, and accommoda-
tions are available at the Administra-
tion Bldg. 1:00-4:30. ) 12P
MEN! Have you everdreamed of being
alone on an island with two "un-
usual" coeds? Call Sue, 2-3241 Sat.
morning.
MISCELLANEOUS
SA-AA-AY, have you heard about the
special rates to Cosmopolitan, Col-
liers, Holiday, Ladles Home Journal,
Good Housekeeping and Woman's
Home Companion? BUT orders must
be placed before Oct. 31. Student
Periodical Agency. Phone 2-8242 Mon-
(lay-Saturday. )6M
READ
and
USE
I DAILY
CLASS IFIEDS

ROOMS FOR RENT

CAMPUS TOURIST HOME-Rooms by
day or week. Bath, shower, television.
518 E. William St. Phone 3-8454. )2R
ROOM for woman near campus. Home
privileges. Call 3-4559 before 3 p.m.
24R
An Intimate Theatre
Bringing Cinema Triumphs
From All Nations

By GENE MACKEVICII
Michigan's best hope of contin-
uing its age-old policy of having
an All-American representative
on its teams year after year is
vested this season in a soft-spok-
en, bashful end named Lowell
Perry.
Perry, a 6' 1", 180-pound son of
an Ypsilanti dentist, is recognized
as one of the finest pass-catching
ends in the country today.
* * *
THE MODEST junior came to
Michigan as a combination T-for-
mation and single-wing quarter-
back. But on his second day of
practice, Perry asked freshman
coach Wally Weber if he could
try his luck at the left end posi-
tion, and as 'M' football fans rec-
ognize, his "luck" is holding out
fairly well.
Recently Coach Bennie Oos-
terbaan has been using his ver-
satile, glue-fingered end in oth-
er roles.
After a few year's absence, the
end-around has again developed
into one of the Wolverine's key
plays. A variation of the end-
around, the 241 pass, has Perry
start to sweep around the right
side of the line, stop, and jump
up to throw a pass downfield.
Both plays figure prominently in
the Maize and Blue attack this
season.
"LODI," AS his friends call him,
handles the safety position when
'M' goes on the defense, and he is
also Oosterbaan's choice as one
of two punt returners.
Perry is not a fast runner, yet
he has an uncanny ability of
spinning away from would-be
tacklers, stay on his feet after
being hit, and drive a few yards
closer to pay-dirt. His room-
mate and teammate, Tom John-
son, sums his shiftiness up this
way:
"When Lowell is brought to the
ground, its usually two or three
opponents who have to bring him
down; it seems to be a little too
much of a job for one man."
IN ADDITION to football, the
19-year-old junior excels in two
track events: the high and broad
jumps. Last season in the high
jump Perry cleared 6' 3" and took
sixth place in the Big Ten meet.
But as Lowell jokingly recalls: "I
;'WHAT GOOD
I II
THE U.N.?1
t I
SAssistantSecretary ofStatej
speaks frankly in I

LOWELL PERRY
* * . end deluxe
think they were only picking five
winners that day."
Perry is concentrating in his-
tory, but he is seriously consid-
ering entering the School (if
Dentistry here at the University.
His hobbies are watching pic-
ture shows and listening to mu-
sic, almost any kind.
His biggest sports sensation
came last year when the Wolver-
ines played Army in Yankee Sta-

Perry Bids for All-American Post
____ _ 4>* * * 4 --

Lutz To Replace Injured
Evans at Tailback Berth

dium. It wasn't the game itself
that gave No. 85 his thrill-for the
Wolverines dropped that one, 27-6
-but rather it was the mere fact
that he was playing in Yankee
Stadium, the home of many fine
athletes.
LODI WOULD like to try his
hand at professional football after
being graduated from Michigan.
He feels that there is nothing to
lose, and he may- be fortunate,
enough to follow in the footstepsl
of recent fine Maize and Blue ends
now playing professionally, such
as Bob Mann and Len Ford.
About seven years ago, Perry.
in the capacity of a boy scout,
worked in the Michigan Stadium.
on football Saturdays as an usher.
In the three years he ushered,
Lodi saw many fine players per-
form on some of Michigan's finest
football teams.
Today new players are perform-
ing on the gridiron and new ush-
ers are working the stands. And
just as Perry watched Wolverine
stars develop into All-American
material seven years ago, today's
scouts may be watching, along
with 'M' fans and coaches, a shy,
versatile end make his bid to be
next in line to represent the con-
quering heroes on a mythical All-
American squad.

Pro Referee Accused of Fixing;
DA Claims Levy Took Bribes

By HERB NEIL
Michigan's Junior Varsity will be
looking for its third win in four
starts this morning when it takes
on Miami of Ohio's Junior Varsity
at 10:00 on Ferry Field.
The Wolverines, who have been
improving in each previous game,
* * *

around a number of freshmen who
were Ohio high school stars last
year and several sophomores who
were varsity candidates until
early-season injuries hindered
their development.
Miami, which employs the T-
formation, is coached by Rich-
ard (Doc) Urich, captain of the
1950 Miami varsity eleven. He
won All-Mid-American Confer-
ence and All-Ohio honors last
year when Miami won the Mid-
American Conference and the
post-season Salad Bowl game.

I

All the suspense of REBECCA
All the thrills of -GREATJ-XPECTA7TONS"
:Allthe dramatic impact of "tWUTH-ERING HEIHS
JEAN SIMMONS
Star-of"TRIO"and"HAMLET
KATINA ' DERRICK
PAXINOU DeMARNEY
j. Arthwr Rana Praentation r
Miniature
TM!r.JE RRV

3j I~ VM CT JCKKTI~

i

L

I~~

STARTING
TODAY

R.
THEATRE

LATE SHOW TONIGHT
Come as late as 11 P.M.
44c until 5 P.M.

By The Associated Press
NEW YORK-Referee Sol Levy
was charged yesterday with taking
a bribe to fix a professional basket-
ball game last November and held
under $15,000 bail for a Nov. 13
hearing.
Police said six National Basket-
ball Association games were in-
volved, and that in three the ref-
eree failed in fix attempts.
AN ASSISTANT District At-
torney said the baldish 41-year-old
referee from Brooklyn helped in-
volve college players in the mush-
rooming national scandal by with-
holding vital information from the
police.
Vincent A. G. O'Connor, As-
sistant District Attorney, said
Levy had information in the
spring of. 1950 that could have
prevented the bribing of many
college players. The prosecutor
said the referee helped bring
about the "tragedy" that came
to the families of many of the
youths involved by not divulging
information to the police.
Linked by police to gambler-
fixer Salvatore Sollazzo, who is
accused of paying off Levy, the
referee insisted he had done no
wrong and taken no money.
It was the first time the pro-
fessional game had been drawn
into the scandal in which 32 play-
ers from seven colleges already are
deeply involved.
SPECIFICALLY, Levy is charged
with soliciting and accepting
$1,000 to rig the score of an In-
dianapolis-at-Boston NBA game,
Nov. 12. Boston won 78-75.
Two members of the Indian-
apolis team-Alex Groza and
Ralph Beard of Kentucky's 1949
National Champions, recently
admitted taking bribes to fix a
college game.
District Attorney Frank Hogan
said Levy received a total of $3,000
for fixing the final scores of the
Nov. 12 game and two other NBA
games-Boston at Washington,

Saturday Through Tuesday

I

v

most eutifu l 4

Nov. 11 and New York at Syracuse,
Nov. 19, both in 1950. He said Levy
failed in three other attempts to
fix scores.
* * *
ACCORDING TO police, Levy
admitted knowing Sollazzo and
Eddie Gard, former Long Island
University player arrested earlier
in the year, in connection with
the fixing of college games.
Levy had been released by the
NBA last February and called
"incompetentbor at least not
big league" by NBA President
Maurice Podoloff,
O'Connor said Levy called un-
necessary fouls on star players of
teams whose scores he was trying
to regulate. When a player nears
the limit of six personal fouls,
he plays cautiously and limits his
effectiveness.
This is the way Hogan describ-
ed Levy's alleged actions:
THE FIRST attempted fix was
a Minneapolis at Washington
game Nov. 4, 1950, when the re-
feree tried to arrange for a Min-
neapolis loss by fouling out Min-
neapolis star George Mikan. Min-
neapolis took a big half time lead
before Mikan was chased and won
91-85.
"Penitent" at his failure and
begging for "another chance,"
Levy did better a week later when
Boston shaded Washington, 78-77,
Nov. 11. Hogan claimed the re-
feree received $500 from Sollazzo,
and $500 deducted from his "ad-
vance."
Spartans All Set
For Weekend Nap
EAST LANSING - (P) - Michi-
gan State's football squad was set
to enjoy the spectator role today.
The Spartans have a mid-season
breather with only a practice
scrimmage scheduled. Notre Dame,
the next MSC foe, will be playing
Navy.
Ends Tonight
Jane Powell
"RICH, YOUNG AND
PRETTY"
- Plus -
Glenn Ford
"FOLLOW THE SUN"
SUNDAY thru Tuesday

JOHN VESELENAK
. ..Wolverine end
face a Miami team which dis-
played a strong offense in downing
Xavier University's Junior Varsity,
33-13, last week. This was the first
game of the season for the Miami
Redskins.
THE MIAMI TEAM is built
Soccer Battle
Looms Sunday
With Ypsilanti
Playing for the first time under
its new coach, Chin-Kang Wu, the
American soccer team of the In-
ternational IM League will en-
counter Michigan State Normal's
varsity booters at 11 a.m. tomor-
row in Ypsilanti.
The last time the two teams met
nine days ago, they battled to a
3-3 stalemate, and tomorrow each
squad will be fighting to gain a
clear decision.
MICHIGAN will be without the
services of Herb Martin, high scor-
ing freshman, who is out of town
for the weekend.
However, if the offense bogs
down Coach Wu can move
Nwabvese Lemeh into the cen-
ter forward position. Lemeh,
who last year captained the
strong Howard University var-
sity, is a center halfback, but he
can play any position on the
field with equal pr'oficiency.
Defensively, the Wolverines ex-
pect to give the goal-minded Ypsi
team a lot of trouble. Kern Ross,
Michigan goalie, has been making
difficult saves all year and is con-
sidered one of the best goalies on
campus.
* * *
ROSS will be helped out by two

In defeating Xavier last week
the Redskins rolled up 218 yards
rushing to the losers' 58 and out-
passed Xavier 132 yards to 85.
* * *
THE VISITORS' right halfback
Bobby Wallace sparked the run-
ning attack in Miami's victory by
scoring three touchdowns and
gaining 105 yards on 13 carries.
Quarterback Denny Studrawa does
most of the passing, completing six
of ten passes for 85 yards and a
touchdown in the win over Xavier.
Miami's Junior Varsity claims
a triple threat man in left half-
back Dick Hunter, who ran ten
times for 28 yards, threw two
passes for 44 yards and a touch-
down, and did the punting for
the Redskins last week. He also
caught a 25-yard pass for a
touchdown.
Ends Ed Merchant and Mel
Baker are additional standouts in
the Miami offense.
* * *
THE WOLVERINES will be at
full strength for the contest this
morning, except for the loss of
tailback Don Evans, injured in the
Michigan State game last Friday.
Evans is expected to be out for the
rest of the season.
In the absence of Evans Coach
Don Robinson plans to start
ghuck Lutz at left halfback.
The remainder of the starting
backfield will be Mark Scarr at
quarterback, Ed Hickey at wing-
back, and Fred Baer in the full-
back slot. Fullback Dick Balzhiser
and wingbacks Stan Knickerbock-
erer and Dan Becker are also ex-
pected to see considerable action.
The starting line will include
ends Bob Topp, whose extra point
provided the margin of victory
over -the Spartans last week, and
John Veselenak, tackles Ray Pella
and Bob Milligan, guards Ron Wil-
liams and Jim Wagner, and cnter
Don Drake.
Minor Loop Draft
LotteryScheduled
COLUMBUS, 0.-(01}--A bit of
"out-of-the hat" lottery set in
motion the machinery for the
minor league baseball draft sche-
duled here Dec. 3 and 4.
George M. Trautman, President
of the minor leagues, said some
4,000 players-about half the bush
loop contingent-would be up for
grabs. The lottery decides when
the various clubs have their
chance at the talent, setting up
the order of selection in the vari-
ous classes.
This is the third year the minors
will offer an "on the spot" draft,
the players draw having been
handled by mail and telegram
prior to that. The major league
draft is booked Nov. 19 at Cin-
cinnati.
In yesterday's lottery, Beau-
mont was named to select ahead
of Ft. Worth in the draft, after
the clubs had tied for fourth in
the Texas Loop race. Also it was
decided that the Class C South-
west International circuit, a 10-
team loop, was entitled to conse-
cutive choices by its third, second
and first place clubs on each round
of the draft call, before the choice
moved onto the first clubs of the
other loops.

1
A
k
r

Gt jour ow 5off

experienced fulbacks, captain zo
Ely and Windy Ballas. Both El
and Ballas have been saving Ross
a lot of trouble by getting the ball
out of the goal area before the op-
ponents could get a clear shot at
the uprights.
Other booters who are rapidly
becoming familiar to the Michigan
scene are Jim Finnegan, Mack
Emshwiller, Art Nicholas, and
Hadley Scheafer. Nichalos sprain-
ed his ankle in practice Thursday,
but should be ready to go tomor-
row.
Pacing Normal's attack will be',
JArge Lince who dented the Wol-
verine goal for all three of Ypsi's
points in the last game at Ann
Arbor.
Coach Wu, most recent addition
to the Michigan squad, brings with
him several years' experience as
player and coach of the Chinese
Olympic team.

.

CINEMA GU D Il) and
WSSF
present
Preston Sturgis'
"Unfaithfully Yours"
wth
Linda Dornell Rex Harrison

I

LAST Continuous Daily Weekdays
I from 1 P.M.
TIMES 44c
TODAY! to 5P.M.
Tomorrow! First Time Regular Prices

+CeTandoteirlv.
The me uo.grnade heroi~n mndd
flamed- a WAwheo* eWd .
boots andthble-eyeA t ha::

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NANCY

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