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November 01, 1952 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-11-01

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


ER 1,1952 1 E MICHIGAN DAILY

'AGE TAR.

'M'To Face Illini
In Crucial Game

(Continued from Page 1)
ine offense. Maize and Blue de-
fenders have allowed only four
touchdowns in three Conference
games.
* .
ONE WAS A controversial score
by Indiana at the end of the first
half, while the other three came
against reserves late in the Hoosier
and Northwestern contests.
That No. 1 defensive rating
will be thoroughly tested by O'-
Connell's passes. The Chicago
senior has completed 67 of 108
this season good for 907 yards
and eight touchdowns. He ranks
as the fourth best passer in the
nation, according to NCAA sta-
tistics, and ninth in individual
total offense figures. O'Connell
is the main reason Illinois ranks
second nationally in team for-
' ward passing offense.
Ryan currently rates as the'
fifth best pass receiver in the
dountry. The Tolono, Illinois, jun-
ior has snared 27 for 483 yards
and five touchdowns. Smith, a
senior, has caught 19 for 232
yards. It was an O'Connell to
Smith flip with 71 seconds to play
that gave Illinois its 7-0 victory
in Champaign last year.
ELIOT HAS shifted his best run-
ner, Pete Bachorous, from half to
fullback, to replace the injured
starter, Bill Tate. Bachorous has
gained 200 yards in 41 rushes this
season. Latest word is that Ken
Miller, fullback injured a month
ago, may see offensive action to
%pell Bachorous.
Making his first start for Illi-
nols this afternoon will be Ken
Swienton, a left halfback who
wasn't even on the varsity a
month ago. Swienton replaces
Austin Duke, star s phomore
who is also injured. The right

half is Bud DeMoss, also a soph-
omore.
Captain Al Brosky, one of the
nation's best safety men, will prob-
ably play with his injured back
encased in a special cast. An-
other outstanding pass defender is
Herb Neathery.
,* * *
AGAINST the thrice-beaten de-
fending Conference and Rose
Bowl champions Oosterbaan will
unleash a balanced offensive team
that tops the Conference in its
department. Led by tailback Ted
Kress, who has carried the ball 78
times for a 5.4 yard average, the
Wolverines have gained better
than 1100 yards rushing in five
games.
Wingbacks Tony Branoff and
Frank Howell, and Fullback
Dick Balzhiser carry the rest of
the running game in capable
fashion.
If the rushing - attack stalls,
:osterbaan can call on Kress and
quarterback Ted Topor to pass to
ends Lowell Perry and Tad Stan-
ford. Topor has completed 20 of
34 passes. Moreover, he has caught
13 passes for 147 yards and one
touchdown.
* * *
KRESS HAS completed 26 of
48 for 314 yards and two scores.
Perry stands as one of the coun-
try's leading receivers, although
Michigan has relied primarily on
its ground attack for the first five
games. The Ypsilanti senior has
snared 22 for four touchdowns
that tie him with Kress for team
scoring lead.
For the all-important pass
defense chores, Oosterbaan has
indicated he will stick with es-
sentially the same personnel
that effectively throttled Min-
nesota's Paul Giel last week.
Getting the call as defensive
halfbacks will be the veteran
Dave Tinkham and Stanley
Knickerbocker, a sophomore.
Aside from Oldham, all the

Lester Co-op
Bows, 12=6,
To Wesleyan
Wesleyan, sparked by the pass-
ing of Jerry Church, captured hon-
ors in the second place playoffs
with a 12-6 victory over Lester
Co-op in I-M Independent football
yesterday.
* * *
THE WINNING touchdown was
scored in the last minute of play
on a fourth-down pass from
Church to Jim Watson, who caught
the pigskin on the goal line and
stepped into the end zone. A pass
from Jerry Church to Dave Church
brought the ball from midfield to
the 10-yard marker where the'
scoring play originated.
Wesleyan had started the
scoring in the first half on a pass
from Jerry Church to Dave
Church. This touchdown was
set up by Jerry Church when he
intercepted a stray Lester pass.
Lester Co-op tied the score in
the second half on a pass from
Jack Scruggs to Dick Hostetler.
However, Lester could not get its
attack going and did not threaten
again. The teams remained dead-
locked until the final minute when
Church's pass broke up the game.
* * *
IN THE SECOND place playoffs,
Michigan Christian Fellowship tri-
umphed overdNakamura, 7-0. MF
took the lead in. the first half on
a touchdown by Russ Spencer and
an extra point by Bob Crawford.
Although unable to score
again, MCF held Nakamura
scoreless on sharp defensive
play to emerge victorious on its
lone tally.
The third place playoff contest
between Canterbury and the In-
ternational Center was forfeited
to Canterbury.

CLASSIEDE

I

+w 1 ~ i

-M'

OFFENSE AND DEFENSE-On the left the Illini halfback, Pete
Bachouros, big gun in the Illini running attack. On the right,
Herb Neathery, who will team with Illinois captain, Al Brosky, on
pass defense.
South, est Highlighted
In Today'sGrid Games
Georgia Tech-Duke, Michigan State-Purdue,
UCLA-California Are Nation's Top Tilts'

LOST AND FOUND
GLASSES with brown plastic and gold
rims. Reward. 401 Chicago. )38L
GREY TOPCOAT taken from League
checkroom by mistake Saturday af-
ter South Quad dance. Please call
managers office, Mich. League. Phone
2-3251, )35L
LOST-Lady's Diamond dinner ring in
vicinity of Alice Lloyd. Liberal re-
ward. Call 4037 Kieinsteuck 3-1561.
)41L
LOST - Dog. Black, tan and white
Beagle, child's pet. Call 2-8797. )42L
LOST-Parker "51" pen, brown with
silver top with initials M.M.L. Call
2-4514. Maryanna Larson. )43L
' FOR SALE
CANARIES, beautiful singers and fe-
males. Also new and used bird cages.
Mrs. Ruffins, 562 S. .7th. )66
2 END TABLES, contemporary wrought
iron and walnut designers' models;
reasonable mahogany bowls and oil
painting. 9455, Mr. Hoffman. 12
UNIVERSITY of Michigan pottery ash
tray. Regular 1.25 Special. 75c. Bur
Patts. 1209 South University. 139
ARMY-NAVY type oxfords $6.88. Black
and brown. Sizes 6 to 12. A to F
widths. Sams Store, 122 E. Washing-
ton St. 151
KODAK MEDALIST I 2%x3% with 50
m.m. Ektar lens, leather case, Men-
delsohn hlash gun, filters, portra and
poloroid lenses, Enlarger, Federal Mo-
del 250, 2%x3% with 87 m.m. F. 4.5
lens. Excellent condition. All for
$160. Call 2-4636. 147
STUDENTS-Up to 3 off on diamonds,
watches, rings, electric shaver, silver-
ware, appliances and all other jewelry
items. Any nationally advertised pro-
ducts at these savings. Ph. Ed Neback,
Lit. '53, 3-1713. 159
A SALE of furniture suitable for stu-
dent rooms. Also rug runners, kitchen
cabinet, table, utensils, card table,
pillows. Phone 3-2960. )75
MEN'S SUITS, O'coats ......$5.00-$15.00
Women's Suits, Coats ... $1.00-$15.00
Sportcoats, Tuxedos, Formals.
Nearly New Shop, 209 E. Washington.
)70

FOR SALE
211 x 31 PACEMAKER speed graphic,
fully equipped, like new. Phone Henry
Arnold 3-4141. )40L
F.M. TIMER Meisner Model 8C Best Hi-
Fi reception, reasonable. 7091. )74
ARGUS 40 REFLEX CAMERA-Has not
been used, $35. Call Don Campbell,
c/o Michigan Daily. )69
ROOMS FOR RENT
ROOMS FOR OVERNIGHT GTTESTS-
Reserve rooms now at The Campus
Tourist Homes. 518 E. William (near
State). Phone 3-8454. )2R
LARGE FURNISHED single room near
campus. Knotty pine paneling, mod-
ern bath and refrigerator facilities.
large Hollywood bed. Call 2-7108. )26R
2 DOUBLES for men. Close to Rackham,
Music School, Hospitals. Phone 3-0746
or 3-0166. )25R
TWO BEDROOMS -- One with private
entrance, private bath. Car necessary.
Call 2-4003 after 5:30 or weekend. )27R
ROOM AND BOARD
SINGLE ROOM & BOARD for research
or professional man. Also double for
two (can part pay with duties in
house). Live with congenial cultured
group on campus. 520 Thompson. )4X
PERSONAL
WANTED-Woman grad. student or staff
member to share ap't. close to campus.
Call 2-7183 after 5 p.m. )18P
HELP WANTED
WAITERS--Mon., Tues., and Sat. nights.
Wolverine Den. 1311 S. Univ. )35H
WANTED-Dishwasher & waiter at fra-
ternity. Call Jack Schaupp 2-3177.
)38H

r-

HELP WANTED
WANTED - Experienced salesman for
part time help. Must be here for
Xmas. A. A. Cut Rate. 113 So. Main.
) 39H
STUDENT to work for meals, as kitchen
helper. Call 2-6422. )40H
WANTED-Technician with B.S. degree
with background in bacteriology to
work on research grant. Contact Mrs.
Garrison, ext. 421. )41H
BUSINESS SERVICES
TAILORING, alterations, restyling. spe.
cializing in children's apparel. Accur-
ate fittings. Phone 9708. )9B
TYPEWRITERS!1 Portable and Standard
for rent, sale and service.
Morrill's
314 S. State St., Phone 7177. )8B
WASHING - Finished work, and hand
ironing. Ruff dry and wet weshing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone 2-9020. )5B
RADIO SERVICE
Auto - Home - Portable
Phono & T.V.
Fast & Reasonable Service
ANN ARBOR RADIO & T.V,*
"Student Service"
1215 So. Uni., Ph. 7492 -
11 blocks east of East Eng. )15B
MOTHER of two year old wants to care
for a child about same age several
hours daily. Phone 2-6417. )18B
REMODELING, dressmaking, tailoring.
All types of alterations, tailor made
buttonholes. Fran Apostol, 2-6673.
)19B
' WANTED TO BUY
ONE light weight bicycle with gear shift.
Call Ext. 761, S.Q. )2$

Wolverines are
regular duty.

physically fit for

E--.

...

Ends Tonight
"She's Working Her
Way Thru College"
-- Plus -
"SOUND OFF"
MATINEES SAT. & SUN.
ADMISSION 44c
-- Starts Sunday

LI EV 5W=A A

ENDING TONIGH'T

By the Associated Press
The football savants who search
out All-American talent can con-
centrate on two big games today
and send their secona-stmng as-
sistants to check up, on the other
prospects.
There's an impressively big and
strong college schedule to usher in
the first Saturday of November,
-rid ictors
Ann Arbor High practically
cinched the State High School
grid Championship last night,
beating Ypsilanti, 21-7.
but nothing'to compare with Geor-
gia Tech-Duke and UCLA-Calif or-
nia in respect to ability and excite-
ment.
* * *
WHEN A DUKE supporter said
recently that the Blue Devils pre-
sented a problem to the ALL-
American selectors because they
had at least six or seven prospects,
he was just echoing the sentiments
of followers of the. other three
teams.
Listing a few names: Leon
Hardeman, Billy Teas and Buck
Martin, of Tech; Worth Lutz,
Bobby Burrows and Country
Meadows, of Duke; Donn Moo-
maw, Bill Stittshand Charles
Doud, UCLA; Johnny Olszewskl
and Chuck Martucci, Califor-
nia-and enough others for sev-
eral eyefuls.
Georgia Tech, the No. 4 team in
the weekly Associated Press rank-
ing poll, and Duke, No. 6, will be
scrapping for the mythical cham-
pionship of the South.
BUT THE Southeastern and
Southern Conference titles won't

be at stake. Since the Southern
Conference reportedly is ready to
rescind its bowl ban, both may be
considered as prime candidates
for Jan. 1 bids.
There aren't many other games
of interest to fans concerned only
with championships and postsea-
son prospects, but there are in-
teresting angles to most of them.
FOR INSTANCE, top-ranked
Michigan State takes bn Purdue,
co-leader of the Big Ten, which
State won't join until next year.
Purdue, rated eighth, could pro-
duce an upset here.
Maryland, the No. 2 team, ap-
parently has an easy victim in
Boston University, but the duel be-
tween Jack Scarbath and Harry
Agganis, two of the best T-forma-
tion quarterbacks in the business,
should keep the fans on edge.

On Stage:
'THE SHADOW AND THE ROCK'
Original play by JAMES MURDOCK, '50
LAST NIGHT
Tickets: $1.20, 90c, 60c
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre

r

ARCHITECTURE AUD.
Last 2 Nights
TONIGHT SUNDAY
Continuous Performances One Show Only
Complete Shows at t 8:30 P.M.
5:30-7:40-9:45

Cinear SL ud
presents
DARRYL F. ZANUCK'S
"WILSO"

1111

y

Ain SHERIDAN
John IND
cP~ ou.

PI,

A tropical aquarium, suitably located in your dwelling quarters, will present the ultimate
in decor and make an ideal conversation piece.*
AQUARIUM HOURS: UNIVERSITY
Sunday 1-6 P.M.
Monday 12-9 P.M. AQUARIUMS
Weekdays 10-6 P.M., except Thursday.
Other times-if you can catch us. 328 East Liberty Street near Division
* This meins a bowl of tropical fish will jazz up your room and you can talk about
them when you don't know what else to talk about.

ALEXANDER'
KNOX

VINCENT
PRICE

GERALDINE
FITZGERALD

tI

"A commanding screen biography ... Expert in every way
.. . a rare gem of screen picturization . . . full of American

in TECHNICOLOR

flavor and gusto ... should inspire millions
out this land."-NEw YORK TIMES.

of people through-

I

Michael RENNIE-RobertWNETON
Sylvia SIDNEY Debra PAGET
Usa LANCHESTER - Edmund GWENN

r

Sponsored by Displaced Persons Committee
50c

Will Rogers, Jr.
Jane lyman in
"THE STORY OF
WILL ROGERS"

Starting Sunday
CARY GRANT
MARILYN MONROE
in
"Monkey Business"

I

M-G-M'S PICTURIZATION OF SIR WALTER SCOTT'S GREAT STORY

Final Performances
TONIGHT and SUNDAY
CROSS PURPOSE
By Camus
THE ARTS THEATER

~Ii

....

IN COLOR BY TECHNICOLOR!

...,, t............ ...............::.::...._. ..::.: ...
....... ....:.>:.... ..:
.................. ...t...... ....... .. .......

- 'sv::o. irr- ::

..........
.........
I. ? .. ......... XOQ*

I4

i e
_.

.a s.. . . .. . .

"Colonel Wotherspoon"

Opens November 7

1

'll.... ". .

MICHIGAN CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
invites you to hear the topic
"PERSONAL INTEGRITY, Can It Be Attained"
Speaker: PAUL ARNOLD
of Flint, Michigan

4:00
LANE HALL

SUNDAY
REFRESHMENTS

Out of one of the world's best-loved books comes
this story of the Glory Age... when the mysterious
Black Knight rode for the Queen of Love and Beauty...
when Saxons and Normans clashed at the tourney of
Ashby ... when the bowmen of Sherwood Forest stormed
the castle of Torquilstone. M-G-M sent a host of
stars and technicians to England and filmed
Sir Walter Scott's famed novel on the actual scenes
of the story. It comes to the giant screen at last with
a cast of thousands and enriched by Techncolor!

A Chapter of Intervarsity Christian Fellowship ,

ROBERT ELIZABETH JOAN

I

NE

GEORGE

EMLYN

0

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