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October 24, 1953 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-10-24

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

SATURDAY, OCT BER 24, 195-

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THRE!

'M', Bishops Gophers Entertain .
eeIn Soccer unbeate M-
n-eate - c . aa1

i! t~rt~ry i~rj~rrriu;+;;;}ri r~grn,' n!, 'iun!;, um

Clash Toda
Bolstered by the return to ac-
tion of two injured players, and,
the addition of four new perform-
ers to the squad, Michigan's soc-
cer team meets the Ohio Wesley-
an Bishops this morning in its
fourth game of the season.
The game starts at 11:00 on the
field east of the Stadium.
THE WOLVERINES have failed
to win in three starts, losing to
Ohio State, 3-1 and to Indiana, 4-0
while tying the Hoosiers in a re-
turn match, four goals apiece.
However this morning, inside
right Kuo Chiew Quan and half-
back Ben Bonnlander, both
missing from last week's clash
with Ohio State will be back in
the starting lineup. Both suffer-
ed injuries in the Indiana game
two weeks ago.
Adding strength to the Michi-
gan eleven today will be four play-
ers in the lineup for the first time.
These include left outside Jim Pi-
Sunyer, center forward Tom Tut-
tle and halfback Otto Vogel and
Larry Gutman.
VOGEL gained most of his pre-
vious experience in Germany.
Ohio Wesleyan, playing its
first game of the season tomor-
row, has not fielded a soccer
team in eight years. Back in the
early nineteen-forties it had one
of the top clubs in the Middle
West.
Its return to the game is part of
the resurge in popularity that soc-
cer has been taking during the
past few years.
d il L -+ r 4Ai f7 NLL4I ,

Underdog Minnesota Bids To Derail
Michigan from Undefeated Ranks

(Continued from Page 1)

FRESHMEN FLASHES-Mark Jaffe, (left) Barry MacKay, (cen-
ter) and Jerry Schram (right), freshmen tennis sensations, have
come to Michigan with outstanding net records.
t * * *
Tennis Mentor Murphy
Enthused over. Ne Trio

rings around Minnesota's slow
linemen. Illinois made over 350
yards through the line, mostly
on fast-starting "T" formation
plays which took advantage of
their swift corps of runners,
Although on paper Minnesota
does not appear to be in a class
with Michigan, the Gophers have
all the psychological advantages.
The game isbeingplayed in their
stadium. They have been primed
for years to take the sacred Jug
back from Michigan. They are the
underdog. These factors, combined
with the great tradition which sur-
rounds this ancient Midwesterr ri-
valry, could be the keys to a:i up-
set.
** *
SOMEHOW we cannot forget1
the game which was played the
last time Michigan entered this
stadium. That was when Chuck
Ortmann and his Rose Bowl team
ran into an inspired band of Goph-
ers and were lucky to escape with
a 7-7 tie. In view of the fact that
Michigan was rated a 19 point
favorite, it was a tremendous moral
victory for Minnesota.
There was another tie game
played at Minneapolis which al-
so comes under the heading of a
moral victory for Minnesota.
That was the 1903 game, a 6-6
deadlock, which was the first in
the long line of "Little Brown
Jug" battles.
The story has been told and re-
told of how Fielding Yost left one
of his water jugs on the field that
afternoon, and of how Oscar Mun-
son, Minnesota's custodian of ath-
letic equipment, found the crock,
painted it and without realizing it
helped to begin the most famous
ii

trophy rivalry in football. When
Yost wrote for the return of the
Jug, he and his Michigan team
were told in effect to "Come and
get it." The Wolverines did, and
the two universities have been con-
testing the possession of the tro-
phy ever since.
* * *
IN ATTENDANCE at today's
game will be nine members of that
Minnesota team of 1903, and three
members of the Michigan team
which appeared against them on
old Northrup' Field a half century
ago.
The only member of the Mich-
igan team still living who will
not be present is the ball-carry-
ing wizzard of the "Point-a-
Minute" team, Willie Heston,
who is in Florida.
The stage is set for Michigan's
first real test of the 1953 cam-
paign.

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone 23-24-1
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .60 1.34 1.96
3 .70 1.78 2.94
4 .90 2.24 3.92
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. daily.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Women's Black Onyx diamond
inset ring. Possibly lost in League.
Keepsake; liberal reward. Ph. 3-4701,
ask for Hugh. )24A
LOST - Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority
pin, gold and pearls, Saturday, be-
tween 1000 Hill and 1322 Hill. Please
call 2-4547. )29A
LOST-Red leather change purse. Re-
ward. Call Henrietta, 2-0018. )32A
LOST - Small brown Shaeffer pen
Tuesday. Call Rm. 422 Victor Vaughan.
)31A

SFOR SALE_
IFOR SALE-1950 Studebaker "Champ"
Call DCick, 339 Cooley; 2-4591. )l11
SWIVEL CHAIR 25c; table dresser $1.00:
single bed, complete $2.00; Servel
(small) refrigerator, 1950 Mercury,
best offer. Phone 7615. )110B
FOR SALE-1939 Plymouth; runs per-
fect. Rebuilt engine; cheap. Phone
9741. Yoshio. )109B
HOOVER CLEANER with attachments.
3 years old. Excellent condition. $40.1
836 So. Main St.

FOR RENT
VERY LARGE double room, front, third
floors, Winter rates $5.50 a week; stu-
dents only. 508 Elm. Phone 3-2225.
)11C
TRANSPORTATION
RIDERS WANTED-Any point between
A.A. and Norfolk, Va. via Penn. Turn-
pike. Lv. Mon. Oct. 26. Phone 2-6654.
ROOMS FOR RENT
OVERNIGHT GUEST ROOMS
Reserve rooms now for Football Week-
ends. Rooms by Day or Week. Campus
Tourist Homes. Ph. 3-8454. 518 E.
Williams St. (near State) )3D
TWO SINGLES near campus. Maid ser-
vice, modern bath and refrigerator
facilities. Privileges. Call 2-7108. )13D
LARGE APARTMENT to share with
business woman or graduate student.
Near campus and hospitals. Call 2-0226
after 5 p.m. )14D
HELP WANTED
FULL OR PART TIME cab divers, male
or female. Apply 113 South Ashley.
Phone 9382. )32H
BUSINESS SERVICES

WANTED TO RENT
MARRIED COUPLE wants apt, for
month of Jan. 1954. Call Robert
Apple, 3-8508. )3K
MISCELLANEOUS
WILL EXCHANGE front row balcony
seats Extra Concert Series for almost
any main floor. Call Dexter, Mich.,
4026. )7L

BUSINESS SERVICES
RADIO SERVICE
Auto - Home - Portable
Phono and T.V.
Fast and Reasonable bervice
ANN ARBOR RADIO AND T.V.
"Student Service"
1215 So. Univ., Ph. 7942
1 a blocks east of Fast Eng. )5I
WASHING, Finished Work, and Hand
Ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. ?Tee pick-
up and delivery. Ph. 2-9020. 121
EXPERT TYPIST - Rates reasonable.
Prompt service. 914 Mary Street.
3-4449. )4I:
HOME TYPI11G SERVICE done at rea-
sonable rates. Call Mrs. Conner,
2-7605. )13B

?Maryland
Miami,30

Rip LOST-Dark brown leather wallet. Re-
It .I{~) ward. Howard Chandler, 2-9874. ) 33A
0 FOR SALE
L~lRA NTI NF. W hrn nh n ck n h d

By DICK BUCK
Tennis coach Bill Murphy has
the pot brewing again and the
tea leaves are spelling out 1955.
This is the spring when his
three new freshman tennis won-
ders Barry MacKay, Mark Jaf-
fee, and Jerry Schram will be-
come eligible for varsity play.
* *
MURPHY CALLS the group the
best frosh trio to hit the campus
since he started coaching here.
Highly-rated MacKay is well
known around Ohio circuits,
where he won the state high
school championship two years
running in his junior and sen-
ior years.
Spending the summer on the
road in tournaments, MacKay
competed at many of the big
meets. He reached the semi-finals
of the Westetn Junior, beating
John Lasch who went on to take
the National Junior later in the
summer.
* * *
AT NORTHWESTERN the agile
netter captured top honors for the
second straight year and in
another tourney at River Forest
he had to beat Jaffe in order to
complete a successful conquest of
'the crown. MacKay's biggest
tournament was the Mens' Na-

tional, played on the Forest Hills
courts.
A good friend of Tony Tra-
bert, MacKay had thought about
entering Cincinnati, where he
could gain experience from
practicing with Trabert. Trabert
plans to return to the school
this year.
It wasn't until the middle of the
summer that MacKay notified
CoachMurphy of his intention to
attend the University of Michigan.
JAFFE, A Bay City Central pro-
duct, and Schram, who played
four years of high school varsity
tennis in Ferndale, both have rela-
tives who previously were at school
here.
A quarter-finalist in the 1953
National Junior,' Jaffe captured
first place in the Michigan Jun-
ior tourney. He has taken the
St. Joe Valley singles and
doubles titles for the past two
years and although losing to
MacKay in singles at River For-
est, he sparked the winning
doubles combination.
Jaffe competed in tournament
tennis only part of the summer as
he was holding down a part itme
job.
AT ONE TIME Michigan state
boys' champion in both singles and
doubles, Schram spent much of
his summer at a cottage north of
East Tawas, Michigan but still
had time to reach the semi-finals
of the St. Joe Valley meeting in
singles, and the finals in doubles.
Schram started playing ten-
nis seriously about six years ago
and was entered in the National
Juniors tournament at Kalama-
zoo within a few months. He has
been in this tourney six years
running.
Registered in a pre-law curri-
culum, MacKay is considering bas-
ketball in addition to his tennis.
Jaffe, a pre-business student, has
already found a place on the Cam-
pus Action Committee of the Stu-
dent Legislature. Both Jaffe and
Schram rate as above average
table tennis competitors.
HIGH SCHOOL SCORES
Ann Arbor 45, Lansing Eastern 0
Jackson 15, Kalamazoo 6
Grand Rapids Catholic 19, Grand
Rapids Union 14
Holland 34, St. Joseph 7
Grand Rapids Ottawa Hills 25, Pet-
oskey 14

SPORTS
DAVE BAAD
Night Editor
1T

MIAMI, Fla. - IP) - Mighty
Maryland slashed its way to a
three-touchdown lead over Miami's
Hurricanes in a 13-minute dem-
onstration of running and pass-
ing power last night, then coast-
ed under orders from Coach Jim
Tatum to a 30-0 victory in the
Orange Bowl.
After quarterback Bernie Fa-
loney had guided the Terrapin
first string to a 20-0 lead in
the first period and the second
team had scored in the second
quarter, Tatum ordered his boys
to pull their punchesby playing
strictly on the ground.
Maryland was unable to score
in the second half except on a
field goal by Dick Bielski as
Tatum used three full teams in
a platoon substitution system.
Ralph Felton, a smashing full-
back, intercepted a pass from Don
James at the Miami 22 to set up
the Terrapins' first touchdown
scored by Chester Hanulak on a
one-yard buck with just three min-
utes gone.
Maryland .....20 7 0 3-30
Miami ........ 0 0 0 0- 0

BRAND NEW Webcor p onogapn anV
tape recorder. Excellent buy. Call 3-
tape recorder. Excellent buy. Call
3-0521. Extension 627. )88B
1952 HENRY J. Radio and Heater; low
mileage. Huron Motor Sales. _2-3163.
)100B
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords-$6.88. Sox,
39c; shorts, 69c; military supplies.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. i14B
1952 PLYMOUTH, 4 dr. Cranbrook. 1
owner, 19,000 mi. R&H. Huron Motor
Sales. 2-3163. )99B
CORONNA PORTABLE - Call 2-7326.
{ ) 56B
FOR SALE. English type bike. One week
toldl; not deeded because have car. $30.
Phone 2-3834 between 4 & 8 P.M. )59B
1948 OLD'S; 2 dr. sedanette, one owner.
R&H. Very clean. Huron Motor Sales.
2-3163. )101B
PARAKEETS - Healthy, home raised
birds suitable for training. Also ca-
naries. Mrs. Ruff ins, 562 S. 7th. )85B

Dally
Classifieds
Bring
Quick
Results

TYPING - Reasonable rates, accurate
and efficient. Ph. 7590. 830 S. Main.
)3I
TYPEWRITERS! Portable and Standard
for rent, sales and service.
MORRILLS
314 S. State St., Phone 7177

m

I-M Sportlight
... by Hanley Gurwin
NOW THAT THIS semester's intramural activity is well under way,
let's take a quick look around to see-what's been going on down
near the Hoover Street Sports Building.,
Thursday's fraternity cross-country meet wound up the track
season for the Greek men. For the past few weeks, participants in
the distance events of last week's outdoor track meet and in Thurs-
day's r4eet have been taking frequent jaunts around the golf course.
Five practice runs were required of each entry in these events. The'
Residence Hall cross-country meet is next Tuesday.
While still on the subject of track, the all-year point totals
earned by he social fraternities in the outdoor track meet were
announced by the intramural department Wednesday. Phi Delta
Theta ran off with top honors with a first place finish in the
meet and 100 all-year points. The Phi Delts entered 13 men in
the meet, another high for the day, and piled up 19 1/7 points to
take the win.
Second place went to Alpha Tau Omega who took 17 points in
the meet with only six participants. The ATOs were awarded 96 all-
year points. 92 points were given the Theta Xis for a third place fin-
ish. An interesting sidelight of the meet was the fact that Chi Phi,
which finished fourth with 8 4/7 points received no all-year points.
The minimum number of entrees allowed is six and the Chi Phi's en- j
tered only three men. In all, 22 fraternities were given points, the
lowest being 40 for participation.
* * * *
Soccer Action .
THE INTERNATIONAL CENTER intramural league is currently in
the midst of its soccer competition. The Turks are still undefeat-
ed, having defeated both the Chinese and the Arabs by 5-3 scores.
Tomorrow, the Chinese play the Arabs before the second-round of
the schedule gets under way. The winner of the tournament will
have the team name engraved on a trophy which .was presented to
the Intramural Department by an Indian Princess, Miss Neel Kanti
of Bhandra, Ahmedabad, India, in 1932.
The faculty league has completed its first sport of the year,
golf, and the University Hospital team emerged as victor. Drs.
Rannick, Jay and Goldsmith combined for the lowest score of
245. Medalist for the tournament was Mr. Teevan of the Psy-
chology team with a 78. Incidentally, last night was Faculty Night
at the Inramural Building. The building was open to all faculty
men, their wives, and families.
The I-M department is still in the process of forming new clubs$
for students interested in various athletic endeavors. The fencing
and archery clubs are well underway while similar organizational at-
tempts for boxing and badminton are still in the formulation stage.
Instruction in fencing is given each week now at the Sports Building
and lessons in boxing will begin shortly. All interested individuals c
are requested to sign up at the Intramural offices if they would like
to participate in these events.

-!
f
I

NOTICE
Folletts first floor will be closed Fri-
day and Saturday, October 23rd and
24th for an installation of our new
modern stationery and student supply

1951 CHEV. Club Coupe; R&H. Two to
choose from. Special this week, $895.
Huron Motor Sales. 2-3163. )102B
GIRLS: Student Laundry Sergvice. Will
call for and deliver. Phone 2552-R.
)12B
BC-348 WITH AC SUPPLY-$50. Phone
I3-3188, after 6 p.m.

department.
The second

floor children's

depart-

- _
1

P, 365

I

rnI

Is -77 .d I mg, "

Today and Sunday

1:30
60C

s
JOAN GR
of "MAN IN

5parkling ! Witty Satire !
EENWOOD . . . NIGEL PATRICK
v WHITE SUIT" OF "TRIO" Fame
A gay, gay British farce
of some pretty people
in the pursuit of some
extra (narital)
dividends ...A .

ment will be open as usual.
Both floors open on Monday, Oct. 26.
FOLLETT'
MICHIGAN BOOK STORE
State Street at North Univ.

I

00-and
what a tale!

NOW PLAYING
Deir tnder the Elms
y Eugene O'Neill
ARTS THEATER CLUB
2091/2 East Washington Phone 7301

I

ENDING 4Matinees 50c
TONIGHT Nights 70c
"Nicole Maurey is a combination
of Rita Hayworth, Marlene Diet-
rich and the farmer's daughter!"
-LIFE it's a most delightful film that de-
serves our HIGHEST RATING. Puts
Bing in the running for another
Academy Award!" -MIRROR
Paramount IN G
CROSBY
CLAUDE DAUPHIN

SWIFT'S DRUG STORE
340 S. State St.
YOUR REXALL STORE
ON THE CAMPUS

GRILLED STEAK
or PORK CHOPS
daily $1.25 daily
STATE DRUG
State and Packard

I

I

w

TRYOUTS for OUR FIRST
CHILDREN'S PRODUCTION
"The Ugly Duckling"
by Hans Christian Andersen, adapted by Richard McKelvey
TRYOUTS: Sat., Oct. 24-3:00; Sun., Oct. 25-4:00
Children of all ages invited
THE ARTS THEATER CLUB
209% E. Washington Phone 7301

c

r

I

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LATEST TEXTBOOK

SUNDAY JOAN CRAWFORD
in "TORCH SONG"

,k
YEAR OR SEASON MEMBERSHIPS
ON SALE
Bob Marshall's Book Store
Wahr's Book Store
Music Center
Arts Theater
BOX OFFICE OPENS MONDAY, 10 A.M.
Departmnent of Speech Productions
THE HEIRESS
OCT. 28, 29 & 31 8 P.M.
STUDENT RATE 50c WED. & THURS.
All Seats Reserved
f .'. *A*M *r * * * * %
Elizabeth the Queen
a9- 1 .9 11 -1A A 1 A R .M

ANTI-FRICTION BEARINGS
by
HUDSON T. MORTON

I

11

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Cinema Sui4
P R E SENT S

P. 0. Box 355

Ann Arbor

Copies Available in November at $7.50 each

I

TODAY
and
SUNDAY
The Top

iii

1:30 P.M.
Adults 55c
Children 18c

5!

ar "'
a

BERNARD SHAW'S
PYGMALION
with LESLIE HOWARD

SONGS TO LAUGH WITH!
SONGS TO DANCE TO!

I %%. r YA ,.A .

Even Greater Than "Kin
Solomon's Mines!" M-G-M's

dwAIM&,

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