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October 30, 1954 - Image 7

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-10-30

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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREIR

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1954 THE MICHIGAN I)AILY PAGE THREU

NU

Host

to

Oh io

State

p

o day
USC Faces
Oregon State

*EL oRSEI fl~r'

Wolverines
Seek Fourth
Big Ten Win
(Continued from Page 1)
covered satisfactorily and may seeI
some action.
Hickey May Play
Halfback Ed Hickey may play
today although he is still on the
mend from a cracked rib receiv-I
ed in the Iowa game two weeks
ago.
The only new addition to theI
Michigan regular starting lineup
will be sophomore end Tom
Maentz. He has been filling in for
the injured Williams and his per-
formance in the last two games has
been called highly satisfactory by
the coaching staff.
Oosterbaan has been cautioning
his squad against being over op-
timistic about the results of today's
Indiana game. After the decisive
34-0 trouncing of the' Golden Goph-
ers last Saturday, the Wolverines
are enjoying a heavy favorite's
role. This fact alone should cause
some worry on the part of the
coaching staff.
He pointed out that Michigan is
now in the role of the team to
shoot at." Only Ohio State blocks
the Michigan path to glory.
'M' Leads Series
The history of the Michigan-In-
diana series dates back to 1900. In
the 20 meetings since, the Wolver-
ines have won 16, losing only in
1928, 1936, 1944, and 1945. The
last two wins were to the teams
coached by the late Alvin (Bo) Mc-
Millin.
With a crowd of 50,000 looking
on, the Wolverines should capture
their fourth straight Western Con-
ference victory. The Hoosiers willI
be dangerous, but the sophomore
studded Michigan team will have
the depth needed to field a fight-
ing squad.
Statistically, the Maize and Blue
record is impressive. Quarterback
Duncan McDonald has completed
13 of 28 passes for a total yardage
of 226 yards. Quarterback Jim
Maddox has thrown 15 passes com-
pleting eight with 187 yards gain-
ed. In the rushing department,
Fred Baer, starting fullback, has
compiled a 4.1 average, gaining
230 yards in 56 tries. The team as
a whole leads the Big Ten in de-
fense, holding their opponents
scoreless for 172 minutes.

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone NO 23-24-1
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .66 1.47 2.15
3 .77 1.95 3.23
4 .99 2.46 4.31
Figure 5 average words to a fine.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. daily.
11:0,0 A.M. Saturday

Uclans
Duke,+

Take On
Ga. Tech

Cal;
Meet

1952-Michigan halfback Ted Kress (41) is stopped on the 25-yard line in the last Michigan-
Indiana contest. Other Michigan players are fullback Bob Hurley in background and end Low-
ell Perry (85).

Jones, Wardi
Spark '1'St
By LEW HAMBURGER
Versatility, in the form of an
All-American trio, will be the key
to the success of Michigan's swim-
ming team this season.
The Wardrop twins and Captain
Bumpy Jones will again spearhead
the fight for Conference and Na-
tional championships. The three
are on the All-American team in
several events, including the indi-
vidual medley. This means that
oach Gus Stager will be able to
juggle his lineup and keep his op-
ponents guessing all season long.
Jones Is the world champion in
the individual medley and is the
defending NCAA and AAU champ-
ion for the event. He was also a
member of the 1952 United States
Olympic team, as was teammate,
sprinter Ron Gora.
Jones Dumps AAU Champ
Last year Jones swain mostly
the medley, and in the last few
meets swam the breastroke. In
the latter he defeated defending
National 100 yard champion and
AAU champ John Dudek, of Mich-

IT i E

frop Twins
'v immers
igan State, in the Conference
championships, held at the Sports
Building pool in March.
At the NCAA championships he
swam the breaststroke again, this
time placing second to Harvard's
Dave Hawkins, the favorite. He
was timed in two-tents of a second
faster than Hawkins, but the
judges, whose ruling overrides the
clock, awarded the race to Hawk-
ins. At both meets he placed first
in the Medley, his specialty.
Jack Wardrop, captain of the
British Olympic team in 1952,
wound up his first season of col-
legiate competition in a true blaze
of glory. Swimming, in the 220
yard freestyle at the NCAA meet
at Syracuse, N. Y. in late March,
Wardrop stunned the experts by
upsetting heavy favorite Ford Kon-
no of Ohio State by a touch.
The Michigan star swam a near-
ly-perfect race that evening as he
led the diminutive Hawaiian from
start to finish by about a foot for
the 220 yards. He had lost in an
equally close race at the Big Ten
championships several weeks be-
fore when Konno came from be-
hind in the final lap. At Syra-
cuse, however, Wardrop refused to
give, and fought Konno to the
wire, winning by a hand's length.
Versatile Performer
He is able to, and last season did
swim in almost every event on the
program. He swam the medley
only a few tenths of a second be-
hind Jones' American record, and
is a great relay man.
Bert Wardrop was rated the third
best individual man in the country,
although he was touched out by
Yale's Hendrix Gideonse at the
NCAA meet in an upset. He will
be counted on to bolster the Wol-
verines by filling in weaker spots
in the lineup, although he is best
at breast and back strokes.
He finished fifth in the National
backstroke championships, and was
a mainstay in the medley relay
combination last year.
Triple Threat
The three add a great deal of
power and depth to the possibilities
of relay combinations. Stager will
be able to shift his lineup regularly
if he so desires. This forces op-
ponents to swim their strongest
men in their events, and will keep
foes from gambling by loading re-
lays and planning to win the single
events with weaker men, as they
could if they knew which events
Michigan's stronger men will be
swimming.
Sophomore Fritz Myers, who
showed strong potentiality last
season is fighting for a position
in the medley event. He may fig-
ure greatly in meets where the
Wardrops or Jones are needed at
weaker spots.

Grantland
Rice Award
Established
NEW YORK (1) - An annual
award to sports writers in mem-
ory of Grantland Rice, following,
the lines of the Pulitzer prizes, has
been set up by the Sportsmanship
Brotherhood.
The award will go to the active
sports writer who each year in
his writing most nearly ap-
proaches the Rice tradition. It
will be given on Nov. 1, the an-
niversary of Rice's birth.
Rice, considered the dean of
American sports writers, died
July 13 of this year. He was a
longtime director of the Sportsman-
ship Brotherhood.
Terms of the competition will
be announced at a luncheon hon-
oring Rice. given by the Touch-
down Club at the Yale Club in
New York on Nov. 9.

By The Associated Press
June is the month of roses and
by the same token the final four
weeks of the college football sea-
son is the period of traditional
games.
Ohio State, voted the country's
best, has a venerable opponent in
Northwestern and a sixth straight
victory for the Buckeyes would
keep them Rose Bowl bound.
The Pacific Coast candidates
for the Jan. 1 War of the Roses
also will be occupied with confer-
ence contests. Southern California
needs Oregon State's scalp to stay
in the running. UCLA, ineligible
to return to the Pasadena bowl
this year, turns loose its scoring
machine against California. In
their last two games, both con-
ference affairs, the UCLAns piled
up 133 points to none.
Texas Meets SMU
The Texas tradition of knocking
off the favorite gets a chance for
a good workout in the Lone Star
Comeback?
NEW YORK (IP-Promoter
Nick Londes of Detroit said
yesterday Sugar Ray Robinson
will make his first comeback
fight at the Detroit Olympia
early in December.
Londes said he would decide
later on an opponent for the
former welterweight and mid-
dleweight champion who re-
cently announced he was go-
ing to training camp to see if
he could get in shape for a
comeback. The promoter said
the scrap would be held the
first or second week of Decem-
ber.
state with all-winning Arkansas
the guest of Texas A&M, Texas
hosts to Southern Methodist and
Baylor at Texas Christian.
There will be a lot of magnolia-
draped tradition on display, too.
Alabama, still shuddering from
the 12-7 setback suffered a week
ago by Mississippi State, has a
once-beaten Georgia team as its
guest.
Maryland, owner of a winning
tradition until this season, goes
against South Carolina with a pos-
sible Orange Bowl appearance at
stake. Duke, another member of
the Atlantic Coast Conference and
also an Orange Bowl candidate, is
busy with Georgia Tech.
There's tradition in the East as
well. Cornell visits battered Colum-
bia. Yale and Dartmouth go at
it again in the New Haven Bowl
and at Baltimore the Navy fol-
lowers are hoping that the tradi-
tion of Notre Dame victories over
the Midshipmen has come to an
end.

OMEGACalendar-Graph Watch. Lost
Saturday evening on campus. Sub-
stantial reward. Paul Wolfe, NO
3-4145. )28A
FOR SALE
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords-$6.88. Sox,
39c; shorts 69c; military supplies.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )26B
Purchase from
.Purchase
SPECIAL, tripod with pan-head.
Regular $13.75, now $9.95
Purchase Camera
1116 S. University Phone NO 8-6972
) 117B
LIGHT WEIGHT Bicycles, fully equip-
ed $38.95, repair on all makes, NO
8-7187, Corner of Main and Madison.
)120B
9x12 GRASS RUG for living ' room or
porch, grey, $10. Two office chairs,
all wood,. $5 each. All in good con-
dition. Call NO' 2-9020. )119B
1950 CHEVROLET DELUXE, clean with
radio, heater and very good tires.
Original owner. Must sell $450. NO
3-1261. 1420 Henry Street. )118B
Herb Estes
Is Really Dealing
1950 Buick four door with radio
and heater, one owner car.
Very low mileage. $645.
1951 Henry "J" two door Cor-
sair DeLuxe with radio and
heater. $295.
1950 FORD custom make four
door, radio and heater. $595.
1949 Chevrolet Station Wagon,
four door, low mileage. $425.
1948 KAISER four door, radio,
heater and overdrive. This
car was owned by a mechanic.
Excellent condition. $195.
1949 FORD custom 6, two door
club coupe, radio, heater, all
new tires. $375.
1941 OLDSMOBILE, good run-
ning car. $95.
1935 FORD two door. $65.
Two used car lots: 503 E. Huron,
NO 2-3261; East Ann Arbor, cor-
ner of Packard and Platt, NO
2-0171.
Both lots open evenings till 9:00
Herb Estes, Inc.
)107B
'52 ENGLISH SINGER, 4 passenger Con-
vertible Sport, Similar to MG, 35 miles
to gal., 90 MPH, $700 or highest of-
fer. Call Dawson, NO 2-3256 around
meal times. )112B

LOST AND FOUND

FOR SALE
BEAUTIFUL SKI SUIT, navy gabar-
dine with red trim, $20.00. Also aqua
knit suit, $7. Both in excellent con-
dition. Size 12-14. NO 2-9656 )111B
1950 CHEVROLET 2 door sedan, top
notch condition throughout, nearly
new tires, only $695. Fitzgerald-Jor-
dan, 607 Detroit NO 8-8141. )110B
TEN CARS ALL PRICED UNDER $100.
Chevies, Fords, Plymouths. The big-
lot across from the downtown car-
port. Huron Motor8Sales. 222 W.
Washington, NO 2-4588, )1038
1947 PLYMOUTH four door sedan, radio
and heater. The big lot across from
the downtown carport. Huron Motor
Sales. 222 W. Washington. NO 2-4588.
)104B-
1949 CHEVROLET two door, blue, radio,
heater. One owner, real nice. The
big lot across from the downtown
carport. Huron Motor Sales. 222 W.
Washington. NO 2-4588. )101B
1947 DODGE two door, green, radio
and heater. The big lot across from
downtown carport. Huron Motor
Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588.
) 102B
1946 CHEVROLET CLUB COUPE, new
overhaul, good rubber, radio and heat-
er. The big lot across from the car
port. Huron Motor Sales. 222 W. Wash-
ington. NO 2-4588. )76B
1949 PLYMOUTH Convertible, Radio,
Heater, runs perfect, good top. The
big lot across from downtown car- I
port. Huron Motor Sales, 222 W.
Washington. NO 2-4588. )64B
1949 FORD, 2 door Sedan. Radio, heat-
er, and overdrive. Price $365. Fitz-
gerald-Jordan. 607 Detroit. Phone NO
8-8141. )69B
FOR RENT
FREE LIVING ACCOMMODATIONS-
on campus for married couple in ex-
change for household duties. NO
3-8454. )1G
ROOMS FOR RENT
DOUBLE ROOM for Male Students.
Campus-excellent location. Congen-
ial house. 213 N. Thayer. Phone NO
3-4522. )15D
TWO SINGLE ROOMS for rent, refrig-
erator privileges, furnished. Few
blocks from campus. Inquire 906
Greenwood. Phone NO 2-7108. )14D
ROOMS FOR FOOTBALL WEEKENDS.
Reserve rooms now. Student Room
Bureau. No fee charged. NO 3-8454. )4D
ROOMS FOR FOOTBALL WEEKENDS.
Reserve rooms now at the Campus
Tourist Homes.- 518 E. William (near
State St.) Ph. NO 3-8454. )3D
PERSONAL
THIS IS THE LAST TIME that you
can order me at the student special
of $3.00 for $ mos. (8c a copy). Stu-
dent Periodical, NO 2-3061, signed,
{-NEW YORKER )27F
BUSINESS SERVICES
R. A. MADDY-VIOLIN MAKER. Fine
instruments, Accessories, Repairs. 310
S. State, upstairs. Phone NO 2-5962.
)10I
WASHING-Finished work and hand
ironing. Rough dry and wet washing,
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone NO 2-9020. Spec-
ialize in winter cottons and blouses,
wool soxs washed also. )81

BUSINESS SERVICES
RADIO-PHONO-TV
Service and Sales
Free Pick-Up and Delivery
Fast Service - Reasonable Rates
"Student Service"
ANN ARBOR RADIO AND TV
1217 S. University, Phone NO 8-7942
112 blocks east of East Eng. )482
WANTED TO BUY
WANTED: TWO TICKETS to Michi-
gan-Michigan State game. Tel. NO
3-0827. )2J
HELP WANTED: WOMEN-
MAKE EXTRA MONEY. Address, Mail
postcards spare time every week.
BICO, 143 Belmont, Belmont, Mass.
)1P

Daily
Classifieds
Bring
Quick
Results,

DOWN URAGUAY WAY:
U.S. Team Wins Fifth Game
in World Basketball Tourney

HERE IS A DIFFERENT
BREED OF MAN!
t
BUR Ta
LANCASTER
oa TECHNICOLOR Release
JEANPETERS_
Also

By The Associated Press
RIO DE JANEIRO - A fast-
breaking Uruguay team caught
the Peoria Ill. Caterpillars off
balance last night, but the Unitedj
States entry finally wrapped up'
a 64-59 victory for its fifth straight
success in the world basketball
championships.
Uruguay, winless in the cham-
pionship round, jumped to ' a 6-0
lead, and while never regaining
the edge after. the Caterpillars
managed a 9-9 tie, kept the U.S.
team hopping the rest of the way.
The Caterpillars had a 30-26 lead
by halftime, but Uruguay stayed
in the game, coming to within two
points of the Americans, 49-47, with
nine minutes remaining.
Born Leads U.S. Team
Forward Martin Acosta of Uru-
guay was the game's high scorer
with 25 points, followed by team-
mate Oscar Moglie, who scored
21 from the other forward posi-

tion. Center B. H. Born led the
Peoria squad with 15 points while
forwards Jim Mintercand Dick
Retherford scored 12 each.
Uruguay surprised the Americans
with its breaking style, a complete
aboutface from the offenses the
Peoria squad had met earlier in
the tournament. Previous oppon-
ents had chosen to play a control
game, freezing the ball in an ef-
fort to open up the U.S. guards.
Fifty-one personal fouls were
called in the game-27 against the
U.S.-with a near-fight disrupting
play in the first half.
SPORTS
KEN COPP
Night Editor
.1

ill

(PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT)

Lewis G. Christman and Jos. E. Warner, Repub-
lican legislators, voted to allow an increase in
Michigan Sales Tax from 3c to 4c.
Don't they know that Michigan leads all states
in income from sales tax?

Cinema SL idI4
"Ivan the Terrible"
(Russian)
Directed by EISENSTEIN
Music by PROKOFIEFF
with
N IKOLAI CHERKASSOV
L. TSE L I KOVSKAYA
SATURDAY 7:00 and 9:00 P.M.
SUNDAY 8:00 P.M. ONLY
50c Architecture Auditorium

I)

(PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT)

M

.... ft

meow

I

I JOHN ELAINE
DEREK-STEWART
fil" Arts pctursCo.
3e1eaid by 20th Cwstryfa
in the Wonder of
High Fidelity
STEREOPHONIC
Hoear SOUND
KIG COLE
*,tSt scat bit-
"Haijii 0"1 Coming Tuesday
"FRANCIS JOINS
THE WACS"

SECOND WEEK

NEW ARENA THEATRE

r

STUDENTS
ADMINISTRATION
FACULTY and FRIENDS
Are Cordially Invited to the
Michigan Union
50th ANNIVERSARY BANQUET
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 30

"ARS A D THES AN"
By G. B. SHAW
Guest Admission $1.65
Season membership (7 plays) $10.00
1st Semester Membership (3 plays) $4.50
PERFORMANCES: THURSDAY THRU SUNDAY
Curtain at 8:30 P.M.

Phone Reservations
Box Office-NO 2-5915

Masonic Temple
327 S. 4th Ave.

DRAMATIC ARTS CENTER

CLEVELAND ORCHESTRA
GEORGE SZELL, Conductor
Program: Bartered Bride Overture, Smetana; Hymn and Fuge, Cowell;
La Mer, Debussy; Symphony No. 5, Tschaikowsky.
SUNDAY, NOV. 7, 8:30 P.M. HILL AUDITORIUM
TICKETS: $1.50 - $2.00 - $2.50 - $3.00 - $3.50
University Musical Society, Burton Memorial Tower

Union Ballroom 6:00

$2.50 per plate

I

I

______________________'I
f

I

Ending
Today

,. V I c H .1GIIM

Matinees 50c
Evenings 75c

0Rpr[E UM
TODAY THRU SUNDAY
Meet the 3 lovers of Columbine'
She lured men with her strange fasci-
nation-promising exotic delights with.
her eyes--fulfilling them with her lips.

AS GREAT AS ITS GREAT, GREAT CAST!
HUMPHREY BOGART'

7OW

2

I

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