._ CATiTR. '1A'P_ t)t !TCIRFR 8. l155
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
I4'"ltch w Vi"Vg1anpii H g fr r y o
MichigNotre Dame Passes Defeat Miami,
Crucial Game for Squads
Rated as Toss-up By Experts,
(Continued from page 1)
quarterbacks in the nation. In
versatile captain Pat Uebel, the
Cadets boast one of the most dead-
ly runners in the game today.
Army's Line Faist
Their line is small, but is reputed
to be one of the fastest in Army
history. Michigan will be up
against what may well be the best
team they will face all year.
As to a starting lineup, Ooster-
baan couldn't be sure of his as of
yesterday afternoon. There may
be some changes made at the last
minute-but the genial coach ten-
tatively listed the same lineup
that has started the first two
Ron Kramer and Charlie Brooks
are at the ends, Jim Orwig and
Al Sigman at tackles, Jim Fox and
Captain Ed Meads at guards,
Bates at center, Jim Maddock at
quarter, Baldacci at fullback, Barr
at tailback and Branoff at right
Aerial Attack Awaited
Fans all over the nation are
wondering if Michigan will open
up their vaunted aerial barrage
featuring Mr. Kramer and com-
pany. There is no doubt that
they will-if they can stay in
good position. If they are bottled
as last week, straight power plays
will probably be the keynote.
The Michigan-Army series be-
gan in 1945, when Blanchard and
Davis rolled to a 28-7 victory. The
following year Michigan almost
stopped the "touchdown twins"-
but just failed, 20-13. In 1949
a powerful cadet squad rolled up
a 21-7 victory, and followed in
1950 with a convincing 27-6 tri-
Last year the Army Mule bel-
lowed happily to the tune of 26-7.
When will it all end? It could
well happen this afternoon.
LOU BALDACCI, instrumental in Michigan's success during the
past two seasons, is one of the key factors in Michigan's bid for
a Big Ten title this year.
p' nyfdie .. .
By DICK CRAMER
The highly-favored Michigan
gridders had their hands full in
just edging Michigan State last
Fullback Lou Baldacci was in-
jured in the early portion of the
game against the Spartans.
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DIRK BOGARDE -'MURIEL PAVLOW
KENNETH MORE - DONALD SINDEN
KAY KENDALL JAMES ROBERTSON JUSTICE
These two facts have a definite
relationship as could be assumed
from a study of Michigan football
for the past three seasons. For
three yea's the fortunes of the
Wolverines on the gridiron have
closely paralleled the fortunes of
As Coach Bennie Oosterbaan
states, "When Baldacci is in per-
fect health, our team is a lot
Began Playing in '53
In 1953, his first year of varsity
competition, the 6'1" native of Ak-
ron, Ohio figured heavily in five
of his team's six victories. He was
almost completely responsible for
one of those wins.
Baldacci was Michigan's start-
ing quarterback throughout the '53
season. His outstanding defensive
ability, as well as offensive skill,
was a vital addition to the Wolver-
ines who were then just returning
to one-platoon football.
The Iowa game of that year
showed Baldacci at his best. His
27-yard pass to end Bob Topp
scored one touchdown and a key
interception set up the other one
Ann Arbor High School con-
tinued its winning ways last
night by topping Lansing Sex-
ton High School, 14-0.
in Michigan's 14-13 triumph. The
difference in the game were the
two perfect conversions made by
Surprising Place Dicker
Baldacci's place-kicking in 1953
w~as a source of surprige. Although
his percentage was low, the hand-
some history major not only won
the Iowa game with his kicking,
but also contributed one of Michi-
gan's longest field goals in history
- 38 yards - in a losing cause
At the beginning of last year
when it appeared that there was
greater need for his services at
fullback, the pre-law student re-
turned to the position that he
had played during is junior year
at Akron's St. incn Hg
School. Baldacci liked quarter-
backing because of the "oppor-
tunity for me to call the plays,"
but he showed great willingness
and ability to play both positions
as he was often called on to do.
Opening at fullback against
Washington, Baldacci again spell-
ed history by reaching paydirt
twice. A beautiful 27-yard zigzag
run and a one-yard line plunge
were the scoring plays.
The performance turned out to
be costly, however, when post-game
reports revealed that Baldacci had
severely bruised his shoulder. His
forced absence in the ensuing
Army battle contributed to Michi-
gan's worst defeat in the past two
seasons. That is why his return to
full playing form is considered so
important to the Wolverines'
chances this afternoon.
Big Day Against State
Three weeks after the Wash-
ington fray, Baldacci made his
second appearance of the '54 sea-
son. He alternated between quar-
terback and fullback until the
Michigan State game which he
considers his most thrilling.
Thatday he merely scored two
touchdowns and set up another
It was his daring pickup and
return of a Spartan punt just as
it was about to be ruled dead that
was the most sparkling play of a
great day for Michigan. The long
runback deep into Michigan State
territory set up the humiliating
final score in the Wolverines' 33-7
Baldacci, son of a former coach
at the University of Akron, has
only praise for his stay at Michi-
gan. "Those Ohio State boys hate
to lose a state product, but I'm
certainly glad I crossed the bor-
In particular he cited the friend-
ly atmosphere of the campus and
the inspiring leadership of his
coaches. "They fill you with the
Michigan tradition. You play bet-
ter for the fun of it than you
ever would if they put constant
pressure for winning on you."
75,685 See 1
MIAMA, Fla. ()-Notre
Dame's Fighting Irish, taking to
the air for the first time this foot-
ball season, rode Paul Hornung's
passing arm to a 14-0 victory last
night over a fumbling Miami team
that couldn't cash in on its scoring
Hornung's 11-yard shot to Eu-
gene Kapish in the first minutes
of the second period scored the
first touchdown. The big Irish
quarterback put on the clincher
in the third with a 32-yard throw
to swift Aubrey Lewis.
A crowd of 75,685, the biggest
ever crammed into the Orange
Bowl, watched Notre Dame win
its 11th straight game under
youthful Coach Terry Brennan
and score its third consecutive
shutout this year. At the same
time, the Irish cracked Miami's
10-game winning streak on its
Penalties kept the score down as
each team had a touchdown cal-
led back. In the second period
Miami's third string sophomore
halfback, Joh Varone, sped 12
yards across he Notre Dame goal
but a backfield-in-motion penalty
nullified the score.
Hornung also was called back
because of an illegal shift after he
had broken away on a "keep" play
for a 51-yard run from scrimmage
in the third period. Early in the
game, an offside penalty wiped out
a 21-yard sprint by Miafni's Jack
Losch to the Notre Dame 18.
The highly rated Hurricanes
were a futile and frustrated team
from the first minute of the game,
when center Mike Hudock gave
them a quick scoring chance by
crashing through to block Horn-
ung's attempted punt at the Notre
Quarterback Mario Bonofiglio,
with a notable lack of imagina-
tion, sent fullback Don Bosseler
plunging straight into the scrap-
ping Irish line on four consecutive
plays and Notre Dame took over
when he failed1 by inches to make
the first down.
I-M FOOTBALL SCORES
Penthouse Seven 7, Newman 6
Evans Scholars 13, Other
AFROTC 6, Michigan Christ-
ian Fellowship 0
Congregational Disciples, 7
Seldom Seen Kids 20, Owen
Pill Pushers forfeited to Mich-
Delta Tau Delta 6, Alpha Sig-
ma Phi 0
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .66 1.47 2.15
3 .77 1.95 3.23
4 .99 2.46 4.30
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. daily.'
11:00 A.M. Saturday
Phone NO 2-3241
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Kappa Alpha Theta Pin. If
found would appreciate return NO
LOST-SAE pin. Sunday on Campus.
Call NO 3-561, 3002 Stockwel. )7A
EBONY CLARINET-Almost new. Rea-
sonable. Call NO 2-4954. )34B
HISTORIC VIOLIN-Reasonable. NO 2-
FOOD FREEZER. Upright Frigidaire.
Used three months. Very reasonable.
Phone NO 2-3267 or YPSI 4564-J.
WELCH BABY BUGGY, Carbed, and
Steel Bed and Springs NO 3-2591.
GLEE CLUB MEMBERS; one tail Jack-
et (38-40), white vest, white tie,
Brooks Brothers full dress shirt, three
wing tip collars, all for $25. Call
Jerry at NO 3-534. )33B
TROMBONE - Olds professional, Gold
finish like new, used only 5 months.
Cost $250 and will sell for $185. )B
VM TAPE RECORDER, 2 months old,
like new, reasonable. Call NO 2-
6487 and if no answer call NO 5-
2193 after 5 P.M. )28B
ONE REMINGTON noiseless typewriter.
Call Lin Hanson, NO 3-0521, Ext.
351 after 7 P.M. )27B
FOR SALE-Records-1000 78 R.P.M. 8
for 1 dollar. 307 North State after 7
MOUTON FUR coat, excellent condi-
tion. NO 3-3267, )18B
9x12 cottons, all colors, priced
on sale now at $29.95
SMITH'S CARPET STORE
207 E. Washington NO 3-5536
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords-$6.88; Sox,
39c; Shorts, 69c; military suppies.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )4B
COOKED and cleaned select cocktail
shrimp for the party, get-togethers at
Washington Fish Market, 208 E. Wash-
ington, NO 2.2589. Free delivery. )3B
WANTED-Student part time employ-
ment. Should have auto. Apply 213
E. Washington. )12H
HELP WANTED-Part Time Multilith
operator and typist. Call NO 8-7205
for appointment. )11H
OUTDOOR JOB-part time assistance
needed, landscaping by river front
home. Ideal for strong willing Stu-
dent. Experience unnecessary. Phone
2-0635 evenings. )10H
WE WANT registered nurses full or part
time. Community Nursing Bureau,
401 Thompson, Apt. 9, Telephone
WANTED-cab drivers. Full or part
time. Apply 113 S. Ashley, Ann Arbor
Yellow and Checker Cab Company,
phone NO 8-9382. )6H
'47 DODGE $175. Radio and heater, oth-
er accessories. Phone NO 2-7252. Ask
for Tom. )23N
A FORD CAR-Ideal low-cost trans-
portation .Excellent mechanical con-
dition. For sale cheap. Bud Twin-
ing's Gas Station, Hill at Packard.
'51 STUDEBAKER Land Cruiser V-8
Hydramatic. All Deluxe equipment.
Low mileage, Very clean. $395. Phone
NO 8-7264. )21N
1952 CHEVROLET-2 door, green, radio
and heater. 22,000 actual miles, spare
tire never been on the ground. Sharp!
The big lot across from the downtown
carport. Huron Motor Sales, 222 W.
Washington, NO 2-4588. )2N
1949 OLDSMOBILE Super 88 sedan, ra-
dio, heater, hydramatic, $350; 1950
Ford Convertible, new tires, new top,
beautiful -condition, priced right.
"You get a better deal" at Fitzgerald
Jordan, Inc., 607 Detroit Street. NO
1951 MERCURY STATION WAGON --
new tires, radio and heater, overdrive,
wonderful condition. The big lot
across from the downtown carport.
Huron Motor Sales, 222 W. Washing-
ton, NO 2-5688. )6N
PROFESSOR'S CAR--2-tone Chevrolet
(1951), Deluxe club coupe. Very well
cared for. This car has 45,000 miles.
The front tires are one month old, the
back tires have little wear. Seat
covers. Very superior condition. Price
is $675. If interested please phone
1951 STUDEBAKER, club coupe, heater
and automatic transmission, excep-
tionally clean. The big lot across from
the downtown carport. Huron Motor
Sales, 222 W. Washington, N02-4588.
'50 HUDSON, 4 door, radio, heater, re-
cently overhauled. Sacrafice $200. Ph.
NO 8-8821. )B
1951 FORD-V48 2 door black, radio,
heater, overdrive, new tires, in A-1
shape. The big lot across from the
downtown carport. Huron Motor Sales,
222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588. )9N
1950 CHEVROLET--4 door, gray, heater,
new tires. The big lot across from
the downtown carport. Huron Motor
Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588.
'49 FORD V-8, radio, heater, overdrive,
good rubber, excellent condition. Ac-
tual mileage 42,000. NO 2-2460. ) 12N
'49 OLDS, Super 88, cream, convertible.
Red leather seats, hydramatic, ra-
dio, heater, new top, white walls.
$350. Call after 6:30, NO 3-1279. )19N
25 x 25 CINDER BLOCK two bedroom
house 80% finished on 1%i acre beau-
tiful hillside site on paved new U.S.
12, 15 miles west of Ann Arbor.
$6200.00. Terms to suit. At $45 a
month. Call Smith Creek 2080.
WANTED TO BUY
PIANO - Upright or spinet. $25.00.
Willing to go higher. NO 8-7381. )10B
WANTED TO BUY-Boy's used light-
weight bike. Call 29682 between 6 &
8 P.M. )1K
Part time or full time for men's fur-
nishing store. Experience preferred.
References.Sam's Store, 122E. Wash-
ington Street. }?H
SERVICE SHOP, 1217 S.A. Studio. 1317
Try FOLLETT'S First
GOLF COURSE NOW OPEN
SPECIAL RATES FOL STUDENTS
USED GOLF BALLS
WASHINGS-Also ironings privately.
Specializing in cotton dresses. Free
pick up and delivery. Phone NO 2-
"PURCHASE FROM PURCHASE"
Rolleicord IV like new with case $90
Purchase Camera Shop
1116 S. University Phone NO 8-6972
RE-WEAVING-Burns, tears, moth holes
rewoven. Let us save your clothes.
Weave-Bac Shop, 224 Nickels Arcade.
HI-FI Components and Service Audio-
phile, net prices. Telefunken Hi-Fl.
AM-FM shortwave radios. Service on
all makes of radios and phonographs.
Ann Arbor Radio and TV, 1217 S.
University. Phone NO 8-7942. 1%
blocks east of East Eng. )1J
Fine, old certified instruments b
bows. 310 S. State. NO 2-5962. )2J
LAWYERS -- Improve your speaking
ability. Individual and class training.
Phone NO 3-1531, Ext. 296. )3J
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NEW STUDENT RATE
$5.00 for season ticket
OPENING OCTOBER 21
BIG TEN PREVIEW:
Star Passers Collide
DIAL NO 2-2513
W. SOMERSET MAUGHAMS
LOVE MAKING TRAMP
fIF THE TROPICS !
Late Show Tonight 11 P.M.
Dial NO 2-3036
ALL FOR LOVE-Dryden
A MOLIERE PLAY
-----..---- -----.....-. ..................--...
Three unbeaten Big Ten teams
put their football fortunes on the
block today and national rankings
could undergo a thorough shaking
up because of it.
Besides Michigan's top intersec-
tional clash with Army, Wisconsin
and Purdue promise a knock-down,
drag-out fight for the Big Ten
Unbeaten Michigan and Army,
rated No. 2 and No. 6 in the coun-
try respectively, will draw a full
house of 97,000 fans to see a clash
that can either make or break each
team so far as national ranking is
Battle For Top
Wisconsin and Purdue, both
with one Big Ten victory under
their belts will both be vying for
the number one spot in the Big
Ten standings. Wisconsin, men-
tioned as a dark horse for the Big
Ten Champs this year, are rated
a one touchdown favorite, but
Purdue is expected to be near full
strength for the first time this
The clash promises to be an
aerial battle, with Purdue's star
passer Len Dawson recovered
from a pre-season thumb injury,
and the Badgers owning two prov-
ed throwers in Jim Miller and Jim
Haluska. Wisconsin is rated No.
9 and Purdue No. 17 in the coun-
A sellout crowd will watch
Stanford invade Michigan State
today in another intersectional
clash. Stanford, who eked out
a 6-0 triumph over Ohio State
last weekend by bottling up All-
American Hopalong Cassady will
have a tougher time with the
Iowa and Indiana will both be
trying to even up their records
when they meet this afternoon.
Both lost their conference open-
ers. Indiana definitely has the
advantage going into the game, as
half a dozen Hawkeye regulars are
doubtful starters because of in-
juries picked up in the Wisconsin
clash last week.
Ohio State's Buckeyes will be
trying for a comeback against an
Illinois team which has gained
more ground in two games than
it did in five last season.
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Sunday: "Ulysses" Kirk Douglas
11 . _ . ... __ _ 1