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October 04, 1922 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-10-04

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

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because of his excessive mode of liv-
ing.
As soon as things get under way
at Waterman gymnasium the Boxing
club will begin to look for new mem-
bers. In order to be admitted as a
member, a man must show interest,
preferably active, in the sport. He
will be recommended either by Coach
Sullivan or one of the members and
his admittance will rest with the or-
ganization as a whole.
For members of the boxing team,
the coach will have a large field to
pick from and a mans individual per-
formance, under instruction, will be
the determining factor.
( h SEASON STARTS
IN EARNEST SATURDAY
(Continued from Page Six)
the Gophers of Minnesota will be en-
gaged in a game with North Dakota
that may devolp into a real battle.

Other games on the Big Ten card
that should be easy wins for the
larger schools will be Purdue vs.
James Milliken, at Lafayette, Indiana
vs. Depaw at Bloomington, and Iowa
vs. Knox, at Iowa City. Notre Dame
will play St. Louis University at
South Bend and the Michigan Aggies
meet Albion college at Lansing, while
Centre plays Mississippi at Danville.
In the effete east, not a big eleven
remains idle. Yale, held to a close
score by Carnegie Tech last Saturday,
expects, and probably will gain, an
easy win over North Carolina. Har-
vard, playing Holy Cross, a consist-
.ently weak opponent that made the
Crimson turn several kinds Qf som-j
mersaults in one of the biggest sur-
prises of last season, does not look
for any severe degree of opposition
this year.
Virginia tangles with Princeton in
a mixup that the Tigers should cop
without a struggle, and Pennsylvan-

the South. Still, the Episcopalion ag-
gregation from below the Mason-Dix-
on line is an unkown quantity this
year, and the Quakers may find them-j
selves up against something pretty
stifL
Washington and Jefferson, brave de-
fenders of the honor of the East
against ,California last .New Year's
Day, crossss legs with Bethany col-
lege at Washington. Bethany looks
forward to a losing fight.
Army M eets iansa
The Army and Navy engage In two
intersectional contes.s of relatively
little importance, their only recomi-
mendation being the fact that Iasti
meets West. The men from West
Point should trample the University
of Kansas under foot without any
particular difficulty, while it would
be a surprise of the most remarkable
type if Western Reserve University,
of. Cleveland, should hold the Navy
to even a comparatively low score. l
Cornell plays Niagra, Lafayette

On the Pacific Coast the Olympic
Club of San Francisco should spill
the Cardinal of Stanford all over the
new Stanford stadium unless some-
body gives the dope pot a tremen-
dous kick. The University of Califor-
nia, unbeaten in three years and held
to a tie but once in that period of
time, should literally slaughter Red-
lands University at Berkeley.
Other games on the Coast for Sat-
urday are as follows: Montana vs.
Washington at Seattle, Willaimette
-ollege vs. Oregon at Eugene, Pacific
University vs.Oregon Aggies at Corval-
lis, 9th Army Corps vs. Washington
State at Pullman, and St. Mary's vs.
University of Nevada at Reno.
TYPE WRITERS
We sell and rent them. All popula:r
maikes, including portables. Prices
reasonable. S. A. Moran. Room 2,
2n(I floor.,'711 N. Univ. Ave.--Adlv.

2nd floor, 711 N. Univ. Ave.-Adv.

y , ds tc. Y _ _. . , :'3 ..
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*...

Coach iKnute Rockne, leff, and Captain Glenn C arberry, of Notre Dame
Coach -Knute Rockne, of Notre Dame, faces the difficult task of building a winning grid team of green
material. Because of last year's scandal not a single veteran regular is available. Seventy candidates are-outs
Rockne hopes to whip an eleven into shape that will live up to Notre Dame's reputation in 'he annual West
Point game ,this year.

4iorNiS RPHYr
,MARKI HOE

* - 09n: ONO

FBUNGC ASSES START
' UNDERCACH IVAN

CANDIES

LUNCHES

SCHRAFFT'S
HUNTER'S
SPOEHR'S
MORSE'S

MMME COOKED
MEATS
PIES
CAKES

MITT TEAM

IS

csfto- .1

D-BLOODED ROMANCE.
OF THE VAST NORTH -
FILMED AMID TIFF MA-
JESTIC CANADIAN ROCK-
IES - ENACTED BY A
COMPETENT CAST

LAST TIMES TODAY
James Oliver Cunpood's

"THOE VALL EY
ILE T M Et
A .Paramount 'Pictur

709 IN. IUNIVER{SITY

Organization of boxing classes under
Coach Sullivan is progressing rapidly
and the coach feels confident that the
sport is due for greater popularity
this year than ever before. Ie has
begun to lay down training rules and
the first requisite that a candidate for
the boxing team must have is good
physical condition, he states.
Coach Sullivan points out the recent
Carpentier-Siki fight, in which the
Sengalese battler finshed the idol of
France in six rounds, as a splendid
example of what poor condition
means. He states that even though
Siki never trains for a bout he is
blessed with a superb physique which
pulls him through his fights, while
Carpentier, on the other hand, not pos-
sessing anything extraordinary in the
way of a tough body, underrated the
African, refused to spend much time'
training, and therefore lost the heavy-
weight title of lgurope.
With Siki's wonderful stamina, the
coach feels that he will soon disap-
perr as rapidly as he came into view

All sizes carried instock

A
RIOT
OF
FUR
THE
BEST
LAUGH
YET

---IN ADDITION
TIE FROZEN-FACED COMEDIAN
T

exclusively by

FOUNTAIN
SPECIAL
SUNDAES
SODAS
DRINKS

SERVICE.
SNAPPY,
BEST
HUMALY
POSSIBLE

in 6OPS"

NAGtER&COMPAHY
Jor 7//en c Sinc g4g

'+

10.-TEN FREE AIRPLANE RIDES-10
On next Saturday night we will give away ten tickets good for
one ride in Capt. Carr'e five-passenger German Rumpler plane at
Barton Dam field.
TICKETS GIVEN AWAY AT 8:30 FCLOCK

® - .
q -. I'~

i .

DAVID POWELL

STARTING TOMOR ROW
"THE SIREN CALL"
MITCHELL LEWIS DOROTHY DA
STARTING NEXT SUNDAY
REX INGRAM
er of "The 4 Hirsemen of the Apocalypse"
LS HIS LATEST WONDER ACHIEVEN'lE'T

ALTON

I

CHORAL

U

Produc
PRESENT

"THE PRISONER OF ZENDA"

Cravenees

co

CERTS

TIS
COLUMN
CLOSES
AT 3 P.M.

ADVERTISINd

I

THIS
COLUMN
CLOSES
AT 3 P.M.

tiaDolarlaines

ill Auditorium

Ann Arbor

T NNe E$ and COY

at lowest prices

6tp'
i

NEW$
e7

.. .,.

Co

OCTOBER 24-MISCHA ELMAN J L Ni A N
VI OL IN I ST
In spite of the many wonderful violinists which have won distinction during
recent years, Elman still retains his position as i leader of them all. He is a stupen-
dous artist who always pleases.
OPERATIC STAR
NOVEMBER 10-MARY GARDEN a n d S I N C E R
America's best known opera singer will make her Ann Arbor debut. She will
be assisted by Gutia Casini, 'Cellist, and Isaac VanGrove, Pianist.
WORLD'S GREATE$T
JA NUARY 8-PADEREWSKI P I A N I S T
Poland's statesman who after a recess of several years will resume his artistic
career. He has said "Hill Auditorium js the finest hall in the world," and he ought
to know.
JANUARY 24-THE OPERA "IMP1 ESARIO" (MOZART)
Percy Hemus with an all-American cast, directed by William Wade Hinshaw,
will present this attractive musical opera. Elaborate stage hangings and costumes will
add to the musical offerings.
FEBRUARY 13-UKRAINIAN NATIONAL CHORUS
Alexander Koshetz, Director; Oda Slobodskaja, Prima Donna of the Petrograd
Opera, and Nina Koshetz, Prima Donna of the Moscow Opera, soloists; 40 singers in
costume who will appear in choral and operatic roles.
MARCH 9-GUY MAIER AND LEE PATTISON
These famous American artists have won a unique position in the musical
world as exponents of two piano recitals. Their attractive programs have made a
deep impression in New York, Boston and other music centers.
COURSE TICKETS may be ordered by mail - $4.50, $5.00, $5.50, $6.00
(Patrons Tickets, first choice up to October 7, $7.00). Orders filed in order of receipt.

and

MICHIGAN DAILY
Classified Rates. Two Cents per word a day, paid in advance. Min-
imum charge for first day, 25c. Minimum thereafter, 20c. Three
cents per word- per day if charged. White space charged for at rate
of 5c per agate line. Classified, charged only to those having phones.
Liner Rates: Twelve cents per line, without contract, paid in advance.
PIIONE 960

FOR RENT
FOR RENT-Exceptionally large east
room for two or three men. Could
arrange adjoining room for sleep-
ing. Party may do own room work
and reduce rent if desired. Phone
1194-M. 422 E. Washington. 9-2
FOR RENT-One excellent, extra
large, well-furnished double room
for two men. It will pay you to in-
vestigate. Everything brand new.
301 E. Liberty. 7-3
FOR RENT-Sleeping porch and study'
room, ideal location, no other romin-
ers. Single beds. Rent reasonable.
Suitable for two girls or boys. Phone
383-W. 8-21
FOR RENT-A fine well heated, front
room down stairs. No other room-
ers. Suitable for an instructor or
student. 401 S. Division. 8-2
FOR RENT-Two suites. facing cam-
pus. Will accomodate four to six
boys. Will make prices right.
Phone 699-J. 9-2
FOR RENT-Two suites for boys;,one
suite for light housekeeping on first
floor. 914 S. State. Phone 2801-M.
7-3
IVA TE D
WANTED- Roommate - wonderful
suite, fine location across from Eng-
ineering Arch. 1103 S .University.
8-2'
WANTED- Roommate by Freshman
Engineer. 304 Mary Court. Phone
e9 ') Q 0-9

FOR SALE
FOR SALE-New Ford Coupe. Has
been run 300 miles. Complete with
spare tire and license. Cannot be
told from new. A bargain for' some-
one. Shown by appointment.
Phone 2951-W. 8
FOR SALE-Hammond typewriter in
good condition. $25.00 1037 Bald-
win Ave. 8-3
RADIO SET-Single circuit regenera-
tive, neatly encased. $20.00. Phone
1937-M. 8-2
FOR SALE-New typewriter. Used
two weeks. $40. Call 2619 even-
ings. 9-1
FOR SALE-Fu-Il set of engineer's
drawing tools. Call Mr. Stofflet at
364. 9-3
FOR SALE-A bicycle in A-1, condi-
tion. Call at 811 Monroe. 9-2
LOST
LOST-Hlam ered silver cigarette
case. Initials E.M.J. Inner cov-
er "Gene from Belle." Phone 732.
Reward. 9-3
LOST-Package containing brown
trousers at Burns Park Sunday
night. Call 152 -R. Reward. 9-3
LOST-Log-dog slide rule, on Satur-

...weaiers

Leather Jackets, Vests, Hunting Coats, Etc.
0 D" Wool Army Shirts

Concerts begin at 8 o'clock Eastern Standard time.
all .concerts.

Interurban cars leave auditorium after

urplus uis tore

CHARLES A. SINK; Secretary

I

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