PA I S F S 13 1, A',
STIO MOVE MAILS
ront Seats Throng-Free
rnd Of A. B. C. Safety Drive
DANCE EVERY FRIDAY NIGHT
AT SUJSTERKA LAKE
Two and a half miles west of B elievilie, Mii., on Rter Road. Five
miles Southeast of Ypsi., by way of Rawsonville or Tuttle Hill.
FIRST DANCE FRIDAY, OCT. 6
BERGEN'S ORCHESTRA GOOD FLOOR
University of Michigan students are
co-operating whole - heartedly with
Ann Arbor's "A. B. C."' safety cam-
paign, according to a statement made
last night by Chief of Police Tom
"I really hated to see them come
back this fall," Chief O'Brien said,
"but since they're here, I am glad to
see that they are helping in every
Of approximately 20 arrests for
traffic violations since the beginning
of the safety campaign two weeks
ago, O'Brien states that *nly five stu-
dents of the University werei violators.
Of these violations, one was for rid-
ing on sidewalks with a motorcy-
cle. Another was for cutting traf-
fic and the rest were for speeding.
The chief announced that particu-
lar stress is to be laid on the en-
forcenent of that part of the city
traffic ordinance which prescribes the
proper number of .persons to sit in
the front seat of automobiles.
However, the chief is more than
pleased with the way University stu-
dents are assisting in making the
city's campaign a success, as their
co-operation is a large factor, he
rl V. MoorQ Opens Organ
With Program Of Varied
Ranging From Bach To
oo o -
Playing with more than usual feel-
ing and enthusiasm and with his cus-
tomary technical skill, Prof. Earl V.
Moore, University organist, gave the
first of the Twilight Organ recitals
yesterday afternoon in Hill auditor-
ium. His program was well chosen
to represent both the extremely old
and the most modern type of organ
Professor Moore' played Bach's D
major Prelude in the brilliant and
pompous style that the composer in-
tended, even to the interpretation of
the second theme, for which the
choice is optionally loud or sot. The
Prelude by Clearambault and Couper-
in's Sister Monica each represented
the extremely 'old school. The form-
mer was gracefully done in accord-
ance with the spirit of the composi-I
tion, while the quaint, old-fashioned
tune of the latter was set forth with
"a pleasing effect with the aid of the
many delightf1ul solo stops on the or-
Professor Moore warmed to his task
as he played, and reached the emo-
tioial climax of his program in the.
Adagio from Widor's Sixth Sym-
phony, which without doubt was the
n'ost admirably done number of all.
It was melodically colorful through-
out and its dramatic passages were
played with fine intensity.
Bonnet's three compositions com-
,pleted the program. The =Elves, a
delicatenumber in toccata style, was
particularly'cattractivetbecause of the
'skillfulaccenting on the part of the
GNTS 1WIN FIRST
GAME OIF SERIES
(Continued from Page One)
Schang sacrificed, Nehf to Kelly..
Ward walked. Scott lined out to
Young, who made a shoestring catch
and Meusel was, doubled at second,
Young to Frisch. No runs; one hit;
Giants-Scott tossed out Snyder.
Nehf popped to Ward. Scott got Ban-
croft at first. No runs; no hits; no
Yankees-Bancroft took Bush's hot
grounder and got, h-m at first. Witt
fouled .one, and then trplcd to left.
Bancroft took Dugarms bounder and
Witt was run down, hanecroft I Sny-
der to Groh to Snydn_. Dugan went
to second on 0,e n-o'. Dugan
scored on Rutih',s iug'c to right, and
when Youn° runible the ball Ruth
went to se '" 1 K Iv tonk Pipp's
grounder an 1, t imN'. o the bag.
One run; two lits; on,c err.
Giants--Gro' aik!d . tr getting
fouled out to 5eig. v' >'ock the
ball near the Yarlkc ' bench. After
the first ball wa ptchecl t Meusel
Bush claimed tl:at the haF slipped out
of his hand, that bQe did not ir'n to
pitch it. There wa a con.'rcnce at
the plate, but Umpire KMom would not
allow the claim. Groh was out
dtealing. Schang to Ward. Bush
struck out Meusel. No runs; no hits;
Yankees--R. Meusel singled past
Groh for his second hit. Nehf took
Schang's intended sacrifice and threw
into center field. Meusel went to
third. Schang went to second when
Young fumbeld the ball. Meusel
scored on Ward's scrifice fly to
Stengel. Schang held second. Scott
flied out to Stengel, who took the
ball in deep left, Schang holding sec-
on Groh tok Bush's roller and
touched Slhng as he came into the
bag. One run; one hit;. two errors.
Giants-Young flied out to Ruth.
Kelly scratched an infield hit. Sten-
gel singled to left, Kelly going to sec-
ond. Scott knocked down Snyder's
hit over second and the bases were
filled. Earl Smith batted for Nehf.
Smith hit into a double play. Scott
to Ward to Pipp. No runs; three hits;
Yankees-Rosey Ryan went into the
box for the Giants. Witt was a strike-
WALTER W. ARMBRUSTER
Quality Shoe Repairing
WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER
organist. The final composition, Ca
price lleroique; modern in its har-
monious and theme form, proved
conclusively Professor Moore's ca-
pacity for careful and varied inter-
pretation, E. H. A.
out victim. Dugan flied out to Sten-
gel. Babe fanned and walked sadly
back to left field. No runs; no hits;
Giants-Bancroft singled over
Ward's head. Groh singled into fight
field, Bancroft going to second.
Frisch singled into left andl Bancroft
went to third. -The bases were filled
with none out. Bancroft and Groh
scored on 'Meusel's single over sec-
ond, Frisch going to third. Meusel's
blow drove Bush from the box and
Hoyt took his place. Frisch scored
on Young's sacrifice fly to Witt, Meu-
sel holding first. Kelly struck out.
Stengel struck out. Three runs; four
hits; no errors.
Yankees-The crowd started. to go
home, for it looked like a Giant vic-
tory. Pipp singled into center: Meu-
sel lined out to Frisch, who doubled
Pipp at first. '
Frisch threw out Schang.
No runs; no hits; no errors.
Railroad Traffic Approaches Record
Washington, Oct. 4.Railroadrtraffic
is now almost equaling the greatest
volume record ever made, according to
a statement issued today by the asso-
ciation oi' railway executives.
the courteous consideration
Loading Mail in Government Planes lit
In a last efort to keep the mails moving in spite of the postal workers''
indefinitely, the Spanish government is using airplanes to carry the mail.
strike which threatens to continue
The strike has tied up all other
methods of transportation.
IH WAPS GOING ON
and election meeting in Lane hall PUBLICATIONS AND MANAGERS
auditorium. IN REAL NEED OF NEW MEN
8:30-Junior medic elections, Medical
ampitheater in University hospital.
8:30-Soph medic elections, West
ampitheater, Medical building.
9:00-Senior engineering elections,
room 348, Engineering building.
11:00-Junior engineers assembie in
room 348, Engineering building. I
1:00-Junior engineering', elections,
room 348, Engineering building.
1 :00-Junior pharmic elections, room
300, Che'mistry building.
2:00-Senior pharmic elections, room
300, Chemistry building.
:00--School of Education faculty
meeting in room 105, Tappan hall.
4:30-Cheer leader tryouts in reading
room of Union.
7 :30-Gun and Blade club meeting
8:00-Christian Science society meet-
ing in Lane hall auditorium.
7:30-St. Paul's Young People's LutI-
eran society party for all Lutheran
students in club rooms at 420
West Liberty street.
7:30-Alpha Nu meeting on fourth
floor of University hall. Freshmen
8 :00- Ltheran students and nurses
reception given by Young People's
spciety of St. Paul's church i club
rooms at 420 West Liberty street.
8:00-Chinese Students' club business
Camp I)avis men may secure prints
of pictures taken this summer by
calling at the surveying depart-j
ment and ordering them.
AT THE THEATERS
Arcade - Jackie Coogan in
"Trouble"; comedy and news.
(Continued from page 5)
business staff had 15 tryouts. This
year there are only 7. The figures on
the editorial staff are 25 last year as
compared with 11 this.
The Directory last year was worked
by 6 men and 5 women. This year 2
men showed up for work while 5 wo-
men were on the job. Tryouts on the
business end of the Directory showed
anincrease this year of frot 2 to 4.
'Eusiai .His Women
Of 20 tryouts on the Mithig nelisian
business staff last year;6 of them have
stayed over. In addition there:is only
1 new tryout. The, editorial staff of
the annual has 11 tryouts this year as
compared with the same number last.
The complaints from that department
comes in the fact that there are
plenty of women workers but few men.
Scarcely more than half as many
men are trying out for positions on the
Cargoyle thisyear as were out last. A.
comparison shows 30 tryouts last year
and only 18" this.:
that our business is built on '-with a
guarantee that the work pleases.
Dey, portraitsoffer the right kind of
best wishes to your family and friends,
espeCially at Christmas time.
We would be glad to make an early ap-
pontment wt you.
"The Siren Call;" comedy.
Orpheum-"The Right Way," a
Thomas Mott Osborne story;
comedy and news.
Wuerth-Glen Hunter in "The
Cradle Buster;" comedy
Whitney-Charles S. Gilpin in
"The Emperor Jones."
Garrick (Detroit)-Nora Bayes
in "Queen of Hearts."
Shubert Michigan (Detroit)-
The BoristiE; Company in
"The Enchanted Cottage."'
We sell and rent them. All popular
makes, including portables. Prices
reasonable. S. A. Moran. Room 2,
2nd floor, 711 N. Univ. Ave.-Adv.
When in Chicago Visit the Lytton College Shop
The Lytton College Shop--
A small exclusive shop
Within a great store
Showing clothes of style
For College Men.
$40 t0 $70
Our Representalive Will Visit Your Toun
This Semester Watch for Announcement
Whose speed should be a factor in
Michigan's open offense this year.
REAL PEN SERVICE
RDER'S PEN SHOP
308 S. State St.
AS YOU G
Pictures about the Campus--
your classmates, fo r example;
with their snug sombreros that
grow smaller with each rain --are
fun to make now and begin to grow priceless in
your Senior year.
Picture-making the KODAK way is easy and enjoyable.
we'll show you.
Come in and
onAT-E~Jc T ;vvn x II A XW
MoiiN gnlp.m. And -M-PIc - iklk2 b 1