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October 16, 1922 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-10-16

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+ '
Y

A Intramuralitems
An event, patterned after the Ohio
State Annual Intramural Festival,
which is expected to arouse great in-
terest on the campus was announced
Do 21:51 Wver Veddes Course Fol- by the Intramural department today-.
lowed by Bowem Ariidt, Ilearick, It is planned to start this off some.
Reinl?, VandeVisge
time in February, and it will embrace,
SQUA') TO MEET BADGERS' ON it is hoped, two thousand participants{
MA1 ISON COURSE SATURDAY and 80 events. It will be in the nature'
of a super-track meet, as contests of
every nature will be held. Fraternity,!
Coach Steve Farrell, Varsity cross- class, and college, as well as individ-
country mentor, held his annual early ual prizes, will be awarded in the dif-
October cross-country tryout, yester- ierent sections of the meet.
day morning, over the Geddes ave- While plans are still in the making,
nue course starting from Waterman E. D. Mitchell, Intramural Director,
gymnasium. feels that this innovation will be re-
Twenty-eight men started the ceived with the enthusiasm that has
grind and all finished in gobd time, greeted it elsewhere. "There can be
with the exception of one man who no doubt that the beneficial results
was forced to ,discontinue because of coming from such a carnival would be
pains ii his side. Isbell and Davis tremendous, the meet binding the uni-
crossed the tape together, both of versity together in a spirit of keen
them making the distance in 21:54. sportsmanship," he declared today.
Farrell declares this is good time Soccer*
considering the fact that it is still The director's 'office of the Intra-
early in the season. mural Athletic association is rapidlyl
A considerable distance divided the completing , plans for an interclass
winner and the next six men that fin- soccer tournament to begin, it is ex-
ished. Bowen took third place, com- pected about October 23" The
ing in 25 seconds after the winners wide-spread interest last year's tour-
arrived. He was closely pressed by nament created has assured the suc-
Arndt, Rearick, Reinke, Vande Visse cess of this year's contest. Because of
and Griffin, who finished in the order the international scope of the game,
named. All of these men started out miay of.the foreign students who are,
well and finished almost in the or- not greatly interested in .American
der that they took when the race athletics will have a chnce to com-l
began. . pete in. a game with wich they are,
Michigan will meet its flrs oppo-. familiar.
sition of the year in cross-country The representative teams from all
next Saturday, when the team will go the colleges are expected to be strong
to Madison for a dual meet with and many fast games, are expected.
the Badgers. A party of six or seven Schools on the campus whose athletic
men including Coach Farrell , will prowess in most sports has not been
make the trip. It is not known what I remarkable are knowni& jpossess cbn-
to expect at the hands of the Badg- l siderable talent and mdany surprising
ers as they have not had any meets upsets will occur before the cham-
this fall, both teams breaking the pionship is awarded, offiefals believe.
ice in this encounter. Basketball
With splendid October 'wather fav
Urges "Opera in Our Language" oring out-or-doors games it is rather
Chicago,. Oct. 14.-An appeal for the early to give much attention to bas
adoption of the English language in ketball, but the Intramural depart-
opera with the ultimate end of estab- ment' is making arrangements to di--
lishing a national opera containing plicate last year's basketball tourna-
American emotions, cuptoms, history ment. Interfraternity, class, and in-'
and national life, has been sent to tersociety games have all been con- 1
women's organizationG throughout sidered by the director and an exact-
the country by the Opera in Our Lan- ing schedule is expected.
guage Foundation. (Continued on age Eight)
HOTEL LYON
South Lyon, Michigan.
PONTIAC ROA6, S MILES NORTTI OF ANN ARBOR
PRICE- 75 CENTS

IOWANS TRAMPLE YALE
INGREAT__RATTLE 0-01
(Continued from Page One)
Iowa goal line and his team mates
failed to catch it. .
The game ended on the next play
with Iowa having the ball on its own
22 yard line.
The play was ragged on both sides
at the start, the backs fumbling the
ball repeatedly. Yale missed a
chance to score early in the first
period, an attempted field goal being
low. After an exchange of punts car-
ried the ball to mid-field. Each team
resorted to punting frequently when
line plunges and forward passes
failed
Near the close of the period Iowa
gathered momentum and made two
first downs, carrying the ball to
Yale's 19 yard line. End runs, line
plunges and a forward pass brought
the Westerners' gains. The 'period'
!ended with Iowa holding the ball
on the enemy's 19 yard line.
Score end first Period: Iowa 0,
Yale 0.
Two heavy line plunges gave Iowa
the ball on Yale's 9 yard line for
first down. Line plunges and an end
run gave Iowa a touchdown by inch-
es. Shuttleworth failed to kick goal.'
An exchange of kicks after the
touchdown gave Iowa the ball on its
25 yard line. A line plunge gained
seven yards. Parkin, in a pretty end

run, carried the ball to mid-field and-
a forward 'pass, Parkin to Kakesky,
followed by a twisting run, put the
ball on Yale's 20 yard line. Iaas
broke up two Iowa rushes. The
westerners crashed through but lost
the ball on a fumble 10 yards from
the goal. Wight punted to Parkin,
who ran the pigskin back .to Yale's
45 yard mark. Quaile ,threw Parkin
for an 8 yard loss. Neidlinger took
Iowa's punt on his own 8 yard line
and ran 15 yards. Failing to break
through, Yale punted to Iowa's 35
yard strip. Parkin went through the
line for 6 yards.
An exchange of punts followed in-
ability of either team to make downs.
The second period ended with Yale
holding the ball in mid-field.
Score end second period: Iowa 6,'
Yale 0.
After the kick Yale had the ballon
its 37 yard line, a run .back of
yards. Wight punted to Iowa's 40
yard line and the ball was permitted
to roll over the goal line, the -Iawk-
eyes opening attack on their,20 yrd
strip. Failing to gain appreciably'
Minnick punted out of bounds on
Yale's 34 yard line. Parkin made a
fair catch of Wight's punt on the Iowa
24 yard line. Parkin gained 4 yards
through the line and Locke added4 ,
more. The Iowa captain then made it
first down on his 42 yard line and
Parkin carried the ball to mid-field.
An exchange of punts gave Iowa the
ball on their 28 yard line but the
westerners lost the ball on their 43
yard line on a blocked punt. YaleI
made their initiaj first down of tlhe

game on two line plunges. Yale was
puzzling Iowa by spreading its lane
wide with short plunges from kick
and .forward pass for.mations.
The westerners carried the ball to
Iowva's 21 yard line for another first
down. A fumble forced Yale back.
and the ball was on the Iowa 35 yard
line for .fourth down. An attempt to
field goal failed. Iowa put the ball
in play on their 20 yard line and
were forced to punt, the ball going
out of bounds on Yale's 34 yard line.
Iowa tpok the ball on a fumble. The
westerners failed to score a field goal.
The third period ended with Iowa
holding the ball on their own 27 yard
line. Score end third period: Iowa
6, Yale 0.
Export .l ,OQ0 Tons af.Sugar
Manilla, P. I., Qct.,4,.-- Approxi-
mately 230 000 tons of all grades of
sugar were exported from the Phil-
ippine .Islands..between :Nov. 21, 1921,
and June £10, 1922, according to ofii
cial figures just made public, of this
amount the United States nook 170,-
0O0 tuns, the remainder going .to

Dedicate Big Organ
One of the largest and most impos-
ing church organs in the country will
be dedicated in St. Luke's Episcopal
church, Evanston, Ill., by a week o
events beginning today.

$50,000.

Tuesday

Fir

Gym.

Clas

iaresL orwme s 6z - et
inches square and weighs
mately 1,650 lbs. The smalle,
inch long and weighs ab
ounces. The cost of the org

4°° t.
m

Do You fl;ep4 Any
gym. $uppl-4w?

C'ina

and, Japan.

iF t

9w'r Stockis CpjmpjAte ;sad P* ek

A :beater
(WNI. OUTFIT
for less money

_'I

" ..s
. "
, . o ,_;,
y'o

fo on c &COMPAHY
Jb~men~~sSinl(e 1949

::

7E1 NORTH UNIVERSITY AVENUE
(NEXT TO ADE THEATRE)

AT 3 P.M. .

L.A

TIS
;COLUMN
R~OSES
AT 3 P.1N

Baked Virginia ,am browned

ADVE TsIN

in, pure maple' syrup and

sea

soned with cloves--just as olf
colored m.amies would pre-
pare it. For dinnier today, 35c

-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 6c per agate line. Classified, charged only to those having phones.
Liner Rates: Twelve cents per Une, without contract, paid in advance.
P4ON E 960.

A rcade Cafeteria
Upst~4rs, ,Nickels' A rc a ce

SOUPS
Chicken a la Royal

Mixed Plc}kles

Now"

Celery Hearts

M1 .t... ....

,-; .1- 1 .

CHOICE OF
Prime Roast Beef an inus
Roast Fresh Ham of Pork Spiced Apples
Roast Spring Chicken Giblets Gravy
Fried Spring Chicken a la Maryland

Tickets

r F
XU,
S ed
h

I I

Corn Fritters

Maple Syrup

for

Snow Flake Potatoes or Candied Sweet Potatoes

Choral

Cauliflower in Cream
Coibination Salad
Apple or Chocolate Pie.
Coffee

Union

Series

t

Tea

Milk

r

Orders have been received in such large numbers, hat the Main Floor, the First Balcony
x_____ and the fronth half of the Second Balconyshave been sold out. A limited number of seats in the
Second Balcony remain at $4.50 and $5.00 each. These may be ordered so long as they last.
If any still remain, they will be offered to the general pubicat "he '$ch( l f ,uN c, SATUR-
I DAY, OCTOBER 14.

L.,W

JWjfr'~Ij THEATRE -- 2 DAYS 0c12
FRL &SAT. - Matinee SAT. U

UL JL

A CLASSIFIED ADl
In this column will sell whatever you
have to 'sell; find that lost article;
secure a job for you; rent that'
room; secure help. WHY NOT USE
IT WHEN YOU HAVE NEED OF
IT? Phone your ad to 960, we,
will charge it to you if you have a
telephone.
WANTED
WANTED--F9mily and bundle wash-
ings. All hand work, fine and fancy
pieces our specialty. Service as ybu
want it. Draper Home Laundry,
632 S. Ashley, Phone 2806-M. 19-2
WANTED-One college man to be a,
representative for Eastern concern.
Good commission, advertising in lo-
cal paper to aid in business. Ad-
dress Box A D V, Daily. 19-1
WANTED-Furnished rooms for visit-
ing newspaper editors October 26,
27, 28- Telephone Press Club desk,
care Dean of Students, 1624. Please
list promptly. 19-1
WANTED-To insure your pen
against loss. Your name embossed
in gold leaf, 25c ten letters. Rider's
Pen Shop, 308 S. State St. 14-121
WANTED-Roam mate to share large
East room. Steam heat, plenty hot
water. Phone 1194-M. 422 E. Wash-
ington. :.8_2
WANTED-At .819 S State St., an ex-
perienced waiter (White) one with-
out an eight o'clock. Phone 530 or'
2596-R. 19-1
WANTED-Young man to share suite,
.$5.0 per week. Could take care of
furnace for part of room' rent. Mrs.
E. A. Page, 543 Church. 19-1
WANTED-Room mate for single
room $2.50 ,per week. First floor
208 S. Observatory, 170-4. 18-2
WANTED-Woman graduate student
desires quiet single room near cam-
pus. Box U. H. Daily- 18-2
L4OST
LOST-Pair of ladies glasses left on
bulletin board 2nd floor Engineer-
ing Building. Finder please return
them to Engineering Secretary's' of-
fice. 19-1
LOST-Black leather purse contain-
ing money, card case, driver's lic-
ense, etc. Please return and re-
ceive reward. Virginia Brodel,
Martha Cook Building.9-1
LOST-Liberal reward, new green In-
destructo wardrobe trunk. Initials
T. P. G., small padlock on end. Lost
Sept. 26, telephone 1800. 19-21
LOST-Leather note book in Hill'
Auditorium Thursday evening.
Name C.R.S. If found please call
2578-W. I8-1
LOST-Alpha Omicron Pi sorority
pin. Call Ikrna Ketcham. 2949,
Reward. 17-3
LOST-Fountain pen bearing name :of
Wendell Herrick. Call him at 2744-
R. Reward. 1-1

FO4IL S4
FOR SALE-Used cars. 1921 Ford se
dan; 1922 Chevrolet touring,'lik
new; 1918 Chevrolet touring; 191
Ford touring; 1916 Reo touring
three new tires, mechanically righ
$100. Benz Bros., Huron & Ashle:
Phone 813. 19-
FOR SALE-Sport modael Ford. Tol
curtains, demountables. A-1 I ur
ning condition. 507 E. Liberty. 17-
FOR SALE-Presentation pens an
sets. A beautiful selection. Rider'
Pen Shop. 308 S. State St. 14-12
FOR SALE-Iver Johnson Bicycle i
good condition. Price right. Coop
er, 1219 Washtenaw Ave. 609. 18-
FOR SALE-Qorona typewrite
Call at 327 East William St., c
phone 76. 15-
FOR SALE-Sweet Cider. Bring yot
jug. - Chas. Klager, 617 S. Main S
10-2
FOR SALE-Canoe in first class cond
tion. Cheap. Call 922-W. 19-
FOR SALE-Ford Roadster, 1919. Ca
in good shape and good tires. .
ba-rgain. Call 2299--W. 19-
FOR SALE-One used Ford Roadste:
Excellent condition. Call 1408 Wash
tenaw. 19-
FOR SALE-Ford' touring. Studen
type. Phone 2000-W. i9-
MISCELLANEOUS
SENIOR CIVIL inspection trip. .
special Pullman car . is availabl
leaving Toledo 10:30 p. m. Frida
and to be attached to special. Pul:
man train from Ann Arbor. This ac
comodation is available only upo
condition that .the ~car be filled eaicl
Eway, which will require at leas
forty students to guarantee to pa
their share of the expense, or $4.6
which will include Pullman far
both ways. Students wishing t
avail thenmselves of this accomqda
tion must call Prof. Cissel or Erik
sen before Sunday evening. 19-
I WILL TAKE four passengers to O.E
U. game. $6.00 round trip, close
car. Apply 432 Maynard St., Ap
3 before noon Sunday, 9-
KODAK FINISHNG-8 hour ervicE
Photographs all kinds. AnywherE
anytime. Hanseiman, 735 Haven
17-
E. NORMANTONrBILBIE, teacher
violin, piano, and harmony. Studio
307 N. Main St. Tel. 611-M. i-3

;7.7 777

DETROIT
KANSAS CITY
ST. LOUIS
ZCAST

3 Years in
Neyork
AND NEARLY
2 YearsIn
Chicago.

I

FOR THE

Extra Concert eries
Good tickets remain on all floors as follows: Main -Floor, $4.00 and $5.00; First Balcony,
$4.00 and $5.00; Second Balcony, $2.00 and $3.00. Mail orders will be selected in the order
of receipt.

In this series five stupendous programs will be offered:

V i'
I --
:. i , .

Alfred Cortot, "A Second Paderewski" In a Plano recital, December 4.

.., .

Ina Bourskaya, Russian Colo erlturn So{ran O, solo ist with the Detroit Orchestra, under
OSSIPGABRLOWISCHOcober 80.
Maurice Dumeni, French Pianist, soloist with the Detroit Symphony Orchestra, undar
OSSIP GABRILOWITSCH, February 19.

100 PERCENT-Virgin wool
coats. Tailored to measure.
M- Eindes, Phone '783.

O

Raoul Vidas,

French Violinist, soloist with Detroit Symphony Orchestra, in.a Popular Program,
under VICTOR KOLAR, November 20.

wo-SVA6~r

Kathryn Meisle,

American Contralto, soloist with the Detrolt Symphony Orchestra, in a Popular
Pro grania, under VICTOR' KOLAR, January 15.

MENDING-Neatly done. Buttons r
placed, minimum price. Bring
send toIX145 Forest.-18
BOARD-For north end roomers. 8
Catherine.
FOR RENT-New completely furnis

loe

Seat Sale Opens:
Wednesday:

Last

Address ordersrto

II

®l

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