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October 31, 1922 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-10-31

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ames With Several , Intramural Items WYJI[ )9C lNB
s Mark Saturday's Contests Iaat
p5 SigmastDeItamurth ationRaNEhon- |
hout a vic- at the hands of Harvard last week orary athletic fraternity, will hold M A
ay by the seemed to have robbed the team of its annual tryouts in the Waterman
some of itscustomary dash and fire. gymnasiu beginning Monday night. FARRFLIS ilARRIEIRS IN GOOD
g tssed tries-tatNtImsIONe nein2MoandEE RA
Vanderbilt defeated Mercer 25 to .0 af-CODTNFR A.E
!football ter aetin off to a oor tart in the Last year there were 25 tryouts and MEET

With Princeton edgingc
tory over Chicago Saturd
narrow margin of three mI
for-point after tnuchdown

will enter the following men in tie
race Satu<rday: Baguley, Hartsuch,
Klasse, ClarI:e, Killoran, Willard, Van
Armen, Varng, and Smith.
These 10 men will face the Wolv-1
crine aggregation of the 10 men that
placed in the trials that were held last
Saturday. G
Steve says that his team is improv-

riers fight it out alone. nco.. b- Dear Hamilton.
-Members of Collegiate Sorosis w:
Dean o Women Enterbdius DlretPrs have Dean Jean Hamilton as the
Dean Jean Hamilton entertained the dinner guest tomorrow night.
heads of the various halls of residence -
at dinner last night. Lose something? A classified
SWomen of the Graduate school will tho Daily will find it.-Adv.




fans throughout the country are back
once more at the favorite past time of
arguing whether the east or west ex-
cels on the gridiron.
No impartial judge could call the
result of the tilt at Stagg field last
week-end a complete vindication of the
Atlantic seaboard system; rather
would he say that Chicago was out-
lucked and should have won. The
lack of dependable field goal kickers
defeated the Maroons.
Although the Tiger-Maroon contest
held the center of the national stage
Stturdray, Minnesota and Iowa were
watched with considerable interest
outside of their own territoric3. The
Gophers proved, by downint Ohi
State 9 to 0 t , t they are a machine
to bo reckoned with in the race for
the Big Ten title and are apt to trip
.up some of the other leading contend-
ers. Coach Spaulding has gained the
support of every Minnesota player
and supporter by the showing his
team has made this fall and with the
confidence acquired by his chages
Michigan and Wisconsin may look
forward to stiff battles with the
Northmen. Iowa proved that the I-
linois game the week before was a
complete let down from her natural
,ugt by running over Purdue 56 to 0,
the largest total piled up on a Con-
ference team in years.
Neraka Maintains Pace
Indiana tok the Michigan Aggies
into camp 14 to 6 with a tean made
up largely of second string men, elect-
ting to w:thold her stars for the lat-
er games. The Aggies failed to show
anything unusual and the dope points
to a weaker Farmer team than has
been seen here in some time when the
Green and White come to Ferry field
this week end. Nebraska maintained
the whirlwind pace she has shown
thus far this season by trouncing
Oklahoma 39 to 7. A chance for the
west to reganif some of the prestige
Iost in 'the Chicago defeat will be fur-
ris cd when the Cornhuskers go east
°,'g -Pr-e'nd to meet Syracuse on the
latter's field.
Yale and Army furnished the
greatest game of the day in the east
leaving the Bowl in a 7-7 deadlock
after one of the most terrific battles
ever staged between these two old
rivals. Harvard gained a 12 to 3 de-
cision over Dartmouth and at the
same time managed to screen any-
thing of value to Yale and Princeton
from the eyes of the opposing scouts.
After Navy had drawn the first blood
Pennsylvania came back in the second
and third quarters of their game at
Philadelphia and downed the Midship-
men 13 to 7 in one of the big sur-
prises of the day. The sailors have
been running up big scores this fall
and Pennsylvania was not thought to
be especially strong.
Penin State Ties Syracuse
Penn State and Syracuse fought to
a bitter scoreless tie in one of the
hardest matches of the day each elev-
en winning and being forced to give
up the advantage on several different
occasions. Lafayette continued her
winning streak with a 12-0 defeat of I
Boston college, hailed as one of the
strongest elevens in the east. One
of the surprises was furnished by
Bucknell, the small collegians hold-
ing Pittsburg 7 to 0.
Western football was given another+
slap in the defeat of Detroit by Spring-
field 6 to 0. Duffy's men succumbed
to a strong forward pass attack after
putting up a great exhibition of
straight drving football. Notre Dame
kept her slate clean by whipping the
Georgia Tech outfit on the latter's
field 13 to 0. There can be little doubt+
after this performance that Rockne{
has succeeded in building up another
powerful aggregation after the crippl-
ing blow which left him with but one
veteran at the beginning of this sea-
.eteCentre Wins Easily
Centre demonstrated that she still
holds the whip hand in southern cir-
cles by trimming the University of
Louisville 32 to 7 although the defeat

opening minutes of the game. Mc-
Gugin seems destined to bring anoth-
er Southern Athletic association title
to Nashville this year. Alabama Poly,
back to show the south what it larn-
ed in the Army game last week when
it feught the soldiers to a standstill
only to lose in the closing minutes,
spanked the Camp Benning soldiers
30 to 0.
In the west the day was featured by
low scores, California winning from
Southern California 12 to 0, Santa
Clara winning an 8 to 7 decision over
Arizona, and,Stanford defeating Ore-
gon Aggies 6 to 0. A 17 to 13 victory
for Washington over Washington
State, a 3 to 0 win over Idaho by Ore-
gon. and St. Marys College 19 to 6 win
over New Mexico Aggies were the

(Special to The Daily)
Northwestern's s luad that will trot
on to the field this Saturday against
the powerful Illini team - will be an
entirely differznt team than the one
that tied Min a a week ago.
After having an ,open date last Sat-
urday all of the squad are rested and
recuperated from the game a week
ago. Coach Thistiewaite is not losing
a minute in his effort to defeat Illin-
ois He is working hard to develop
still further the complicated shift plays
which worked so well in practice last
week tnd in yesterday's practice he,
watched three teams carefully and
pointed out the defects. Coach Thistle-
wate is working hard to develop and
perfect the passing form of the team
and he will undoubtedly use it a
great deal Saturday.
WI!I Usc Manoe Lineup
rh lineup this Saturday will prob-
ably b the sama as against Minne.
sota. Caut. JimmiO Patterson. ono
of the best defensive half-backs in
the Conference will start. Pattersoi:
is in first class form and he will un-i
doubtedly be one of the best bets for
the Purple. Blythe at quarter, is ac
find. He was greatly hampered in the
game with Minnesota but after work-
ing out at the pivot position for the
last week he will undoubtedly be giv-
en a chance to prove his worth. Pal-
rner and Wienecke, halves, have been
going great this last week.
The backfield is powerful, fast, and
hard hitting. The interferance is work-
ing as it should and nearly every
plunge will tear a hole in the line.
Lino is Strong
The line is a tower of strength.
They demonstrated both in the, Chica-
go and Minnesota games that they are
impregnable. Time after time Min-
nesota was held for downs only to
lose the ball. The line that will op-
pose Illinois will be a better, smooth-
er working combination than seen in
action before.
The program for this week includes
grilling practice every night with spe-
cial attention to the perfection of the
shift plays. With no injuries the Pur-
ple should battle the Illini eleven to
a standstill.
When Northwestern finished the
Chicago game with so many men on
the hospital list, Coach Danna M.
Evans immediately insured each oneI
of the Purple players against accident.
C.oach Evans is the first mentor ini
the Conference to take out an acci-
dent policy for football men. Accord-
ing to the terms of the policy the
Athletic association receives a fixed
amount for every man injured and if
the man is actually in the hospital,
the policy pays 50 per cent more.
Got a room to rent? A Daily classi-
fled ad will fina a roomer.-Adv.

three men made the society. Landow- ing and that they ought to be in good
ski, a pole-vaulter on thie Varsity M. A.' C.'s harriers, with whom condition for the meet Saturday. He
track team; Adams and Wesrook,Steve Farrell has to ontend nxt also says that M. A. C. has a strong
tennis star and member of the track Saturday, defeated Notre Dame's cross team this year and are coming up to
the gold key. The athletic author- country team in a one sided race last, Ann Arbor with a determination to
ities are ex y. t ahlerbody Saturday, by a score of 21-34. have revenge for their defeat of last
of adidxecting a much largerepd dy Baguley of M. A. C. showed up to year.
candidates a corresponding be a runner of exceptional ability This will be the first dual meet that
crease in winners over last year. AllI
men who are interested should go tol when he broke the East Lansing Michigan has ever had with the Ag-
te ntramural ffiestd sonead gn tcourse record making the run in 21 gies. The meets for the past seven
th I rminutes and 34 seconds. Baguley will years have been State meets in which
u -to wbe a hard man to beat and should give all the colleges in Michigan sent rep-
Requirements are those which any Isbell considerable competition .in the resentatives. As the competition has
well-developed track man should be race next Saturday. only been between Michigan and M.
able to master without undue difficul- Klasse, a Sophomore Aggie also ran A. C. it was dec:ded to let the other
ty. They include a hundred yard dash a good race placing second. Kenne- colleges have a meet of their own
to be run in 11 and 3-5 seconds, a 220 dy, and Cox of Notre Dame placed
yard low hurdle to be run in 31 sec- third and fourth in the order named.
ends. The jumping demanded is: Hartsuch, Van Armen, and Clarke
Running high jump, five feet, and were the other men from M. A. C. g & E e * U n mu N U MS U
running broad jump 17 feet. A run that placed
of wo miles must be made in 12 min- M A. C has announced that they
utes and 15 seconds and a 16 poundI
shot is to be thrown 30 feet. The
candidate must be able to swim 100.
yards without floating and to throw ONE DOLLAR
a baseball on the fly for 260 feet and OR MORE
must also punt a football 40 yards in R YOUR OLD PEN
the air. The tumbling requirements STANDRD MAKE
are a front handspring, a hand stand ! IVxchanre Fora
maintained for 10 seconds, and fence RIDER MASTERPEN LET 'O EGE DO IT a
vault at the height of the chin. And your pen troubles are over
Anyone completing these tests will }IOE'S PEN SHOP BUT
receive a gold key in addition to a l .y3Tlli0rd Yourself,
diploma by President Burton and by__
the national keeper of the honorary I
ro y
The semi-final round of the All- -
ctmpu doubles tennis tournamentSP
Las been r ached and the winners I Whetheryou play' . IaI
will be known by Wednesday evening.footbalbas Et raUM
I ~~~or indu72ge ir anyt" -
The teams entering the round are athletic spor'. - .
Droyfuss and Goldsmith, 402-M, vs.
Hartwell and' McKnight, 909; Nichols Ift'sSplding's
and Petersen, 1490-W, vs. 'Riley and !It's Right
Weyand , 1460. The final match willg Send f'" Cataicgu " 1 A D CIGAUS cAN S
be r'ayed, it is hoped on Thursday.edrX t4 A CIEG SCAES
In the singles Cash defeated Hart- - tyou lglht
well 6-, 6-1; and Dreyfuss disposed bilVFW1 A ft 0 6 6 N
of Mudd 6-1, 6-0. The winners are 211 So. State St.. Chicago. Ill. etm< a
now in the semi-finals and will play
with the winners of the following
matches: Goldsmith, 2878-R, vs.
Greiner, 2824-W, and Petersen, 1490-W,:
vs. Am el, 473-J. These matches must
be played and reported by Wednesday
evening because the tournament mustI
be finished before the end of this week.
Three of the men not yet eliminated
are freshmen. They are Dreyfuss,
Goldsmith, and McKnight. All these
men have come to the University with>
enviable records and if they keep up
their present standard of tennis they;
should furnish some excellent mate-
rial for the Varsity squad.next year.
Rooms for the alunni for the M. tyle - Comfot
A. C. game will be handled entirely Ara W forI J Durability




_ . u e ...... .


- nnf'mlvV. U -t. -4,u.c-- Y- M z m \ dLI'I 4UW

We Call For ahd Delier,


204 N. MAIN

now use the

l A +tii
... 'i'

They have come to depend on it as a tried and
trusted heoper that lightens the burden of every
writing task.
So small it is never in the way-fits in case only
four inches high. So convenient you can use it
anywhere-even on your lap.
And it is the most complete of all portable
typewriters -with Standard Keyboard
and many other"big machine" features.
Remington in quality-and covered
by the Remington guarantee. Price,
complete with case, $60.
STACY A. BLK, Local Agent
432 Thomnpaon St.
Ann ArbO, Mich.
S t6 La 4rporated t .
1 S6 Larned 5t,;W., Detroit, Mich.


ParagonRibbons forRemington PortableTypewriters
50c each-$5 a dozen


7,-TIIT7 1

through the Union with no special
provisions for a large crowd, it was
announced yesterday by the Union
rooming committee. It is probable
that the number of. alumni and M. A.!
C. rooters making the journey to Ann
Arbor at this time will not be suffic-
ient to warrant special accommoda-
tions. It is thought that most of the,
M. A. C. supporters will return to
Lansing immediately after the game.
Warthin Lebtures Tonight
Dr. A. S. Warthin of the, Medical
school will deliver his twenty-ninth
annual address on the subject of
"Hygiene and Morality" before the
men of the University at 7:30 o'clock
tonight in Hill Auditorium.
The talk, by much repitition, has
become an institution and one with
which every man who has not heard
it should become familiar, according
to medical school authorities.
Got something for sale? A "Daily"
classified ad will sell it for you.-Adv.
Lost Something? Let a "Daily" class-
ified ad find it for you.-Adv.

For the last five years we have supplied Ann
Arbor with Crawford Shoes and in this time
our business has built itself up to its present


J/ F


For luncheon remember:
Soups are tasty,
healthful, $c



Classified Rates. Two Cents per word a day, paid in advance. Min-
imum charge for Arst 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.

O h-
OLDMeftdsare more
precious than riches.
Don't miss a single
one from your list this
year. Choose the right
cards andplentyof them
to carry warmth from
your heart to friends
of old.
Let them know at
Yuletide that you are
still their friend, though
distance may divide.
See our fine selection today
Order your engraved Christ-
mas Greefing Cards now
and save that eleventh hour



ON'T overlook the nutri-
tive value of soups in
choosing your midday meal.
Frequently they're all your
appetite needs. There's a dif-





definitely establish a new standard

of clothes value at this moderate price.

Greater value

than it has been possible to produce in years.
You'll appreciate the difference as
soon as you see the suits - months of service will con-

LOST-,Liberal reward for return of
diamond and sapphire wrist watch
lost between Thompson and 12th
St. Phone 2528-R, Mrs. Dee. 321
LOST-Between 317 N. Thayer and
Medical Building, Physiology exper-
iments. Finder please call 1346-R
or 394. 32

WANTED-Family or bundle wash-
ings. Student work our specialty,
all hand work. $5.00 orth of
work for $4.50 cash. Our work is
right; if not, we make it right. Work
called for and delivered, "Service"
is our motto. Draper Home Laundry,
632 S. Ashley St., Phone 3106-F-2.
HANSELMAN, 735 Haven Ave. Pro-
fessional photographer. Films de-
veloped 10c. Prints 3-4-5c. Phone
1158-J. 31-21j
FOR THIRE-Ford tourV~fie car.by

ferent kind each day!



firm your first opinion.

Ready now.




LOST-Reward to anyone who
give information or return white
puppy to Dr. Cummings,


612 East Liberty Street





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