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October 12, 1926 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-10-12

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

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1926

THE MICHIGAN DAIL',

I

CARDINALS AND YANKEES PRESENT EVENLY
MATCHED CLUBS; ALEXANDER ACCLAIMED HERO.

4 a 'uife A'urt~u

w t
1 -

It is being popularly expressed that
the 1926 World's series will go down,
in baseball history as being a cham-
pionship struggle between two of the
most evenly matched teams that have
participated in the annual classic, in a
number of years. Neither the now
champion St. Louis Cardinals nor the
New York Yankees, losers, had shown;
any measurably superior advantage'
over each other in the sevenvgames
played.
Grover Cleveland Alexander, the=9t
year old Cardinal and veteran of 16,
sgasons, showed up as the hero .of a
this year's classic. No other pitcher in
the series, or player for that matter, I
delivered in the same fashion as the
veteran Alexander. The former Phil-,
ade'lphiaand Chicago ace had already
won two games for Rogers Hornsby,
and Sunday when it looked as if the
Cardinal championship aspirations
were "going by the boards" he was I
rushed into the fray in the seventhj
inning and saved the day for the1
HQrnsbymen.'
CROSS COUNTRY MANAGERS l
All tryouts for the manager-I
'shipof the cross country team
should report at 3 o'clock any
afternoon at the Yost field house.1
ELLIOT CHAMBERLAIN.-

I VUW'U~ '.. 2~ ~

Herb Pennock, Yankee pitcher, ran
Alexander at a fast pace for the hero
honors. Pennock, though he was oc-
casionally generous with his hits in
the two games he pjtched, always held
the Cardinals in the pinch.
Babe Ruth, a potent factor in the
New York lineup, might have been the
hero, but he produced in only one
game, the second ;contest in St. Louis,
when he clouted three homers in three
times at bat. He made a circuit blow
in the last game of the series, but it
availed little as far as the final out-
come was concerned. "Wee Willie"
jSherdel, Grover Alexander, and Jesse
Haines, had Ruth stopped and the
usual Ruthian clouts were but mere
taps.
Tommy Thevenow, of the Cardinals,
was one of the outstanding infielders.
His timely hitting and sensational
fielding in the final gane is ,consid-
ered largely responsible for the bring-
ing of the first championship to St.
Louis. Koenig, Yankee shortstop, who
erred at a critical stage in Sunday's
game, proved to be as erratic as he
was during the regular season. He
looked like a world beater at times,
but on other occasions - he messed
things up xconsiderably.
Hornsby, faced with the double
strain of his mother's death and the
managerial duties of a world's series
contender, played a great game in the
field but his bitting was not up to

standard. Lazzeri being conceded to
have outplayed the Cardinal manager
in the series.

,f
f

STAR MINNESOTA BACK
EIGI BLE FOR SATURDAY

,

CORNWELL COA L - COKE
Scranton, Pocahontas

1 }
1 "Shorty" Alniquist
Star Minnesota quarterback who re-
turned to the'Gopher lineup Saturday,
after taking a special examination to
remove his ineliglbiUty. Almquist
was one of the main cogs in the Min-
nesota offense last season and flashed
his old skill in Saturday's contest with
Notre DaMfie.
Not a single ball was hit into the
stands or over the fence at the Boston
Braves field during the entire iseason
Just ended and only six homers were
made -inside this enormous ball park.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.
CCLNA
Style - Quality -.Service
Save aDollar or More at Our Factory
Hats Cleaned and Reblocked
Fine Work Only
Properly Cleaned - No Odor
No Gloss -- No Burned Sweats

Competition in the first round of
tjhe intramural speedball tournament
got under way yesterday afternoon .at
Ferry field, with 51 teams entered di-
vided into 12 groups of four or five
each, including one seeded team to a
'division.
Winners of each division will re-
ceive 100 points, while the champion
will be awarded 150 points in the fra-
ternity totals. Last year the speed-
ball tourney was won by Phi Sigma
Delta.
The 12 groups and the teams in each
follow:
1-Phi Sigma Delta, Zeta Beta Tait,
Alpha Kappa Lambda, Tan Kappa
Epsilon; Thea Xi; 2--Beta Theta' P,
Alpha Rho Chi, Delta Alpha Epsilon,
Sigma Pi, Phi Mu Alpha; 3-Tau
Delta Phi, Delta Tau Upsilon, Phi
Delta Theta, Acacia, Phi Rho Sigma;
4-Alpha Sigma Phi, Phi Sigma Kap-
pa, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Nu Sigma Nu;
5--Kappa Nu, Alpha Tau Omega, Delta
Sigma Delta, Triangle; 6-Theta -Chi,
Phi Kappa Tau, Phi Mu Delta, Alpha
Chi Sigma; 7-Phi Lambda Kappa,
Gamma Sigma, Delta Phi, Kappa $ig-
ma; 8-Tau Epsilon Phi, Phi Kappa
Psi, Delta Chi, Phi' Kappa; 9-Phi
Gamma Delta, Sigma Phi, Delta Sigma
Phi, Sigma Chi; 10-Phi Chi, Phi
Beta Delta, Delta Upsilon, Pi Kappa
Alpha; 11-Alpha Delta Phi, Xi Psi
Phi, Sigma Nu, Psi Upsilon; 12-
'Theta' Delta Chi, Phi Kappa Sigma,
Sigma Alpha Mu, Delta Kappa Epsilon.
The first team named in each group
is the seeded team.
Results of the opening games:
Phi Sigma Delta 31, Zeta Beta Tau 1.
Tau Delta Phi 22, Delta Tau Upsi-
lon 4.
Kappa Nu 8, Alpha Tau Omega 2.,
Theta Chi 12, Phi Kappa Tau 1.
Nu Sigma Nu 6, Sigma Phi Epsilon
4.
Alpha Sigma Phi 5, Phi Sigma Kap-
pa 4 (overtimes game).
Sigma Pi 7, Delta Alpha Epsilon 4.
Triangle 1, Delta Sigma Delta 0.
Tau Kappa Epsilon 26, Alpha Kappa
Lambda 0.,
Beta Theta Pi 1, Alpha Rho Chi 0.

.

If you are a telephone subscriber call jiumic
the -Ad-Taker, D~ial 214: and your want ad
wil be charged.
The Michigan Daily reserves the right to
classify all wants ads under apprWopriateIead
ings and to revise or withhoMd objcetionable
Copy.
This column closes at 3 '. 1..date pieced-
ing publication. Notice of an. error must be
given in time for the second insertion.
CASH RATES
Ten cents per reading line (on tjce basis of
live average words tt.tlwe dine)<>rtbnjpr-two
insertions. I
Nine cents per reading line for three or more
in ertions.
Cash classifieds received at the Dailytoffice
in The Press Building on Maynard Sti ct.
CONTRACT RATES
Special standadized rates given ot. applica-
ion.
POUND--Automatic Pencils W hich -tre
sell at a low figure, $.50 to $1.50 that
work as well and last as' long as the
best. Rider's Pen Shop.' tf
FOR RENT
FOR RENT-New cleaned single or
doub'le rooms. For business or grad-
uate girl. 322 John St. 13-14-15
FOR RENT-Two rooms (in new
house), one for study, other for:
sleeping. Price reasonable. Good
location. 336 S. Division. 13.14-15
FOR RENT-Large well furnishedf
first floor suite, with good sized pri-
vate lavatory. -Dial 6057. 3-14--iS
FOR RENT-Strictly modern six room
house, furnished, fire place and gar-
age. 1116 White St. 11-12-13
NOTICE--First class repair work on
all musical instruments at Schaeb-
erle & Sons, 110 S. Main St. tf
FOR SALE
FOR SALE-B flat Albert System
Clarinet, $35.00. Buescher Silver
Plated B flat Trumpet, $55.00. 9031
Mary St. 13-14-15
FOR SALE-A genuine Deagan Xyl-
aphone. Will sell cheap. Call 7027
after 7 P. M. 12-13-14
FOR SALE-Good Ford touring, ready
to rus, in good shape, $30-$70. Dial
6592. ball 7-10 P. M. 1115 Forest.
Robinson. 12-13-14
FOR SALE-Latest model Remington
Portable typewriters. A limited
number of second hand portables.
Phone 3489 for demonstration.
13

r. ILOSTI
-LOST---Shlatffer Lifetime Pen A'wt (ot
Tappan bectweeln Oakland and Somth
Univcr ity. Finder please call .52;
REAv . . 1-1
LOST-Brief. case full of cloi, on
either S. Division or Jefferson. Cali
5876-D-ysr. 13-14
LOST-Kappa Kappa Gamma jeweled
pin with name Mary Alice Moore on
the back. Call 7117. 12-13
LOST-Large leather note book left in
room 402, Mason Hall, yesterday
noon (Oct. 7). Name of owner on
notes in notebook. Finder )leases
dial 8632. Reward. 11-12-13
NOTICE-New Victor Records, Ortho-
phonic recording. Every week at
Schaeberle & Sons, 110 S. Main St.
tf
LOST-All desire to promote highly
colored pens, necessarily made of
celluloid, at a great sacrifice of sta-
bility to attract the eye and assist
the advertising. Our pens.are made,
almost without exception of PURE
VEGETABLE GUM RUBBER, the
most stable material ever found fo'r
2ountain pens. Rider's Pen Shop.
tf
LOST-Old fashioned heavy gold
bracelet. Reward if returned to 836
Tappan. Phone 7717. 11-12-13

Volt SA:.l;
FOR SALE-Ink is the life blood of
your Fountain Pen. You will always
get the right kind at Rider's Pen
Shop. We sell no ink substitutes or
kinds which clog your pen and make
it useless. Your pen and .ink spe-
cialist knows. tf
FOR SALE-Latest model Remington
Portable Typewriters. Allmachin ss
guaranteed. For free demonstra- I
- tion phone Dial 3489. 5e.o.d.ttf

WAN'i hlJ You ng z 1nd halhLy men
wei hmg 150 pounds or mtore to act
. ood loIos at U1'niv'rsiy 11S-
8i1 l. Apply at H1 ouse iPiy:ician's
of Je. 12 to 17 imcl
j%7'NTEI)--15 students to sll on
Ferry Field for the AMichigan-Minne-
sota game. For lmrticulars see F,
H. Fraienburgh, 116 North State,
Spaulding Apartments, Apt. 9.
13-14-15

A ENTED--Would like to woek in f-ra-
ternmty or S0rority liouse every day
for four or five hours. Specialty i:
cleaning. i)ial 6374. 11-12-11
I WANTEDI)- Hand ironers, pressure
and nuigle workers, Steady work
and good pay. U. of M. Laundry.
East Washington.
10-11-12-13-14-15
WANTIl) --Room near campus to
practice music one hour a day. No
piano required. Write Box 115. tt
WANTED-By A-1 colored chef and
wife, fraternity or club, strictly tem-
perance. C. F. Embry, 121 East Ann
St. Phone 4548. 3-9-10-11-12-13
WANTED-Students to know that we
have a $5.00 pen which is unequalled
at the price. Call for Wahls new
$5.00 pen, any style of point and in
hiree colors I ard Rubber Holders.
Rider's en Shop. tf

Kentucky and West Virginia
Solvay and Gas Coke

CJoal

This business has been growing ever
since itwas established. The ete-
"giving absolute satisfaction to our
customers." We believe it paywt6do
business in a friendly' 'ay. If u
think so too,, let get togethe~r.
CORNWELL COAL - COKE
OFFICE, CORNWELL BLOCK
Phones, Office : 4651-4552 Yard Office: 5152

I ' Penuakers
By this time everyone
knows that
Rider's Pen Sbp
gives pen service,
not 'found elsewhere:
Service'

WANTED
WANTED TO RENT-Two light
housekeeping rooms near Univer-
sity. Mother and son. Call :595
between 7 and 8. Ask for M.cEwen.
13-14
WANTED-POSITION by young lady,
stenographic or general office work.
Experienced. Answer Bob 116. 13
WANTED-Second hand bicycle in
good condition. 1014 Lincoln.
Phone 22174. 12-13--14

Factory
617 Packard St.
(Where D. U.

Hat Store
Phone 7415
R. Stops at State)

If

. ". d .
t,_ F i . :

Osteopathy

t ; .

MIT 11711

I

I

COLLEGIATE CLOTHES SHOP
. .- - - . . . .- -. . . -. . . ..-

DR. BERT HABERER, 338 MAYNARD ST. PHONE 566
DR. BETH HABERER, 328 MAYNARD ST. -PHONE 469
DR. LELAND S. McCLEERY
1-2 STATE SAVINGS BANK BLDG. PHONE 8003
DR. W. S. MILLS, 616 FIRST NAT. BANK BLDG
PRONE, OFFICE 8301, RESIDENCE 5303
DR. DOROTHY SELLARVS
1111 FAIR OAKS 'PARKWAY. PRONE 5403

uVWHITNEY THEATRE
Monday, October 18
tR u 'PHAL TRANS ,.CONTINENTAL TOUR
r .
In His Overwhelming Success
"TH ARABIA
A Flaming Stunning Story
of London, Cairo and the Egyptian Desert
by The Author of 'The Hindu"

NOTICE-60 cents per hour for your
spare time canvassing. Marjorie C.
Hamilton, 1500 North LaSalle, Chi-
cago, Ill. 1;I
Silk Hosiery
YES, THEY'RE hERE
Those lovely new Real Silk styles
and colors-in fall and winter hosiery,
All silk from toe to top; silk with
special process lisle feet and tops,
both full fashioned and regulars; silk
and wool-solid fancy colors; com-
fortable out-sizes in twenty-eight
stylish shades. Dainty Lingerie at
factory prices. (See Ladies' Home
Journal, October, page 74). Also-
for men "the best wearing silk (silk
and wool, too) socks in America, bar
none." (See Sat. Evening Post, Octo-
ber 9th, page 108).
REAL SILK HOSIERY MILLS
Suite 5, 209 So. State St.
An invitation by card or phone
(9592) will bring our service repre-
sentative. 13-tf
NOTICE-Yes They're Here! Those
lovely new Real silk styles and col-
ors-in fall and winter hosiery. All
silk from top toe; silk with special
processed lisle feet and tops, both
full fashioned and regulars; silk and.
wool solid and fancy colors; com-
fortable outsizes in twenty-eight
stylish shades. Dainty lingerie at
factory prices. See the Ladies Home
Journal, October, page 74. Also for
mei "the best silk (silk and wool
too) socks in America barring none"
(See Saturday Evening Post this
.week, page 108).
REAL SILK HOSIERY MILLS,
Suite 5, 209 S. State St.
An Invitation by card or phone will
bring our service representative.
12-17tf
VOICE CULTURE-Pansy Johnson,
contralto; graduate University
School of Music, pupil of Horatio
Connell, Philadelphia. Dial 4685.
904 S. State. 11 to 16 incl
CHINESE RUGS
SPECIAL DISPLAY AND SALE OF
RUGS AND THINGS CHINESE.
Corner Liberty and Fourth Ave.
Mrs. H. B. Merrick.
11-12-13
NOTICE-Pianos and Victrolas''for
rent, terms right. Schaeberle & Son
Music House, 110 S. Main St. tf
EXPERIENCED piano and pipe organ
teacher. Emma Fisher Cross; for-
mer faculty member School of Mu-
sic and pupil of £eschetizky of
Vienna. Studio, Apt. 8, 610 E. Lib-
erty. Phone 3566. -11edtf

/ (.c
Values
That,
Are
Exception al
Our suits and coats are specially styled too for the
carefully dressed college man. Due to our low
overhead we can offer these garments at excep-
tional values and yet give the customer the besttin
fabrics.

'I

I

I

IIi

II

I

Collhateege y s
All that the College Man

ASSISTED BY
Miss SYDNEY SHIELDS and NOTABLE CAST
M1l Orders Now. Orchestra $2.75; Balcony $2.20, $1.65, $1.10.
Enclose Self Addressed Enielope.

I' "

asks is th
distinctive,

at his clothes be

not

bizarre;

swingy but not sloppy.
We have the model, patterns

and fabrics at
will please you.

prices

that

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4$F
4.4ETO
da f t uu
haste$eti

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Kuppenheimer and Belmont
Clothing

Selz Shoes

- - Wilson Bros. Shirts

NI looks smart every
sually long life - in
s real economv

*ENU
, cnccdzn the wnrid
} FORthe student or prof.,the
superb VENUS out-rivals
all for perfect pencil work.
17 black degrees-3 copying.

~1II 1*1

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