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October 13, 1926 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-10-13

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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 1 , 1926

THE MICHIGAN t)A LY

PAGE SEVEN

WWNESDA, OCTOBRa13, 126aTHF vMTCT-IcANu1T aTL PAGE SEV+

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ON THE SIDELINES
secret practice. was in vogue at traditions, new and old, ought to take
Ferry field yesterday. Spectators cognizance of this. It is certain that
were admitted to the blocking and we are not going to give Minnesota
kicking drill, but were shunned by three points,-not if we can help it.

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~hg irbn~ut~aiu -LOST
2 E i B tt ' t i LOST-rief case full of cloth. on
~ta~0ifiZ~ A~l~elf t(~,! . S. IDivision. or Jefferson. Cal
If you are a telephone subscriber call Ji m isi1
the Ad-Taker, Dial 21z14, and your want an
will re charged.i1NOTICE-New Victor Records, Ortho-
Tlhe Michigan D ailvytreserves the righit to
classify all wants ads unler appropiatehea d-. phoie recording. Every week at
ings and to revise or withhold obIjctfina le Schacherle & Sons, 110 S. Main St.
This column closes at 3 P. M. date prtced- tf
ing publication. Notice of any error must be
given in time for the second insertion' , LOT--All desire to promote highly
CASH RATES4
Ten cents per reading line (on the basis of colored pens, necessarily made of
five average words to the line) for one or two celluloid, at a great sacrifice of sta-
insertions. ii atrcth e
Nine cents per reading line for three or more bility to attract the eye and assist
insertions. the advertising. Our pens are made,
Cash classifieds reeeived at the Daily ofmice
in The Press B idn n lann Src.HlUMoat without exFceptionI of P'UR x
CONTRACT RATES VEGETABLE GUM RUBBER, the
Special standardized rates given oin applie- most stable material ever found for
Pion. iountain pens. Rider's Pen Shop.
tf

the managers when they tried to get
a S0 yard line peat in the stands. If
the state legislature had not passed
that law prohibition aeroplanes fly-
ing over Ferry field, we might have
hired the student plane that starts
near Ypsilanti and lands in anyone's
corn field, to get a 'irds-eye view of
the Minnesota shift.
Freshmen-The special interur-
bans which will take the fresh-
men to tl1e west stands will stop
at the field so you will not haveJ
to walk back those two blocks. If
the University had not ruled
against the use 'of. automobiles,
you might drive out there. If
your car Is registered in the
name of a senior,itell lhiwho
pays for the gas and demand that
lie drive you to the west stands
Louis Gilbert was on the field yes-
terday, giving an exhibition in kick-
ing. His injury was on the left foot,
fortunately, and does not bother himn
in his punting. He gave a brilliant
demonstration in drop kicking, boot-
ing one over the goal posts from the
40 yard line.
1 Coach Yost is giving special
nphasis to place kicking this
ar. Rich, Friedman, Molenda,
Ibert, and Greenwald had a long
ork out before the goal, posts
sterday. At some time or other,
ribdnan must have taken up
r e game of golf. He is a strong
dxponent of the theory-"Keep
your eye on the ball".
lhese three int scores for the op-
po ng team are becoming a tradition
arm nd here. The student council,
w h:h concerns itself chiefly with
Maroon Defense
Primed For Penn
Ch cago Squad Determined To Win Ini
Sixth Meeting Of Two Teams
(By Associated Press)
ItEW YORK, Oct. 12. - Chicago's
gridiron cohorts come this week with
anther steel-ribbed defensive team to
met 1one of the East's best scoring
tea s at Philadelphia.,
'the intersectional game against
Peinsylvania will mark the sixth re-
newal of the conflict in a theater
which has yet to yield to the Mid-
western eleven a victory. In four of
their previous engagements, the Quak-
er iteam emerged in triumph, while
one game, that of 1898 resulted in a
5-5 tie.
Reports from Chicago have prepar-
ed Pennsylvania for a new Stagg grid-
iron model this year, carrying a more
daring offensive and liberal use of the
forward pass. It was a conservative,
one touchdown team which Chicago
'sent against Pennsylvania last year,
but the ball carriers of Coach Lou
Young were pressed to win by a single
touchdown. Their lone score was the
result of a long aerial toss to 'Thayer.
Pennsylvania has given indications
of greater power this year than the
strong team ;which got away to so
impressive a start last fall. They
have averaged more than 40 points in
their first three games, trouncing
Franklin and Marshall by 41-0, Johns-
Hopkins by 40-7, and Swarthmore by
44-0.
Stagg's team has also come through
the early season unscathed but with
a less impressive scoring record.
Princeton, N. J.-Palmer stadium of
Princeton university is thesonly uni-
versity owned stadium in the Big
three and one of the few in the en-
tire East. The athletic association
rents thestadium from the university
for the sum of $10,000 per annum.
Gene Tunney has been advanced to
'the rank of firsb lieutenant in the Mar-
ine corps.

t ....._.........

Coach Wieman is still drilling
the men in blocking and will con-
tinue until he can have one of
those pictures taken, showing
every opponent on the ground,
with Molenda heading east for the
goal posts. Several such pictures
were taken last year, but none
this season. Molenda played his
role for the photographer, but
some of the opposing players
were standing up.
Coach Harry Kipke took his orange-
clad freshmen on to Ferry field to see
if he could fool the Varsity with the
Minnesota shift. The shift is tricky,
sto say the least.rWhenthe Gophers
start on an end run, everyone but the
center starts for sidelines as inter-
ference. With the intricate pass and
line formations it is hard to discern
just who has the ball. But we will
find out-sooner or later!

I

UPSTAIRS AND
DIF-FERENT

$

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We could not be better
situated than we are to take
care o f your clothig a nd
haberdashery require -

FOUND

ANOTHER CARDINAL HER

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ments.

The, advantages

are many - - you shop it a
store that is not huriel Q
crowded to the exten hat
you can not be waited upon

immediately

- -at your

leisure with no one Qn your
feet but yourself. Here too
for your convenience, is
a comfortable and club-like

lounge.

That is our store in

brief.

The merchandise

FOUND-Automatic Pencils which we
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-A double oom or half
interest in a double room. 502 E.
Jefferson or Dial 21297.
14-15-16
FOR RENT-New cleaned single or
double 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 furnished
first floor suite, with good sized pri-
vate lavatory. Pial 6057. 13-1-i
NOTICE-First class repair work on
all musical instruments at Schaeb-
erle & Sons, 110 S. Main St. tf
FOR SALE
FOR SALE-A. Nash Co. Suit, Ovr-
coat or topcoat, made to measure.
$23.00. Guaranteed fit. Phone 21073.
14-15-16
FOR SALE-Vega Tubaphone Tenor
Banjo with resonator. Very clear
tone. Call evenings. E15 Law Club.
Phone 4147. 14
FOR SALE-C Melody Saxophone ;
good condition. Call 4478 Kuchnle.
14-15-16
FOR SALE-Police pups for sale, 2
males, 2 -females, 21 weeks old,
weigh 30 pounds; finest ped. dam
Judy Stud Astor von Waldort. W.
Dickson, 312 N. 4th avenue. 12
o'clock afternoons. Tel. 21262.
14-15-16
FOR SALE-Two tables, 3 ft. x 10,ft.,
suitable for fraternity or boarding
house. Phone 3018. 14-15
FOR SALE-B flat Albert System
Clarinet, $35.00. Buescher Siver
Plated B flat Trumpet, $55.00. 90
Mary St. 13-14-151
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 run, in good shape, $30-$70. Dial
6592. Call 7-10 P. M. 1115 Forest.
Robinson. 12-13-14
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
LOST
LOST-Left in 1018 A.H. black leather
notebook, containing notes for His-
tory, French, Rhetories, Shakes-
peare and Norwegian. Return to
Leona Brandt, 543 Church. Reward
9433. 14
LOST-Gamma Phi Beta pin. Mono-
gram of Greek letters in white gold
on a black crescent. Name on back.
Return to Barbara Wheeler, 1520 S.
University. Phone 22217. 14-15
LOST-A pocketbook containing some
money and credentials. Reward.
Phone 21517. 14
LOST-Red cocker spaniel, license
number twelve; reward. Call 9692.
14
LOST-Shaeffer Lifetime Pen lost o
Tappan between Oakland and South
University. Finder please call 8526.
REWARD. 13-14

WANTED-Room near campus
practice music one hour a day.
piano required. Write Box 115.

WANTED
WANTED-15 students to sell on
Ferry Field for the Michigan-Minne-
sota game. For particulars see F.
II. Fradenburgh, 116 North State,
Spaulding Apartments, Apt. 9, be-
tween 12 and 1 or after 5. 14-15
WANTED-Students to sell arm bands
for Michigan-Minnesota game. Call
9568. 1341 Wilmot. 14
WANTED-Senior engineer wishes
room near Washtenaw above South
U. Desires to be only student in
house. Box 117 Michigan Daily.
14-15-16
WANTED-Two tickets for Minesota
game. Will sell one ticket for Illi-
noise game. Phone 8621. 14
WANTED-Three tickets for Minne-
sota game. Ask for Larry after 7
p. m. 8533. 14
WANTED TO RENT--Two light
housekeeping rooms near Univer-
sity. Mother and son. Call 3595
between 7 and 8. Ask for M.cEwen.
13-14
WANTED-Second hand bicycle in
good condition. 1014 Lincoln.
Phone 22174. 12-13--14
WANTED-Young anad healthy men
weighing 150 pounds or more to act
as blood donors at University Hos-
pital. Apply at House Physician's
office. 12 to 17 incl
WANTED-Hand ironers, pressure
and mangle workers. Steady work
and good pay. U. bf M. Laundry.
East Washington.
10-11-12-13-14-15

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"Big Jesse" Haines
Veteran right hander who hurled
the Cardinals to victory in the third
game of the World series. His fast
ball, which has been a terror to Na-
tional league batsmen all season, was
working to perfection and the Yanks
were able to touch him for only five
hits while Haines, himself, hit a hom-
er ,and a single to account for two
Cardinal runst
In the seventh inning of the final
game, Big Jesse was forced to retire
with a split finger. There were two
out and three on base at the time and
Lazzeri batting. Haines had already
struck him out twice. At this stage
of the game Alexander came on the
mound and ended the threatened Yan-
kee rally, saving a 3-2 victory and the
world's championship for the Cards.
Both Haines and Alexander were giv-
en credit officially for winning two
games in the series and received on-
uses from Manager Rogers Hornsby.

i

is different in that it is de-
signed for you and care-
fully worked out in every
detail to insure its absolute
correctness.

i

REQUEST CANDIDATES FOR
VARSITY COURT MANAGER
Any sophomores or. second
semester freshmen wishing to
tryout for basketball manager
please report to Waterman gym-
nasium this evening.
William R. Day, Manager.

-I

Lest you are under the
impression that our clothing
is too expensive why not
come up and see what we
have-to show you at

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
three colors Hard Rubber Holders.
Rider's Pen Shop. tf
NOTICE
Thursday, Oct. 15th, the Tapestry
Store at 119 S. Main street, will offer
IBeautiful Imported Tapestry Panels,
Special price $1.98, $2.98,, $3.98 and
$4.98 each. A beautiful Imported Pa-
nel given free. Saturday, Oct. 23rd, at
8 p. m. Call for free number on this
beautiful panel, numbers free to all.
MICHIGAN DISTRIB3UTING
AGENCY 14-15
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-srgid 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 waring 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. I
An invitation by card or phone
(9592) will bring our service repre-
sentative. 13-tf
VOICE CULTURE-Pansy Johnson,
contralto; graduate University
School of Music, pupil of Horatio
Connell, Philadelphia. Dial , 4685.
904 S. State. 11 to 16 incl
NOTICE-Pianos and Victrolas for
rent, terms right. Schaeberle & Son
Music House, 110 S. Main St. tf
NOTICE-Melt Gillespie, Teacher and
Soloist; thirty years experience;
banjos, mandolin, guitar and chord
construction. Dial 4757.
8 to 30 inel eod

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