SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1926
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
OHI0 HARRIERS TAKE
Led by Captain Kennedy, Ohio
State's cross country team swept to
a decisive victory in the triangular
meet with Michign and Illinois har-
riers yesterday over the five mile
course starting at Ferry field and
finishing on the University golf
course. The score was Ohio State 27,
Michigan 37, Illinois 62. This was I
Michigan's first defeat of the season.
Kennedy took a commanding lead
at the start of the run and was never
headed. He ran a great race and I
finished more than 250 yards ahead of2f
the field. Kennedy's time was 26
minutes, 51 seconds. The strength
ano balance of the Buckeye team was
clearly shown as they took 6 of the
first 11 places. Only the first five
men on each team counted in the
Ted Hornberger came in behind:
Kennedy to take second place and
was followed by another Wolverine,
Capt. Clayton Briggs, who was ten
yards further back. Both men ran
well and left a small gap between
them and the rest of the field. Mon-
roe ran a good race for Michigan and
finished in sixth place after giving all
he had. iskenderian came in next for
the Wolverines finishing twelfth. La-
mont, a sophoihore, was the other
Michigan man to break into the scor-
ing, finishing two places behind Iskei-
McElwee was the first of Coach
Gill's Illini to cross the finish line
taking seventh place. McElwee found
the going a bit too rough and not to
his liking. Stiene was the nexttIlli-
noiS man to finish, gaining tenth
place. Other men who scored for the
Indians were Steiner, thirteenth, No-
vak, fifteenth, and McGrath, six-
teenth. CoachtGill only entered eight
men against ten each for Michigan
and Ohio State.
Edgar and Gammie of the Buckeye
contingent finished in fourth and fifth
places, respectively, not far behind
Ilornberger and Briggs. Donnel
finished eighth and Baker ninth for
the Ohio team. Wostschok, finished
Prof. Harry Carver was the referee
and starter. Only a small crowd was
on hand to greet the men as they
(Uontinued frof Page Six)
other five yards for inompleting the
pass Shuette punted to Friedman who
returned the ball 10 yards to his own
28 yard line. Weber gained two yards
A forward pass Friedman to Weber,
made eight yards and gave Michigan
a first down. Gilbert passed to Fried-
man who ran 30 yards to bring the
ball to Wisconsin's 31 yard line. Web-
er made a yard through center. Web-
er went through center for four more
yards. Kresky replaced Rose in the
Wisconsin lineup. Gilbert made two
yards through the line.
On a. fake kick formation, Weber
gained five yards through center <and
gave Michigan another first down.
Friedman lost five yards on a bad
pass from egnter.
On themnext play, a pass from Gil-
bert to Friedman was completed and
the Michigan captain ran ten yards to
the goal lin, making the last half of
of his run after .twisting through the
hands of two Badger tacklers. Fried-
man kicked goal.
Score, Michigan 31, Wisconsin 0.
Squier replaced Baer at left tackle
for Michigan. Carney substituted for
Cole in the Wisconsin lineup. Bur-
bridge was sent in for Crofoot. Gil-
bert kicked off to Burbridge who was
tackled on his own 25 yard line. Dom-
hoff replaced Capt. Benny Friedman.
Miller replaced Gilbert. Burbridge's
pass to Cameron was incomplete. Bur-
bridge threw a long pass to Harmon
who was thrown offside on his own
42 yard line.
Hotchkiss was sent in for Cameron.
Hoffman intercepted Burbridge's for-
ward pass and brought the ball back
to Wisconsin's 34 yard line.
Hoffman made eight yards around
right end. Weber fumbled but recov-
ered losing a yard. Weber hit center
for three yards, gtVing Michigan first
down. Domhoff found a hole in the
left side of the line and made six
Hoffman tore through the right side
of the line and twisted his way through
for a touchdown. Hughes replaced
Weber and failed to kick goal.
Score, Wichigain 37, Wisconsin 0...
Hughes kicked of to Shaw who re-
turned the ball to his own 27 yard line.
Harmon failed to gain around Flora's
end. Lovette blocked Burbridge's pass
Final Score, MichIgan 37, Wiscon-
Got Kid Gloom S mied
At Last the Truth About WHY ALL GOLFERS GO NUTTY
My Dear Mr. and Mrs. PubEl:
Just as long as you're going to see "Kid Boots," my first Paramount
picture, I think we should know each other--pleased to meet you. Although
I played the show for three seasons throughout the country, I got more of
a "kick" making the screen version, which took but three months.
The motion picture producers claim that they want new faces for the
screen. I have been out in the sun so much that my face has peeled twice,
which means that I am showing two new faces in this picture.
The other day in the projection room five people besides myself who
witnessed the picture claimed that I was the greatest comedian on the screen.
Now why should my wife and four daughters lie about it?
The leading lady in "Kid Boots" is Clara Bow and I picked her
myself--say, I'm no fool. In two of the reels I kiss Clara seven times and
Famous Players pay me for it. What a business?
Hoping you and your family will enjoy "Kid Boots" as much as I
enjoyed making it, with love and kisses, I am
* Tn 1Ir1hii iiu
ii (huuifith A,11nrrtuimuu
's are a telenhoic su'l.eiher cal Timmi.
i la aer. Dial 21214, and your want ad
The Mc -an Daily reserves the right to
h a d t o r v i s e o r w i t h h o ld - c c i o n a b I
column closes at 3 '. M. d itc pr-cd-
n ulication . N otice of anv- cr~or must bc
,eni time for the second insertion.
Ten cents per rieaoing line (on the b>asis of
v erage words to the line) for one or two
cents per reading line for three or more
U classifieds received at the Daily office
inThe PressnIuilding OionynardStreet.
Special standardi.,ed rates given oilapplica-
FOUND-A lot of fellows have found
The Good Clothes Shoppe, 711 N.
Univ. Ave., and taken advantage of
the splendid Special Offer. that is.
being made until Nov. 15, to give
an extra $7.00 pair of pants, to
match their $23.50 all wook% tail-
oredl suits, for only $1. Don't wait
until it is too late to get yours.
Open 4-6 and 7:30 t0 8:30 p.m.
WANTE l)Young )1im who has had
experience and has a following in
yoamng men's clothing,-hats and fur-
nishings, wanted to take charge of
cicthing department in college
-,ore. Splendid opportunity for the
right man. When writing, kindly
state experience and former con-
necfons. Address Box 129 Mich.
WANTED-Garage near 1319 Cam-
bridge. Phone 5618. Ask for Mann.
WANTED-Tickets for Wisconsin
,game. Call Dodd, Buck or Taylor,
WANTED-A student girl to work for'
room and board. Call 21588. tf
gold wrist watch.
gift value. Call 4874.
a J ESSE L LASKY
PR ES ENT[
LOST-Purse, brown with sewed
t1 leather edge, with bag containing
valable keys and also money, some-
where between Hill Aud. and Ann
LOST-Ticket addressed to Mrs. Hor-
ton. Return to 1234 Prospect. Re-
LOST-Strayed from 1624 hill St.,
white Collie. Finder please call
4920. Reward. 35-36-37
TO RENT-Furnished roon, suitable
for one or two. Price for one $3,
and also board. . Dial 3561. 36
FOR RENT-Five room apartment,
with garage, in desirable location,
between Campus and 1ill. Dial
FOR SALE-Radio, 4 tubes, complete
with batteries, tubes, headphones
and loud speaker. Phone 21285
for demonstration. 36-37-38
FOR SALE-Chevrolet touring in ex-
cellent running condition and ap-
pearance. All accessories. First
$45.00. Investigate'. Phone 7734.
FOR SALE-One excellent, overcoat,
size 40," also tuxedo, size 40. Law-
yers' Club J-26. 361
FOR SALE-Fine all wool tailored
suits and overcoats. 200 samples
to select from. Suits or overcoats
$22.50 to $36.00. Styles right up!
to date. Satisfaction guaranteed or
money refunded. One line at $23.50
offers until Nov. 15 an extra pair
of $7.00 .pants to match, for only
$1.00. Better run .for them. Good
Clothes Shoppe, 711 N. Univ. Av.,2nd1
Floor. Open 4 to 6 and 7:30 to 8:30
FOR SALE-A rare chance to buy 80
reproductions of Jackson's- ten
thousand dollars photos of the White
City, Chicago World's Fair. Size
14x18. W. Hasselbach, 337 Thomp-
son. Dial 6292. 35-36
FOR SALE-Black bearskin coat ;
early new. Bargain price. Phone
026 before Monday. 35-36
FOR SALE-Tuxedo, size 36. Worn
once, will sell at a sacrifice. Call
402 South Observatory. 34-35-36
FOR SALE-"Turkish Towel," a real
Victor record; -"Monte Carlo Joys.
Schaeberle and. Son Music House,
110 S. Main. tf.
FOR SALE-Hear "Chick,. Chick,
Chicken" on Victor record, by Ted
Weems and his orchestra. Schae-
berle and Son Music House, 110 S.
FOR -SALEXHear Paul Whiteman's
new Victor record, "Trudy." Schae-
herl and Son Music House, 110 S.
Main St. tf
Pianos, Victrolas for rent-UNIVER-
SITY MUSIC HOUSE. Phone 7515.
NOTICE-Will finder of the watch
advertised in Thursday's issue
please call 22131. 36
NOTICE-First class repair work on
all musical instruments. Schaeberle
& Son Music House, 110 S. Main. tf
TWO OR THREE O. S. U. TICKETS.
Your price. Call Lundquist 9588.
NOTICE--New dance music with
giant organ and orchestra. F4rst
time accomplished. Victor record.
Schaelberle & Son Music House, 110
S. Main. tf.
NOTICE-Free ride to Columbus, re-
turn, in Wills St. Claire roadster of-
fered congenial student who sells
me two tickets for Ohio game. Wil-
son 5017. 35-36
Prompt and Reliable Piano Tuning
-UNIVERSITY MUSIC HOUSE.
Phone 7515. 32-34-36
Remodeling Ladies' Coatstand Col-
lars. Relining work dlone to pertec-"
tion. Both ladies' and men's gar-
WILD THE TAYLOR
109 E. Woolington. Phone 5069
NOTICE--Tutoring in French by
former teacher. Intensive method.
Dial 9468. 35-36-37
vACATION ACCOMPLISHMENT !
Ambitious student, Mr. E. W. S.,
Lit. '27, with our co-operation first
semester, earned in vacation $295.70,
and in addition, on Sept. 30th, received
profit-sharing check of $73.92. Stu-
dents needing money, or merely wish-
ing elemental business training will
be afforded uncommon opportunities.
Renowned national manufacturer-
with convenient local branch office.
Call 209 S. State St., Suite 5. Dial 9592.
Grand iano-Good as new, slightly
used; save you $200. Easy terms.-
UNIVERSITY MUSIC HOUSE.
To see best of 50 lines clothing drop
card to 1103 E. Washington. Phone
6365 evenings. $22 to $30. tf
Phonograph repairing, all makes. UNI-
VTRSITY MUSIC HOUSE. Phone 7515
"The loyalty of my Legions was un-
questioned and now for the first time
I'll bare my secret. I paid them, you
see, with barsof Oh Henryl
A Fine Candy
Oh1n=71istbesiterstrsemoarko thewi am-
onOsady o., iosegeIl~,, Ge. 8. wmiiamson, rft.
er te un
_ , ._.
s =,_ ..
STA RR IN G
- AND -
The Great Keith Vaudeville Headliner-
And His World Famous
WANTED-Two tickets for O. S. U.
game. Call E. Silver, Dial 7295.
The Ultimate in
I 1 1 11 - I . j*j:jft cj6am ift in OM -10 omlim 1:
PROGRAM "NON-STOP BRIDE" i"Then and Now" Kino[rams New Aesop Majestic Orchestrst
INCLUDES An Imperial Comedy A Novelty Fable L recnatdralcone,
SiH OWS m1
SUNDAY -925, ,J -) o,'.t'j
A~~h1TT~~~~~~ n1.-C ThPhJ-
WANTED-One thousand men to take
advantage %of the remarkable bar-
gains in men's all wool tailored
suits and overcoats, $22.50 to $36.00.
200 attractive samples to choose
from. One line, at $23.50 for an all
wool tailored suit, offers until Nov.
15, an extra pair of $7.00 pants to
match for only $1.00! Here is a
bargain to grab quick. The Good
Clothes Shoppe, 711 N Univ. Ave., 2nd
Floor. Open 4 to 6 and 7:30 to 8:30
WANTED-Will give 2, Wisconsin
game tickets for 2 Ohio State game
tickets. Call Lundquist, 9588.
THE new-fashioned ART
METAL Steel Desks are
here! New-fashioned not