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November 09, 1927 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-11-09

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I

RENEW

An 10 NAMED TO PILOT
AIS CARDS
0 __ __ __ _

New Athletic Ruling At Cambridge And
Oxford Will Affect American Students

INDU
TE
(C

Thdgfrs have Won Eight Out Of Nine
Encounters Between Two Teams
sioce (irst ane in891
HAWKEVES SEEKI REVENGE
(Snecial to The Daily)
MADISON, Wis., Nov. 8--The Iowa-
Wisconsin football game at Camp
Randall stadium Saturday, although
having no direct bearing on the Con-
ference title, wilt be a battle pleasing
to the eye of the thousands of home-
comers who will pack the stands.
This game will be the tenth meeting
of Wisconsin and Iowa on the grid-
iron.
On previous scores the Badgers may
rule a slight favorite, but this season
of upsets has proven that games can
not 'be doped on past performances.
T'he Hawkeyes are not likely to play
a victoryless schedule, and it has long
been their ambition to humble Wis-
consin.
Iowa Won In 1924
The wrath of' Ingwersen's boys has
arisen afresh, for the Gold and Black
coach is pointing with disgust to the
showing made by Iowa in their nine'
games with the Cardinals, and urg-
ing revenge. The Hawks have won
but a single contest in the history of
their football relations with the Bad-
gers, that being in 1924. That sad
fall Jack Ryan's eleven was handed
a 21 to 7 beating by the boys from
Iowa City.
In the early days the two teams
battled just once. In the year 1894,
Wisconsin took the Hawkeyes into
camp;-44 to 0, and 12 years later a
two game series was annexed by Wis-
consin, 17 to 4, and 6 to 5. The
I3adgers and Iowa did not meet in
the following fpur years but in 1911
and 1912 two more wins were chalk-
ed up for Wisconsin, 12 to 0, and 28
to 10. /
Hawkeyes Lost last Fall
The 1917 engagement was also tak-
en by the Cards over their opponents
from the Corn state with a margin of
three touchdowns. The present grid
relationship was renewed in 1924 and
still exists. It was in- 1924, that the
Hawks turned the tables and upset
Wisconsin. The memiorable $now
storm battle at Iowa City 'in 1925 is
a bit of Badger ,athletic history never
to be forgotten. George Little's war-
riors sprang an upset, and won that
furious snow battle, 6. to 0.
Last fall's 20 to 10 homecoming vic-
tory is still fresh in the minds of
Wisconsin fans. In winning-te ma-
jority of their contests with Iowa,
Wisconsin has scored 174 points to
16 by the Hawks. In the nine games
Iowa has netted exactly three touch-
downs.

(fl Associated Press) of protests which followed Oxford's ite, in
OXFORD, England, Nov. 8--Amer- comparatively poor showing last year tleman
ican participation in Oxford sports. in sports competitions with Cam-
whi ich hitherto has been frequent and bridge. Many persons argued that A
considerable, is seriously threatened;
by the new athletic age-limit rule the age and experience of Rhodes (
which came into force with the open- scholars in athletics was driving Michig
ing of the present term. . English student-athletes to Cam- back o
According to H. F. Wiley, chairman bridge, where there was more chance The
of the Rhodes scholarship fund at
Oxford, one-third cf this year's group f making the team, and that Ox- times1
of American Rhodes scholars are bar- ford's teams had suffered in conse- where
red by their age from participation quence. dence
in University track athletics and cross r. Wiley says the regulation prob- st
country runs, and another one-third ably will have the effect of inducing instead
may compete for one year only. state committees of selection to In the
The new rule, which was promul- choose Rhodes scholars in the future more
gated at an Oxford-Cambridge con-|who are somewhat younger. Ameri- cerely
ference recently, is to the effect that can students, he said, are uniformly
students who are 23 or more on the older than the Rhodes scholars of
day of matriculation- the date of the dominions, their average age be
their cfficial admission into the uni- in -22._
versity-are prohibited from taking-
part in athletic contests between the'
two major universities. Thus far thet
rule applies to track athletics and 'I01wea fi
cross-country running only, but a
movement is under way to extend ik
to the other sports of rowing, rugger, ande
lacrosse, hockey and soccer, in which
Americans heretgore have taken a I
prominent part.
The nev rule resulted from scores

ANA CROSS COUNTRY
AM SHOWS STRENGTH
Continued from Page Six)
the dual meet with Coach Cas-
n's team.
V ALUMNI VIEW
Continued from Page Six)
an spirit that's with them and
f them for them.
only thing that botbers us in
like these is to be way off here
we have to send our confi-
and good will by mail or wire
d of handing it out personally.
latter case they would be much
certain how deeply and sin-
we mean it.
Yours for Michigan,
WILLIAM A. SPILL
45 South Marengo Ave.,
Pasadena, Calif.

COLUMN
CLOSES
AT 3 P.M.

ADVERTISING

LASSIF

'ni
COLUMI
cLOS
AT 3 P.

NOTICE-We deliver between the
hours of 9:30 and 11:30 p m. Prompt
Delivery. Barbecue Inn. Phone 4481.
20 100
NOTICE--Theses typed accurately
and reasonably. Call 7160 after 6
p. m. 44, 45, 46
FOR RENT
FOR RENT-Single or double room
in private family. 312 E. Ann. 44, 45
LIGHT, well-heated room in exclusive
district for two boys. Telephone
3189. 755 E. Univ. Ave. 42, 43, 44
FOR SALE
FUR COAT-Men's coonskin, sold for
$350, will sacrifice for $145, quick
sale. Call 4241, ask for J. Strong. 44
FOR SALE-Society Brand Tuxedo.
Size 38. 3-Piece, A-1 condition.
Price $25. Dial 8884. 44'
WANTED
MUSICIANS WANTED-Men wishing'
to try out for orchestra work call
9038 between 4:30 and 6:00 p. m.
Wed. and ask for Brisbin. 44
WANTED-For spare time work, a
girl student with sales experience
who is working way through school-
Call Mr. Gray, 9377, Wednesday,
from 3 to 5 p. m. 44

WANTED-Two
time work.
Allenel Hotel,

studenlts for spare
See Mr. Stoddard.
Wedneslay, 1-5 i. mI.
44

WANTED-One
Call 8717.

1927 Michiganensian.
44, 45

LOST
LOST-Small g,-d nugget pin. Re-
ward. Box 11, Michigan Daily.
LOST-German Police Dog. Black,
with slight tan markings. Answers
to the namve of "Bennie"If found
Call 21917. Liberal reward. 42, 43, 44
LOST-Black handbag, containing
dress suit and other clothing, on
Washtenaw or Austin Ave. Call Ray
Hutzel at 21783. 42, 43, 44
IOST--Small leather loose-leaf note
book. Reward in excess of value to
finder. Charles K. Hunt, 307 Divi-
sion. Dial 5865. 42, 43, 44, 45
LOST-Ladies' white gold combina-
tion wrist watch and bracelet. Re-
wa'd. Dial 8778. 43, 44
LOST-Monday morning on State St.
Gold fountain pen. Initilds "M.E.R."
Valued as keepsake. Return to Dean
Bursley's office, Room No. 2, Univ.
Hall. 43, 44, 45

bill McKechnie
Former manager of the Pirates, who
was appointed to succeed Bob O'Far-
rell as the pilot of the St. Louis
Cardinals for the 1928 season. O'Far-
rell will go back to his regular po-
sition behind the plate with a $5,000
salary increase.
McKechnie brought a pennant to
Pittsburgh in 1925, but he was re-
leased as manager following the 1926
season due to internal dissension
within the club. He served as coach
for the Cards last season, aiding
O'Farrell in running the team.
Along The Sidelnes
(Continued from Page Six)
longer in danger of being burned
by the Purple student body after
the close of the season, for the
tradition has It that an undis-
puted championship must be won
before the arson is attempted.
Illinois boasts a team, not individ-
ual stars, 'but it is safe to say that
even the balance of the Illini is con-
siderably weighted by the presence of
one Jud Timm in the backfield and:
perhaps one "Butch" Nowack in the
line.
Maybe one man in eleven is not
missed as much as one man in
five, but in football as well as in
basketball as well as In any sport,
the loss of one dynamic personal.
ity plus the more tangible loss o i
the fellow who possesses that per-
sonality and is moreover reahy a
great player, can certainly upset
any team.
CHICAGO.-Illinois has played Chi-
cago 35 years on the football field
without a written agreement between
the two teams.

le,..n
Inic0

5

w ~ ~~1 U U U U U - - _________- --C. C 4 (.4 C ' C 4 .- ~ *. ) ~ ) .p..s ."

W

1 ~1
"Nunc est bibendum, nunc pede
libero Pulsanda tellus."-ORACE
GENTLEMEN: This.is Latin. Latin is an Ancient Lan-
guage. It isj no longer studied in colleges. You are not
expected to know what this quotation means.
Literal Translation-Strike up the band! Now is the
time to drink. Now is the time to shake a mean pair
of dogs.
Free Translation-When, in the course of humaa
events, it becomes necessary for two or more undergrad-
uates to gather together in friendly communion, there is
only one drink, Gentlemen, for the occasion-"Canada
Dry," The Champagne of Ginger Ales.
Reasons-"Canada Dry" has a delightful flavor be&
cause it is made from pure Jamaica ginger. "Canada.
Dry" has no false bite, no unpleasant after-taste and is
really good for you because it contains no capsicuM (red
pepper). And, Gentlemen, it r s wc with other
beverages. Class dismlszd !
CANADA DRY
Reg. U. S. Pat. OH'.
"T4e kampagne. of ginger eAiles"
Extract imported from Canada and bottted in the U. S. A. by
Canada Dry. Ginger Ale, Incorporated, 25 W. 43rd Street, New York, N. Y".

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Guaranteed to Wear
50
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beautifullytailored and lined.
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Li9ffi. : L 17OEGAUFRF RI LA ,

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