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October 20, 1928 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-10-20

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

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

. .. .. .. .. ... .. .. .. .. .. . ..... .... ... - - - ----- -----

PKEMEN FACE

CRIMS ON

INVASiON

LIN S R POU SIGNS TO LEAD
_ I TUN UI'UI DETROIT TIC
.. AY BI TEN RIVALS V e

HARRIS WILL SUCC[[ WISCONSIN TO MEET DETERMINED
PURDUE TEAM IN BIG TEN OPENER
RIARTY AT T T al To The Daily)
MADISONOct. 19-The starting " _.:::::::::::_ T

)DAY CLASSIFIEI
ADVERTISING
ilED ELENOTICE
NOTICE -- Tutoring in Enj
L Rhetoric, French, Biology. T
Emoderate. Call Clark, 7!196.
S NOTICE-Alterations on La
coats and dresses. Work gua
Battle Harvard WhilCtoed. Michigan Tailors, 62
'2Liberty Street. Corner Sta
a Will Attempt To
it Drtmouth NOTICE-Eat at Lohmiller's.
meals for less cost. Meals

4

Indiana Will Meet Formidable
-Eleven; Iowa, Northwestern.
Play Outside Big Ten
,GOPERS FACE MAROONS

Ex-Washington Manager Signs
Manage Tiger Destinies
In 1929 Campaign

line-up of the Badgers for their im-
To portant conference clash with
Purdue at Lafayette today remainsJ

Cf
Ya.

Cadets ToI
Columbi
Ha

Two Bg Ten teams will get their
first taste of Conference competi-
tion today when Illinois and Wis-
goni face Indiana and .Purdue.
'Ibpe teams undeafeated in the
Qoference will meet Big Ten op-
position while one, Iowa, is to play
a non-Conference game with Rip-
bn. Like Wise .three teams which
have been defeated by Conference
rivals 'will get a chance to avenge
themiis lves *17hile Northwestern has
a game with Kentucky.
Illinois is as yet an unknown
quantity as far as Big Ten competi-
tion goes, but the Illini have come
through their preliminary games
with flying colors. Indiana has
proven itself by a victory over
Michigan by a 60 score as well as
showing well in their first game.
# There is little to choose between
the two teams, but on paper the
Illinois backfield is better balanced
than that of the Hoosier team.
lgandolph 'Stars In ine
In Randolph, Indiana has one of
the best centers in the Conference
as he was nearly equal to Ken
Rouse of Illinois last year. In the
backfield, Coach Page has Chuck
Bennett who is one of the fastest
and most elusive men in the Big Ten.
Faunce is an admirable running
mate for Bennett and can be
counted on to make lots of ground.
Timm of Illinois is one of the
steadiest backs in the Conference.
There is nothing flashy about his
playing, ,but he can be counted up-
on to make yardage each time he
carries the ball. The rest of the
backfield of Mills, Stuessy, and,
fumbert form a smooth-working
combination. Humbert is at pres-
ent leading the Big Ten in points
scored with 30. His five touch-
downs, however, have been scored
against non-,Conference opposition.
Gophers Are Unbeaten
Minnesota will attempt to keep
its record clean when the Gophers
f e up opposite Coach Stagg's
Ohicago Maroons this afternoon at
Minneapolis. Chicago lost to Iowa
last week and two of their main-
stays will not be in the game to-
day because of injuries received in
that game. Leyers, fullback, and
assle, guard and place-kicker, are
th~le disappointed men.
Iowa and Northwestern are the
Big Ten teams not playing import-
ant games this week. Iowa meets
ipon, but is not expecting serious
opposition. Although the same
'dam that defeated Chicago last
:Week will probably start, the back-
field will be used as little as pos-
sible inview of the homecoming
game wiuvth Minnesota next week.
Northwestern will send its
strongest team into the game with
Kentucky today although the num-
ber of injuries sustained in the
Ohio game last week was large.
.hese injuries have responded to
treatment and all the regulars ex-
cept Le Hanley quarterback, are in
shape to play.
Coach Ingram of the Navy has
nnounced that Captain Eddie
Burke will not start the Duke game
today. Koepke has been promoted
to take his place at guard. The
backfield of Welhel, Sastree, H.
Mauer, and Clifton which started
against Notre Dame will take the
ield when the opening whistle
blows.
RIBBONS'
and
SUPPLIES
for all makes of
'YPEWRITERS
Rapid turnover, fresh stock, insures
best quality at a moderate price.
Q. D. MORRILL
pNickels Arcade Phone 6615

WARNER INVOLVED IN DEAL
Stanley "Bucky" Harris has been
appointed manager of the Detroit
American league baseball team, ac-#
cording to Frank J. Navin, presi-
dent of the Tiger club at Detroit.
The appointment follows close
upon the resignation of George
Moriarty, ,ex-umpire, who was in
charge of the Detroit team for two
1years following the departure of Ty
Cobb in 1926.
Led Champion Senators

Stanley Harris
Former Washington pilot, who
has signed to manage the Detroit
club in the American league next
year.
Major Elevens Face
Stronger Opponents
(Continued from Page Six)
thusiasts here in the state, are the
Michigan State-Colgate and De-
troit-Loyola games. Little is known
of Colgate's strength this year, but
it is certain to be an interesting
contest, with the Spartans given=
more than an outside chance to
win.
Rainy weather and the prospects
of a heavy field have served to
dampen the spirits .of the Univer-
sity of Detroit coaching staff. ;Loy-
ola comes North this week with a
line that greatly outweighs the'
Titan forward wall, and with a
great plunging back, "Bucky".
Moore. If the game is played on a
soggy field, the Southerners will en-
joy the advantage and should
emerge on the long end of the
score.
TODAY'S GAMES
Michigan at Ohio State.
Indiana at Illinois.
Chicago at Minnesota.
Ripon at Iowa.
Kentucky at Northwestern.
Loyola at U. of D.
Colgate at Michigan State.
Haskell at Des Moines.
Missouri at Iowa State.
Kansas State at Kansas.
Oklahoma Aggies at Marquette.
Syracuse at Nebraska.
Army at Harvard.
Brown at Yale.
Penn State at Penn.
Lafayette at Bucknell.
W. & 3. at Carnegie Tech.
Columbia at Dartmouth.
Fordham at Holy Cross.
Lehigh at Princeton.
Notre Dame at Georgia Tech.
Alabama at Tennessee.
Vanderbilt at Tulane.

At Washington Harris led thel
Senators to two American league
titles and one world series pennant
during 1924 and 1925. While with
Washington he was the regular sec-
ond baseman, but he has announ-f
ced his intentions of playing only
in emergencies in the future.
While the length of the Harris
contract or the financial terms of
the agreement were not announced,
part of the negotiations involved
the transfer of Jack Wagner, De-
troit infielder, to Washington.
Harris' decision to play only in
emergencies means that Charlie
Gehringer, the Fowlerville flash,
will continue to play the keystone
bag for Detroit. First rumors of
the possible change in management1
resulted in considerable speculationj;
as to what would be become of'
Gehringer if Harris took over the
reins.
:Commended as Leader
During the two years whenf
Bucky was riding the crest of the
wave in Washington he gained con-
siderable reputation as a leader of
ball players. He was commended'
repetedly for his handling of the
veterans on the Senator roster.
So-called critics of the Tigers in-
sist that the material has always
been available if only a suitable
manager could be found. Sports
writers and others, however, hold,
the view that a complete shakeup
of the team is necessary as well be-
fore the Tigers will show much, im-
provement from the disastrous 1928
season, when Detroit staggered
home in sixth place.
Subscribe to The Michigan Daily,
$4.00 per year. It's worth it?

a puzzle, for during this shortj
week of work at the Randall prac-
tice fields Glenn Thistlethwaite has
used every imaginable combination.
Emphasis has been placed upon of-
fense and scoring plays.
The Cardinal squad has drilled
out of doors each day, regardless of
the rain, for Thistlethwaite seemed
anxious to watch his boys cavort on
a muddy gridiron. Thirty-five men
will make the trip to Purdue.
One of the features of this week's
drive at the Card camp has been
the spectacular work of Art Mans-
field of Cleveland. "Dynamite"
was shifted from end to fullback,
where he has been performing with
such class that the coaching staff
will find it necessary to give him a
try under fire at his new post.
Larry Shomaker, giant center
from last fall, has engaged in his
first scrimmage since before the
Notre Dame game. The huge piv-
ot has recovered from an injury
which kept him on the side-lines
in the first two games. Line-coach
Lieb now has three centers upon
whom to rely, Shomaker, Chet Mil-
ler, a coming sophomore, and Cliff
Conry, who distinguished himself
by his fine play in the Notre Dame
game.
The backfield situation is little
changed. Behr and Cuisinier are
still staging a merry battle at quar-
ter with Rebholz, H. Smith, Hayes
and Mansfield all taking their turn
at full. K. Smith has shown im-
provement at left half, where Price
and Rose has been favored before.
Bartholomew, Lusby, Oman and,
Davidson are all ready to start at
the running back position, with the
first two mentioned in line to carry,
most of the burden.
No serious injuries are on hand
to handicap the Badger gridders.
Practically all the men are in first
class shape and ready to perform.

Captain Olsen
Boilermaker center on whose
shoulders rests a large portion of
the responsibility of stopping Wis-
consin's strong plunging attack.
Oio State-Michigan
To Meet In B Game
(Continued from page six)
fullback job as well as being de-
pended upon for any goal kicking
while Biedenwieg, speedy right
half, will be back at his post.
The line probably will not be
changed, although there is a pos-
sibility that Bauer may replace
Sullo at left guard and either Cock
or Hager may get the chance at
right tackle.

BROWN MUST FACE YALE
(By Associated Press)
NEW YORK, Oct. 19-New Eng-
land will be a mecca for Atlantic
seaboard pigskin followers tomor-,
row with such outstanding attrac-
tions at the Army-Harvard, Brown-
Yale. Columbia-Dartmouth, and
Fordham-Holy Cross games.
The Army, given a rather large
dose of forward passes by South-
ern Methodist two weeks ago, will.
get similar treatment at the Har-.
vard stadium, where Arnold Hor-
ween has been spending the week
developing an aerial offensive. The
Cadets nosed out South'ern Metho-
dist by one point, but Horween has
hopes of bettering the Texans'
record.
After Yale's defeat of Georgia,
there are few who give Brown more
than an outside chance of beating
Yale at New Haven, for Tuss Mc-
Laughry's eleven was not especial-
ly effective against Dayton.
Columbia must stop Al Marsters
and a well-planned aerial attack
if she hopes to conquer Dartmouth
at Hanover. Fordham's problem,
on the other hand, will be to stor'
the hard-plunging Holy Cross
backs.
New Jerseywill have an oppor -
tunity to see a revised Princeton
lineup do battle with Lehigh and
Navy will seek its first victory in
four starts against Duke.

State and Packard. 22,23,2
NOTICE-Have you engaged you
dance orchestra for your Hous
Party? If not, give Fran
Cooper's ColoredW o 1 v e r i n
Stompers a chance. Address 82
Greene St. Dial ,8617 betwee
9:30 and 11:30 or 1:30 and 4:3
22.23.2
TYPEWRITER SERVICE
Complete typewriter service. Ne
L. C. Smith, Corona, all makes c
portables and used machine
t bought, sold, exchanged. Renta
by the week, month, or semeste
Repairing of all makes by skille
w o r k n e n. Typewriting an
Mimeographing promptly an
'neatly done by experienced oT
erators at moderate rates. W
have served Michigan studen
ever twenty years. 0. D. Morri
1 Nickels Arcade. Phone 6615.

LOST

L 'A

i

William Hochrein & Sons

I

LOST-Black police pup, 6hmonths
oldt chain collar; very shy. 'Re-
ward. Call 5712. 23,24
L O S T-Gent's Deuber-Hampden
wrist watch with white gold mesh
wrist bracelet. Reward. Leave
ICssage 6759 for Koblenz.
22.23.24
SOR RENT
FOR RENT-Front suite very nicely
furnished, suitable for students
or instructor desiring a quiet
place to study. Meals if desired
Phone in evenings 6976. 23,24,25
FOR RENT-Nice room in private
home. 312 East Ann. 22,23,24
FOR SALE
FOR SALE--Sweet cider, grapes
and grape juic. Call R. E. Wag-
ner, 9534 or 22413.
WANTED
WANTED-Students who appreci-
ate good home-cooked meals to
.sample ours, at 332 E. Jefferson.
24,25
WANTED-To exchange two Con-
cert Series tickets, main floor
center, sixth row, for two others
n Section 2, 3, or 4, main floor
in the rear. Call 7953. 24,25

I.

WATCH
FOR OPENING
of The
"Chocolate Camp"
516 William Street
by Birneys
of Grand Rapids, Mich.

Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water Heating,

Repairing

Phone 5014

211 S Fourth Ave.

r

---e
...

-------------

SUNDAY

CHURCH-

SERVICE

S UB SCR I B E

TO THE

I

Hello Boys!
I am located at
607 Church

I still do First Class
Work
Cleaning, Pressing
Remodeling
50 Years at the Trade
Louis Lindemann

FIRST METHODIST
CHURCH
Cor. State and Washington Sts.
Arthur W. Stalker, D.D., Minister
Samuel J. Harrison, Associate
Minister and Student Director.
10:30 a. m.-"Seeing the Unseen,"
Dr. Stalker's sermon subject.
7:30 p. m.-"The Church a
World Asset," Rev. Mr. Har-
rison's sermon subject.
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Huron and Division Sts.
Merle H. Anderson, Minister.
Dale H. Moore, Associate
Mrs. Nellie B. Caldwell, Secretary
for Women
Sermon: "Nodanosh, the Man
Ahead."
6:30 p. m.-Young People's meet-
ing. Leader, Mr. Hoekstra,
Asst. Professor of Philosophy.
"The Ideal and the Real."
HILLEL FOUNDATION

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
R. Edward Sayles, Minister
Howard R. Chapman, Minister
for Students
10:30-Mr. Sayles will speak on
"B1 e s s e d Are They That
Mourn." (2nd on Beatitudes.)
12:00-Church Bible school.
12:00-Student at Guild House,
Mr. Chapman in charge.

3

5:30-Young People's Friend-
ship Hour at Guild House.
6:30 - Devotional meeting.:
Topic: "Our Thought of God."
Open discussion in spirit of
earnest inquiry.

BETHLEHEM
EVANGELICAL CHURCH
(Evangelical Synod of N. A.)
Fourth Ave., between Packard
and Williams
Rev. C. William Roth
9:00--Sunday school.
10:00-English service.
11:00-German service.
Fr

FIRST CONGREGATIONAL
Corner State and William Sts.
Allison Ray Heaps, Minister.
10:45-Morning Worship. Ser-
mon topic: "The Opportunity
of the Ordinary."
9:30-Sunday school.
5:30--Stutlent Fellowship.
Dean Henry Bates, "Law En-
forcement."
ST. ANDREW'S
EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Division and Catherine Sts.
Rev. Mr. Henry Lewis, Rector
Rev. Mr. T. L. Harris, Assistant
8:00 a. m.-Holy Communion.
9:30 a. m.-Holy Communion
(Harris Hall).
9:30 a. m.-The Church School.
11:00 a. m.-Morning Prayer and
Sermon.
11:00 a. m.-The,, Kindergarten.
6:30 p. m.-Student Supper

x$4.00
FOR
THJE
YEAR

MICHIGAN

;Mmm

Be
consistent
in
your
religion

Attend
church

~.,.

4CORNWELL COAL - COKE

regu arly

Scranton, Pocahontas
Kentucky and West Virginia Coal
Solvay and Gas Coke

I

I

__

This business has been growing ever
since it was establishcd. The secret-
"giving absolute satisfaction to our
customers." We believe it pays to do
business in a friendly way. If you
think so too, let's get together.

I

(1o5 E. V nlverslty

D i 779;1

ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH-
Washington St. at Fifth Ave.
E. C. Stellhorn, Pastor
9:00 a. m.-Sermon in the Ger-
man language.
10:30 a. m.-Service with sermon

on
Sundays
FIRST CHURCH OF
CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 S. Division St.
10:30 a. m.-Regular Morning
Service. Sermon, "Doctrine
of Atonement."
11:45 a. m-Sunday School fol-

ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN
CHURCH
(Missouri Synod)

. I

11

WANTED!

A position, either part
or full time.
Try an ad like this if
you are in peed of some
extra money and -you
will xiot -have long to
wait if you use the
Daily Classified Col-
umns.
The Daily Classifieds

>

Third
Res.

and West Huron Streets
C. A. Brauer, Pastor
1005 W. Washington St.

4:00 p.m. -

Sunday
41 1 %

I

I?

z

-- -- - fl'.flA

5

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