DAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1928
THE MICHIGAN DAILY'
NKEES A CARINALS MAK
INBATTLE WITH ATH~
New York Beats Tigers In Double
?deader; Cubs Hold Giants
Even As Cards Win
ROT LOSESTOUGH ONE
Battling valiantly for the lead
in their respective leagues the New
York Yankees and the St. Louis
Cardinals were many steps nearer
their goal today following the re-1
sults of yesterday's ball games.
The Yanks came near to cinch-
ing the American pennant by an-'
nexing both ends of a double head-
er from the lowly Detroit club by!
scores of 4 to 3 and 8 to 5, while
the Athletics were bating Chicago,I
5 to 3.
While the Cardinals were admin-
istering an 8 to 3 defeat on Horns-
by's Braves, the Chiicago' Cubs 'aid-
ed in increasing the Red Bird lead
to a full game by splitting even
with te Giants to2 and:2 to0.
Root losing a tough one to Gene-
wich in the final. ague
New York.....101. 020 000-4 8 1(
Detroit'....100 000 110--3 7 1,
Hoyt and Bengough; Carroll and
New York 8,
011 200 110-5 9 1i
.000 201 000-3 6 0'
November 12, 1926.
Larus & Bro. Co.
I have a mania for crawling through
a number of unexplored caverns be-
tween the towns of Woodstock and
Mt. Jacksonin the Shenandoah Valley.
One cave was exceedingly dangerous
with its tight passages, etc. I spent
three hours in this cavity, groping
blindly with a "dead" flashlight and
a severed guiding string.
To cut my story short, I was finally
rescued by a searching party after a
terrible experience. It was a wonder-
ful feeling as I sat at the mouth of the
cavern telling my friends that I would
not go back in there for love nor
money. I meant it-until I reached
for my can of Edgeworth. It was gone,
and I recalled dropping something
during the exciment in the cave.
It is queer what a man will do when
his favorite tobacco is concerned. I
realized that without my tobacco it
would be as bad as being lost in the
cavity-so I crawled back.
It was a grand and glorious feeling
as my hand came in contact with the
Aristocrat of Tobacco.
Yours very truly,
Joseph P. Fink, Jr.
Extra High Grade
t (Secondc GadeGame> frtll1111111Ill lltlltlllutlllllu11111111!11111ilitit111111llittl1111tiltill 11111111Illl 11111111111111111111III lt111111111tii11t1111I11I1111111111111i111tg
C\ ca ......000 000 0 C i a o .0 00 -0 5 3 " g' Hi 1 1s Ill 111111111illIIII l 11( ttl I II1I I t111lll 1IIIIII ittll li11 l1itt il t liid
New York ..... 010 100 00x-2 3 2
umrcc Root and Hartnett; Genewich Semi-Centenary Anniversary Series-
11 U ANDU and Hogan.
[ADVANCE Brooklyn 8-7, Pittsburgh 1-6. Aniesay
Cincinnati, Philadelphia 2.
ton 4, St. Louis 0.,
EVANSTON, Ill.-Cross country =
ational League men at Northwestern began their=
... 600 020000-8 10 1 long grind last week in prepara-
....120 000 000-3 10 2 tion for next season._
ind Wilson; Brandt and EVANSTON, Ill. -Coach Tom
(First Game) Robinson of the Northwestern tank
...002 100 000-3 9 0 team will have abundant material I
....010 100 000--2 6 2 to work with this year as only
d Harnett; Scott and four lettermen were lost by gradu-
THE UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIETY _
HILL AUDITORIUM, ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN
October 10 ROSA PONSELLE
Miss Ponselle is recognized by competent authori- May Festival, when her star was just beginning to °
ties as the outstanding operatic dramatic soprano of ascend, and again two years ago in a similar capacity._
_ the day. She has been heard in Ann Arbor on two On both occasions she was given royal receptions.
previous occasions, first about ten years ago at a She has ripened into a world figure.
October 22 AMELITA GALLI-CURCI=
Critics and laymen alike throughout the musical ago, she was heard in Ann Arbor in a song recital, °
world look upon Galli-Curci as the predominant ex- and three years ago had the honor of again maugurat- -
ponent of Coloratura singing. She will be heard in. -
Ann Arbor for the third time. After her spectacular ing the Choral Union Concert Series. She is a re-
appearances with the Chicago Opera, a dozen years markable example of art, talent, and industry,
November 12 VLADIMIR HOROWITZ_
-=Soloist with Detroit Symphony Orchestra
_-- Vladimir Horowitz, the distinguished Russian pain- of the continental press as well as in the great music
st, whose genius has risen like a mighty meteor in centers in America. He was born in Kieff, in 1904.
the heavens, will make his Ann Arbor debut on this
occasion, as soloist with the Detroit Symphony Or- At twenty years of age he toured Europe conquering
A K 0 U T LO O chestra, under the baton of Victor Kolar. Mr. in quick succession Germany, Holland; Italy, France,
- Horowitz has won the most favorable commendations Spain and other countries.y
i - November 23 THE FLONZALEY QUARTET!
of course This world renowned organization will make its Moldovan. On its first American tour it was heard
farewell tour after twenty-five years of continuous in Ann Arbor and since that time it has appeared
to the colour of fall clothing success. During all these years, with one exception, here at frequent intervals, and was prevailed upon
its personnel has remained intact. Ugo Ara, the to allot one of its farewell dates to the Choral Union
for young men. original viola player has been succeeded by Nicholas Series.
Dark colours in oxford December 13 FRITZ KRIESLERs
mixtures...silver blacks and
silver blues. Kreisler is recognized throughout the world of the world, and season after season his activities have
music as "the greatest of them all." No violinist of always filed every hall or auditorium where he is
our time can equal him in his hold upon the public and heard. These returning listeners have included the
Newer than New none has won and maintained that hold by higher outstanding music lovers as well as the public in
qualities. He has played in every music capitol of general.°
$35 - $45-
January 18 ROLAND HAYES, Negro Tenor
"One M an Tells Another " Born in the Southland in extreme poverty, the son until finally his artistry attracted the attention of an
-- of a former slave Mother, he underwent during his interested Bostonian, after which opportunity was
childhood and early youth all of the vicissitudes of pr ted osito ei v-erwio u nty w -as
life to which poverty is heir. Industry, perseverance, provided for him to receive serious musical instruc-
at and hard work brought him forward step by step, tion. He is an intelligent and cultured gentleman. -
SAFFELL & BUSH ~ January 24 THE PRAGUE TEACHERS CHORUS
Metod Dolezil, Conductor
A special committee of Czechoslavakian-Americans Bohemian art of singing. A year ago Walter Dam-
Across from M ichigan Theatre has been successful in bringing this remarkable en- rosch, upon returning to America, when asked what
semble group to this country for a limited number of was the most important musical organization he had
concerts, one of which will take place in this series. heard in Europe, without hesitation stated: "By all
This Chorus is made up of sixty schoolmasters from
their native city and their American tour will ac- means the Prague 'Teachers' Chorus," "There is --
quaint music lovers in this country with the supreme nothing like it in the world."
February 13 SERGEI RACHMANINOFF
As an interpretative and imaginative musician his he was heard in Ann Arbor, and gave what was
s playing is a mirror of chosen music. His composi- probably one of the most perfect piano recitals ever
tions first made him famous in America for prac- heard in this city. Everywhere he is acclaimed with
tically all piano programs included some of his works. highest praise. Hardly another musician in recent
It is not surprising that fhen he first began to come
to this country for brief tours, his services should years has been so quickly, generally and variously ap-=
have been in great demand. A number of years ago plauded as the great Rachmaninoff.I
Experiences much pride in pre- February 20 YELLY D'ARANYI -
senting to Collegians the three This distinguished Hungarian has had a series of marized judgments of those most competent to rec-
triumphs such as should satisfy the most greedy of ognize her brilliancy. Her performances win her such =
button long roll soft front coat. artists. New York, Boston, and other great American rounds of enthusiasm that she is always obliged to _
critics have been unanimous in their words of corn-
mendation. By some she has been credited with respond with innumerable encores. Purity of intonat
"conquests wherever she goes," others state that "she tion, charm of tonal quality, and significant phrasing,
The only true university style to is an artist to her finger tips." Such are the sum- constantly reveal unusual beauties.
be found down town in Ann March11 DETROIT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA ==
Arbor. Alfred Hertz, Guest Conductor
Alfred Hertz, who will wield the baton over Mr. figures in the world of music. With such a body
3 t 45Gabrilowitsch's distinguished band of players at their as the Detroit Orchestra under his baton, a concert
second appearance in this season 's series, is an out- of more than ordinary importance may be expected.
Ia standing conductor. Formerly Wagnerian conductor Mr. Gabrilowitsch who is absent from his post on
at the Metropolitan Opera House, he is now at the hleave for the academic year has brought the band to a
- head of the San Francisco orchestra and has been
N ew laundered collar attached instrumental in making that organization the greatest high state of ferfection, enabling this great guest con-
in the West. He is recognized as one of the great dhctor to lead them at their best.
shirts of Blackstone madras- -
$3.50 SCHEDULE OF PRICES
The following schedule of prices covers admission Mail orders will be filed in sequence and filled in
to the ten Choral Union Concerts and in addition, the same sequence. rickets will be mailed out about
Smalssmartstripesandeach season ticket will contain a three dollar May October 1, at purchasers' risk, unless additional fee
Sf e mt sFestival coupon, good for that armount when ex- of 17c is enclosed to cover registration.
an colors in correct neckwear-changed for a season May Festival ticket later in If the seats in any division become exhausted, re-
the year, in accordance with a schedule to be an- maining orders will be filled from the succeeding divi- -
nounced. sions, and a corresponding adjustment in finances will
$ 1 td2 acBlock "A"-All tickets in the three center sections be made.
on the Main Floor, and in the three center sections Beginning Monday, October 1, any season tickets
in the first balcony, not claimed by subscribers of not ordered by 'nail will be offered "over the counter"
reconrd $v2.oon [These S1200ticket s are designamted at above prices.:=
FOR SALE-Six weeks' old Chevro-
let coach, fully equipped; car
carefully broken in; original cost
$670. Owner will sell for $55
cash. Call during day 22571.
Evenings 6125. 4,5,6,7
FOR RENT-1302 Packard-very
desirable room in private family.
Garage available. Dial 2161.
FOR RENT-Two hrge doube
rooms. Will rent as single room
or as suite. A junior wants a
roommate. Price reasonable. 425
S. Division. 3, 4, 5
FOR RENT-Very desirable room,
one or two. Private home,
Granger near State. Phone 21125.
Garage. 3, 4, 5
FOR RENT-Three room furnished
apartment for rent. Garage if
desired. Inquire 1117 Forest.
3, 4, 5
FOR RENT-Two double rooms and
one suite; very desirable; one
block south of campus. 735 Huron
corner Hill. 4, 5
FOR RENT-Light housekeeping-
Two nice rooms with kitchenette
and sleeping porch. 1207 Willard
Street. Phone 6642. 4, 5, 6, 7
FOR RENT-Attractive apartment,
tw rooms and kitchenette, suit-
able for student and wife or
graduate girls; three blocks from
campus. One half block off State
and Packard. 812 Mary St. 4,5,6
WANTED-Students to know .that
our home laundry methods give
your clothes personal attention.
Moe Laundry, 204 N. Main. Dial
FOR SALE-Wood, wood, wood.
Dial 9534 or 22413. 4, 5, 6
FOR RENT-Two double rooms at
$7 each; one single at $4; one
light housekeeping suite, $10.
These rooms are light and pleas-
ant. 429 S. Division. Call before
1 p. m. Phone 6487. 4,5,6
FOR RENT-Men. One small single
comfortable room, three minutes
from campus. Reasonable rent.
707 Tappan. 5
FOR RENT-Single room, steam
heat, continuous hot water. 311
Thompson. Two blocks from
campus. 5, 6
FOR RENT - Double room one
block from Campus. Well fur-
nished with moderate prices. 1220
S. University. Phone 3754. 5, 6, 7
FOR RENT-Neatly furnished front
room for 2 graduate women busi-
ness girls,, nurses; steam heat;
also garage. Dial 8544. 422 E.
Washington. 5, 6, 7
WANTED-Private boarding place
by six faculty members. Write
Box 2 Daily. 3, 4, 5
FOR SALDE-Complete set of traps,
including two drums, almcst
new; $40.00. Less than half cost.
Wagner, 900 Lincoln Ave. 4, 5, 6
GIRLS-Attention! - Finger wave,
75c; Shampoo, 50c; Marcel, 75c.
Raggedy Ann Beauty Shop. 1110
So. University. Phone 7561. 4, 5
FOR SALE-Sweet cider and grape
juice. Call R. E. Wagner. 9534 or
22413. 4, 5, 6
PIANO INSTRUCTION-Studio 609
E. William. Phone 5407. Mrs.
Thompson. Graduate of the Lni
versity School of Music.
FOR SALE-25-bed hospital. Grand
opportunity for group. Write Dr.
R. J. Lange, Lansing, Mich. Price
right. Terms. 4,5
WANTED-A Junior Law desires
roommate. Dial 8544. 422 E.
Washington. 5, 6, 7
WANTED-7Assistant manager for
dining room. Hours to work: 12
to 1, 5:30 to 7. Apply with the
following requirements: Must
.work 7 days a week and also on
vacations. Appear in person at
the Allenel Hotel, Saturday be-
tween 7 and 8 p. m. Signed:
TWO ROOM SUITE -Well fur-
nished for two, no other students
in the house, 513 Thompson St
Dial 7958. 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10
FOR RENT-In girls' league house,
share in lovely suite. 224 S. Thay-
er, 3 minutes from campus. Dial
4093. 5, 6
LOST-Green steamer trunk Tues-
day night or Wed/morning. Re-
ward for information. No ques-
tion asked. 5
SINGLE ROOM adjoining private
bath, private enrtance. 443 S.
Division St. 5, 6
LOST-Shell cameo, unset, size of
fifty cent piece, somewhere be-
tween Kingsley and Huron on
North State street. Reward. Re-
turn to Secretary's Office, Room
3, University Hall. 5, 6, 7
WANTED-Two boys, one with car,
two hours evening work, $1.25
night. 529 Walnut. Call 5 to 6
or after 9 p. m. 5