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-THURIIIIIIIIIIIISDAYI JANUARY 17,1 1"92911'11111111111111 11?111A1.OiEl l11mun1.111m11n11a~iilms.11.mi~ime-a+:s..~........... ., . ..... . e .., , .. .. e,., ... ... ,. , ---
ALL CAMPUS HOCKEY
WILL START M ONDA
SsP t Briefs a.
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I'eams Or Individuals Wishing To
Play Must Enter Names
Before End Of Week
Six hockey teams have already
been organized by the I tramural
department and are holding regu-
lar practice sessions in the Coli-
seum in preparation for the open-
ing of the intramural hockey
schedule next Monday. Men in-
terested in this sport still have
until Saturday to join one of these
teams or to organize and enter
Names of the participants must
be handed in this week at the In-
tramural office, theeColiseum, or
to George Withrow who may be
communicated with by phoning
Connie Mack, elongated leader ofr
the Philadelphia Athletics, will
stand pat on his roster for the 1929
race, it was made known yester-
day when the mapor league clubs
mailed out the list of their players.
In assuming this policy, Mack is
not consistent with his system of
other years when he spent much
money and effort in the off sea-
sons in attempting to rebuild his
It probably is the case that
the lengthy manager is satis-
fied with the showing made last
year when the Quaker City rep-
resentatives caused the pen-
nant-winning Yanks plenty of
trouble all the way.
Frank Marshall, star guard whose
offensive and defensive work has
been the only redeeming work of
the mediocre play of the North-
western Wildcats, has fallenvic-
tim to the "flu" but it is expected
that Coach Lonberg will use him in
an effort to win over the speedy
Honus "Hans" Wagner will
occupy the position of assis- "
tant-sargeant-at-arms in the
i Pennsylvania house of repre-
senatives. Wagner, who is
the representative from Car-
I negie, was formerly shortstop
on the Pittsburgh Pirates and
rated as one of the greatcst
batters of all times.
Gus Sonnenburg, Detroit's fivs
holder of the heavyweight wren'-
ing belt, used his flying tackle
dispose of Frank Malciewicz, f
Utica, N. Y., in short order 'L)
Lawrence, Mass., Tuesday night. it
took 8 minutes 30 seconds to win
the first fall, the second going Lo
the Detroit killer on a fall in 1
minute 15 seconds.
Al Singer, Bronx feather-
weight sensation will meet Bud
Taylor, of Terre Haute, Ind., in
a ten-round encounter at the
Madison Square Garden, Febru-
The Cherry circle, emblem of the
Chicago Athletic association, will be
seen no more in track and field
competition. After 30 years of
maintaining teams that have
brought national and sectional
honors to the club, the C. A. A. has
disbanded its track team and aban-
doned the sport.
vE rS X S - U Pr try- 4-4 -- Ie
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MACK TUTORING AGENCY
310 So. State. Phone 7927
NOTICE-We have a large selec-
tin oof Greeting Cards and Mot-
toes. Francisco-Boyce, 719 N. Uni.
z: S T
WE BUY USED CLOTHING
t P GH T SHOE AT T H E RIG HT PRICE
215 E. Washington
T. T. S., c
hockey program is an
affair and any team,
or otherwise, may be
the schedule proviclihg
arrangements with the
department this week.
W. L, DOUGLAS
Genuine imported Martin's Scotch Grains
and fine Calfskins; Blacks and Tans.
-Our Prices Are-
$6.75 $7.20 and $7.65
Other Prices $4.50 to $6.30.
Spring Shoes are
-on our regular stock of Patents, Satins,
Kid and Calf Leathers.
Prices are $3.60 to $7.20
All of the equipment, including
skates, will be furnished members
of the teams for their games and
practice sessions, according to the
announcement of the ntramural
department. Regular, practice
periods will be alloted to the vari-
ous squads at which time they will
be able to use the Coliseum rink
free of charge.
In as much as the event is all-
campus and not exclusively inter-
fraternity, no cups will be awarded
but each member of the winning;
team will be given a gold medal.;
The teams already entered in the
hockey competition are Les Cana-
dies, the Engineers, Ann Arbor
Question Marks, Theta Chi, Theta
Kappa Nu, and Chi Psi.
Wilce Is Given Leave
Of Absence From Ohio
(By Associated Press)
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Jan. 16.-Dr.
John W. Wilce, whose resignation
as director of football at Ohio State
University becomes effective in
June, was 'granted a nine months
leave of.absence by the Board of
Trustees today. He will leave Co-
lumbus in two .weeks for a series of
visits to the centers of the world's
medical knowledge after visiting a
dozen American cities to acquaint
himself with the latest -develop-
ments in modern medicine.
Interclass basketball practice will
be as follows: today, Juniors and
Seniors at 4 o'clock and Freshmen
and Sophomores at 5 o'clock.
PIANO TUNING-The Concert Art-
ist Piano Tuner, phone 6776, Vic-
tor Allmendinger. Not with any
music house. Exclusive piano
tuner for the University School
of Music. Office at residence,
1608 Morton Ave.
Wed., Thu., Fri., c
TYPEWRITER SERVICE-New Cor-
ona, Royal, Underwood, Reining-
ton portables, also used large and
portable typewriters of all makes
bought, sold, rented, exchanged,
cleaned, repaired. Large stock,
best service, considerate prices.
Phone 6615. O. D. Morrill, 17
FLETCHER HALL - Men's only
dormitory. Reserve your rooms
now for the second semester.
Shower baths, hot and cold water
in each room. Maid service.
Single $4.50, double $3.25 per
week. 915 Sybil St. Phone 4770.
NOTICE-H. W. Clark Shoe Factory,
corner of South University and
Forest. Let us save you 20 per-
cent on your repair work. Only
one shoe factory in town.
TYPING-Theses a specialty. Fair
rates. M. V. Hartsuff. Dial 9387.
CHICAGO WHITE SOX EXPECT ED1 T
SHOW CLASS DURING NEXT SEASON!
(By Associated Press)
CHICAGO, Jan. 16.-For
first time since the "Black Sox" 1
scandal of a decade ago shattered
a mighty baseball team, it appears;
as though the Chicago White Sox
may be something more than just
a doormat for other teams of the1
American league in the 1929 pen-
Strengthened by several minor
league "Big Berthas" and led by a
manager of the old school, Russell
"Lena" Blackburne, the White Sox
will put a young but fast and dan-
gerous outfit in the field. Neither
Blackburne nor the "Old Roman,"
Charles A. Comiskey, is predicting
a pennant, but both expect a first
division berth-a position unoccu-
pied by the Sox since Comiskey
broke up his great club of 1919.
With an array of rookie mate-
rial and veterans from last year's
fifth place club, Blackburne's
problem is who to discard. Only
Willie Kamm, leading defensive
third baseman of the junior cir-
cuit, finds his position uncontest-
ed. There are nine candidates for
the outfield, four for second. base,
addition to a small army of pros-
Of the score of rookie hopefuls,
four stand out-"Dutch" Hoffman,
an outfielder obtained from Sac-
ramento for $25,000 and Earl'
Sheely; J. C. Watwood, a hard hit-
ting outfielder from Shreveport;
Johnny Kerr, 28-year-old second
base sensation of the Coast league
who is up for his second trial in
the majors and Bob Weiland, a
southpaw obtained from Moline of
the Mississippi Valley league.
NEW HAVEN-Yale's basketball
team defeated Princeton, 29 to 25
before a crowd numbering only 900.
Walk Down-Town and Save a Dollar or Two
A F;LE 3NISS6LE
Four Doors South of Liberty St.-on South Main
Cl4assified Aids Pay
three for catcher, and two each
for shortshops and first base, in
Colorado School of
J. E. KOVALSKY,
Contr~act A dninishtaii
W, T. N.S..'24.
W. G. COOK,
A. F. KENYON,
Iowa State College, 22
Designing E Iiebier.
NOTICE-Dial 3916, Moe Laundry,
204 N. Main St., for laundry ser-
vice with real personal attention
like received at home. c
NOTICE-We are closing our our
full line of Dresses and Wardrobe
Trunks at cost. Koch & Henne.
RIDING BOOTS from $10 up; golf
shoes from $8 up; moccasins ih±
ten different leather styles, $6.
All kinds of shoes made to your
measure.-H. W. Clark.
W A N T E D - Engineering college
graduate for engineering sales
and office work. Phone Cadillac
8177. H. 0. Trerice Company, 1338
W. Lafayette Blvd., Detroit, Mich.
WANTED - Nice, single room for
second semester for Chinese
graduate student. Phone "Hu,"
8747, after 7. 85,86,87
W A N T E D-Man, colored, wants
work-cook, porter, etc. Call
FOR RENT-806 Arch St.-Large
living room, bay window, for
quiet woman student or instruct-
ress. Phone 7485. 85,86,87
FOR RENT-Clean, warm front
suite and single room. 537 Elm
St. Phone 5291. 85
FOR RENT-Room for men stu-
dents. Unusually warm room in
quiet home. 1010 Forest. 85,86,87
FOR RENT-Front suite, in League
House for one or two girls; four
blocks south of campus. Every
home convenience. Phone 3842.
FOR RENT-A desirable suite, also
single and double rooms, in good
location. Also light housekeeping.
429 S. Division. 84,85,86
FOR RENT-Double front room,
private family, steam heat, well
lighted, reasonable rates. Phone
FOR4RENT-Single room for sec-
ond semester, near Law Club. 517
E. Madison. 83,84,85
F O R S A L E-Two Choral Union
Series tickets with Festival cou-
pons. Main floor (rear). $10.00
each. Call Mrs. Phillips. Phone
FOR SALE-Boston Terrier pup-
pies. Pedigreed. Male and fe-
male. $20. 232 Murray.
FOR SALE-Russian wolf fur coat.
Almost new. Very reasonable.
Need cash. Dial 4820. 85,86,87
FOR SALE-Fur coat, low price, al-
most new. Owner gone to South
America. Call 3303. 85
FOR SALE-Microscope, good con-
dition, reasonable price. Call 3206
between 6 and 8 p. in. C. E. Dil-
lard, 908 Greene. 85,86,87
FOR SALE-Arbophone radio, good
condition, 1ite new, and at very
reasonable price. Phone 6951. 747
Packard. a naeR9
YOU NGER COLLLEGE MEN
ON RECENT WESTINGHOUSE JOBS
-- '- f#_ i
The Largest Hot Strip Mill in theWorld
Where do young college men get in a large
industrial organization? Have they
opportunity to exercise creative talent?
Is individual work recognized?
Y V : :
SQUEEZED between giant
rolls, heated steel bars flatten
to form steel sheets for the bodies
of the automobiles that our mod-
ern hurryin. America demands.
of Middletown, Ohio, recently
found it necessary to install a "hot
strip" mill larger than any before.
Such record-breaking capacity
brought with" it a train of new
problems. Electric control had to,
be devised to keep the big 3,000
and 4,ooo hp. D. C. motors "in
sltp" and prevent irregularities
in thickness or nnality of th 1fin-
transformers had to be designed
to handle the power require-
ments of this new mill - the
largest of its kind in all the world.
To Westinghouse came the assign-
ment of designing, manufacturing, and
installing this equipment. Opportuni-
ties of this caliber are not rare in an
organization with the resources which
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