TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1929
THE MI H C_
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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C UN N t - -BOX
Si ineChatter J Chicago
FEATORED-BY.OP.ETS-..... - e l an
t _ ___
By Edward L. Warner --not bad for a youngster playingE
Purdue and Chicago Show Strength With a line that was supposedly in his first Conference contest. H
in ttpsE.ing Michigan weak, Purdue launched one or u,;: W
a.ld Indiana most successful attacks at Michi- Glen Harmeson and the re- Cu
---gan's forward wall that the Wol- nowned "Pest" Welch were the St
W S. L. GAINS FLUKE WIN verines have experienced in many other cogs in Purdue's fa -t- Gr
seasons, last Saturday. Rarely tiLLs moving gackfield. Along with Ta
Upset-, four of them, marked the a Michigan line been so decisively. Yunevitch they did practically:M
igayofigTnoob outplayed by the opposition, a fac- all the ball carrying, White
Stor which the Boilermakers con- confining his duties to ca ling
Michigan, Iowa, Wisconsin, and In vertled into five touchdowns and signals and safety man. g
acight first downs by rushing.
daria were favore toStatek orthe yMichigan's offensive showing was Sc
The chief fault revealed by particularly dismal during the first
western, and Chicago respectively, the Wolverines was failure to I half, the Wolverines failing to reg- Pi
ed the underdog had triustledn charge. On offense the Michi- ister a first down. Things began ,
ethenrga intangan forwards were also weak, 'o brighten in the third quarter ii
e i nopening few holes for . the 1t when 13 noints upre scored, chiefly Co
Not for years has such an up- Lacks. Al Steinke and Joe brough the ability of Joe Gembis.i
heaval of the favorite taken place. Truskowski were the on"y line- Fo
One of the most urprising results men who acquitted themselves Yunevitch started the Pur- M]
of all was the 7-6 defeat of Iowa I well against the Boilermakers. due victory attack when he ! D3
by Ohio State. The strong Hawk- went 27 yards off tackle for a Bc
eyes outclassed the Buckeyes in al-, ocdw ntefrtB
mtever department ofpay, n A great deal of credit must be touchdown on the first play of Eh
a b ebd p n r accorded the Purdue line for the the fourth quarter. Then the W
manner in which it outsmarted the scoring spree in the last five
Wes made a touchdown for State Wolverines. Sleight and Buttner, minutes, during which three
possible. Ihls tuhon eesoecnh
The margin of victory for Ohio both veterans, opened huge holes touchdowns were scored, cinch-
came when they made their h in the left side of Michigan's line ed matters for the Boilernak-
e touch y ate point through which Harmeson and Yu- ers. *B
missed her try for point. nevitch plunged for gain after
hio tate rrtic gain. On defense the Purdue for- Few Michigan teams have been Ph
In spite of the victory over Iowa, wards were very effective in stop- so completely routed as the eleven R
Ohio tate is no a stro as Q ping Michigans attempts to gain, which was on the field during the
Ohio tateis nt asstrog asit fwaning minutes of that last per- SET
would seem. The Buckeyes have Through the fine punting of iod. The first score followed the T1'
anrrapic a~ one tais i kend Jim Simrall, Michigan manag- blocking of Simrall's punt by-
champions on one occasion and !Segt n h te w an nro
pure and simple busts on the next, ed to outdo the Boilermakers sleight. and the other two came in H
Add to that the fact that they have in one department.. The light- rahWidqfire order.D
a vry eakoffnseanda mnia hatred Wolverine quarterback -
a very weak offense and mani averaged 38 yards on his kicks, The Wolverines were seem- Ba
or fumling at the wrong time, to outdistance "Pest" Wech, ingly helpless under Purdue's
Two men stand out on the Columbi One of Sifrall's efforts went ast smashing offensive. Har- St
t ' out of bounds on Purdue's five meson and Yunevitch went off b
State can thank for its win over yard stripe, tackle or through the line at- Sto
Iowa. They are Wesley Fesler, an most at will, while Michigan's Lef
All-American end and Allen Hol- Alex Yunevitch, sophomore full- backs were unable to get un-
Nohwuarter acroke a record of back, was one good reason why der way.fi
year's standing when they defeated Purd gained 208 yards from ,000rcyrs of peaches were U>
Wicni ortefrttiefte'crimmage. Hie contributed13 Nearly 5,0casopehewreU
o or t n yards as his share of the day's work shipped out of Illinois this year.
hsoyof gridiron relations be- yard-as-is-sare-o-theday'_wor
tory and also scored three touchdowns -. -
tween the two schools. The Wild -________________
cats' 7-10 win was unexpected asv
well as costly, in that it resulted them into yardage for Chicago.
in a broken ankle for Hank Bru- In two ouside encounters in- C
der, sensational halfback, that will volving Conference teams, Minne-
keep him on the sidelines for the sota nosed out Vanderbilt, 15-6,
remainder of the season. The vic- and Illinois disposed of Bradley, Co
tory of the Purple indicates a real 45-0. The Minnesota team looked
battle when they clash with Min- to be one of the strongest in thej
nesota next Saturday. Conference in downing the strongj
Maroons Raise to Glory southern aggregation. Although Are worn by men t
Chicago's Maroons, for the 'last Coach Spears is bringing the team
four years the doormat of the Con- around slowly it will be ready for appearance-Our suits are d
ference, rose in all their glory to Northwestern next week. and tailored for our trade th
trample Pat Page's Indiana team, Bradley was a pushover for the anmoderated rice
the same outfit that had held No- strong Illini, who had plenty of op-
tre Dame to two touchdowns the portunity to test second and third Black oxford are in dem
week before. The Hoosiers were stringers during the fray. Illinois, them in all the popular w
completely outplayed by the Ma- however, will meet much stiffer op-
roons, who charged with power and position next week when they in- bones-diagonats-and plain
speed and flipped forward passes vade Iowa City for a game with the showing the new plum-bro
with all kinds of success. Besides Hawkeyes, who will be thirsting for
that, the Staggmen took advantage revenge following the surprise de- Come in and look the
of all the Indiana mistakes to turn feat by Ohio. have two pants that really fit
- -1 , t-. ,
glith, ss ....
ornsby, 2b ....
ilson, f ......
uyler, rf .......
rimm, lb ......
aylor, c .......
alone, p .......
Tvwo out when
as, ci. .......
ochrane, e .....
xx, lb ........
iller, rf .... .,.
ykes, 3b .... . . .
oley, ss ........
hmke, p ..,.....
:atted for Wal
ii. .....0 0, 0
rila. . 0 0 0 0
ns batted in-
[Iaas 2, Miller.
irr- -f frrsb~y
mo L se b its-_
'PHILADELPHIA WINS CHAMPIONSHIP
CORE BY DEFEATING CUBS IN NINTH, 3-2
(Continued from Page One) gle to right. English struck out.
Philadelphia- Bishop grounded Hornsby flied to Miller. McMillan
401 3 '3 to McMillan. McMillan also threw stole second. Wilson fanned. No
4 0 1 2 3 out Haas. Grimm retired Coch- runs, one hit, no errors.
4 0 0 2 4 rane, unassisted. No runs, no hits, Philadelphia-Miller popped to
. . 4 0 1 1 0 no errors. English. Dykes lifted to Wilson.
4 1 1 3 0 Fifth Inning Boley struck out. No runs, no hits,
2 1 1 1 0 Chicago-McMillan fouled to F no errors o
4 0 1 10 0 Foxx. English poped to Bishop. Ninth Inning
4 0 1 4 0 , Hornsby struck out. No runs, no Chicago-Foxx retired Cuyler.
3 0 0 hits, no errors. Stephenson singled to center.
Philadelphia -- Simmons flied Grimm struck out. Taylor flied
. n deep to Cuyler. Foxx was safe to Miller. No runs, one hit, no er-
3in2ng 2u 16 when Hornsby fumbled his ground- rors. -
Winningrnwaser. Miller singled to left, Foxx Philadelphia-Frenci batted for
}topping at second. Dykes flied to Walberg and fanned. Bishop sin-
Cuyler, Foxx holding second. Bo- gled to left. Haas smashed a home
AB R II PO A ley popped to McMillan. No runs, run over the right field screen,
4 1 1 2 0 one hit, one error. scoring Bishop ahead of him and
4 1 1 1 0 Sixth Inning tying the score. Hornsby threw
3 0 0 10 I Chicago--Wilson lined to Miller. out Cochrane. Simmons doubled
4 1 2 0 0 Walberg tossed out Cuyler. Steph- to the score board in center. Foxx
3 0 0 8 1 enson fanned. No runs, no hits, no was passed intentionally. Miller
4 0 2 5 0 ctrors. doubled to center, scoring Simmons
. . 0 0 0 1 Philadelphia- Walberg flied to with the winning run, Three runs,
0 0 1 3 Eng lish. Bishop rolled to Horns- three hits, no errors.
1 0 0 0 2 by. -aas fanned, No runs, no
1 0 0 0 1 hits, no errors. Seventeen tribes of Indians are
1 0 0 0 0 Seventh Inning represented by students of Bacone
-- Chicago-Grimm flied to Haas. college in Oklahoma this year.
. . :1 3 6 2' 9 Taylor lifted to Miller. Malone '
fouled to Cochrane. No runs, no
berg i the 9th, 1Hits, no errors.
2 0 0 0 0 0-2-8-1 Philadelphia-Cochrane walked. Today
0 b 0 0 3-3-6-0 Sinmmons popped to McMillan. Foxx
Ci mm, Taylor, h1it'into a double play, English to HUSTON BROS.
lorn by to Grimm. No runs, no Bllards for good-
hits, no errors.
Malone, Cuyler, 1 Eighth Inning fellowship
me un i-faas
uble plays--IornFgby to Grimm;
Eflsish to hormby to Grimm.
Se oni L 41of MaIonli 2; off
rucIc eo',--l by Malone, 4: by Wal-
ft. on bases *GaUO, C; Phi1a-
ts-- off Ehmnke 6 in 3 2-3 innings;
off Walberp, 2 in .5 3-3 inning s.
ipirC HleIn(N, Dween (A),
Moran N , and Van Grafian (A)
Chicago-McMiiian drove a sin-3
hat appreciate smart
designed by craftsman
at demand the best at
nand-we are showing
weaves, grain herring
weaves. We also are
awns and blue-greys.
m over boys they all
$35 - $40 - $45
Effective at once--White Swan clean-
ing and pressing prices hit rock
bottom. We will call for your suit,
clean and press it and then deliver
it to you for he unheard of price of
90 cents. Other garments will be
cleaned at proportionately low prices.
There never were lower prices.
AND JUST AS FAST AS PRICES
FALL ELSEWHERE, W H I T E
SWAN'S PRICES WILL AUTO-
MATICALLY DROP. IN OTHER
WORDS, IF SOME ONE ELSE
MEETS OUR PRICE, OURS
DROPS FIVE CENTS.
. . . IFWE ARE FORCED TO
CLEAN AND PRESS YOUR
SUIT FOR A DIME IN ORDER
TO CLEAR UP THIS SITUA-
TION, WE WILL DO IT.
MACK TUTORING AGENCY
150 Tutors All Subjects
310 S. State St. Phone 7927
Tommie Mack, A.B., Director
YOUNG MEN AND WOMEN
We give your silks -and woolens the
best possible care. We give cash
cards on all service.
We call for and deliver,
204 North Main 3916
WE BUY USED CLOTHING
215 E. Washington Phone 4310
TAILORING -Men's suits made
strictly to order, from select fab-
rics, by an experienced maker and
fitter. Kollauf, 115 South Main.
Over Walk Over Shoe Store.
NOTICE Boat Club Restaurant
Whitmore Lake open all winter.
Dinner parties and dancing.
Phone 9175. F. M. Stofflet and
Lane Lee proprietors. C
P I A N O INSTRUCTION -Studio
609 E William. Phone 5407.
Competent:service men on all
STIMPSON RADIO SERVICE
_ Dial 21408 521 East Liberty
Piano Timing-The exclusive tuner
far the School of Music.
1608 Morton Ave Phone 6776
FORf° ALE---Cider, grape juice,
grapes, apples, potatoes, and
wood. Call 9534 or 22413. 123456
FOR SALE-Drum set, like new.
Cost $75, sell for $25. Call at
815 South State. 61
FOR SALE-New Royal portable
typewriter. Perfect condition.
Call evenings 23544. 12
A HOME of the first order, wonder-
ful setting, among large maple
trees, very desirable location,
south of campus. Brand new.
The nine rooms inclued a study,
nursery, recreation and large sun
room with fireplace. All appli-
ances for convenient and corn-
forable operation of the home.
Steam heat, double garage built-
in. Owner very anxious to sell.-
Will sacrifice. Dial 7408, evening
FOR. RENT-1 single room. No
other roomers. Quiet and warm.
1-2 block from campus. 723
Haven Ave. Tele. 8158. Call in
P. M. or evening. 561
FOR RENT-Single room, 2nd floor,
1341 Wilmot. Occupant leaving
college. Call Mrs. Lum. Phone
TWO SINGLE ROOMS--416 Ben-
FOR RENT-3 room furnished
apartment, 1/2 block off Packard,
near State, to upper class men or
man and wife. 812 Mary St. 561
FOR RENT-One suite for married
couple or for men students. 308
Thompson. Dial 6116. 124612
WANTED-Students to enjoy a real
meal. Forest Inn, 538 Forest. C
WANTED-Roommate for senior
girl in light housekeeping suite.
Continuous hot soft water. 922
South State. 561
For self-supporting students desir-
ing fascinating remunerative
work either temporary or perma-
nent, may I suggest that many
students of both sexes have earn-
ed scholarships and cash suffi-
cient to defray all college ex-
penses representing national
magazine publishers. If inter-
ested write or wire for details-. M.
A. Steele, National Organizer, 5
Columbus Circle, New York, N. Y.
1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 12, 3
WANTED-Two or three tickets for
Ohio State game. Phone 23225. 1
WANTED-Washing and ironing
expertly done. 310 Potter Ave.
WANTED-Two tickets to Ohio
game. Call 2-2789, 319 Thompson.
Ask for Mr. Bruehl. 1
LOST-Black leather notebook con-
taining name. Frank E. Cooper.
Phone 21217. 61
$50 REWARD-For the recovery of
bow-knot pin set with diamonds
and crystals. Phone 6517. 612
FOUND-A handsome young police
dog in eastern part of town.
Wears collar hut no ta Phone
at Neu' Hat eu
116 East Liberty Street
WHERE GOOD CLOTHES ARE SOLD
an d .
T ®. . _ -g_---
- - i oA
SHED ENGLISH UNIVERSITY STYLES,
' OVER YOUTHFUL CHARTS SOLELY FOR
DISHED SERVICE IN THE UNITED STATES
Suits $40, s45t $50 Overcoats
W,.lloe wan Laundry solicits your
business on the basis of gaulity and
service, just as in the past. As far as
we are concerned, it is a fight to the
Yours very truly,
W. B. GRAY',.
By men who know smart easy lines-distinctive
ta loring-correct styling-explaining, the natural
CLOTHES BY L/ANGROCK
BY SPEC/AL APPOINTMENT
rN 1 92 c o n c-% .., -
General Manager White
vJIJT I vrrr to T N
The character of the suits and
overcoats tailored by Charter House
will earn your .most sincere liking.
I hite Swan