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October 20, 1929 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-10-20

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TWO

THE M I H A N

DAILY

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 241. 1920

,_..MI HG N T~T. tYDY CT~R2

. - 1 46 '-' A"AAI fAwl. AL4WAA -

gHID STATE[ EA VXITRN CONTROLSTO F TBTAK
EFEATS MICHAN T'ON EEAINL

ScreenI~eflctions

'*

PACE MENTIONED
F"OR BAR HONORklTq,[
4 r KCNSTP C EK

Wolverine Line Plunging .Attack
Loses Ball on Downs Near
Buckeye Goal Line,.j
OHIO SCORES ON PASS'
Continued From Page Oane)
first quarter play, registering four
of their first downs while Michi-
gan's attack was dormant and
keeping' the ball deep in Wolverine
territory through McConnell's long
unts and the work of Fesler andI
Fontaine in covering them. TIrus-
kowski intercepted Horn's pass on
his own 14-yard stripe to hait
Ohio's initial threat, but the Buckel
came back with their short passes.
H~olmnan tossed a forward to Mc-
Connell' for a 22-yard gain, andj
the~n two more short tosses for eight
yar~ds apiece, repeating Holmarn to
McConnell, made it first down on
Michigan 's five--yard line, Here'
the Wolverine line made a notable
stand, holding the opposition to
fou yards in four atemnpts, and the
bal ,went to Michigan on the one-I
yard line.
Simrall punted out of danger
temporarily, Holman being downed
on the Wolverine 2-yard marker.

German Doctor Says V(-,~e~
Diet is Cure for M-,njy
Prevalent Ills.
Dr. C. B. Stouffer of Germ auy is

bow Mau."

o~1 il. ; 3

" .G r r1:t oftil

to lecture here on
Tuesday, Oct. 22.

vegetarianism on
lHe has made ex-

A nn Arbor's 'WVh' iNo'.J "r

Associated Press Photo
Nadir Khan
4Newly proclaimed ruler of Af-
ghanistan, who recently drove the
pretender, Bach a Sakao, from his
temporary hold on the throne.
Nadir K~han is now the accepted
ruler, having been recognized by
foreign, governments and his own

But Mlchigan'>s stand had beenin gin from Michigan's determined
vain, for the fourth down with six onslaughts. McConnell dismayed
to go, Holman threw a'long pass to the Scarlet and Gray rooters when
Fesler as he crossed the, goal line,I he fumbled Barratt's high pass from
giving Ohio its winning margin. center as he was about to punt,
Holmnan crossed up the Wolverine, finally recovering on his own yard
defense on this play by preceding ( line. Standing under the goal posts,
long throw to Fesler with two short he kicked outside on Michigan' s 26-j
passes towards the sidelines. Bar- yard line.
ratt. added the extra point. with a Heston. then skirted right end'
place kick. tfor 15 yards after a double pass, but
Michigan began its frequent but he fumbled on the next play and
mruitless sallies into Buckeye ter- Selby recovered for the Buckeyes.I
ritory shortly afterward. Hudson with this danger over, the Ohio
intercepted Holman's pass in mid- goal line was threatened once more
field and returned the ball to in the final period when Heston
Ohio's 31-yard line. Truskowski s again launched the attack, Taking
'asto Gembis was good for 13 the ball on a wide end run, Heston
yars adafrtdw nO io' streaked past' would-be Buckeye
23yard ste and frthdon"onaOhiots tacklers down the west sidelines for,
23-yarnd sripanothenfrsdynitea 40-yard advance before he was
Jote" pugeforahrfire.stdownforced outside by Fester on Ohio's
orlne pucea2ys ard bline bev-39-yard line, After several short
nr ine las, advancd ytte. h bfrall'gains, Truskowski made it 'first
na ineverdsuttsefeOhivforward down on Ohio's 27 yard line. The
wal lied p o is dfesiv reu-Buckeye line again proved a bul-
tadtion byoth repulsing Gxsembis k with eakark, however, and took the ball onalnthitre-rdieows
ballon heirthre-yad lneWith the ball in midfield, Michi-
Willie Heston entered the line-up gan made its last vain attempt to
latie in the second 'period and with score. Truskowski threw a long pass
his appearance came. Michigan's to Heston, who carried the ball out-
chief ground gainer for the after- side on the Buckeye 15-yard line.
noon. Weston accounted for 81 Three plays gained nine yards, in-
yards, including one beautiful 40- cluding a lateral pass play, but the
yard end run.; Buckeyes made their final stand
Ohio State's offensive never got when Joe Gembis was stopped
under way in the second half, as within six inches of a first down on
the Buckeyes were kept busy grim- Ohio's five-yard marker. Holcomb
ly defending their seven-point mar- plunged a yard as the gun sounded.

teniveresarces n te feldofdoubt about it. Not on-ly are the
diet as a cure for tubercular con- I two small houses t: e Orpheumn and
ditions. The results of his investi- !Rae downtownr, suwng"s"xation-
gations indicate that many diseas- al films for broadin inded adults,"> >
es may be ameliorated by the ap- but even the great ,aied~ah p-
f picaion of ieeti prnciles itown have deviated from the pure
plcton o itei rncpeand whol~esome pictuarcprogram.
Gout, kidney troubles, and diabetes,, Only the Wuerth rei rw true to
1 have all succumbed to treatment by those sacred principles ul happy
this method, Dr. Stouffer states. romance,
Dr. Max Gerson of Bielefield, ;Tbhe foremfost menace to the ten-
Germany, is the leading exponent der, adolescent minds of college
of the new theory. He states that youth is at the Majestic, wh ';ee 2cr-
common table salt is one of ,the; geant~s Flag , and Quirt of the U.
predominant factors in tuberculo- S. Marines depict; their romantic
sis. Salt and meats are entirely adventures iii:- in Js 'Co(k=Eyent
left out of the diet which i~s said to World."
have cured many chronic sufferers. Then the Michiigan wold broad-
It is claimed that once this diet is en student 'morals with. "T'he Very
aItaken up, the patient is unable to Idea"'bsdo i tep.t
.eat a normal meal, but must ad- breed u perfect ch ild for a child-
here to the new system. This, *Dr.' less ctouple. The blot is iwell con-
'Gerson says, is that what we re- structed with several novel twists,
gard as a normal diet is in reality and the resulting complications are
an abnormal one, The inability of amusing, altto-aghJthe fhm 3as a
the subjects to eat normal food is whole could have been funriier.
attributed to the fact that they re- A cast comparatively new to the
gain the sensitiveness of animals screen enters into the 'spirit of the
which tells them which food is good filum wi tt pleasing re0sult';. F °rrk
for them once they have lived pro= Craven of .tage lame heads the
perly for a time. players as the eugomeriiailyairined
___________________________________

author, while Sally BMane and Hugh
: Treavor enact the roles of the phy-
4:ically fit pair selected to produce
lie wanted child.
But at the Wuerth everything is
oni the up.-and-up. No baby
h eeding , no lustful inarines, or,
evenl d'amagedr souls, soil . "The
rtainbow -v, ,"Eddie Dowling's
first mui~t cal co medy effort forl the!
screen. The smiling star, abetted
by little Frankie Darrow and Mar-f
ian Nixon, sings his way through!
'this musical rom'ance of a travel-
ling minstrel man.
As is to be expected in films of
this type, the plot is replete with
j time-worn situations. But in spite
of the usual hokum, "The Rainbowj
M~an" manage!, to be entertaining
throuighout.
Somethiag New.
Awaited with much interest to- I
morrow is the Woman's League
'Mendelssohn theatre's first silent
filml programi Knut Hamsun's for-
eignz production "Growth of thef
Soil ," was selected as the openingI
feature, accompanied by several
unusual short subjects.
Over There.
!Among the new film offerings in
Detroit is "The Girl from Havana"
at the Fox. Paul Page and Lola
Lane, are featured in this tale of
an international gang of jewel
thieves. The stage offers Vince
Silk presiding over' another Fkian-
efhon and Marco "Idea."
B. 1A.
T'YPEWRIlT IG.

the All ut Lu W'ill;nin smugglin
Ute tc 1,aes tltorne(y in IBrooklyn,
II ' c ickw hIc i vi mae-out to
a !( l~ intibe f the :;y ti(. : Ula d senlt
Oneoffcil : Rd~i ,J although
time ~ ( Caon c ick wMAs atilnder link
its potentil osibiiitt's ofreveal-
ciitt':; per lilisWet uh that,
ify int.deveopeditjwld 'blow
lion. :It, t1ewieing ny i m~e group

Associated Press P'hoto
Frank Patce
Of Little Rock, Arkansas, who,
has been mentioned forahiho
fice in the American Par Asoi
I-.-~l - _________ -

11

hmie ~)kj~u)' ioJY
CLARK'i

i

i
i_
i

anti
Aspci alty for
twenty years.
Prom ;t service.. Experienced op-
t-~di',.Moderate rates,
0. D. MORRILL 10
).4 Esc ~titeS ate St. Phone 6615 --___ -__

Aar Dinners
beici 449 Saa ,i:'1-aad aid KI

6;0c
50c

suth ,(Jieiraty

servitil; Srtrtc : y t its 10 P. M.

-- -

One a Day -
F-1 0 SEVEN

I ) A'V S 090 09 9to

qp

THIS IS THE SECOND DY
olite Startling Special tirb
University usic.Hous
THIS MAYBEYOU LUCKY DA
Savina $150.00 Is Just Like Fidi ng ft 12 15_ 4
Do~n't get the idea that this OFFER is a hoax; for it is absoluately ein. If you want a
fiiie new piano you cannot afford to miss this chance. If you do, you will b, just, as foolish as those who
p)aused at it merchants window where tent one-dollar"s bills were placed with a sign offerin-g thiemi at ten cents
e ach, read the sign, believed it a hoax, and passed on; but finally a Scotclunan s:aw it, realised that the
bhIl: were genuine, and went in and bought the whole ten for one dollar.
We are offering a different brand new Kohler & Campbell Piano every dlay for seven days at great
:savings to buyers. After seven days this amazing offer will be withdrawn. We ,,akoe this offer to gain your
atentioan, anid charge up our losses on it to advertising. If you are are a 4ler pCerson, you will be the
fistierson at our store tomorro-W morning. Come in; run your fingers OrvC e keysnot the beautiful
toile and exquisite finish; get rid of your old out-of-date piano by trading it in n this i'ii'w piano,:, for a liberal
.tlowane. You can nay as little as ten percent clown and oly the balance it).4siall ,,,onthly payments
COVeing i,;a period un to thirty tmonths. AND YOCU WILL, SAVE $1 5()0() , ft1 from rnhe t r tlap price, plue
t~st allo,- arice f oaor old piano.
HERE IS THE SECOND DAY'S OFFLI,.

q

I'

MERILL, LYNCH & CO4
New York Stock Exchangeb
Chicago Stock Exchange
Cleveland Stock Exchange
Detroit Stock Exchange
New York Curb Market
Accounts Carried on Conservative Margin
201 First Nat'l Bank Phone 4294 ti

11

SEE! HEAR!

IE flXIoda

--,_I t

NOW PLAYING-
The Living Screen Presci Is

- _ --

Pr formn ces
Continuouts Today I
'the Er test entertainmenti
flit c.,',a made on any stauge
Of E . i (eta, aa ii'a OlP; anjypi dCC, '

YOU CAN BUY This Fine
Newi Kohler& Campbell Ma-
hogany -Full Sized Upright
Piano with bench to match
FOR ONLY
Its Ra Value is $445.00;
Your Saving Is $150.00.
, -i~weiberw This is~ the only mahogany Kohler
&G a;,,:,,hell Upright that will be offere'd at this
pi ICe.
ifgER IT

L

. 9 S r~w 12;50 I
lf Noon
- 4t"i :.b G t
- 1 Iovitoe
~-picture hass no
*- '" a ppeal to te
Tom s 0 do I es cenr~t
mind children
unaccompan-
ied by adults
ALSO < 1will not br ud-
EL BRENDEL ° g a
And 10 Other Stars 1
IT OVER AND OVER AGAIN ", =

-4

d to Music
Lw & Son) Pione 7515

I
i
I
(SEE
i

Devotec
(Hirisha

601 E. William St.

On
Stage

CHAZ CHASE "ENCHANTED Fantasy
In Person FOREST"' of Dance

o1

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