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October 12, 1930 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-12

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

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1930
______________________________ ___________________y____________li- t

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

PURDUE-MICHIGAN 'B' TEAM LINEUP
PLAY BY PLAY
MichiganIndiana
(Continued From Page 6) Michigan ,B..........Dros
~~Kutshe ....... B..... r
through Michigan's right tackle Brown ........RH.......... Pars
and right guard. Coombe........LH...........Hay
A short pass from Pope to Moss Berkowitz .....FB........ Banka
netted 16 yards and a first down Justice .........RE ........ Loring
on the Purdue 42-yard line. Yune- Jordan........RT.......Johnson
vitch drove through the left side Benz.........RG.....McDonald I
cf the Michigan line for six yards. Winston......C.........Beeson
Pope again using a spinner play Parker..LG.. ..McPherson
went through center for a first Frisk ..........LT......... Brady!
down on the Wolverine 44-yard Bovard........LE.......Martich!
tmarker Bvr ....L ... atc
Pope was injured and time was Touchdowns--Indiana, Martich
taken out. Morrison and Simrail Michigan, Berkowitz. Point after
held Purvis to a two-yard gain, touchdown, Indiana; Dross; Michi-
Purvis was stopped for no gain on gan, Bremen. Field Goal, Michigan,
a spinner play. He was tackled by Bremen.
Auer and Hozer. A forward pass
from Pope to Moss was completed Substitutions-Indiana, Downs,
and Moss was down on the Mich- Keckick, Waite, Talbot, Tierman;
igan 10-yard line, but the ball was Michigan-Bremen, Markley, Lind-
called back and Purdue was penal- sey, Maclellan, Horner, Kuijala,
ized 15 yards for holding. Horwitz.
Pope kicked on the next play to
Newman who signalled fr a fair Officials-Referee, A. W. Thomp-
catch on his 15-yard line and made son; Umpire, Monilaw; Field Judge,
it. Newman was held to a one-yard Daniels; Head Linesman, J. F.
gain on a slash through right tac- Fleugel.
kle. Hudson added two more
tihrougha the same hole. RYE-Mrs. S. S. Laird, Jr., of
Simrall punted. Cox downed the Rye, won the U. S. senior women's
ball in midfield, but the ball was golf ciampionship over the Wes-
called back. A penalty gave Mich- chester course with a score of 172.
igan a first down on the Michigan
25-yard line. Simral hit the line NEW YORK-John Vergez, third
for two yards. baseman of the Oakland club, and
A wide hole was opened for Hud- one of the leading home run hit-
son who made another first down ters of the Pacific Coast league, has
on the Wolverine 37-yard line just been purchased by the Giants.
Newman made two yards at right
tackle: Hudson was tackled for no M A. D E B Y T H E
gain, but Michigan was penalized
live yards for being offside. Butt- WORLD'S ORIGINAL
net tackled Newman after a two- O N E P R I C E H A T
yard gain.
Simrall punted and Daniels down- MANUFACTURERS
ed the ball on Purdue's 19-yard
line, as the period ended.
Score: Michigan 14; Purdue 13.
FOURTH PERIOD
Kissel replaced Purvis in the
Purdue backfield. Kissel made two
yards and was tackled by Hudson.
Yunevitch found a stone wall at
Michigan's right tackle, but made
a yard. A forward pass from Pope
to Moss gave Purdue a first down
on Purdue's 38-yard line, a gain
of 14 yards.
Pope made two yards at center.
A wide forward pass from Pope to
Moss fell incomplete. Kissel made
eight yards between Daniels and
Samuels. He failed to make first
down by a matter of inches.h g
Yunevitch took the ball through
center and made it first down on
the Purdue 48-yard line. Kissel was
partially stopped by Daniels and
downed by Auer for no gain. Kissel
was tackled from behind by Sam-
uels after a two-yard gain.
Morrison intercepted a p a s s
thrown by Pope and it was Mich-
igan's ball on its own 40-yard line
LaJeunese replaced Hozer. YLEPARKP
There was no further scoring.
BROTHERS DIVIDE o H AT
POSI TION ON TEAM
(By Associated Press) You can make this an
LEXINGTON, Ky., Oct. 11.-Bro-e
ther acts aren't so uncommon, but
Kentucky has an unusual one- ting your full share o
two-timing the same job. true hat satisfaction
Tom and .Jack Phipps, a pair of
' veterans, are set to split the full- - s step up to our
-back job again this fall, after a hat counter and re-
successful season in 1929 that saw
the Wildcats defeated but once, by member Stylepark is
Alabama.
Jack, the . better ground gainer tho name.
of the two outshone the field when
the Big Blue upset the dope by FIN E 0, AR
holding Tennessee to a 6-6 tie last iEOA
fall.
Tom, not so hot as a runner or Sold exclusively nfnnfror
plunger, is a fine blocker and one
of the best defensive backs in at

Dixie. Coach Harry Gamage finds
that their styles dovetail admir-
ably.
Dick Richards, the leading full- Lindenschmidt-
back candidate outside the Phipps
brothers, provide Kaintuck a third #
capable man at this position. Apfel & Co-
Kelly, sophomore halfback sensa- 209 South Main Street
tion of 1929, "Skipper" Johnson, a
sophomore this year, and Carey
Spicer, gives the Wildcats one of ') 0
the best ball lugging outfits in the W
Southern conference.
SUDDEN
s SERVICE
OVI NG
DONE BY EXPERTS
No job too small, none too large and
'I 1* 1

19MI&I -11 aim AlIkk
W AF
mm
hat "IS w Arriu
R cl

Red Arrow is a cooperative, good-will program which is being sponsored by
twenty-four reliable. Ann Arbor business firms, representing various lines.
They call themselves the Red Arrow Club of Ann Arbor, and during this
years program, will give away to their customers approximately $30,000.00 in
Fine Merchandise and Gold. The Gold will be given only to Churches and other
Civic Organizations. The Merchandise will be given to individuals who save Red
Arrow Money which is issued only by the Red Arrow Stores.
EACH MONTH THERE IS HELD A

OW.

SILENT

AUCTIOI4

EXPLAINED AS FOLLOWS:

z. Red Arrow Money (considered as votes) is given with each cash purchase, 1oc with a i
a 25c purchase, etc.
2. Red Arrow places will put up articles which will be sold to the Highest Bidders, or V
Arrow Silent Auctions. (No real money, ONLY RED ARROW MONEY IS USED).
3. A Red Arrow Auction includes all Auction Articles displayed at all Red Arrow Places.

Oc purchase, 25c

with
r

oters, at monthly Red

4. In Red Arrow Silent Auction bids are made by filling in all blanks on Bidding Tickets which then are put
in an Auction Block at any Red Arrow Nlace. (Every Red Arrow Place has Bidding-Tickets for your use).
5. Any number of bids may le made but the last bid cancels all previous bids made at any Red Arrow Place.
If it is impossible to tell which is the last bid by the time written in the blank on the Bidding-Ticket the bid
on the lowest priced article will be used; therefore only one Auction Article can be secured by a person at
each Auction.
6. Bid at any Red Arrow Place on any article displayed at any Red Arrow Place. Red Arrow Money secured
from any Red Arrow Place may be used to pay any bid. (It is used collectively).
7. The I-highest Bidder or Voter must be at the Red Arrow Silent Auction to pay for the article with Red Arrow
Money as votes, when name is called. If .High Bidder is not present, the article goes to the second Bidder
and if both are absent, the article will be set aside and sold in Open Auction after the Silent Auction. Other
Bidders will keep their Red Arrow Money to use in the Open Auction following the Silent Auction or in

8.
9.

later entertain inents.
Tie bidders must bid again at the Auction to break the tie. Bidding Tickets must be used.
Red Arrow Money is transferable. It may be borrowed or loaned. Combinations among friends may be

formed to help one another.
io. After the Red Arrow Silent Auction, an old time Open Auction will be held. Several articles besides those
set aside in the Silent Auction will be sold to the Highest Bidders. in the Open Auction each person is
allowed to bid-in only one article.
I2. Merchants and clerks are not permitted to }id, directly or indirectly.
NovOI = MUMS
7d1 L N311 N
1)N )N NVGV GNV -I
'0 ' 'N a
NINON IN i1
- "~
N33d NY
NI 31401
S13NDI1 G I8 o/3
STUDY THE ABOVE DIAGRAM CAREFULLY
IT EXPLAINS HOW RED ARROW AUCTION BIDS ARE MADE
e rrow Aution will
be held' Wednesiay," October W-9..

ADVERTISING
NOTIC
GRAPE JUICE-Made of sweet
Concord grapes. , Phone 6826.
CHICKEN DINNER EVERY SUN-
DAY-75c-Forest Inn on Forest
near South University. 6C
SAVE MONEY
Buy a cash card and save 10%.
We call for and deliver. Me
Laundry, 204 N. Main. Phone
3916. 56C
WANTED
WANTED-Students for observa-
tions who now have considerable
active decay of the teeth. Com-
pensation. Apply to Dr. Jay,
Dental Building. 6
WANTED--A pianist who can read
good music at sight for accom-
panying classes in rhythmics.
Call University Extension 721.
561
WANTED BY YOUNG WOMAN-
Position as secretary on campus.
Univ. graduate, thorough experi-
ence. Address box 142, Michigan
Daily. 456
WANTED-Students bundle wash-
ing. All socks darned free. Will
call for and deliver. Call 2-3365.
12345(2)
FOR RENT
IN S. E. SECTION-handsomely
furnished single room; shower.
Reasonable. 1513 Brooklyn 8295.
6
THREE ROOM, first floor apart-
ment. Bath and electric refrig-
eration. Phone 21033.
FOR RENT - Desirable room in
private family; no other roomer.
715 E. Kingsley St, Phone 21607.
VERY desirable suite for two young
men. Phone 8194. 56
ATTRACTIVE front room, first
floor, suitable for instructor or
upper classmen. Also nice single
room, second floor. Cooking pri-
vileges if desired. 923 Green-
wood. Phone 7019. 56
COMPLETELY furnished apart-
ment-East, south and west ex-
posure. Beautiful furniture. Dou-
ble and single room. Steam heat,
shower, garage. Dial 8544 or
9714. 422 E. Washington. 3456
TO RESPONSIBLE RENTER-De-
sirable six room house well lo-
cated, nearly new; fireplace;
French doors; soft water; $50.00.
Call owner 5740. 3456
FOR RENT-Nice, light, warm
front room. Double $6.00, single
$4.50. 724 S. Division. 456123
TWO and three room apartments-
Private bath, Murphy bed, frigid-
aire, hot water. Reasonable.
405 E. Jefferson. 123456
LOST
LOST-Small gold pin; rifle crest,
Scot, S. R. C. Call Louise Stoll-
berg, 448 Mosher Hall.
READ
THESE
CLA SSIFIEDS

EACH DAY
THEY WILL
PAY YOU
WELL!

The MIchigan

T heatre

THESE ARE THE
eed Arrow Places

The Schultz Grocery
Ernst Bros. Electric Shop
J. B. Eibler, Jeweler
Hutzel & Co., Plumbing and Heating
Crippen Drug Stores, Inc.
The Michigamme Oil Co.
Kyer Laundry Co.

Frank W. Wilkinson, Leather Goods
McLean & Neelands, Groceries and Meats
George J. Moe Sport Shops
Ann Arbor Implement Co.
Dietzel's Shoe Store
Schlenker Hardware Co.

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