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October 07, 1930 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-07

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

TUES~DAY, OCTOBER 7, 1930

THE MICHICAN DAILY __ _

Purdue Mentor Drills Men Hard
for Encounter at Ann
Arbor on Saturday.
TWO BACKFIELDS READY
(Special to The Daily)
LAFAYETTE, Ind., Oct. 6.-Real-
izing that the clash with Michigan
at Ann Arbor next Saturday will
be the "key" game of the season,'
and. considerably impressed by the
reports of Purdue scouts concern-
ing the power already displayed by
the Wolverines, Coach Noble Kizer
will overlook no bets during the
coming week in preparing the
Boilermaker Big Ten champions for
the start of their title defense.
Kizer intends to take no chances
on new men in the tilt, and will
call upon veterans whenever poss-
ible in an effort to get started off
on the right foot in the Big Ten
campaign.
tLooking forward to the Michi-
gan encounter, two complete back-
fields have been groomed for the
past two weeks that will undoubt-
edly see action against the Wolver-
ines as units. The first, or starting,
backfield combination, which looks
like a 1930 edition, of "Four Rivet-
ers," will contain Alex Yunevich,
crashing fullback, who scored three
touchdowns against Michigan last
season in less than ten minutes; in4
leading Purdue to a spectacular 30
to 16 triumph. Aligned with Yune-
vich will* be Jack White, regular
from last season, at quarterback
and Lewis Pope and James Purvis,
a pair of likely looking junior
halfbacks.
Match Play in Golf
Meet Begins Today
Having completed the bracket of
sixteen who will enter match play
in the varsity golf tournament,
Coach Trueblood yesterday an-
nounced the pairings. Play will
begin at 1:30 this afternoon on the
new University course. Penniman
defeated Clark Sunday in the play-
off for the last place open.
The pairings for match play,
which will be *at 18 holes for the
first two rounds, follow: upper half
of bracket, Royston vs. Menef e,
Loveland vs. Penniman, Howard vs.
Root, and Hobart vs. Fischer; lower
half, Hicks vs. Bergelin, Park vs.
Montague, Livingston vs. Hanway,'
and E. Dayton vs. Lenfestey..

JIMMv

Y FOXX WINS
FOR MACKSO

(Continued from Page 6)
swinging hard at the third strike.
Frisch bunted to Earnshaw and was
tossed out. Earnshaw made a one-
handed scoop of the ball. Bottomley
struck out again. No run, no hit, no
error.
Seventh Inning.
PHILADELPHIA- Dykes walked.
Cochrane popped to Wilson. Sim-
mons flied to Watkins, who made a
running catch. Foxx struck out,
swinging hard. No run, no hit, no
error.
ST. LOUIS - Hafey struck out.
Watkins flied to Simmons. Wilson
doubled to center. Gelbert was pur-
posely passed. Grimes flied to Haas.
No run, one hit, no error.
Eighth Inning.
PHILADELPHIA - Gelbert threw
out Miller. Haas, beat out a bunt.
Haas was called out stealing, but
the umpire reversed his decision
when Frisch dropped the ball. The
entire St. Louis team gathered
about Geisel and protested long
and loud. Boley hit to the box,
Grimes deflected the ball, picked it
up too late and threw to third. It
was a hit for Boley. Moore batted
for Earnshaw and walked. Bishop
forced Haas at the plate, Bottomley
to Wilson. Dykes forced Bishop,
Gelbert to Frisch. No run, two hits,
one error.
ST. LOUIS - Douthit popped to
Bishop. Dykes threw out Adams.
Frisch singled to center. Bottomley
struck out. No run, one hit, no
error.
Here Is AE
BARGAIN
Combination
We thoroughly clean your}
HAT-Block and Refinish'
to your favorite style-
NEW LEATHER BAND1
and outside ribbon replaced
-Total job up to $2.00.
OUR SPECIAL PRICE
VALE'T SERVICE
SHOP
117 South Main Street
(In the heart of the Business
T Section)
This price until further
announcement.

FIFTH GAME ST. LOU
T I AB
N HOMER IN NINTH Douthit, cf. ...... 4
Adams, 3b.,...... 4
Ninth Inning. Frisch, 2b........4
PHILADELPHIA - C o c h r a n e Bottomley, lb. ... 4
walked. Simmons popped to. Gel- Hafey, lf.........3
bert. Foxx hit a home run over the Watkms, rf....... 4
left field stands, scoring Cochrane Wilson, c......... 4
ahead of him. Miller struck out. Gelbert, ss. . . . . . . 1
Gelbert threw out Haas. Two runs, Grimes, p........2
one hit, no error. s .l .
St. Louis failed to score. Totals . .33

Jis
.R.
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
S0

H.
0
1
1
0
0
1
0
0

0.
2
0
0
9
1
1
9
2
0

A.E.
0 0
1 0
3 1
1 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
8 0
0 0

(Continued From Page 6)
their conquest of last season turn-t
ed in a rather ragged performancet
against the Baylor Bears. The game
was a much closer affair than the '
20-7 score would indicate with3
Coach Kizer's men showing only
occasional bursts of real football.
Illinois' team, composed largelyi

of sophomores, eked out a 7-0 win
over Iowa State as Coach Stagg's
Chicago Maroons were taking a;
double header from Ri~on and
Hillsdale, 19-0 and 7-6, respective-
ly. For the first time in three years
the strong Vanderbilt eleven suc-
ceeded in cr jshing the Gophers
under a 33-7 =;core.

Ohia State Turns in Impressive Victory
Over Hoosiers to Open Conference Schedule

0 3 27 13 11

PHILADELPHIA
AB. R. H. O. A. E.

The First

L e s s o n f o r t h e Fall T e r moo S c h o o l

Bishop, 2b .......
Dykes, 3b ........
Cochrane, c...... .
Simmons, lf..... .
Foxx, lb ..........
Miller, rf. ....... .
Baas, cf........
Boley, ss........
Earnshaw, p. ....
Grove, p. ........
Moore ...........

4
3
3
4
4
4
4
3
2
0
0

0
0
1
0
2
0
1
1
0
0
0

1
0
5
3
14
0
2
2
0
0
0

0
1
1
0
0
0
0
1
4
0
0

0
0.
0
01
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0

.w.
b., +
+-' jo Rdm

ADVERTISING
NOTION
BOARD BY WEEK or by single
meal. Mrs. Palm, 332 E. Jeffer-
son. Phone 7716. 612
OUR MOTTO is satisfaction to
every customer. Our laundry
service cannot be excelled. Moe
Laundry, 204 N. Main. Dial 3916:
WANl ED
WANTED-A few student washings.
Work done carefully. Phone
7027. 61
INSTRUCTOR desires kitchenette,
one, or two rooms. Apply Box
141. This Paper. 5X
WANTED-Students bundle wash-
ing. All socks darned free. Will
call for and deliver. Call 2-3365.
123456(2)
WANTED-At once, TUTORS in
Zoology, Psychology, Botany, En-
glish, History, Languages.
MACK TUTORING AGENCY
310 South State
Over College Inn Phone 7927
123
WANTED-Student washing. First
class. Price reasonable. Phone
8889. 123
GENTLEMAN connected with Uni-
versity desires room with private
bath in quiet home. Reason-
ably near University. Call 3779
afternoon or Union and leave
number. M. Soskrin. 1

Totals.. .

.31 2 5 27 7

Old Cap Bluenose

Duofold Jr.Pen
$5. Pencil to
match $3.75.
Other Pens $5
to $10; Pencils
$2.50-$5.

i-Parker P ek t mfl
2- 8UVPS the o
DeskPen-Nowdig-, 1 -ter
3-w-hich pays for the Dsk Bse!

THIs salty old sea-serpent, or
some others like him, were
responsible for our business
beingstartedrin 183s. The
Cap and his friends were
fishermen and whalemen of
New England. They were
tough. And they needed rough,
tough slickers. So Tower
started making them, and has
been at it ever since.
Not all our slickers are cut
on seafaring lines, though.
From the "Varsity," long,
full-lined; through the
"Topper," smartly tailored;
to the "Kitcoat," a linen-thin
featherweight, Fish Brand
Slickers are outstanding in
appearance, unequaled in en-
durance. Sold everywhere.
Look for the fish on the label.
A. J. Tower Company, 24
Simmons Street, Boston,
Massachusetts.
D

6OR RENT

Every Parker Duofold is convertible-
a combination pocket and desk Pen both,
at no extra charge. Choose Parker Duo-
fold and you virtually get two Pens for
the price of one.
Yet you have only one to fill. And you
have your accustomed point wherever
you are.
When you're on the go, it wears its
trim, streamlined cap, with Parker's pat-
ented clip that holds the Pen low and
unexposed in your pocket.
Oa your desk, it rests in Parker's ball
and socket Base. And with this comes the

tapered end for the Pen (once $1 extra),
now included free.
Attaching the taper converts the Duo-
fold into a Desk Set. Removing it restores
the Pen to a pocket model.
Guaranteed for Life
Paying more won't get you a thing-
but will deprive you of this double value.
For only the Parker offers this. And a
Pen that holds 17.4% more ink than aver-
age, size for size, Guaranteed for Life!
Go try them at any nearby pen counter,
side by side, with any other pen, regard-
less of price. You'll be surprised.

THE PARKER PEN COMPANY, Janesville,
Wis. Offices and subsidiaries: New York, Chicago,
Atlanta, Buffalo, San Francisco, Dallas, Toronto,
Canada; London, England; Berlin, Germany.
aEIN GUARANTEEDFOR LIFE 7

III

i

1

"Run the jitneys off the streets"
stormnedthe

f -
................
/-u -
."r" -"
- - -v-
Y)
"t _ -L
# gJ
> y
3 -ll

SINGLE ROOMS-$3.00-1hdouble
room, front, $2.50 each. 433
Hamilton Place. 61
3 ROOM furnished apartment; very
attractive; heat, light and gas
supplied; $40. Tel. 2-1840. 612
FOR RENT-Large double room
$6 double or $4 single. 420
Thompson. Dial 2-1556. 612
ROOMS-Suitable for upperclass-
man or graduate student. Mod-
ern, clean, quiet house. 601 E.
Catherine near State. Phone
9033. 612
COMPLETELY furnished apart-
nient. Beautiful double room,
one single. Steam heat, shower.
Garage. 422 E. Washington. Dial
8544 or 9714. 561
FOR RENT-Piano studio for prac-
ticing. Phone 5407. 561234
ROOMS for students and young
business people. Newly decorated.
Mrs. Palm, 332 E. Jefferson.
Phone 7716. 612
FOR RENT-Nice, light, warm
front room. Double $6.00, single
$4.50. 724 S. Division. 456123
SOUTHEAST SECTION - 5-room
apartment with garage. Call at
1301 Granger. 234561
2 VERY attractive, rooms for men.
Newly decorated; new beds; very
reasonable rent. Phone 7019.
923 Greenwood. ix
TWO and three room apartments-
Private bath, Murphy bed, frigid-
aire, hot water. Reasonable.
405 E. Jefferson. 123456
FOiR SALE
'OR SALE-Typewriter, poitab
rartype, mathematical standard,
and petite type, excellent condi-
tion. $40.00. Write for details.
R. H. Swart, Kelvinator Corp.,
Research Dept., Detroit, Mich.
362
FOR SALE-Large ice box. Holds
150 lbs. In very good condition.
Reasonable. 1830 Hill St. Dial
8759. 12

LOST

"'Operate buses yourself; do it better than
the wildcat independents," fired back the
Editor of Electric Railway Journal . .
and announced a new publication, Bus
Transportation, to help develop that infant
industry.
Quickly a powerful association of street
railway men rose up in arms ... roundly
condemned the editor, his new "bus
journal" and its publishers.
What happened? Bus Transportation swiftly
proved the Editor right ... showed the
place of the motor bus in modern trans-
portation ... until today practically every

electric railway operates buses in con-
junction with its street car lines.
Sound knowledge of the facts, ability to
look ahead clearly, courage to tell a whole
industry when it is in error-these quali-
ties are characteristic of McGraw-Hill
Editors. That's why industry and business
value these publications so highly.
That's why the McGraw-Hill paper, which
covers the field you expect to enter, will
help you get ready for your first job.
Copies of all McGraw-Hill publications
are ... or should be ... in your college
library.

Taki ng Electrical Convenience
From 01' Man R'veer
THE total capacity of waterwheel generators
built by General Electric in the last ten years is

LOST-Sorority pin, between Wash-
tenaw and Church. Name Olive
.L. Matthews on back. Please call
6845. 612
LOSTA small green pencil on the
1campus. Call 9841.
LOST-Green: Sheaffer life time
pen engraved Karl Richardson.
Finder please call 9112. 1
LOST - Waterman, brown onyx
pencil betwen JordanH Eall and
West Medical Bldg. ~Return to
Mary LaBour. Tel. 23281. 123
LOST-In or near Stadium at MSC
game, .leather pocketbook with
initials F. B. B. Call Bicknall at
22515. 300 N. Ingalls after 5. 12
LOST-A crystal earing. Saturday
night. Reward. Phone 5938. 1

Join us in the General Electric
program, broadcast every Saturday Inst
evening on a nation-wide N.B.C. these
network
river
indu
GENJERAL id
The
"I'1 1VA rTr , largi

e than enough to supply light and power for
ty cities of one million population.
alled in power houses along the waterways,
,e machines transform the strength of mighty
rs into useful electric energy for homes, for
.stry, and for transportation.
vision and skill of college-trained men are
ely responsible for the continuing leadership

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Publications. More than 3,000,000 use McGraw-Hill books and magazines in their business.

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