THE MICHICAN DATLJY_
TEACHERS FAULT, PROBABLY
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AT 3 P.M.
$2C. Driving Lincoln, will take
4-5 passengers. Call 23555 eve-
nings before Tuesday. 192
ANY intelligent person may earn
good income corresponding for
newspapers; all or spare time;
no canvasing; send for free book-
let; tells how. Heacock, 410 Dun
Bldg., Buffalo, N. Y. 50
FURNISHED APARTMENT with
private bath and shower. Also
double and single room. Steam
heat, shower, garage' Dial 8544.
422 E. Washington. 189c
FOR RENT-2 single rooms. Rea-
sonable. 507 S. Division. 186
HOUSE-5 rooms; Intramural 1-2
block; redecorated; easy to heat;
modern; large porch; yard. 7683.
AUTO LOANS-Refinancing. 516.
First National. Phone 22001. 156
WANTED -Student laundry. Also
bedding. Reasonable prices. Soft
water. Call for and deliver. Tele-
phone 707-F31 after 5:30. 53
FOR SALE-TwG tickets to the Illi-
nois game. Call 2-2464. 191
.,.w. J,,,.,ra r - r "-r .- ..-.-
w111i}IiiV .. "
IAILCSATS T FACE
Play First Western Conference
Game of Season Against
Ohio State Eleven.
(Special to The Daily)
EVANSTON, Ill., Oct. 22.-North-
western's football team will fire its
opening guns in the Big Ten grid
campaign when it goes against Ohio
State at Columbus Saturday. The
game will be the first of a series of
five conference games in row for
Jayvees to Play.
While the varsity is playing in
defense of its Big Ten title, the
Northwestern "B" team will meet
the Wisconsin reserves at Dyche
stadium here. The game will start
at 2 o'clock.
Coach Dick Hanley will invade
the Buckeye camp with a squad of
35 players, all of whom have receiv-
ed their baptismal in the three
games already played on the sched-
ule. Of this group, 15 or 20 players
will be called upon 'to carry the
brunt of the attack.
The Wildcats will start much the
sane lineup against Ohio as faced
Notre Dame two weeks ago. No
change is contemplated in their
backfield where the four regulars,
Rentner, Meenan, Olson and Potter,
have been working in practice all
week. All four of these lads have
been nursing minor ailments ever
since the Notre Dame game, but
these mishaps are not expected to
curtail them Saturday.
Coach Hanley is also expected to
stand pat on his line. The starters
will probably include Fendl and
Manske, ends, Marvil, and Riley,
tackles, Evans and Dilley or Enge-
bretsen, guards and Weldin, center.
Indiana Will Renew
Series With Chicago
(Special to TheIPa l\)
BLOOMINGTONIn., Oct. 22.
-One of Indiana's most ancient
rivalries will be renewed when
Chicago and Indiana meet on the
midway in Chicago next Satur-
day. The first game between the
two teams was played in 1902
and since then they have met in
almost annual fashion.
The balance of the Victories is
all on the Maron side of the
register with 18 victories for the
Staggmen and a single triumph
for the Crimson, that of 1910.
This year Coach Stagg will again
resort to his 40-year old bag of
tricks which have beat off the
Hoosiers in the past.
Senior Circuit Shows
Power at Shortstop
- (Continued From Page 6)
at Oakland, reached his full power
with the Yankees and was generally
successful. Only one other team,
Boston, had a regular man, Hal
Rhyne, and Rhyne's weakness at
bat is an acknowledged fact.
Dibrell Williams proved himself
for the Philadelphia Athletics when
he replaced the veteran Joe Boley
who materially slowed up in 1931.
The White Sox shifted men about,
with Luke Appling, a year out of
college, getting the final,-call. Appl-
ing shows a lack of experience and
should be a far better man in 1932.
Jim Levey played regularly for the
St. Louis Browns and played very
poorly. His hitting was nil and his
fielding quite unstedy.
Cleveland shifted her infielders
about trying to patch up the gap
left open at second base by the dis-
ability of Hodapp. Burnett and
Montague alternated at short.
FOR ILLINOIS TILT'
(Continued From Page 6)
ing adequate interference for
the ball carriers. A great deal
of potential scoring power is
being wasted by the Michigan.
team when the blocking and
interference are maintained at
their present standard.
Little of the blame for the team's
weak showing can be placed upon
the ball carriers. Most of the Var-
sity backfield men are fast and
capable runners, but it takes more
than runners alone to make a gain.
Even the great Illinois star, "Red"
Grange, failed to look impressive
unless he had the hard blocking
Britton beside him, and it is obvi-
ous that none of the Maize and
Blue backs are -second Granges.
In Fay, Everhardus, Heston,
and DeBaker, however, Michi-
gan is well equipped with fast
and shifty runners. Fay alone
did anything outstanding
against the Buckeyes last Sat-
urday, but with a strong block-
ing wall ahead of them they all
can be counted upon for long
In a recent practice session
Chuck DeBaker showed just how
much style he actually possesses
when he can get off to a good start.
On that day he carried the ball for
long gains of 60, 50, and 40 yards,
all for touchdowns, against the
freshmen, after every other Var-
sity back had been stopped in his
If blocking and interference
can be secured in the game to-
morrow a g a i n s t the Illini,
Michigan stands a good chance
Leading Thoroughbreds to Meet in Charity '
Race at Belmont Park in Early November
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A. C. Bostwick is willing and con-
sequently pressure is being brought
to bear on W. S. Kilmer to accept
the invitation for a special sweep-
stakes, at the big charity day meet
being arranged for Belmont Park
on November 4.
After Owner Bostwick's Mate sus-
tamed defeat in the Hawthorne
Cup, the young sportsman was con-
vinced that he had trained his
horse too carefully for the event
and naturally it did not run its
best race. He is anxious for anoth-
er trial for his horse against Kil-
mer's Sun Beau, the greatest
money-winner of the turf.
- Receipts for Charity.
The receipts from the November
4 meet will go to unemployed as
the turf's effort for charity. The
re-meeting of these two: great
horses would make the sweepstakes
one of the leading turf events for
Sun Beau is a much better thor-
oughbred than many will admit.
No other horse has covered the
same mileage as the son of Sun
Briar-Beautiful Lady. He has raced
in all sections with equal success.
Against Twenty Grand he was beat-
en over a two and one-half mile
course for the Saratoga Cup but
this excessive distance was not a
true test for the Kilmer star.
For this same reason it is unfor-
COACH TO SELECT
tunate that Mrs. Payne Whitney
has already retired Twenty Grand
for the season. Many are looking
forward for a re-match of these
two outstanding horses.
A special committee of sportsmen
will wait on Wille Sharpe Kilmer
in an effort to gain the consent of
the celebrated Binghamton breed-
er to start his horse in the charity
meet. Inside information points to
an acceptance from Kilmer as he
has confidence in his horse against-
Mate over a mile and one-quarter
at weight-for-age assignments.
(Continued From Page 6)
His time for fifth place was 15:45.
Foster, Normal's sophomore run-
ning his first race, surprised Coach
Olds by taking seventh. O'Connor
had run himself out in pacing How-
ell in the early stages of the run
and placed sixth.
Fitzgibbons, squatty, Irish runner
for Michigan, came in next with
Ostrander and Braden following. At
the middle marker, Coach Hoyt saw
the victory slipping out of his grasp
as only Howell represented Michi-
gan in the first five runners.
WANT ADS PAY
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A NEW modern residence in South
East section that will appeal to
university purchasers. 4 bed-
rooms, 26 ft. livingroom, very at-
tractive exterior and interior.
First floor rooms all spacious
with modern kitchen. Large fin-
ished recreation room. Rear 'lot
contains beautiful pools and rock
garden. Can be bought for better
than $3000 less than cost. Easily
financed or will consider ex-
change of smaller home. Phone
3373 noon or after 6 evenings.
WANTED - Three passengers to
ride to New York. Leaving five
p. m. Wednesday, October 28.
Week-end of Princeton game.
Phone University 383, 8 to 12
a. m., 1:30 to 5 p. m. 190
S MAJOR IMPROVEMENTS .. .
Coach Johnstone and Valverde,
acting captain of the soccer team,
will pick a first team Saturday to
start the regular play beginning
next week. A scrimmage tomorrow
afternoon will be held and all can-
didates for posts are expected to be
on hand at that time.
Make your clothes
. wear longer ... look
better . 0 . cost less
See the NEW, IMPROVED
III(1 = Ilu
The Downtown Store
for Michigan Men
THERE IS NO COMPROMISE
RB Standard Price ...
This sport coat becomes more popular each
1. 15-ounce, firm-finished, double-twist wor-
2. Luxurious EARL-GLO guaranteed linings.
3. Non-breakable Irish linen coat fronts.
4. Double-stitched, reinforced pockets and
5. All materials cold-water shrunk by a new
year. Just the thing for sport wear, un-
equalled wear and warmth. Browns and blues,
slicker and blanket lired.
r Tan,. brown and grey
suedes, knit or same col-
lars and cuffs. Zipper
or button fronts.
$7.50 to $13.50
We have the popular
pea-jackets as well as
the regular blue wool
$6.00 to $7.50
We are prepared to care very satisfac-
torily for your needs in regard to dress
clothes and accessories. Our prices are
reasonable, our suits either ready-made
or custom-tailored. You are assured in
any case of a comfortable, well-fitting,
and perfectly tailored garment.
Authentic accessories at new low prices.
SHIRTS-Short, narrow bosom.
TIES-tied and untied.
VESTS-A new backless at
These five major improvements make it needless for
you to pay more than $19.50 for clothing satisfaction.
RB Clothes' smart university styling, dependabl fabrics,
more conscientious tailoring now give you-at $19.50
and $22.50-suits, tuxedos, topcoats and overcoats that
it took $35 and $40 to buy in 1930! Everything you
expect in good clothes-APPEARANCE, FIT, WEAR
-now are yours at a SENSIBLE price. See for your-
self-tomorrow-at our Ann Arbor store, as they
feature special models for the students.
COLLARS -especially designed
I :t 111111