THE MICHIGAN DAILY
.y .by IFlay
(Continued from Page 3)
left end. Heston made two at
,uard. Regeczi punted from
n 15 to Laws on Iowa's 48,
turned to Michigan's 47.
r made a yard at left end.
pass was intercepted by Aus-
Iowa's 40 and run to the 32.
y lost a yard at left tackle,
Regeczi recovered by crashing
Regeczi, attempting to pass,
wned for a 15 yard loss. Re-
unted from his 45 over the
oal line for a touchback.
D was stopped for no gain.
picked up a yard at left end.
punted from his own 15 to
er who was downed on his
>ver made a yard at center.
a fake punt, got four yards'.
punted from his 35 to Laws
Lde a fair catch, but the play
led back and Iowa penalized
'ds for offside, making it first
>r Michigan on their own 48
ne. Regeczi failed at tackle.
ked up two at left end, but
y was called back and Michi-
nalized 15 yards for holding.
running from punt forma-
ade three yards, then punted
is own 35 to Laws, who was
on his own 38 yard line. Fay
center for flye as the third
Michigan 10; Iowa 6.
ardus and Renner replaced
r and Heston. Wistert re-
Jacobson. Everhardus picked
yards through left guard. Re-
inted from his eight to Laws
s downed on his 46 yard line.
lost two yards at right
rime out for Michigan. Jac-
eplaced Wistert. Teyro fum-
t recovered on his 38 yard
eyro kicked from his 30 yard
Fay who was downed in his
n Michigan's 30 yard line.
zi fumbled but recovered for
ard loss. Everhardus kicked,
s own 18 yard line to Laws
s downed on his 43 yard line.
passed to Page, incomplete.
ied right end for no gain.
cked from his 35 to Fay who
med on Michigan's 22 yard
iardus, running from punt
>n, made three at left tackle.
ked up four yards at left
Everhardus punted from his
line to Laws who was downed
and the ball was downed by Page on
Michigan's 32 yard line.
Everhardus made 15 yards and a
first down around left end. Regeczi
drove through right tackle for three.
Renner, on a fake pass, made three
through center. Time out for Iowa.
Rook replaced Fisher who was in-
jured on the play.
Everhardus kicked from his 43 out
of bounds on Iowa's one foot line.
Teyro kicked from behind his goal
line to Fay who was downed on
Iowa's 41 yard line. Oliver replaced
Fay made two at center. Ever-
hardus gained four yards through the
line on a shovel pass from Renner.
On a lateral pass, Fay to Renner,
Renner made two yards. Oliver'
kicked from Iowa's 45 yard .line out
of bounds on the 19 yard line.
Teyro's pass was knocked down
by Bernard. Laws picked up four
yards through center. Time out for
Iowa. Schammel was hurt but he
stayed in the game.
Teyro kicked from his 13 yard line
to Fay, who was downed on Michi-
gan's 47 yard line.
Everhardus fumbled but recovered
on his own 42. Oliver made four
through center. Everhardus punted
from his 37 over the goal line for
Teyro's pass was incomplete. Tey
passed to Page for a first down
Iowa's 32 yard line. Hoover's ps
was knocked down by Bernard. Ho
ver's pass was intercepted by Wa
on Iowa's 44 yard line.
Ford replaced Bernard. Everha
dus was stopped for no gain at 1
end. Oliver made five through ce
ter. Everhardus took the ball throu
left guard to Iowa's 27, for fi:
down. Everhardus fumbled on
right end sweep, b'Ut the ball w
recovered by Oliver as the game w
Final score: Michigan 10; Iowa
Steno Gatto, Kansas City amate
boxing and baseball enthusiast, on
set a record for reaching first ba
on a bunt in 3 1-5 seconds.
POLO IN STYLE
The Missouri university polo tea
used an airplane for part of a wee
end trip which called for three gam
in three days.
Don't forget the kid brother or sister back home during
this National Juvenile Week. Slater's Bookstores have
added an enormous selection of Children's Books to their
stock including all of the books recommended by the
Children's Library Extension Service of the University of
Michigan. We invite you to come in and inspect this
offering as these books can only be appreciated by
actually seeing them.
Mother Goose Rhymes
.25c to $1.00
All of the editions of this popular children's book, beau-
tifully illustrated by such persons as Ann Anderson,
Willie Pogany, and Fern Bisel Peat.
Illustrated Standard Classics
. . $1.50
These beautifully illustrated Scribner Classics were origi-
nally published at $3.50.
New "Pop-Up" Books.
. . 50c to $2.00
SHOULD our neighbor in need come to us in person, we would gladly give
him aid... We would render him quick succor.. . We would meet his
wants, whether they be nursing in illness, comfort in discouragement, a help-
ing hand in distress, aid for his children, a lift toward the solid ground of self-
Hundredsof Our Neighbors Need Our Aid
was knocked down by
med one at left tackle.
from his 36 yard line
The latest thing in children's books. Just open them and
the illustrations "pop-up." It's lots of fun for the whole
family. You must see these books to appreciate them.
Foreign Translations . . . . . . . . $1.00
All of the best children's books from Sweden, Holland,
Germany, Spain, Italy, and France are included in this
SPECIAL FOR THIS WEEK ONLY
llustrated Robinson Crusoe . . . . 50c
This book originally sold at $2.50 and while this special offer
is for the whole week it can only last as long as there are books.
Just Arrived . .
A new shipment of beautifully colored maps of "The
Land of Make Believe." Specially priced at $2.50.
Bargain Table. .
Tomorrow, November 13, this table is being installed on
the balcony of Slater's State Street store. Bargains in
fiction, non-fiction, and general reference works are
Grand Selection of Puzzles, Cut-Outs,
asty . . . Better
featured only by
Crayon Sets, Paper Dolls .
Any book in the store may be set aside for Xmas with a
small deposit and there is free service in wrapping
packages as gifts 'and for mailing.
They cannot come to us personally. We would be utterly swamped if
they did so. We wouldn't have the understanding, the expert skill to deal
with their problems and difficulties. But we can help them, despite their over-
whelming numbers, despite the complexity of their needs. We can help them
by contributing to the ANN ARBOR COMMUNITY FUND.
That Is What the Community Fund Does
It acts as our agent in holding out the helping hand to our neighbors in
Ann Arbor. It makes it possible for us to place every dollar we have for phi-
lanthropy where it will do the most good, where it will be divided so that all
the needy get their share.
Individual giving often is wasted ! Frequently it overloads one who is
in want while it neglects another just as needy and deserving. Organized
giving helps to make our sacrifices produce the greatest results, to reach all
ThisIs Our Week of Giving
Let us put the COMMUNITY FUND over the top.
We can do it if we have the willingness to share with those less fortunate.
OUR PRESIDENT SAYS TO US;
"Care of the aged, service to demoralized families, hospitalization of the
needy sick, home nursing, settlements, guidance of youth, care of the children
without a chance - these and hundreds of other services are in the hands of
your local welfare organizations. Some of these programs were overshad-
owed during the past year by the desperate fight to supply food and warmth
to every one in need. But they must not be forgotten. Huge public appro-
priations only to maintain life necessitate your and my partnership in making
that life worth while.
"This year there are social needs created by the misery of the lean years
we have gone through. These critical needs must be met by the local welfare
agencies which you have maintained in the past and which must look to you
for support again at this time."
727 North University
Drugs With a
East University Avenue
We are offering 10% discount on all personal engraved
Xmas cards wtih orders placed before December 1st.
nity & Sorority Night
0 Sunday Dinner *
Grilled Sirloin Steak
. . . . . S
Chicken a la King .
. . . . 15c
Broiled Large T-Bone Steak
. . 29c
.31 U 3I! 130% 1 T 1 " U --a