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September 30, 1934 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-09-30

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1934

[touts Frosh Eleve
Giants ose; Cards

'n By 74-0 Score
Win~ Lea eagu

y .,

CLASSIFIED DIRECTORY

I

i

-40

STAR *
*DUST"
-B ART CARSTENS-
EOPLE used to argue whether
Bennie Oosterbaan's sensational
pass catching had made Bennie
Friedman, the passer, an All-Ameri-
can or vice versa. Of course, the
truth was that both were superlative
performers at their specialties.
The same sort of'question arose
in my mind at the scrimmage
yesterday as I saw Russ Oliver
complet2 a number of excellent
passes to Willis Ward, Mike Sav-
age, and Matt Patanelli. I
couldn't decide if Russ's passing
had improved greatly over-night
or- if the credit was due to the
lanky receivers who were certain-
ly snagging them left and right.
It is certain that several of Oliver's
passes were near perfect and some of
the catches, especially by Ward, were
equally good. I swear Ward was four
feet off the ground when he took one
pass late in the game.
It was like seeing a belated ray of
sunshine on a cloudy day to see Oliver
whip the first pass of the game
straight down .the slot to Patanelli
who snatched the ball away from two
yellow-clad backs.
The more I think about it the more
I like Oliver's passing. He was lead-
ing his receivers perfectly, making
them take many balls on the dead
run, and was keeping the ball plenty
high for his six-foot-plus receivers.
A possible criticism of his' pass-
ing is his conservatism in choice
of receiver, le apparently, would
rather throw a short pass to a
receiver who is partially covered
than a long pass to a mart in the
clear.
SEEN AT the scrimmage: Harry
Kipke has become ambidextrous
will suffice nicely, with pass receivers
like Ward, Savage, and Patanelli to
pull them down.
Oliver completed eight passes and
averaged 14 yards gained for each
successful heave. He was continually
in passing territory, the freshmen
never getting the ball any farther
than midfield. And the heaves he
completed were important ,to the
scoring column.
Mike Savage and Willis Ward
starred as receivers, the former Mal-
ashevich nabbing three of Oliver's
heaves, the first ultimately leading to
a touchdown and the other two end-
ng in two more tallies directly. Sav-
age scored once; he lateraled to Aug
for the other touchdown.

Younger Dean
Beats Reds, 6-1,
For Game Lead
Giants Beaten By Mungo,
5-1; Dodger's Revenge
May Give Cards Title
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 29. - (P) - Paul
Dean followed up his brother Dizzy's
4 to 0 win over the Cincinnati Reds
yesterday, with a 6 to 1 victory over
the hapless Reds today. The victory
gave the St. Louis Cardinals a one-
game lead over the New York Giants
who lost to the Dodgers, 5 to 1, with
but one game remaining on the Na-
tional League schedule.
If the Cards defeat the Reds today
they will be National League cham-
pions regardless of how the Giants
fare. Dizzy Dean has asked for the
chance to clinch the pennant tomor-
row, and Manager Frisch assented
despite Dizzy's having pitched nine
innings on Friday.
In the event that the Cards lose
and the Giants win, both teams will
be tied for the flag and a three-game
playoff series will ensue.
GIANTS LOSE, 5-1
NEW YORK, Sept. 29.-- (W) - Van
Mungo, who has been poison to the
New York Giants all year, outpitched
Roy Parmelee as the Dodgers beat the
Giants here today, 5 to 1.
The Dodgers have been waiting all
season for vengeance on the Giants,
and they asked nothing more than the
chance to knock Terry's men out of
first place. When asked earlier in the
season concerning the chances of
Brooklyn, Terry remarked: "Are they
still in the league." It looks like he'll
have to eat his words.
in anticipation of a very tough season.
He picks grass with both hands now
and, consequently, always has a fresh
blade to stuff into his mouth. What
happens to the grass after that is
still a mystery.
Carl Savage hasn't even had time
to learn his freshmen players' names
or positions. He was saying, "Hey,
you, are you a tackle? Get in there!"
It is with extreme pleasure and
delightful anticipation of a few
good fights that Star Dust wel-
comes the return of The Diagonal
to the editorial page of The Daily.
lEarten Kane was booted out of
the University during the reign
of Spike Gilbreth, but is back this
year. The odds on the Diagonal
surviving this time are - I guess
I hadn't better say anything
about the edit page pet.

His Team Near Flag

MiChi an State
Beats Grinnell.
By-33-20 Score
Wildeats Beat Marquette,
Chicago Downs Carroll
In Season Openers
EAST LANSING, Sept. 29. - Fea-
turing a versatile running attack
mixed strategically with some of the
finest passing that Michigan State
has seen in many seasons, the Spar-
tans defeated the Grinnell College
eleven, 33 to 20, in the opening game
of the 1934 season.
A short pass, Warmbein to Ed Kle-
wicki, scored the first six points. It
was a perfectly timed toss that com-
pletely crossed up the fighting Pio-
neer defense. Grinnell scored shortly
afterwards but another pass tallied
again for State.
After regaining the lead the Spar-
tans were never again in any real
danger. In the first half State out-
scored the Iowa team 14 to 7 and in
the second, piled up 19 points to the
Pioneer's 13.
WILDCATS BEAT MARQUETTE
EVANSTON, Ill., Sept. 29. - (P) -
Firing forward passes with almost the
same deadly precision that Dizzy
Deal hurled baseballs past the Car-
dinals' enemies, George Potter carried
Northwestern to a 21 to 12 triumph
over the plucky Hilltoppers from Mar-
quette in the Wildcats' football in-
augural today.
The Wildcats, nervous and offside
j so often that they lost 90 yards

CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
Piae, adverti:ements with Classified
SAdvertisiig Dep'atment. Phone 2-1214.
'rhr classifiedi columns close at five
o'clock previous to day of insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.
Cash in advance-lic per reacting line
Ion basis of five average words to
line,) for one or two insertions.
100c per reading line for three or
metre insertions.
Minimum 3 lines per insertion.
Telephone rate - 15e per reading line
hor one, or two insertions.
1Ic Pper reading line for three or
flOX nertrofls
10'd; discount if paid with in ten days
fromi I tic date of last insert~ionx.
M4in'in irn thiree l ieper insertion.
fay contraet, per line-2 lilics daily, one
no th. . ...............Sc
4 lines E.O.D).. 2 months.........3Ic
2 lines daily, college year........7e
4 lines E.O.D., college year ........7c
1(00 lines used as desired..........9ic
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1 .000 lines used as des:ired ........7c
2,000 lines used as desired........6c
The above rates; are per reading line,
based on eight realin.7 lines per inch.
lonic type. upper and lower case. Add
6 per line to above rates for all capital
letters. Add tic per line to above for
bocldi face, tipper and lower case. Acd 10c
per line to above rates for bold face
c a ital let7ers.
The above rates are for 71,z point
type.

LAUNDRY
PERSONAL laundry service. We take
individual interest in the laundry
problems of our customers. Girl
silks, wools, and fine fabrics guar-
anteed. Men's shirts our specialty.
Call for and deliver. Phone 5594.
611 E. Hoover. 2x
STUDENT LAUNDRY. Good soft
water. Will call for and deliver.
Telephone 4863. 3x
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 4x

-Associated Press Photos
Frankie Frisch, leader of the St.
Louis Cardinals, helped his team over-
take the collapsed New York Giants
yesterday in the most exciting pen-
naht race in years. With only one
day's play remaining, the Cardinals
are heavy favorites to win their fifth
flag in the last nine years.
16 Golfers Remain
In University Play
Sixteen men qualified for the final
round of the University golf cham-
pionship yesterday over the University
golf course. Those qualifying will
shoot it out Friday and Saturday
in the remaining 36 holes of the 72-
hole low-medal tourney.
The eight lowest freshman scores
determined the roster of the frosh
golf squad, while four Varsity posi-
tions were filled by the lowest shoot-
ing upper-classmen-.
Following are the 16 who qualified:
Saunders, 150; W. Malloy, 156; C.
Greenstreet, 159; A. MacPherson, 160;
F. Schwarz, 161; A. Harwood, 163;
W. Griffth, 164; P. Van Zile, 168; C.
Whitehead, 168; G. Waterman, 169;
R. Benton, 172; R. Sankey, 174; F.
Hull, 176; C. Van Winkle, 178; C. Kil-
lins, 179; H. Morriss, 181.
I MAJ ESTICI

FOR RENT - HOUSES
Unusual opportunity to secure very
desirable 5-room, unfurnished up-
per duplex apartment. Heat and
utilities furnished. Southeast, con-
venient to campus. Phone 5929.
FOR RENT - ROOMS
E rNGLE ROOM for women in Apt.
1. Excellent location 238 S. Thayer
Phone 3839.
FRONT SINGLE room, very attrac-
tivQ. In campus district. Reasonable.
Call 4929.
FOR RENT -APARTMENTS
APARTMENT, upper floor. Four
rooms, bath, gas stove, electric re-
frigeration. Furnace, garage. 514
Pauline Blvd.
SUITE of rooms with private bath
and shower for 3 or 4 men. Steam
heat. Dial 8544. 422 E. Washington.-

WANTED
WANTED: MEN'S OLD AND NEW
suits. Will play 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7 dol-
lars. Phone Ann Arbor 4306. Chi-
cago Buyers. Temporary office, 200
North Main. 7x
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Black Persian lamb scarf
from coat. Notify Mrs. Forney Cle-
ment. 1015 Lincoln.
LOST: The barrow for a black and
white fountain pen. Reward 1003,
South University.
NOTICE
Special Plate Dinner ........25c
Re gular Dinners ............30c
11 a.m., 7 p.m. 1116 South U.
LONDON'S
NASH GOLDEN RULE custom tai-
lored clothes. Suits or topcoats to
order -$23.50 to $27.50. "Chick"
Krug, Service Shop, 214 East Wash-
ington St., second floor. Pho6e
2-1910 for appointment. Anytime,
anywhere. 6x
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Corona 4 portable, $15.
Phone 2-1852.
today with a 19 to 0 victory over
Carroll College of Waukesha, Wis.
OTHER COLLEGE SCORES
Cornell 14, St. Lawrence 0.
Dartmouth 39, Norwich 0.
Pittsburgh 26, W. & J. 6.
Army 19, Washburn 0.
Navy 20, W. & .M. 7.
Ga. Tech. 12, Clemson 7.
Illinois 40, Bradley 7.
Minnesota 56, North Dakota State
12.
Indiana 27, Ohio Univ. 0.
Stanford 7, Santa Clara 7 (tie).

I

through penalties, looked like just an- -----
other football team today, except for it was Potter who intercepted a pass
the throwing arm of the six-foot that soon was converted into the final
senior. Northwestern score.
All through the battle, which found
the Wildcats leading from start to MAROONS DEFEAT CARROLL
finish, it was Potter and more Potter. CHICAGO, Sept. 29.- (P) -Warm-
His passes opened the gate for the j ing up as their game little rivals wore
frst two Wildcat touchdowns, and down, Chicago's Maroons, with Jay
late in the first period when the Berwanger furnishing most of the
Rilltoppers threatened to go ahead, punch, opened their gridiron season

,. ( , . .
..
.. rv

Drummond dragged poor Algy away on his wed-
ding night . .. and proceeded to show Scotland
Yard just how to unravel a corking good mystery!

MkiCM ISANH

T- N E~i~Wi kA " toUkl 4~kW [an r u~moit

a

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aI .I ''l.t' ,It . eveIbefIv p

REOPENING

SALE!

"GOODBYE, EXCITEMENT
AN D A D VENT URE?,"
Cried Drummond at Midnight. 4.
and proceeded tom eet...one.. a deep-dyed
my ty two:.. a murder-bent .villain I
threi. - a limpid-eyed damsel s... and poor
Scotland Yard slept no more tht night I
JOSEPH M.
SCHENCK
presents

t Monday Owl Shgow
Men in Whit
CLARK GABLE

REDUCTIONS ON ALL ITEMS
WOODBURY SOAP.............. 3 for 25c
50c SHAVING CREAMS............... 33c
50c TOOTHPASTES ...............33c
$1.00 HAIR TONICS .............. . ..79c
DR. LYONS TOOTH POWDER, 60c size 43c
PROBACK BLADES, 25 blades .......... 59c
BE FRIENDS TO YOUR POCKETBOOK
MICIGAN CUT RATE
601 East Liberty - Next to Michigan Theatre

EVERY DAY 15cTO 6 PM. M 25c AFTER 6

I

A

DARRYL F.
ZANUCK'S production of
with LORETTA YOUNG
CHARLES BUTTERWORTHU UNA MERKEL
D'irected by ROY DEL RUTH Released thru UNITED ARTISTS

K

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S OWS CONTINUOUS TODAY -Also BETTY BOOP, GRANTLAND RICE, etc.

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