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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 17, 1919 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-04-17

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY THURSDAY, APRIL 17,

Those who advertise in The Mich- The Daily is a campus institution
igan Daily cater to ALL Michigan -'upport it. $1.00 for the rest of the
students.--Adv. olIlege year.-Adv.

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YOU men who have your own ideas
as to how your clothes should be
tailored, will be pleased with the clever
ideas introduced by our Chicago tailors
ED. V. PRICE & CO.
tailors for men of good taste. The unlimited choice of fine
new woolens available, affords possibilities for the expression
of individuality quite beyond the resources of most merchant
tailors. "Thorobred" clothes-to-your-order so far above the
commonplace that friends are bound to ask
Put it up to us to make good on this statement and there will

RELAY QUARTETS ILE
ON EYE Of DRAKE TRIPS
VAULTERS GET SHORT DRILL IN
SPITE OF APRIL
SHOWERS
Last moment track practice, plan-
ned upon by Coach Steve Farrell and
regarded as a very necessary part in
the final conditioning of the team, was
made impossible by the rain of Tues-
day afternoon and Wednesday.
The team as a whole is in good
shape but the bad weather of the past
few days has meant light training ses-
sions and short rests, which have not
helped the squad in the attempt to
reach winning form.
Stick Men, Beat' Rain
About 10 men came out for prac-
tice Wednesday, but, with the excep-
tion of the pole vaulters and the dis-
tance men, nothing was accomplished.
Cross and Westbrook were able to
vault for a short time early in the
afternoon before the field became too
wet. Since gonig outdoors these men
have not had much of an opportunity
to get exercise or any practice on the
turf.
Westbrook is one member of the
team who will be regarded with a
great deal of interest during the sea-
son, because of the good work that he
has already recorded. Cross will be
expected to give Elelson of North-
western and Buchheit of Illinois a race
for first in the pole vault at the out-
door Conference meet in June. The
fact that the men won places ahead
of the Michigan star was one of the
surprises of the indoor meet in March,,
but as Cross' vaulting outdoors has
always been several inches higher
than his work inside the gymnasium
and with sufficient time to practice be-
fore meeting these stellar vaulters, he
may be able to defend successfully his
title of outdoor champion, won last
year.
Sedgwick Reports'
Cal tain Sedgwick appeared in a suit
and did a little jogging to keep in
condition for the coming meets. He
will not get into action for several
weeks as the coach is not taking any
distance men to either the Drake or
the Penn relay games. Bouma was
also out., to Jeel the cinder track and
stayed long enough to run several
laps.
Wet ground prevented 'the other
men, particularly those in the field
events,sfrom any active work. The
track is as yet quite soft but is in
better shape for daily work than the
field, which is too wet and soaked for
use.
CoachvFarrell and therelay team
will leave for Des Moines' Thursday
at noon.
LUNhQUIST APPOINTED MASTER
OF SWING OUT CEREMONIES

Diver Advocates
Lenient Judging
Alber tEaDownes ofthe New York
A. C. veteran diver and winner of
many high and fancy diving champion-
ships has made some just criticisms of
the judging of contests.
Downes has retired from active com-
petition and can speak freely and
without prejudice and his views are
very interesting at this time when so
many championships are being decid-
ed.
There is'a rule concerning the jack-
knife dive which states that the diver
must enter the water hot more than
six feet from the end of the board. If
a contestant seeks vigorous action
from a twelve-foot board it is the
easiest thing in the world to over
shoot the six foot mark.
In many contests a jack-knife of
perfect form will receive zero because
the diver went a few inches beyond the
six feet limit.
Downes does not believe that the-
limit should be removed entirely but
that only one point should be taken
off for each foot over the mark. This
is only reasonable when one consid-
ers that with the presenthmethod of
judging a good dive which goes be-
yond the mark receives no more points
than an absolute failure.
The fault in a great part lies with
the judges and not with the rules for
the A. U. U. regulations can be inter-
preted in the way Downes suggests as
well as the way in which it has been
the practice of most judges of late.
VARSITY BATSMEN
HALTED BY RAIN
Ferry field is in bad shape and any
sort of 'baseball practice was impos-
sible Wednesday on account of the
condition of the ground. When the
game with Ypsilanti was called off, it
was called off, it was still hoped that
some kind of a practice would be held.
Coach Mitchell repeated his an-
nouncement of the freshman meeting,
which is expected to start the- first
year men on their season's work, but
Mr. Thomas, groundkeeper, pronounc-
ed the diamond unfit for use and prac-
tice so the game with Case next Sat-
urday was again postponed
The basement of the Ferry field club-
house was flooded by the havy down-
pours and several inches of water cov-
ers the floor of the furnace room.
This has not occurred since 1913, wheni
the situation was much worse and sev-
eral feet of water entered the build-
ing.
Students read The Daily.-Adv.
WhitneyTheatre
TUESDAY APRIL 22
'UTFRLY CARMiNG'
Doro thyax
Dircoc from 41'Months in NY
CRAIRO5 EERSON C0
prasLMf
WHOLLY
DELIG HTFUL
with ORRIN JOHNSON Dr FrnA Crane

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2-3:30-7-8:30

LAST TIME TODAY
Vivian Martin

6jt,IC

"LVLt\Ns\4 q.TIlive on afm..f hAIkJ
TrVIA MA-TN 222 )irancty smixles
, ~C~rarrr C9ieur

be anot
our me
F.

her satisfied customer to speak well of

rchant tailoring department.

W.

Gross

' rmMiranda -Smiles'
It doesn't matter whether a girl is carrying
a bucket or a fan--if her smile is right she will
land the boy she wants.
Miranda did the laundry for the organist,,
being a nice young fellow, played a bit of mus-
ic for her-and then Miranda smiled-say, it's
queer how peaceful and romantic a church is
when there's nobody but the organist "practic
ing."
Added Attraction All This. Week

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309 SOUTH MAIN STREET

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To Students who have been in the

Military or Naval Service

of the Country

At a meeting of the presidents of
the senior classes of, the various col-
leges on the campus Wednesday after-
noon, Laurel A. Lundquist, '19, presi-
dent of the senior lits, was appointed
master of ceremonies for the swing
out next Tuesday.
A few minor details have yet to be
arranged concerning where the class-
es shall meet on. the campus. By a
unanimous vote of the presidents it
was decided to change the line of
march slightly.
Attention Fuller Men - Meeting
7:20 p. m. tonight at 232 Nickels Ar-
cade. Important.
Get your Daily subscription at once
and get the full benefit of the reduc-
ed price.--$1.00.-Adv.

-D ac MR

NALLA

AXMI

. ,..-.,

The Faculty of the Law School of the University of Michigan
has arranged a special course for the Summer Session Hof 1919 and
the first semester of the year 1919-1920, in which course the stu-
dent is allowed to carry an amount of work slightly in excess of
the normal amount and thus gain the equivalent of a year of
credit. The saving of time for students who may be discharged
from the army or navy before June 23 will thus be considerable
and of great importance in aiding them to secure early admis-
sion to the bar. The course will include all subjects of the reg-
ular curriculum and will be given in the regular way by the Law
School Staff.
Students desiring to take advantage of this course must pre-
sent official evidence of their military or naval service.
For particulars address the Dean of the University of Michi-
gan Law School, Ann Arbor, Michigan.

SEAT SALE SATURDAY

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J.HOP PICTURES

LYNDON

- 719 N. University

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WHITNEY THEATRE
THURSDAY APRIL 24

- .

LOST
LOST - In Waterman Gymnasium,
evening of April 4th, a Delta Upsil-
on Badge, in pearls, engraved on
back: "H. H. Perry, '16." Fine. r
kindly return to 1331 Hill street.
LOST--Gamma Phi Beta sorority pin.
Name Frances E. Weimer. Phone
2276-3.
LOST - A young female Airedale.
Finder please return to 1223 Hill,
or phone 188. Reward.
FOUND
FOUND-A heavy gold class ring.
Any one proving property can have
same by identification at Tinker's

FOR SALE
FOR SALE-Cover coupon for May
festival, $1.50. Phone 1702 after
7:30 p. m.
_OR SALE-Cap and gown, all wool,
used only once; $4.75. 110 North In-
galls.
FOR SALE ,- May festival coupon.
Phon 113R. 123 N. Thayer St.
WAfTRD
WANTED-Ten men and women to
earn $400 or more this summer. Ad-
dress Lady care of Daily before Fri-
day night.
WANTED- The Michigan Daily will
gratify all your wants. You can
reach everyone through this column.

KLAIO
radrG

V A~ ERILANGERW)
EOWE C.TYLER.
biooth Tcrkiri~ton
Cd
Ts #ALFREf) LN4T
anrd excepkionacl.Ca&t

Master Seer and Crystal Gazer
Knows All! Sees All! Tells All!

I

Special Matinee Friday for Ladies Only
Sunday, One Day Only
Wallace Re Id

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CE

IN-

"ALIAS, MIKE-MORAN"

Prioes:

Lower Floor $1.50-=52.00 Balcony $1--$1.50 Callery 750
SEAT SALE TUESDAY MORNING

11

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