II out .the entire doubles contests and)
play was only stopped when it was no
longer possible to maintain one's foot-
over Syracuse was not much of a match
t two for the Michigan men, the' team win-
any ning six to nothing. The verdict was
y~ forregistered in straight sets and but for
one long doubles set of 20-18 which
which Wesbrook and Munz took from LeGros
The and Wheeler, the Varsity experienced
f five little trouble.
wa cp~ Rain put a stop to the Union match
,1 outcome before the contest had long been under
st ball had way. Only three matches had been
Wesbrook started when a heavy shower fairly
ice in his drenched the courts making it impos-
3 generally sible -to continue. Up to the time of
able to re- the rain everything was in Michigan's
two meet favor. Wesbrook led his man at five
love,' Angell was ahead at three love,
and Reindell was leading at four one.
g day was Munz had not yet started.
necessary With the matches this week, end will
uIt one of be concluded the dual contests. The
er to catch Conference singles and doubles cham-
e first trip pionships were decided . yesterday.
nd one de- That which is particularly bright about
tle season is the fact that this year's
f the East j team will be intact next year also.
k in which Every man will be back and with the+
Syracuse,, men from the freshman class, Michi-
eprgsented gan is assured of a powerful team for
as in the several years to come.
Wesbrook Patronize our Aavertisers,-A|v.
WOLVERINES HEADED FOR I
BIG TEN BASEBU LL TITLE
(Continued from page 1)
In the outfield Perrin and Kirch-
gessner have ably filled the vacancies
left by Cooper and Bowerman. Per-
rin's batting has featured many con-
tests. Johnny's hits have all beent
long. His fielding has been accurate ,
and critics will do well to see Perrin's
record before selecting an All-Confer-
ence nine. Kirchgessner has played a
consistent game. His hits have been
timely and his fielding good. Kirk is
a valuable man.-
Fields Well! Jits Poorly
Langenhan is the classiest fielder of
the trio. Pete's batting average' is
slightly below par but to discount this,
he can cover more ground than any
other Michigan fielder.
Michigan's pitchers are without a
peer in the college world. Parks and
Ruzicka are men of exceptional ability.
Their ,names will go down with the
greatest ever pitching for a Michigan
nine: Scheidler is also a dependable
hurler but has not-yet approached the
excellence of the former two.
Next year is the problem already
presenting itself to many Michigan
supporters. Parks and Ruzicka have,
yet another year before graduation.
Freshmen catchers are numerous so
that the loss of Genebach will not be
Newell and Froemke both leave after
- this season, but Broome is left to fill
first base job. V
ates, but Karpus and Uterigh, of the
freshman nine, are both capable men.
Knode will be missed .at shortstop.
Turnbull, the freshman star, and Hoff-
man, of the 1919 freshman team, are .
likely candidates. Mraz will probably
hold his place on third base.
The outfield will have to be rebuilt
but with the numerous first year
aspirants it is probable that a trio
of fly chasers can be picked. Barring
all possible bad luck prospects for
1921 are bright-enough to bring joy to
all Michigan men.
\And this year, Lundgren's proteges
are gradually working their way into
the third consecutive conference cham-
VARSITY TRACK SQUAI) WORKS
UNI)ER IIAM)ICAP; CAPT. IWRT
(Continued from page 1)
of Chicago third. This picture is the
finish of the 440 at Chicago.
Beardsley Does Hurdles
The lower illustration is an intimate
likeness o.f Beardsley of Michigan who
is training to fill Johnson's place in
the hurdles. Beardsley in this race is
running second to an Illinois man.
Thus far this season the Wolverines
have won from Chicago, both indoors
and outdoors, have rated first in the
Ilini carnival and took second in the
indoor Conference meet. Illinois and
Cornell have secured victories over
Michigan in dual meets. Johnson was
absent from the running when the
squad was defeated.
TODAY'S CBHURCH S
MAIZE AND BLUE WILL WAGE
WAR TO REGAIN GRID HONORS
(Continued from page 1)
prominent, should provide Yost with
plenty of material from which to shape
a blackield. It is evident that the mei
Spring Practice Aids University have awakened to
The spring practice was a great aid that in order to have good
in getting a line on the men, who will teams, every man who is ca
be out next fall. The turnout of nearly playing should turn out and h
lines on the part of t
._ __. W._.....
Cor. State and Huron Sts.
Rev. Sidney S. Robins, Pastor
Sunday school, 9:30 A. M.
Kindergarten and Primary class
Morning Service, 10:30
Subject: "The Religion"of A-
,braham Lincoln." Strangers
are always welcome. There will
be no evening meeting. Next
week, if, the weather permits,
the evening meeting will be held
out of doors.
Strangers are always welcome
SCHEDULE OF BIBLE CHAIR
444 South State Street
"Thank God every morn
ing when you get up that yo
have something to do tha
day which must be doe
whether you like it or no
Being forced to do you be
will breed in you temperance
self-control, d ili g e n ce
strength of will, control, an
a hundred virtues which th,
idle will never know. -
Huron St., below State
Course I-"Upper Room" Class
-Saturday Evenings, 7 to 8
Course II-"University Men's
Class" - Sunday Mornings,
9:30 to 10:15 o'clock.
Course III-General Survey of
the Bible - Thursday Even-
ings, 6:30 to 7:30 o'clock.
Course IV - Methods of Bible
Study and Teaching-Friday
Afternoons, 4:10 to 5 o'clock.
Course V-A Discussion Class
-Friday Evenings, 6:30 to
7:30 o'clock. .
10:30 A. M. Public W<
12:00 M. Guild Class.
6:30 P. M. Guild Meet
3 BIG DAYS-BEGINNI
E A R T
Church of Christ
South University Ave.
9:30 a. m. Bible School.
"_ ! ;
Cor. S. State and E. W
10:30 a. m. Public Worship.
i see NAZIMOVA it seems
of her art.
like the first-she is always different, save in the outstand-
7:30 p. in. Public Worship.
Bible School Institute
Juie 4, 5, and 6
Expert Leaders from Indianap.
F. P. ARTHUR, Pastor,
10:30 Public Worship.
12:00 Bible Classes for
men and wom
5:00 High School Epwc
6:00 Social Half Hour
6:30 Young People's De
Cor. Division and Catherine
7:30. a. m. Holy Communion.
10:30 a. m.. Morning Prayer and
4:30 p. m. Vesper Service and
REV. HENRY TATLOCK, D.D.
REV. CHARLES T. WEBB
10:30 A. M.
10:30 A. M.
Mr. Douglas prea
6:30 P. M.
NAZ.I MOVA zITI H E HEARTO.A: CHILD"'
THE LIFE ROMANCE OF A COCKNEY GIRL FROM LONDON'S TENEMENT
After you have seen Nazimova in these four characterizations, you will go awa amazed at her versa-
(1) As a girl of the.slums of London.
(2) As a model in a fashionable modiste's shop.
(3) As the star in the Verandah Revue.
(4) As her own sweet self when she wins over the parents of Lord Kidder-
In short, you will see Nazimova, with all the witchery of her art, in a play worthy of her.
Corner Huroa and: Division
Huron and Chapin Sts.
Rev. Carl A. Brauer
Sunday School, 9:00 a. m.
Church Services, 10:00 a. m
7:30 p. m.
Fifth Ave. and William St.
Rev. Lloyd Mer Wallick
10:30, Morning Worship.
11:30, Students' Bible Class.
7:30 p. mn., Evening Service.
W. D. HENDERSON
The Church and the Problem of
rhis class will meet at 12 o'clock
It will be the last session of
the class for the season. All
CHRISTIE COMEDY, "SHOULD A HUSBAND TELL?"
ORCHESTRA MUSIC FOR ALL SHOWS SUNDAY
Fifth Ave. and Ws
Rev. Ernest C.
9:00 a. m., Students
10:30 a. m.,Mornih
7:30 p. im., Evening
students cordially invited.