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April 21, 1920 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-04-21

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

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TY BASEBALL NINE
NS TODYWITH YPS[i

MOUND STAFF STRENGTHENED
BY ELIGIBILITY OF LEON
PARKS1
Batter up. At 4:05 o'clock this aft-
ernoon the Varsity baseball nine opens
the home season with the Michigan
State Normal college at Ferry field.
The Ypsi nine comes here as a dark
horse. The team's strength is un-
known, as the Normal mnen have not
engaged in any preliminary games.
Last year the Normalites presented the
stiffest kind of opposition, and the
Wolverines were able to gain the de-
cision over them by only a single run.
Team in Shape
The Wolverines are In fine condition
after their training trip and have been
strengthened by the addition of sev-1
eral players whose eligibility was in
doubt prior to the southern jaunt.
Leon Parks, pitcher and brother of
Captain Vernon Parks, is now eligible
for all intercollegiate competition.
The addition of the younger Parks to
the twirling staff makes that position
the best fortified on the nine, and
rounds out a fine quintette of boxmen.
Taggert is eligible now as a catcher.
Mound Choice Uncertain
Ruzicka, Saunders, and Smith, the
other memb'ers of the pitching staff,;
have shown well, although the former
two need more time to reach their
best form. Ed. Ruzicka's arm is in
as good condition as when he won the
Conference title for Michigan in
1918, but the big fellow is waiting for
warmer weather to appear before put-
ting all his speed into his curves.
Coach Lundgren has not decided
which one of his men he will start
in the box today, but it is likely that
all of them will be given an oppor-
tunity to pitch an inning or so to the

FIFTY REPORT FOR
. PIGSKIN PRACTICE.
Fifty men reported to Ferry field
Tuesday for the second day of spring
football practice. Increased interest is
evident and it is hoped, by the end of
the week, to have nearly a 100 mend
out every afternoon.'
Coach Mather -was in charge of the
drill, and Assistant Coach Douglass
was out to aid in the instruction of
the candidates. Practice followed the
usual lines, most of the time being de-
voted to blocking, passing, and sprint-
ing.
By the constant system of drilling
at these fundamentals the coaches
hope to have the candidates for the
team 'next fall in excellent condition
and ready to work together well early'
in the season. The spring training is
nearly indispensable to Conference
colleges, in view of the rules which
prevent practice before the opening
of. the fall semester.
Several of the veterans of last year's
team who will be in school next year
have not yet reported for practice, but
Thursday should see all of the hope-
fuls out in uniform.' Other men that
will be unable to play this spring are1
the members of the Varsity and fresh-
men baseball teams.
Medals for Basketball Winners Ready
Basketball inedals for the members
of the Up-Stater team which won the
society championship and the busi-
ness ad team which won the depart-
ment title have arrived and may be
secured upon application at the Intra-
mural office.
The award is a silver ball, engrav-
ed to resemble a basketball, with other
suitable inscription.
Jerseys for Criwford's fresh lit'
team have also arrived and should be
called for at once.
Campus news, student doings, news
of the outside world, are all to be
found in the MIchtg4.n Daily.-Adv.

WILIL SELECT SWIMMERS
FOR BRAND RAPIDS MEET
TEN MEN TO BE PICKED AT SPE-
CIAL PRACTICE
TODAY
This afternoon at 3:30 o'clock a spe-
cial swimming practice will be held to
determine the team which will visit
Grand Rapids on Saturday for the
dual meet with the Y. M. C. A. of that
city. Ten men will be picked and the
following are especially asked to be
present: Hyde, Gilmore, Stuart, Rob-
ertson, Valentine, Smith, Lewy, Por-
ter, Parker, Hanson, Million, Koch,
Adams, Dallavo, Hubbard, Levy,
White, Grayson, Goldsmith, Babcock,
Dunlop, Broock, and Thompson.
Today's Practice Important
The following events will be held
in the meet: 40, 100, and 220 yard free
style swims, 60 yard breast troke, 100
yard back stroke, plunge for distance,
fancy diving, and relay. In the plunge,
for distance only one man will be
taken and the victor in this afternoon's
practice will undoubtedly be the one
to make the trip. One extra sprint
man will probably be taken to swim in
the relay, and it is evident that in this'
event also the man who shows best in
today's practice will be picked.
Divers to Leave Friday
Friday afternoon Coach Drulard and
the two divers selected will leave for
Grand Rapids in order that the divers
may accustom themselves to the "Y"
board there. The remainder of the
team will leave Saturday afternoon at
1:16 o'clock in charge of Manager
Elliott. For t'he most Npart the men
will be cared for by the Y. M. C. A.,
but it is hoped that the Alumni asso-
ciation will volunteer assistance, as
this will be one of the few times in
history when a Michigan athletic team
has' visited the Furniture City.

CINDER ATHLETES
IN OUTDOOR MEET
Michigan's track team will open its
outdoor schedule on Saturday in the
Drake relays at Des Moines, Iowa.
The event is 'essentially a telay meet,.
but a special invitation 100 yard dash
is held in connection with the meet.
Coach Farrell has entered two relay
teams in the mile and half mile races.
Losch and Cook are the Varsity en-
tries in the 100 yard dash.
For the mile team, the coach has
selected Butler, Burkholder, Wheeler,
and Wetzel. Burkholder is now in
fairly good physical, shape and has
been doing well on the cinders. The
half mile race in which every man
runs 220 yards will be run by Cook,
Losch, Wetzel, and Butler. On the
outdoor track, Cook is in his prime
and the big dash man has been per-
forming to advantage.
The greatest blow that the track
squad has yet sustained comes as a
result of the injury to Carl Johnson.
His absence from the half mile relay
team and the 100 yard dash will be
greatly felt in the Drake relays. More
serious than this, however, is the aft-
nouncemnt that he may not compete
for three weeks to come. In that case
he will not take part in the Penn re-
lay or the meet with Illinois. Dr.
Hugh Cabot, who is taking care of
him, is- unwilling that the Varsity cap-
tain take any chances whatever. -Carl
is very anxious to compete but Coach
Farrell is holding him back until a
more satisfactory report is forthcom-
ing from Dr. Cabot.
Read the Daily advertisements. They
will lead you to the best of Ann Ar-
bor's stores.--Adv.

APRIL
S M T WTF S
41 5 6 7 8 9 10-
11 12 13 14 15 16 17
18 19 20 21 22 23 24
25 26 27 28 29 30
Men-Hats are high; your last
season's hat cleaned and re-
blocked into this season's shape,
with a new band, will look like
new and save you five or ten
dollars. We do only high class
work. Factory Hat Store, 617
Packard St. Phone 1792.

Lunches
Nunnally's
Candy
Maynard St.

A

"The First Essential of Education
is an Aotive Mind."-President Burton.
To create an active mind from one naturally somewhat slow -ni ttn.
tive is the first purpose of the little book "Memory and Concentra l' A ,ert.
ness, keen attention, concentration, the power of association, vziiing,
thought, comprehension, logic-all . are essentlal to good memo . y nd are
herein taught. Students' Ldition, 6oc at all bookstores, or by mail wi type-
written iEstruction letter, $BAoo.
The Educition Courses, Box gqS, an Arbor.

.. "'I

Let's settle
this right. now!
No man ever
smoked a better
cigarette than Camel

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Bk'owe's

Camels are unequP;J b y any
cigarette in the vrzd at any
price because thev dombine

-v :° .

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, "

Good Tables, Good Cues,
Good Service
To get real enjoyment out of a
game of billiards, the equipment
must be top-notch.
You want good tables-sound
cushions and new, clean cloth.
You want good cues-well-bal-
anced, of the right weight, with
tip that hold the chalk.
You want good service-attend-
ants who are quick to anticipate
your needs.
You'll find the best of service
and equipment here. Come in
and play a game or two, today.
HUSTON BROS.
Billiards and Bowling, Cigars
and Candies. Cigarettes & Pipes.
"We try to treat you Right"
2

- '.
cx$
r -uij=
~.y-- ~

iYRIesA

every feature that an
make a cigarette sup.reme!
Camels expert blend of choice
Turkish and choice Domestic
tobaccos puts Camels in a clas-
by themselves. Smnoke them
liberally without tiring vour
taste I Camels lave no un-
pleasant cigaretty aftertaste
nor unpleasant cigaretty odor!
You'll prefer CamIls blend to
either kindof tobacco smoked
straight!
Camels are sold everywherei., F s-cn..1ay
sealed packages of20 cigartoie for 20 c- tf;
or ten packages (200 cigaree'd) in a ; 95-
ine-paper, covered carton. 'W,, etrongiy te..
ommend this carton for Ciahom r ofiice
supply or when you traveL
R.J. REYNOLDS TOBACCzMPANY
Winston-Salem, N. C.

If

PAINT- -Its Like Bread; there is
as much in the making as
froit what it is made
Take two women-your wife and your neighbor's, for exam-
ple. They both use the same flour and yeast. Both bake bread
in the same kind of oven for the same length of time.

2

THE QUALITY OF

ICE REA

Your wife's bread invariably turns out best.
in the making-her way of making it.

Why is it? It's

It's exactly the same with paint. The list of materials fron
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Painters and home owners have
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This also has much to do with its
O SW A L D

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We recommend thisgood paint to
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Has been carefully maintained for thirty-five years. The
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