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April 20, 1921 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-04-20

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

tviLk..& £kxtiu4I'ILt'IALa I

...

rull
VARSITY,

3E5Il

i IS PROBABLE PITCHING
CHOICE FOR TODAY'S
CONTEST
y field will resound to the crack'
d against horsehide at 4 o'clock
ternoon in the first home game
season. Ypsilanti Normal col-
vill furnish the opposition for'
Ray Fisher's Maize and Blue1
ust returned from a successful
n of the Southland with three
es out of five games played.
Visitors Strong
lanti has placed a team in the
his year which should furnish
good opposition for the Wolver-
stimers, and in all probability
Lake the Varsity go the limit in
to come out on the long end.
he fair weather which is hoped
ere is every reason to believe
he first of the long list of home
should draw a large crowd to
s some really good baseball.
will start in the box for Mich-
sa difficult question to answer,
ixon appears to be the logical
with Ruzicka, Mudd, Schultz,
, and Liverance all conceded a
to get into the game before the
ming is ,played.
Fisher Exhibits Wares
tice yesterday consisted of bat-
td fielding practice, with various
s in the pitcher's position.
ar" Parks and Coach Fisher ex-
I their wares from the box, the
keeping the large crowd agog
e batters in a continual state of
as to just what was coming'
eally have nothing to say at the
t time regarding the team," said
Fisher, "but after the game with
nti I may be able to make some
ent. The men are shaping up
and give me reason to believe
Te will have a powerful aggre-
in the field."
ERNITY INDOOR BASEBALL
TRNEY TO START THURSDAY
lve of the 51 teams entered dn
ntrafraternity indoor baseball
ment will open the series to-
w afternoon. The tournament is
gest ever held and' promises to
ly contested. The schedule for
row is as follows: 3:30 o'clock-

I INTRAMURAL TENNIS NOTICE
Entries are now open for both
the fraternity and All-campus
tennis tournaments and should
be made at the Intramural office
Mat once. Two man. teams will
compete for fraternity honors,
and entrants in the campus meet ,
should specify when signing at
what hours they are certain to
be free to play. Call at the of-
fice, room 3, Press building, or
phone 2268.
TWO DUAL GOLF
MEETS ARRANGED
Northwestern and Chicago will meet
Michigan in two dual golf meets this
spring and the intramural department
is negotiating with another Conference
school for a third. The Purple aggre-
gation will be met May 14 at Evanston
and the Midway representatives will
play in Ann Arbor June 6.
In order to determine what four men:
will represent Michigan, a tournament
to be held in the very near future is
being planned. Prospective candi-
dates are urged to get in as much
practice as possible preliminary to.
this tournament, as the Northwesternj
contest is but a few weeks away. The
links are still in comparatively poor
condition, owing to the recent snow,
but it is believed by the officials that
the course will be in good shape with-
in the next few days.
FRESHMAN .BASEBALL
All 'candidates for the fresh-
man baseball team are request-
ed to, report from2 to 4 o'clock
this afternoon at Ferry field.
CRAFTSMEN'S CLUB NOTICE
All members of the Craftsmen's
Club who intend to make the trip to
Detroit today are requested to be at
the D. U. R. station in time to make
the 4:10 car. By order of the Presi-
dent.-Adv.

50 TURN OUT FOR
SPRING FOOTBALL
Between 40 afid 50 men answered
the call for spring football practice
yesterday afternoon at Ferry field.
Tad Wieman, star tackle on last year's
Varsity, was in charge of the squad
and he took up a great part of the
time in handing out the suits and as-
signing lockers to the members. Once
on the field Wieman divided the bunch
into two groups, one composed of line
candidates and the other made up of
backfield men.
The backs spent, most of their time
in forward passing and receiving the
ball while the linemen, under the su-
pervision of Tad, fell on the ball, took
their proper positions on the line and
charged up and down the field.
Weather Hinders,
.Miajor Leagues
Handicapped by cold and blustery
weather the major leagues are again
waging their battles for the suprem-
acy of the diamond. Enormous crowds
braved the wild winter winds and sat
through the opening games in the va-
rious big league parks last Wednes-
day. Those who have been doubtful
as to whether baseball would survive
the gambling scandals of last fall
have had their' queries answered and
it seems that baseball is about to have
the most prosperous season it has ever
seen.'

Ann

Arbor

av

festival

Dr. Stanley's Twenty-Eighth
and Last Festival

SHORTHAND SYSTEM
IN TEN EASY LESSONS
This course covers ten easy le
which will enable the Student,
fessor, Journalist, Doctor, Lawy
anyone seeking a professional c
to go thru life with 100 per cent
ciency.
THIS COURSE
Is short and inexpensive, a
givenwitha t money back gual
if not satisfied.
Send This Clipping Today
Pyramid Press: Publishers
1416 Broadway,
New York City
Gentlemen: -Enclosed herew
is $5.00 for which kindly se:
me your shorthand course
ten easy lessons by mall. It
understood that at the ena
five days, I am not satisfied
money will be gladly refund
Name ........... ....
Street. ...
City and State........

LUCRECIA BORI

. Soprano.

(Metropolitan Opera Company)

ROSA PONSELLE

Soprano

(Metropolitan Opera Company)

There's

no

FLORENCE HINKLE

Soprano

initiation

GRACE JOHNSON KONOLD
Soprano
CYRENA VAN GORDON Contralto

you

can

I

John Evers' Chicago Cubs have got-
ten away to a three game lead in the
National league. The Cubs are play-
ing ball with their heads up and if
early season showings can be count-
ed at all they will be in the fight for
the National league flag.
In the American league New York
has a slight lead but there is a wide
difference of opinon among critics as
to who will carry off the honors in
this cirpuit.
Babe Ruth celebrated the opening of
the 1921 season with a perfect #ay at
bat. In five trips to the plate the Babe
got. five 'of the cherished bingles. It
was not until Saturday that he gave
the fans a home run in the right field

resign

(Chicago Opera Association)

MERLE ALCOCK

Contralto

any
time
you

CHARLES MARSHALL
(Chicago Opera Association)
ORVILLE HARROLD

Tenor

Tenor

want to;
freshmen
are given
the
same rank

(Metropolitan Opera Company)

No. 10 Tomatoes, 60c per
Schultz Grocery, State St.-Adv.

can-!

bleachers.

~- 't

LAMBERT MURPHY
Metropolitan Opera Com pany)

Tenor

as

I

6

S~wissilzing

ARTHUR MIDDLETON

Baritone

upper-
classmen;
everyone

-Phi Kappa Psi vs. Be-
'gnus vs. Kappa Nu and
ma vs. Phi Sigma Del-
will start promptly at
at south Ferry field.
ally for Campus news.

A scientific process which cleans to perfection.
The fluid we use is ENERGINE which is the most
finely' prepared solution which has ever been patented.

(Metropolitan Opera Ccmnpany)

is

THEODORE HARRISON

Baritone

CHASE SIKES

Baritone

eligible;
meetings
are held

Garments cleaned with it stay clean longer and the ex-
pense saved by such is well worth considering.

U. of M.

Try us once and get some real satisfaction.

ROBERT McCANDLISS
GUSTAF HOLMQUIST
MARIAN STRUBLE

Baritone

Bass

three
times
a day,
but
you're
fined

nen who are
ommon can-
ling jobs.

IlI

THE HOME OF -
ENERGINE
209 South Fourth Ave.
- PHONE 2508 -

UMmt Gw.
Cpar.~

Violinist

not

RACKET RESTRINGINi

FANNIE BLOOMFIELD ZEISLER
Pianist
UNIVERSITY CHORAL UNION
ALBERT A. STANLEY, Conductor
CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHES-
TRA

for failure
to attend;
weekly
dues
are what
you make
them.

offer made on first
interview.

24 HOUR SERVICE

..'.

university man to
ie position has been
:d has accepted.

All Rackets Restrung in bur Store by Expert Restringer

FREDERICK STOCK, Conductor

LARGE CHORUS OF SCHOOL,
CHILDREN

There

are

two
such

$200.00 PER
[ AND UP

SPECIAL

GEORGE OSCAR BOWEN, Conductor

Regulation Outseam Ballst

$2.00 each

all-campus
organizations
the

Louisville Slugger Indoor Bats

- 950 each

ppointment may be made
by
Seeing
IR, LAMBERSON
at 222 Nickels Arcade

A Limited Number of Course Tickets Still Available at

711 N. Univ. Ave. Next to Arcade Theatre

$4.50, $5.00, $6.00, $7.00

CHARLES A. SINK, SECRETARY
UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MUSIC;
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN
I'

Arcade
Cafeteria
and
Fingerke's

111

J

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