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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.

December 01, 1920 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-12-01

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

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CN E
70 OUT FRTRAC
ON, SECOND NIGHt
Butler and Losch Appear in Gymn
for First Workout of
Season
MANY NEW MEN NEEDED
TO FILL GAPS IN SQUAD
Candidates for the Varsity track
team who reported at Waterman gym-
nasium for the second day's practice
numbered 70, almost double the quo-
ta which responded to the first call.
The appearance of Capt. Larry But-
ler proved an added incentive for the
new men, and the workout was much
snappier than the first day.
A repetition of the initial light ex-
arcises was given to the squad, inter-
spersed with a few laps around the
track for the distance men. Dick
Losch, veteran dash man, was out for
the first time, as was Stipe, weight
man on the 1920 team. Walter Wes-
brook, although not in togs, spent
most of the afternoon workiIg with
the vaulters and expects to be in ac-
tion within the next few days.
Quality Unknown
It has been impossible for Coach
Arrell to get an idea of the ability
of most of the new material because
of the crowded conditions of the gym-
nastupi floor. Several promising dash
men have been discovered and it is
certain that one or two of these men
at least will help to fill the hole left
by the graduation of Carl Johnson.
With Dosch, and Simmons strong nu-
cleus for the short distance squad is
available, and this department of the
team will cause the coach the least
worry. In Van Orden and Stipe the
Maize and Blue has two representa-
tives who should develop into as good
men as have carried the colors in the
past several seasons. . One or two
new men have been working with the
shot put as yet have not given much
promise.
Wesbrook, Slaughter, and Landow-
ski, appear to be the strongest vault-
ing trio in the Middle West at t he
present. On two occasions during the
past summer Slaughter has done 12
feet 6 inches in open competition and
Landowski placed in the Central A.A.
meet at Chicago, where he met some
of the leading athletes of the Mid-
dIe West. Wesbrook, in his third
year of competition, should more than
duplicate his stellar performances of
the past.

FRESHMAN BASKETBALL I
First practice for freshman
basketball players will be held at
7:30 o'clock Wednesday in Wat-
erman gymnasium. Candidates
furnish own equipment.
VARSITY BASEBALL NOTICE
Derrill Pratt, Varsity baseball
coach, wants to meet all baseball
candidates at 7:15 o'clock Friday
night at the Union.
BOWLING THIS YEAR
UNDER NEW PLAN
Bowling as a competitive intramut-
al sport is.now the center of interfra-
ternity and interclass activities. The
bowling tournament for the present
year is to be operated upon a differ-
ent basis than in former years. An
agreement has been adopted where-
by the Union and the intramural de-
partment will conduct the contests
upon a somewhat co-operative plan.
The schedule is arranged by Coach
Mitchell and his intramural staff; cups
will be awarded to the winner by this
department while the Union assumes
the responsibility of furnishing of-
ficials and scorers, who will have di-
rect control of all matches. Alleys
are also furnished by the Union,
Today's schedule is: Alpha Tau
Omega, Trigon, Nu Sigma Nu, and
Acacia at 7 o'clock. Beta Phi, Phi
Rho Sigma, Sigma Delta Kappa and
Lambda Chi Alpha at 8:30 o'clock.
The Union bowling committee which
has acted in conjunction with the in-
tramural department in promoting the
tournament is composed of: Kershaw
Harms, '21E, chairman; Robert Kerr,
'21; F. T. Gallagher, '21; John Thom-
as, '21; Edwin Riley, '23.
FRESHMAN LIT PRESIDENT
APPOINTS CLASS COMMITTEES

MITCHELL CALLS1'20 ONE
OF BEST, 6RID YERS

HIGH PRAISE FOR PAST
MADE IN SPEECH IN
FLINT

YEARI

At the invitation of the Flint Cham-
ber of Commerce, Elmer Mitchell, in-
tramural director, spoke last night at
a banquet given by the junior chamber
to the football teams of the various
high schools in Flint. Coach Mitchell
is popular among the high school stu-
dents, and his talk made a big hit.
In the course of his address he
touched upon many points that have
made the past football season one of
the most successful in the history of
the sport. He opposed the present
system of kicking goals after touch,-
down and advocated a scrimmage
from the 20 yard line after each score,
a goal from placement or a drop kick
being attempted by' the side making
the touchdown,
Told of Changes
He gave many amusing anectodes
that come to light during his conn.ec-
tion with the sport, illustrating in
many ways the changes that have tak-
en place in the game from its earli-
est times. The principal tenor of his
talk, however, was regarding the
cleanliness of the play that has char-
acterized the season just past.
He said in part: "This year foot-
ball has been played cleaner than I
have ever before seen it. In all the
games at which I have officiated I
cannot recall an incident in which a
player had to be expelled from the
game because of rough play. The
good will of the opposing teams to
each other was a pleasure to watch.
We are now beginning to see the re-
EASY TO LOOK AT AND
PLENTY TO SEE
IN
"TWIN BEDS"

suit of the idea of fair play stimulat-
ed in youth by the modern playground
the Boy Scouts, and the Junior Y. M.
C. A. The instinct of sportmanship is
strong in us all, and it requires only
the necessary environment to bring it
into full play."
Playground to Help
In conclusion Coach Mitchell point-
ed out how the great municipal play-
ground now being planned by the city
of Flint would help its high school
teams to rank among the leaders in
the state.
"Just as boys who go to grammar
school learn the rudiments of readin'.
writin', and 'rithmatic, so boys who
have the privilege of physical educa-
Ical that in his high school and col-
lege days the boy does not have to
stop and think how elementary things
should be done. These things being
done without mental effort the player
can devote the whole of his thought
to co-ordinating these movements into
team play."
HESTON TO TALK TO
CONOPUS BANQUET
Several good speeches have been ar-
ranged by the Conopus club for the
banquet which this organization will
give the Michigan Varsity foot-
ball team, at 6:30 o'clock Thursday,
Dec. 2.
Willie Heston, greatest of Michigan
halfbacks, Robert Clancy, of the De-
troit Alumni association, and Prof. R.
W. Aigler, of the law faculty, have
promised to be present and deliver
talks. Prof. R. K. Immel, of the ora-
tory department, will act as toast-
master. About 85 men, including
coaches, will be entertained.
For results advertise in The Mich-
igan Daily.--Adv.

Storz Appointed
Athletic Jianager
When Lees Burrows, '21, intramural
manager for the present year, failed
to return to school this fall it was
feared that the task of finding a man
to fill his shoes would prove a diffi-
cult proposition. Elmer Mitchell, di-
rector of intramural athletics, imme-
diately issued a call for tryouts for
the position, and among those report-
ing to him were H. E. Storz, '22L. Aft-
er due consideration of the abilities
of the respective candidates Coach
Mitchell has announced the appoint-
ment of Storz to the position..
"Carp," as he Is known to his
friends, admits that his home is in
Royal Oak. He is possessed of a good
degree of executive ability, and this,
combined with his thorough knowl-
edge of sports in general, won the
place for him, Experience has proven
a good teacher. He has taken ac-
tive part in interclass and interfra-
ternity football, baseball, basketball,
hockey, and' bowling. He was a mem-
ber of last year's champion Law foot-
ball team and made high score in last
year's bowling tournament. In addi-
tion he has been a strong participant
in the soccer matches this fall, play-
ing with the Law team and doing
stellar work on his fraternity- aggre-
gation, finalists in the fraternity tour-
ney.
Storz will have full charge of all
intramural activities this year, his
successor to be appointed in June
from among the different sport man-
agers who are assisting him during
the present year. As Intramural
manager he will receive his usual
block M award.
Patronize Daily advertisers.-Adv.

MICHIGAN UNION LIFE MEN.
BERS, ATTENTION!
All students in their last year
of residence in the University
who have signed for a Life Mem-
bership in the Michigan Union,
and expect to get credit for the
$5 which they have paid with
their tuition, must make an ad-
ditional payment of $5 before
December 2. The Constitution
of the Union covering this point
reads as follows:
"If the applicant shall have
made application and payment
of the first installment prior to
December 1 of the last year of
his attendance at the University,
he shall be given a refund or
credit of the tuition payment of
$5 made by him for such last
year of attendance."
Payments should be made at
the Business Office of the Union
during the regular office hours.
If the subscriber is not able to
come to the office at these hours,
a check mailed in with the
Treasurer's receipt will receive
proper credit, and return of the
receipt will be made.
h

An

tearful
to the Wise

NOW is the time to order
your

Freshman lits should respond in
greater numbers to calls for class
meetings, said Donald W. Steketee,
class president, in the assembly yes-
terday afternoon in University Hall.
Not omre than 250 attended the meet-
ing.
The president announced the ap-
pointment of the following commit-
tees: Finance, M. S. Crosby, chair-
man; D. W. Steketee, Mary Hays, R.
M. Wilkins, Helen Delbridge; advis-
ory, D. W. Steketee, chairman; Mary
Hays, Dorothy Rockwell, M. S. Cros-
by, Heber Curtis, R. M. Wilkins, H.
G. Kipke; social, Heber Curtis, chair-
man; J. H. Morse, J. M. Bulkley, J.
H. Warren, M. W. Wood, Edithe Bar-
ber, Tennie Vaden, Lois Miller, Mar-
ian Kolb, Susan Fitch; auditing, H.
G, Kipke, chairman; F. E. Hawley,
D. B. Frederick; membership, W. H.
Rogers, chairman; R. W. Bachman,
L. E. Dooge, D. Flood, H. C. Heil,
Hortense Miller, Janet Smith, Jose-
phine Patton, Catharine Riggs, Martha
Kirkpatrick.
GOMBERG, LLOYD TO SPEAK
AT GRADUATE CLUB SMOKER

PERSONAL
CHRISTMAS
GREETING
CARDS

Butler Main Reliance
Tn the 220, Captain Butler will be 3
the pain reliance and his record needs l
no review for track enthusiasts. Hei
has placed consistently in his two:
years on the Wolverine squad, and
this year as leader should see him at'
the height of his career. The weak-
est department of the team, as it ap-
pears at present, will be in the hur-'
dies. Spurier of the 1923 team de-
veloped rapidly last year and seems,
to have gained a great deal of speed
since then. In practice he has been
4bl to win heats with pleasing regu-
larity. Coach Farrell in all the years
b ha been at Michigan has never
failed to develop a hurdler of the first
inggnitude, so that the situation is not
. aeriot-s as it appears at first
All in all the prospects for a win-
ping aggregation, while not as prom-
ising as last year, are getting better.
Every practice for the next few days
will brig pout some new veterans, and
by the end of the week a fair estimate
may be made of the situation,
Typewriters of leading makes for
sale or rent. O. D. Morrill, 17 Nickel's
Arcade.-Adv.
DANCE at Dexter tonlght.-Adv.

"THERE'S NOTHING TO DO
IN THIS OLE TOWN"
Have you ever said that when
you're tired of the movies, and
your best girl is out of town,
and you feel sort of "unneces-
sary?"
Just note the address at the
bottom of this advertisement
and drop in here "just to look
around" and watch the players.
You'll soon find a partner for
a game of "rotation" or
"straight" and forget all about
your lonesomeness.
This is a clean, decent place,
one which you'll enjoy visiting
regularly. Come in today.
HUSTON BROS.
Pocket and Caroq Billiards.
Cigars and C44e$,
Soft Drinks a Ii it Lunches.
Ciggrettes an Pipes.
"We Try to Treat You Right"
No. 2

while

our assortment
complete

IS

Your letters
carry your personality
wherever you go
Your correspondent does
not see you. She sees only
your writing paper. Un-
consciously she judges
your knowledge of what
is fit and proper by the
writing paper you choose.
You can safely choose

fly on

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A- O -L

ENGRAVING &
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a specialty. In ordering

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Christmas is just
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and those who wait
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- EATON'S
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Engraving can be furnish- LIN EN
ed if desired.
We invite you to inspect our
display of these elegant papers.
0. D. MO.R'RILL

MEE

Tailor

All men students in the graduate
schol are invited to attend a smoker
at 7:30 o'clock tonight in the Union
reading room. Prof. Moses Gomberg
of the chemistry department and Dean
Alfred H. Lloyd of the graduate.
school will speak. Smokes, cider, and
doughnuts will be provided.
GREGORY AND SANCHEZ WIN
FRONT BOWERS AND CREEDON
Gregory and Sanchez defeated Bow-
ers and Creedon 6-2, 6-3 in the semi-
finals of the tennis doubles champion-
ship. Wednesday afternoon Riley and
Genebach meet Gregory and Sanchez
to decide the All-campus champion-
ship.

211 L. Liberty

17 NICKEL s

ARCADrE

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