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March 23, 1922 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-03-23

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

'1 r

i

Baseball candidates will prac-
tice indoors from 1 to 3 until
weather conditions permit re-
turning to Ferry field.
RAY FISHER,
Coach.

IL A. C.1
TO

Out of the conferences and meetings
that have been held in Chicago during
the last week have come a number
of interesting items pertaining to the
S--future of athletics in the Mid-West.
Central Cnferencae
Little information hascome out re-
garding the decisions reached at the
Big Ten meetings, but this is some-
what balanced by the reports that
have been received regarding the for-
mation of the Central Conference. The
organization that is to be formed is to
be composed of Mid-West universities
that are nt in the Big Ten. As yet
they have not formed a definite con-
stitution, but it is understood by those
interested that it will be made along
lines similar to that of the Big Ten,
in order that no controversy will arise
when members of the two conferences
shall wish to/engage in some sport.
*Dany'Drp Out
When the affair was suggested a
number of the universitie in the Mid-
West -had said that they wish to orig-
inate such an organization, but as the
plans have ben formulated, all of the
originals have dropped out, with the
exception of the U. of Detroit, Mar-
quette, and De Pauw universities. St.
Louis,university has made application
for admittance, and it is likely that
the Billikens will receive favorable
recognition when the organization
gets on its feet.
Nebraska, Notre Dame, M. A. C.,
Cincinnati, and the University of Ken-
tacky apparently do not wish to join
at the present time. Some of them
did not send any representatives to
the meeting and others have signified
that at the present time they are in-
terested, in other pursuits along the
athletic line, but that they may de-
cide to enter later.
Marquette is the leader of the proj-
ect at 'the present time, and is be-
ing closely supported by the U. of
Detroit. These, with the representa-
tives from the other schools,, have
been working on the tentative pro-
'gIram for the proposed body.
iCts Of Sports
Pershing stadium, located at Vin-.
cennes, France, has been selected as
the site to hold the 1924 Olympic
games by the French government, and
the French Olympic committee. The
government of France is going to ad-
vance twenty million francs toward
financing the affair.
Members of the University of Penn-
sylvania's four mile relay team sailed
yesterday for London where, on Auril
8, they will meet similar teams from
Oxford and Cambridge in an interna-
tional intercollegiate contest. Five
runners made up the team. Upon
their arrival they will spend several
days training at Oxford and Cam-
bridge, after which they will go to
Queen's club, at London, for final con..-
ditioning and the race. They will be
the guests at the annual Oxford-Cam-
bridge boat race, April 1.
Rather than "lose the pleasure of
running and the spirit of amateur
sportsmanship," Charley Paddock, the
Pasadena flyer, turned down an offer
of $20,000 a year to turn professional.
Paddock had received an offer of
$20,000 to turn professional and go to
Europe and run for a year.
"Had I accepted that professional
offer," ' said Charley, "I might have
been able to run as well when the
money was the object but the pleasure
of the running would be gone, and
the spirit of amateurism and sports-
manship, which is the pride of inter-
collegiate competition, would be lost."

Commerce- Club~
Plans Nagazine
The dummy is now being made up
for the first issue of a Commerce
club magazine, which; when complet-
ed, will be placed before the Board in
Control of Student' Publications for
acceptance.
Thetnew magazine will contain 48
pages and will appear on sale every
month. The purpose of the publica-
tion is to give practical viewpoints
of business to the students, by means
of articles and reviews by prominent
men in the commercial field. Henry
Ford will be a contributor to the first
issue.
HALL SENDS OUT REPORTS
OF WORK DONE BY FRESHMEN
Freshman reports are being prepa-
ed in the office of the registrar to be
sent to the principals of all high
schools in the country which sent
freshmen to Michigan last fall. These
reports are compiled in March of
every year and are sent in order to
keep the high schools inofrmed as to
the grades that their students are re-
ceiving.
The office expects to have all the
reports mailed by Friday or Saturday
in order that they may be in the
hands of the principals who are plan-
ning on attending the educational
meetings which are being held in Ann
Arbor next week.
ARTICLES BY POUND, '07,
TO APPEAR IN BOOK FORM
Arthur C. Pound's, '07, iron men se-
ries that have been running in the
Atlantic Monthly, and some addition-
al articles which have not yet been
published, will soon appear in book
form. The series have to do with mod-
ern machinery as related to the
World.
In the December issue of the At-
lantic Monthly Mr. Pound stated that
he was greatly indebted to Ernest
Lloyd of Ann Arbor for furnishing
him with facts upon which to base
the articles.
Presser Recoyering From Injury
William R. Prosser, '25, pole vaulter
on Archie Hahn's freshman track
team, is slowly recovering from the
injury received in the Illinois meet
last Saturday, when he landed on one
side badly tearing a ligament in his
arm. It is doubtful whether he will
be able to compete again in the indoor
season as a result. This is the second
time that Prosser has hurt himself
pole vaulting in Waterman gymnas-
ium, as earlier in the year he landed
on the side of the pit hurting his
ankle.

Freshmen Should
Take Track . Meet
(Continued from Page 4)
In the pole vault, the following four
men have been entered: Goodspeed,
'25, Bennett, '25, Merrian, '25, and
Coe, '22.
Preliminaries in the one Mle run
were 'not run off ,Tuesday night and,
consequently, the largest list of en-
tries in any single event will start
in this run tomorrow evening. The
following men have been entered:
Sparrow, '25, Neely, '24E, Ullman,
'25, Nicholson, '25, Zinn, '25E, Heaphy,
'25, Rattacy, '25, DeWisse, '25, Capen,
'25E, Corchan, ,24E, Beeman, '23, Mey-
erfeld, '22E, Krzyminski, 124E, Bris-
coe, '25E, Ford, '25L, Shenefield, '25,
Epstein, '25, Bond, '25E, Wells, '22E
A two lap relay race, in which a
team representative of all four class-
es on the campus, will be run off Fri-
day night when other finals are held.
Intramural Items
Inter-fraternity handball on Tues-
day evening resulted in the following
victories: Alpha hi Sigma over Aca-
cia 2 to ,0; Beta Theta Pi over Delta
Tau Delta 2 to 0; Delta Sigma P1
over Sinfona 2 to 1; Phi Gamma Del-
ta over Delta Chi 2 to 0; Sigma Nu
over Alpha Delta Phi 2 to 0; Kappa
Beta Psi over Sigma Phi Epsilon 2 to
1; and:Phi Kappa Sigma over' Zeta
Beta Tau by forfeit.
The pairings for the second round
in the interfraternity handball tourna-
ment are as follows: Phi Delta The-
ta vs. Phi Sigma Delta; Phi Kappa
Sigma vs. Sigma Nu; Kappa Beta Psi
vs. Alpha Sigma Phi; Delta Sigma P1
vs. winner of the Phi Kappa Psi --
Cygnus, match; Phi Gamma Delta vs.
A Reliable ,jeweler
CHAPMANI
113 South Main
.Albert Gansle
Fine Custom Tailor-
ing Suits made to or-
der at- Reasonarble
Prices.

Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha Chi Sigma
vs. winner of the Alpha Chi Rho-Sig-
ma Chi match; Bata Theta Pi vs.
Kappa Nu; Chi Psi vs. Psi Upsilon
These matches must be played off and
the results turned into the Intramural
office before noon on Saturday.
SCEPTRE and SERENADE
18th Annual Junior Girls' Play.
Good singing, high class dancingand
acting. Specially designed scenery.
Thursday, Friday, and Saturday nights
at the Whitney. Tickets at the the-
ater.-Adv.
The Remington Portable Typewrit-
er, with the standard keyboard, for
sale at 711 N. University Ave., Room
2, 2nd floor.-Adv.

18th Annual Junior Girls' Plfsy at The Remington Porta
the Whitney, Thursday, Friday, and er, with the standard
Saturday nights. Tickets at the Whit- sale at 711 N. Universit
ney.--Adv. 12, 2nd fioor.-Adv.

T

if you haven't tried some
of those delicious

I

Cream

Fried

Cake:

you can't imagine how good

they are.

We invite you to

try them once-then we know
you will want them again.

"RAE MARK REG. U. S .PAYi OPP.
THE ORIGINALmWDE
GARTER
Look for the name "E. Z."
when you buy a wide-web
garter.
It identifies the genuine-the
patented garter that has no slides,
buckles or bothersome adjustmeats
Real luxury and solid comfort.
.So to $1, everywhere, in ing0te-rip and the
E. Z. a-grip, ad the E. Z. Sport Gyrter. Made
retell by The. Theo. P. Taylor Co.,1indsepert, Conn.
Featured by lading Student Supply Store:

11

-Order from-

The Ann
128 W. Liberty

Arbor Creamery
Phone 664

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_,_.__. -..__ f, r
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VIZ.

113 S. Nain St S

Second Floor

"22 LITS NOTICE
All members of the 1922 liter-
ary class who have not yet paid
their class dues of $2 are urged to
do so at once. Checks are to be
mailed to the class treasurer at
2107 Washtenaw avenue. Names
of senior lits whose dues are yet
unpaid are now posted in the reg-
istrar's office, according to Walt-
er B. Rea., president of the class.

1 *

(I
{
31
I P

-i
* U
* a'
MEET ME- U
W AT THE FOUNTAIN US
* Since the days of "Joe's
and the Orient." About
I most popular place inthe a
* Ann Arbor to get a cool U
* drink or a light lunch.
* 5g
- e
ton t
Jall"IAUDS CICRAR9 CANWDI S
* PIPES UNC E S 00D AV.
"We try to treat you rietv
1ws

e cjing faith
zewith the
S OIE

i

Something for sale? A Classified
Ad in The Daily will And a buyer.-
Adv.

k
r

Our lifelong knowledge of 'choice
tobaccos, our years of, manufacturing
experience and our up-to-date facilities
are concentrated on making CAMELS
the finest cigarette that can be produced.
Into THIS ONE BRAND we put the
UTMOST QUALITY* A better cigarette
cannot be made--even for a higher ptico.
CAMELis THE QUALITY CIGARETTE
-made for men who think for themselves
-for folks who appreciate really fine
tobacco.
ONE BRAND-ONE QUALITY-ONE
SIZE PACKAGE.
That is the way we keep faith with the
smoker.

is
COLUMN
CLOSES
AT 3 P.M.

LAS iIE Eft THI
AILMN.
CLOSES
ADVERTISING AT 3 P.M.

"KEEP THE HOME FIRES BURNING" 1

With Fuel From

LOST
LOST-Brown leather portfolio in' the
Natural Science building, Thursday,
March 16. Finder please call Simp-
son, 2413-M. 125-3
LOST - Tortoise-d1 ell glasses on
Geddes Aye:, between Linden and
Washtenaw. Reward. Call 1732-M.
126
LOST-Copy of Wagner's "Tannhaus-
er." Please call 0. H. Jekel, 1224
,Washtenaw. 670-R. 126
LOST-Phi Sigma Kappa pin on cam-
pus. Call 909, ask for Cutting or
Murane. Reward. 125-3
FOR SALE
FOR SALE-Small cabinet Victrola.
In excellent condition. Price $15.00.
Call Mayer at 839-R between 7 and
8 p. m. 125-2
FOR SALE - Camels, Chesterfields,
Lucky Strike's, 18 cents,'2 for 35c.
American Cigar Store on Williams,

WANTED
WANTED-Four-piece college orches-
tra to play for club dances Wednes-
day and Saturday nights at Sylvan
Beach on Lake Michigan. For par-
ticulars call Post at 909. 125-3
WANTED-By sophomore, ticket to
Soph Prom. Call 937-M. 124-3
MISCELLANEOUS
E. NORMANTON BILBIE, Teacher
of Violin, Piano, Harmony Studio,.
307 N. Main St. Telephone 611-M..
116-21
THOSE PEOPLE who left articles at
Junior Hop may have same by ident-
ifying them at Barbour Gymnasium.
124-3
FOR RENT
FOR RENT-Two large double sunny
rooms, newly decorated, new furni-
ture, complete second floor, next to
bath room. Must be seen to be ap-
preciated. 718 Lawrence. 2031-R.
125-2
FOR RENT- Single room in private
home, two blocks from campus.
Phone Patterson. 357. 126-2

THE PRUNER
COAL CO ,'Inc.
OFFICE, 124 EAST HURON
Phone 1950 f-1
GENUINE POCAHONTAS
CRYSTAL WHITE ASH
KENTUCKY "HORNET"
HIGH GRADE ANTHRACITE
Try a Ton of
OUR HOME COMFORT COKE
Quality-Quantity-Service
We are in a black business but
we will treat you white.

I

L

R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO., Winston-Satee, N. C.

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