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January 27, 1922 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-01-27

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

v/ u

F*. pe

two and medley relay races for col-
leges,and the interscholastic one mile
'LISTS IIU ACS[GOLDEN BEAR ASKS
MEE~d T WIT B A LB .SDGE

LUI U RIV UNU HI1310'
a .
FORMER MICHIGAN COACH IS
WELL STOCKED WITH LAST
YEAR'S VETERANS
Urbana, Ill., Jan. 26.-Coach Carl
Lundgren has gathered together his
rookies and his baseball champions
of last spring and practice is being
held in the Illinois Armory every aft-
ernoon. Prospects today seem evenl
better than last season, with Jackson,
Barnes, Banker, and McCann, last
year's complete pitching staff, work-
ing out, backed by a full team of reg-
ulars in the in and outfi"Ids.
Roettger a Findi ,
Wal'ie Roettger will be the Illini
phenom on the mound this season,
but opposing sluggers will have all
they can do to touch the steady Jack-'
son and McCann, who are in excellent
pitching shape now.
"Jackson could pitch a nine inning
game right now," said Carl Lundgren
when asked concerning his blond
speed-artist who was seen bending
swift ones over the pan.
Infield Strong
Captain McCurdy will be the first
sacker and few in the Conference can
equal his batting average, Swede'
Hellstrom, second baseman who broke'
two bones in his leg last summer try-
ing to slide into some solid concrete,
will undoubted'y be in condition when
the outdoor season starts. Dutch Dur-
ant, substitute third baseman last sea-
son, will make a strong bid for the
vacantly at short, which was left by
the graduation of Julie Mee, while
Stewart will be back at third.
Jack Crangle, the fighting I'lini full
back end outfielder, is now suffering
fr6m ptomaine poisoning, but he will
return the second semester. Don Ped-
en and Cap Crossby will perform in
the other two fields, and Doc Dough-
erty will do the receiving.
Political Science Course Changed.
Mr. C. E. Rightor, financial expert
of the Detroit bureau of governmental
research, will give the course "4dmin-
istraticn of Municipal Finance" Pol-
itical Science 12, next semester, in-
stead of Mr. Henry Steffens.
Detroit Central Alumni Dance, Fri-
day, February 3. Hotel Statler. In-
formal.-Adv.
You'll find many bargains wh'en you
read Michigan Daily Ads.-Adv .

Extraordinary changes have taken
place in the dates set fors the Harvard-
Yale and Army-Navy games. Both con-
tests will be played on Nov. 24 this
year, the New England classic at New
Haven and the service game at Phil-
ade'phia. Since 1914, barring games
missed during the war, the Army and
Navy contest has been held at the
New Yo.rk Polo grounds, but because
of the proposed expansion of Franklin
field to 55,000 seating capacity as
compared to 40,000 at the ball park,
'authorities of both institutions find it
more desirable to change, as thous-
ands are turned away from there an-
nually\
The first intersectional basketball
championship tournament ever held
for college teams is scheduled at In-
dianapolis, March 9, 10, and 11. The
associations which have already con-
sented to participate include: Western
Pennsylvania league, West Virginia
conference, Southern Intercollegiate
Athletic association, Missouri Valley
conference, and the Pacific Coast
Northwest conference. Both the East-
ern Col'egiate league and the Western
conference declined to participate.
Universfty of Chicago will enter a
relay team against Ames and Ohio
State college in the Illinois A. C.'s
fifth annual indoor handicap and field
games at sChicago tonight. This an-
nouncement was made by Coach Stagg
who claims his quartet is averaging
.2.03. Ames broke the world's outdoor
record in the Drake relays last year
and with three members of the 1921
team eligible to compete, interest is at
its height in this event.
HOCKEY TiEAM WILL
PLAY ON SATURDAY
Michigan's hockey team will play
the. Windsor Monarchs on Saturday
evening of this week at the Co'iseum.
The Windsor Monarchs are the sec-
ond strongest team in the Detroit-
Windsor league, second only to the
Highland Park Paint and Glass com-
pany team. Its personnel is composed
largely of Assumption col'ege players,
and the Michigan sextette may look
forward to a hard fight when they meet
them.
* The game will start at 7 o'clock.
Skating will be possible after the
game.
Patronne our Advertiser.-Adv

A Reliable Jeweler
CHAPMAN
113 South Mair

Si

TELEPHONE 214 F-I

I

1W00 YARD RUN REPLACES
YARD EVENT HELD LAST
SEASON

600

Urbana, Ill., Jan. 26.-In preparing
the list of events for the fifth annual
Illini Relay carnival, to be held here
March.4, Coach Harry Gill who inaug-
urated indoor relay classic in 1917,
announced today thAt a college med-
ley relay would be added to the list of
events and that the 1500 yard run
would take the place of the 600 yard
run that was held last season.
The change from the 600 yard special
event to the 1500 yard run was made
after the Illinois coach decided that
the 300 yard dash was the best special
lface for the quarter mileh, the 1000
yard run for the half miler andthe
1500 yard run for the miler.
Following are the list of events
that will be on the card at the carnival:
Seventy-five yard dash, 75 yard low
hurdles, 75 yard high hurdles, run-
ning high jump, running broad jump,
16 pound shot put pole vault, 300, 1000,
aftd 1500 yard specials, one twp and
four ml'e university relay events, one,

An invitation has been received at
Wisconsin to compete in a track meet
this spring with -the University of Cal-
ifornia at Berkeley, Calif. Although
nothing definite has been announced
by the athletic council Coach Jones of
the Badger institution, expressed with
favor the possibilities for a Western
trip. He believes that if his men re-
main eligible Wisconsin should have a
strong track and field team.
"We have some of the best distance
men in the country in George Finkle
and Wall. Our, sprints are well
strengthened by the addition of Ralph
Spetz, who was unable to compete last
year and we have good men in the
field events," said Coach Jones.
Prof. Colby Confined at Home
Prof. Walter F. Colby, of the physics
department, is confined to his home
with an ulcerated tooth. Professor
Colby expects to be able to resume his
duties at the begninng of next week.
Something for sale? A Classified
d in The Daily will find a buyer.-
Aidv

p;

E
I...

IC E CREAM

IS JUST AS NOURISHING AND DELICIOUS
DURING THE WINTER MONTHS AS IT IS IN
SUMMER. IT KEEPS YOU IN GOOD HEALTH
THE YEAR 'ROUND

SPECIAL
Just Received

999 TAXI
NOW 35 Cents

MEN'S TUBULAR"
SKATE OUTFITS
(SKATES and SHOES COMPLETE)
SPECIAL $90* PRICE

This Is a Bargain

Every Passenger Insured
Against Accident

rA eo
Uesit Avnu Nxt to Arcad

' . .

I

A Place to bring your friends
Nowhere is the food better
Nowhere is the service more prompt

'Ill N.

r

l u

U

'U,

THi sS
- COLUMN I I
CLOSES
AT 3 P.M. ADVERTISING.

THIS f
%OLUMN
Ai 3 P.?

TUTTLE'S LUNCH ROOM
Maynard Street

TODAY AND SATURDAY

FOR RENT

FOR RENT-Two very desirable single"
rooms for second semester, in a
modern, up-to-date house. Prices
reasonable. Call 2388-J, or write
Bo; L. B. P., Daily. 90-4
FOR RENT - 1 single and 1 double
room for second semester. Warm
and convenient to campus. 238 S.
Thayer St., across from Hill Audi-
torium. 90-3,
FOR RENT-Pleasant room for two
students or a married coup'e. Also
large single room, running water in
each room. South of campus. Phone
106-M. 91-2
FOR RENT - Next semester, south
suite, very pleasant, price reason-
able, for two students. 822 Arch
St. Phone 348-R. 90-21
FOR RENT-Front suite, near cam-
pus, well furnished, boys moving in-
to fraternity house. 1668-W. 509
Thompson. . 91-3
FOR RENT-Unusually desirable room
-new house three-fourths mile south
of campus. $3.50. 1321 S. State.'
1734-J. 90-2
FOR RENT-Attractive double room
and single room for girls. Must be
seen to be appreciated. Phone
2321-M. _____91-3
FOR RENT-Desirable suite on first
floor. Also a single room at 429 S.
Division. 91-3
FOR RENT-Desirable suite on fir'st
floor. Also single room at 425 So.
Division. 88-3
FOR RENT-Two desirable suites, two
block from campus. 341 E. Jef-
ferson St._91-2
FOR'RENT-Pleasant, warm suite for
two in private home. 535 Packard
_St. 90-2
FOR RENT-Feb. 4th to Sept., an 8
room house, 514-W. 1322 Hill St.
89-2
FOR RENT-Front suite, double room
and single room. Phone 99-M. 89-3
FOR RENT-Exceptional suite. Call
Rood, 652-M, or leave number. 90-3
FOR RENT-Single room, double room
and suite. 311 Thompson. 90-3
FOR RENT-Room for one. 516 Cheev-
er Court. Phone 2572Z-J. 90-2
FOR RENT-Two large rooms for four
men. 422 E. Washington. 89-5
FOR RENT-Room at 722 E. Kingsley.
$5 00 for two. Phone 06-M. 91-2

WANTED
WANTED-Student to sell new first
quality leather army jerkins. Ex-
ceptional opportunity and good con-
. mission. Address Box H. C. H., care
of Daily. 91-21
WANTED-Faculty wants 3 room suite
for second semester. No housekeep-
ing. Address Box F.. M. or phone
U. of M.,_148-J. 91-2
WANTED-Man chef wants fraternity
position. Experienced cutting meats
by quarter, and on pastry. City re-
ferences._1889-W. 90-3
WANTED- Student with automobile
. to make trip to Detroit night of the
-Hop. Call 24!14. Ask. for City
Editor. ________91-2
WANTED- Reward for information
leading to the purchase of a J-Hop
ticket. Call E. G. Aldrich. 1456-W.
91-3
WANTED-Club of 20 to 25 men to
board next semhester. Finest home I
cooking. Box G. C., Daily. 90-31
WANTED-lheses typed and neatly{
bound. Accuracy guaranteed. MissI
(lark 1448-M 89-3
WANTED-Single room for next se-
mester. Call 609. 90-2
LOST-B'ack leather note book, and
an English literature book-in Bar-
bour Gym.-between 3:15 and 3:30.
Wednesday, Jan. 26. Owner's name
on both books. Return to Mrs. Black-!
burn. Barbour Gym, or call 452. 91-2
LOST-K. 'T. Dobson, Jr., German pol-
ice dog, "Chum." Liberal reward
for information leading to his recov-
ery._Phone_2678_or 1413. 89-4
LOST-Gold wrist watch on N. Univer-
sijy or Washtenaw. Wednesday
morning. Reward. Call 885-W or
1222 Washtenaw. 90-2
00R SALIK
F'OR SALE-One pair of nickle-plated
tubelar racing skates. Brand new.
Phone 2758-M. Barth. 90-12
FOR SALE-Typewriter. Corona in
good condition. Cheap if taken at
once. Phone 1447. 91-2;
iTSCE1LL A * OIS
ALMOST ANYTHING on earth and
the price is right at Andrew's Sec-
ond Hand Store. 209 N. Main St.
Phone 789-M. 91-3
OURNITURE Repairing, Upholstering.
Refinishing, Caning. Verne Smith
Phone 2616-R. 78-16

Curiosity

the

Cat

Killed

but

Saved the

r
Q
" F

IT'S MOVING TIME
Jesse L La skV.....peent
WALLACE lf
Another flitting with
jaunty Wally into the
place where laughs
live'
A story of homeless i
-ntr - ,

WoT'rld

By J. R. HAMILTON
Former Advertising Manager 'of Wanamaker's, Philadelphia

One of the finest little jokes we men have in stock is about
the curiosity of women and cats.
We smile indulgently at our wives and sisters and motherts.
We wag our finger at them and tell them in our ponderous
humor, "Look out, my dear, 'Curiosity killed the cat."' And
we do not seem to realize that if it weren't for curiosity we, in
this twentieth century, would still be living like pigs and dying
like flies.
Here are some of the things curiosity has done :
Archimedes pryig up a stone with a stick was curious at
the ease with which je moved a great weight. He discovered the
law of the lever, which has made possible most of the mechanical
wonders of the present day.
Galileo, curious about the rising of the sun and the move-
ment of the stars, discovered that the world was not flat.
Newton was curious about the apple that fell. Watt about
the cover of his mother's teakettle. Harvey about our blood.
Pasteur about the elements of ,our blood. Howe about the tedi-
ous stitching and mending of patient women. And so on down
the endless list of famous names.
And yet we - laugh at the curious mothers of such curious
men.
Curiosity? Why a man ought to be ashamed to wag his
finger at the'most idle curiosity in the world.
You people who are reading this paper now are simply curious.
You women who turn to your advertising to find out where to go
before you begin your shopping would probably spend many times.
more money than you had to if you were not curious.
Don't waste a moment's thought on the banter of men. Read
your advertising, satisfy your curiosity, see the merchandise that
appeals to you. Do not hesitate because the name of some adver-
tiser is new. Let your curiosity have its fullest play.
It is time we laid this curiosity joke to rest.
Heaven help the son of the woman who isn't curious.
(Copyrihted.i

lovers wno campea on
tie roofs of New York.
Full enough of fun
and excitement to
make a landlord for-
get the first of the

~.. ~1~dt month! A

-AND-
LILA LE
PLAYS OPPOSITE WALLY IN HER -BEST ROLE. IT'S' A GR
PICTURE AND YOU HAVE BUT TWO DAYS LEFT TO SEE
AiD D E D
A FOX-FONTAINE COMEDY
THE SKIPPER AS USUSAL OFFERS A VARIETY OF
NEW LAUGHABLE STUNTS

SELZNICK NEWS

ARCADE

COMING SOON
H. 0. DAVIS Presents
"THE SILENT CALL'
Hal G. Evart's big story, adapted by Jane Murfin;
directed by Laurence Trimble
WITH STRONGHEART, THE WONDER-DOG
Distributed through Associated First National Pictures, Inc.

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