THURSDAY, MARCH 5, 1931
...t ........,..MARCH. .5.,.1931.. THE .M..CHIG.AN. ..A.ILY
Wclvtrine Hope to Bring Title
Back From Big Ten Meet
Although Coach Cliff Keen is
spending this week with the Fresh-
man squad, his Varsity squad is
going through its paces daily under
the watchful eye of Assistant Coach
Don Donohue. Some of the individ-.
ual ire ribers of the feshman squad
are planning on competing in the
State A. A. U. championships in
Detroit, and Keen is helping them
polish off a few of the rough spots.
Hope to Win Title.
With the Western Conference
meet a little more than a week
away, the members of the Varsity
are working diligently, determined
to bring the title back to the Wol-
V'erine stronghold. Keen will be
back with them next week, and no
effort will be spared to bring the
entire squad to its top form for
Captain Auer, with an excellent
chance to cop the heavyweight
title, failed to straighten out some
scholastic difficulties and has been
dropped from the squad.
Four Men Are Strong.
The Wolverine title chances ap-
pear to lie with Sigwart, Otto, Dou-
gvito and Stoddard, primarily, all
of whom are conceded an excellent
chance to secre top honors in
their respective divisions.
Dougovito is high point man for I
the team, with a record of four falls
in five matches, and is a top heavy
favorite to regain the title won
two years ago in the Conference
meet. During his entire intercol-
legiate career, he has never met
HOYT TO LEAVE
WITH MEN TODAY
Mile Relay Team Doped to Take
First Place for Wolves.
(Continued From Page 6)
best. Sehiefley of Minnesota is
also a big 'threat.
Wolfe ought to be good for a
place in the mile although in con-
sideration of plenty of opposition
it will probably be well down on
the list. Austin is the big Michigan
threat in the 2 mile gind and
Coach Hoyt is also taking Howell
and Hill along, two men who wll
provide plenty of trouble for Leas,
Indiana, defending champion. The
race between Austin and Leas is
going to be a thriler and the old
mark of 9:26.4 set by Chapman of
Wisconsin in 1926 is going to be in
plenty of danger.
The mile relay looks likean
other first for Michigan if Rus-
sell, Glading, DeBaker, andE
Eknovich can repeat their per-
formance of last week, for their
times looks the best in the Big
Ten, despite the fact that Chi-
cago was handed a dead heat
in the event. Turner and Brad-
en will do the 880.
N. Y. Commission
After Billy Petrolle knocked
cut King Tut recently in New
York in the fourth round of their
fight, the New York State Ath-
letic Commission withheld their
purses until further investiga-
Charging that no blow was
struck in the knockout, the Com-
mission listened to the protests
of both fighters yesterday. The
purses are to be held up until
the affair is settled although no
official decision on the matter
until investigation has closed.
Theta Chi will play the winner
of the Ranger-Theta Kappa Nu
game on March 11. Phi Kappa Psi
meets Phi Mu Alpha March 10 and
Xi Psi Phi will cross sticks with
Delta Kappa Epsilon on the fol-
lowing night. Delta Upsilon will
meet the winner of the Delta Alpha,
Epsilon-Psi Upsilon game also on
Semi-finals will be played on
March 16 and the finals two nights
later on the night of the annual
Open House. The all-star selections
will be chosen after the winner of
the playoffs is determined and an-
nounced in The Daily the following
All freshmen mut enter this
meet in order te be elig il cfr any
subsequent Intramural 'rack meet
this year. No contes)ant is per-
mitted to enter more than two
events. A further limitation is
placed, in that no entry may run
in any event if he enters a rce
over 440 yards. Health cards are
required of all men eompeting ii
the 440 or over.
Other track meets arc: indepen-
dents will race on the next night,
March 11; the All-Campus is sched-
uled for March 19; the interfrater-
nity meet is March 24 and the
inter-class on March -61.
Several Draws and Incomplete
' Leagues Must be Decided ,
Before Series Start.
(Continued From Page 6)
ment while Alpha Phi Alpha swept
the Maryland division.
Phi Sigma Kappa and Pi Lamb-
da Phi are tied so far in the Ala-
bama league but each team has a
game to play yet in the regular sea-
son. Phi Kappa Sigma defeated all
opponents to win the Sewanee
There is a close race in the Geor-
gia Tech league with Phi Beta Pi
leading. Phi Lambda Kappa seems
to have a slight edge over the mem-
bers in the Tulane division. Alpha
Sigma Phi has all but won the
Missouri league with only one more
game to play.
Referees of the league games
have been looking over the mater-
ial for All-Star selections. The
playoffs will definitely decide the
positions. that are now in doubt.
The basis for selection is the in-
dividual's worth to his team plus
his defensive and offensive ability
on the floor.
Boxing Show to H'ave
Varied Card of Bouts
(Continued From Page 6)
contended of all titles, with four
men led by a freshman Heifitz,
Knapp, Red Elliott and Kalonic
fighting for the honors in what
may turn out to be one of those
grim affairs where a knockout will
be more expected than a decision.
As Starwas automaticly vacates
his middleweight title to fight in
the light heavy division there will
be at least three outstanding fight-
ers after the ownerless belt. Sha-
heen and Trometer are the lead-
ing contenders, but there are sev-
eral newcomers that may take the
Bog Morgan ani Bill HLewitt,j
champion and runner-up respec-
tively, are slated to go in the semi-
finals since late entries have swol-
len the ranks of the heavies. These
boys were originally scheduled for
the finals, but anything may hap-
pen when the heavy sluggers get
together Friday night.
ACTIVITIES NEXT WEEK
Monday, Mar. 9-Start of the in-
terfraternity basketball playoffs.
Class handball championships.
Tuesday, Mar. 10-All-Frosh track
meet. Start of hockey playoffs.
Wednesday, Mar. 11-Annual All-
Campus Boxing show featuring the
winners of the semi-final fights.
independent track meet.
Thursday, Mar. 12-Relay Carni-
Friday, Mar. 13-Employees bas-
ketball league featuring tre B. & G.
FROSH TRACK MEET.
The Annual All-Frosh track meet
is scheduled to take place next
Tuesday, Mar. 10 at 7:30 in the
Yost Field house.
J. Campbell 5:5
11.1-. Wolfe 4:38:0
Klein 21' 112"
Bruins Near Titles
National Hockey League's two di-
vision winners neared determina-
tion as the Montreal Canadiens and
Boston Bruins need only one and
two games respectively to clinch
hzJ ; > spend 2,0 ,000
E:have beei in the tobacco business a long
time down here at Minston-Salem and we kif,
a lot of pride in the quality of the cigarettes
While we have spent a good many million
dollars advertising Camels, we've always held
to the old fashioned idea that the thing that
really counts is what we put into our cigarette
and not what we say about it.
If we know anything about tobacco, and we
th1iNk we do, Camels contain the choicest Turk-
ish and the mellowest, ripest domestic leaves
that money can buy.
In fact we have every reason to be proud of
the quality of Camels as they come from the
factory, but the remark of an old friend of ours
from Denver some Iac ago emphasized a point
that has been the problem of the ,cigarette
industry for -cars.
As he inhaled the smoke from a Camel we
gave him in our ofiecs one morning, he sighed
with very evidenl enjoyment and then asked
jokingly, "What is this, a special blend re-
served for Carmel executives?"
"Certainly not," we told him. "This package
of Camels was bought at the corner store this
"Well," he said, "I've been a dyed in the wool
Camel smoker for a good many years, but upon
my soul I never got a cigarette as good as this in
Denver. If you would give the rest of the world
the kind of Camels you sell here in Winston-
Salem, you ought to have all the cigarette bmsi-
ness there is."
Friday and Saturday
of lhe tobacco in Camels, whether you buy
thiemn in Winston-Salem; Denver or Timbuc-
sas ut up to now there has been a very real
diference in the condition of the cigarettes by
the tine they reached the smoker.
The flavor and mildness of fine tobacco
depend upon the retention of its natural, not
added, moisture content which is prime at
about 'ten per cent.
In spite of our great pains always to make
sure Camels left the factory with just the right
amount of natural moisture, no cigarette pack-
age had ever yet been designed that could pre-
vent that precious moisture from drying out.
ThERE are three things about a cigarette that
can sting the tongue and unkindly burn the
(1) Cheap tobacos.
(2) Particles of peppery dust left in the
tobacco because of inefficientclean.
(3) A parched dry eondition of the to-
bacco due to loss of natural moisture
byr overheating or evaporation.
Always certain of the quality of our tobaccos
we had already made Camel a "dustless" cig-
arette by the use of a specially designed vacuum
cleaning apparatus exclusive with our factory.
Now, if we could perfect a package that would
actually act as a humidor and retain the natu-
ral moisture content, then Yuma, Arizona,
could enjoy Camels as much as we do here at
We knew what we wanted.
We tried many things. We
asked the PittsburghTesting
Laboratory to help us.
After many experiments and
humidity tests covering all
x<methods of packing cigarettes
came the detailed report of
which this is the net:
(A) No existing cigarette pack-
i" age, including those wrapped
in glassine paper or ordinary
g w cellophane, gives anything like
adequate protection against
s i--i--- z-I--"- - r---z-- -i- .+' ----I f,7assine
air-tight seal could give the desired protection.
(D) This Measure, while costly, could be relied
on to keep Camels in prime condition for at
least three months in any climate.
If you have a technical bent, the graph below
made by the Pittsburgh Testing Laboratory
will show you the exact results of their ex-
,I. -1 F--- - - 3 - 4" ;--
* 0 - l
5 10 1$
4 a 7 1 1
Pittsburgh Testing Laboratory chart above graphically
shows you that only the Camel Humidor Pack delivers
cigarettes to you in prime condition
YOU may be sure we gave this report a lot of
careful study. We checked it and re-checked it
and then we went ahead. We tried this device
and that. At last we met success. The air-tight
wrapping involved the designing of special
processes, special machines.
That costs a lot of money, more than $2,000,-
000 the first year, but after you have tried
Camels packed this modern new way we are
sure you will agree it is a fine investment.
For some time now every Camel that has left
our factory has gone out in this new Humidor
We have said nothing about it until now, to
make sure your dealer would be able to supply
you when the good news came out.
Camel smokers of course have already dis-
covered that their favorite cigarette is better
and milder now than ever before.
If you aren't a Camel smoker; try them just
to see what a difference there really is between
harsh, dried out tobacco and a properly con-
You can feel the difference, you can hear the
difference and you certainly can taste the dif-
THAT statement simply em-
phasized again the cigarette
industry's most important
problem. The more we
thought about it, the surer
we were that he was dead
right, and that somehow,
something must be done.
Denver wasn't getting a fair
break. Neither in fact was
any other town. The only peo-
ple who really knew how good
Camels could be,were the folks