THE MICHIGAN D AIL Y Y___ -lTIURllsD&Y, MA? 7, 19
GRI DRILLS SOON
Final Scrimmage Will Be Held
of Trophy Tuesday.
Saturday morning will bring
Michigan's spring football program
to .a close with a scrimmage ses-
sion. With nearly five weeks of
training behind them the men are
all in fine shape, and the final
scrimmage should prove to be a
first class struggle.
During the practice per:od sev-
eral vet.y promising prospects for
Varsity competition have been dis-
covered. These candidates with
their own adeptness for the game
and under the tutelage of the Wol-
verine coaching staff have shown
a great deal of progress in the
spring session. The big portion of:
the more outstanding performers
are freshmen who will get their
first crack at Big Ten football nextI
Trophy Is Incentive.
An added incentive is provided7
for the first year men in the Chi-
cago Alumni trophy, which is;
awarded annually to the new play-
er who shows the most proficiency!
in the spring drills. The winner of
this year's award will be announced
Tuesday, when the proper author-
ihies arrive from Chicago to make
the presentation. The task of se-
lecting the winner will be exceed-;
ingly difficult this year as there
are several possibilities among the
Jack Heston, a back on last fall's1
physical education eleven has been
doing remarkably well iii this
spring's workouts. He is a goody
runner, passer, and punter. In the
defensive part of the game he hasy
been showing much improvement,,
under the guidance of Cappon and
Simrall he has been practicing the
art of blocking.
Fay Stars as Back.
Another back on the Physical
Ed team, Stan Fay, has been dis-
playing a brand of football that
gave him an outstanding reputa--
tion in high school circles. Fay is
an excellent ball carrier, plunging
through the line or skirting the
ends with equal ability. He is also
a hard tackler.
Ted Petoskey has been showing
up well at end. He is fast, an ex-
cellent pass receiver, and a good l
St. Louis 6, Pittsburgh 5.
Brooklyn 1, New York 0.
Philadelphia 3, Boston 1.
D<>trvit11, Chica~go 4.
philielphi a 10, Boston 3.
New York 10, Washington 7.
Cleveland-St. Louis, cold.
BaseballS Sore; I
R H E
Chi. ....100 001 200 4 9 2
Det. ....020 023 20x 9 11 0
Caraway, Braxton, Moore and
Tate; Bridges, Herring and Schang.
Bos. ....100 011 000 3 11 0
Phil. ....021 131 02x 10 18 1
Russell, Lisenbee, Kline and Con-
nolly, Cronin, Ruel; Rommell and
Wash. .. 200 003 020 7 13 2
N. York . 030 030 22x 10 14 2
Fischer, Marberry, Brown and
Spencer; Johnson, Weinert, Sherid
All-Campus Matches Get Under
Way; Long List of Entries
As the spring calendar of spot ts
of the Intramural Departmcnt
continues rapidly on its way, one
event on the schedule is worthy of
note to date, botla from the large
number of entries and the calibre
of players involved. The annual
competition in All-Campus singles
in Tennis for spring months is at-
tracting much attention at present.
Defaults Are Few.
A large field of entries marks this
event, there being no less than 96
men entered this spring. In face
of this unwieldy field and the fact
that 76 matches have been sched-
uled to date the low number of de-
faults is encouraging and denotes
the fine calibre of players entered.
In all these matches only 12 men
have advanced by the default road,
which means that less than one-
All-Campus tennis mdAches,
which were called off yesterday
because of rain must be played
by Sunday night.
Earl N. Riskey,
Pitts. .. .
000 200 020 001
300 000 010 001
R H E
1 6 16 2
0 5 12 0
N. York .000 000 000 0 5 0
Brkln. .. 000 000 10x 1 4 1
Walker, Heving and O'Farrell,
Hogan; Phelps, Quinn and Picinich.
Phil. .... 000 010 200 3 4 1
Bos. ....000 100 000 1 7 01
Collins and Davis; Sherdel, Mc-
Affee and Spohrer.
sixth of the contestants intend to
be eliminated without at least a
The schedule of matches was
arranged with eight players seeded
to start with and five of this num-
ber are still in the field headed for
the later rounds. The ones elimi-
nated are A. Podlewski, one of the
All-Frosh Doubles championship
team last year, who won his first
round but dropped the second to
H. Durand, a freshman who is
breezing through his matches in
fine style; G. Sandusky met the
same fate at the hands of Bud
Schaefer, while S. Williams was put
out of the running by G. Root, who
is one of the favorites left with two
wins to his credit.
The more fortunate seeded play-
prs include N. Waring who took his
(Continued on Page 7)
Freshman interested in cheer-
leading are requested to report
to room 319 at 4:00 today in the,
CROSLEY AMRAD BOSCH
WE SERVICE 15dils
[. 2-1812 615 E. Williams
.... a.iHNi.... Mw
Mr., Miss or
Try a fresh Cigarette?
THAT LITTLE STING Way down in
the throat when you inhale a
cigarette is caused by parched
dry tobacco. You never feel it
when you smoke fresh, prime
Camels. The Humidor Pack
keeps Camels from drying out
or going stale. That's why they
are always so cool and mild,
so throat-easy. Blended from
choicest Turkish and mellowest
Domestic tobaccos and kept in
tip-top prime condition by au
air-tight wrapping of moisture<
proof Cellophane, Camels are
mighty hard to leave once you.
have tried them. If you don't
believe it, switch to Camels for -
one whole day, thenquit them,
if you can.
R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO COO
Winston-Salem, N. C1
Etl III llfl IL, 'IIIIII I 1 11 \ I l l