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April 24, 1918 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-04-24

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UL

-- a 4%9At Disadvantage
--New York, April 23.-A most unus-
IZES f BROAD ual and interesting situation will arise
ND HURD- in connection with the proposed Wil-
LES lard-Fulton bout, if it is staged in the
state of Minnesota, as at present ap-
pt most of the track -pears likely. According to the tenta-
ag out yesterday, tive terms of agreement the title hold-
tng up for practice. er and his towering challenger are to
aid last night that meet in a ten round contest for the
e the only athlete heavyweight championship of the
isylvania relays. It world, the premier titular honors of
the Wolverine star pugilism to go with the decision of the
ered in the hurdles referee, in case both boxers are on
their feet at the end of the thirty
p dp wilminutes of battling.
,t Philadelphia will;
ss track. Johnson ! This is the first time in the history
g this event during ;of pugilism that a titular bout has
the turf of the Fer- been fought under such an agreement.
Carl will specialize , It is a surprise to followers of the
nd the broad jump ring game that Willard would agree
these are his forte. to these terms. It is well known that
nter, but with Zoel- his strength lies in his staying power
s and that his chief weakness is slow-
Le dashes, Steve .will i
ness in starting. It seems very
for these contests, doubtful whether at the age of forty
work on the events
needed. he will be able to develop a new set
les for Meet of ring tactics to fit the peculiar con-
s ditions of the proposed match.
Saturday, April 26 Opinions among close followers of
list is large and all pugilism based upon the work of the
thletes of the east' two heavyweights in the ring lean
e part, toward the belief that in such a short
is patr. gt bout Fulton's superior boxing ability
is attracting the
f the followers of would give him a decided advantage
will be represented and possibly the championship by de-
w ll e nepresend cision, should he be wise enough to
battle scientifically for the points

I U IU i I IIIUI
FRESHMAN TEAM TODAY

MITCHELL'S BOYS KEPT FROM
PRACTICE BY
RAIN
Rain kept the freshmen from par-
ticipating in a much needed practice
yesterday afternoon on Ferry field.
Coach Mitchell is going to pick
his temporary first team today and
stack them up against a second
yearling team, to give his men the
final- polish before the first varsity
battle. All of the afternoons are
needed to get a nine into shape, that
will give Lundgren's men a scrap, as
the material out for the first year
team is somewhat under par.
The pitching staff is in good shape,
there being about four first class flin-
gers. - Kimball, a big right hander,
was a first string pitcher on the
Lawrence College, team for two years.
He has a lot of speed and seemingly
good control. The freshmen lost one
of their three southpaws to the var-
sity. It was discovered that Leathy
was eligible for the big team, so he
has left the yearlings for faster com-
pany.
Will battle Varsity Soon
Nothing is known about the time for
the first battle between Lundgren's
men and the freshmen, but it is ex-
pected that it will be sometime around
the end of the week. There is a
slight possibility that it will be even
as early as Thursday, but it is more
likely that Friday will be the day
scheduled to give the yearlings their
first stiff opposition.
Coach Mitchell is having consider-
able trouble finding a first sacker and
outfielders. The men trying for first
have shown little, while the material
in the gardens is slight as well as
lacking in quality. Around the other
bases things are more encouraging,
while behind the bat the tryouts arei
both thick and good. The freshmen
mentor is thinking somewhat of
changing some of his catchers into
either first basemen or outfielders.
The Daily's specialty is service to
everyone. Let as serve you.-Adv. 1

Four hundred seventy-seven stu-
dents for foreign service are needed.
by the Red Cross according to the
schedule of unfilled foreign personnel
enrollments. The opportunity for
students is great, but in most cases
salaries are not paid. Those who are
able to pay their own expenses are
especially solicited.
Following is the list of unfilled po-
sitions; four journalists, eight social
workers, ten secretaries of bureau
heads, two architects, two cooks, five
accountants in canteen and rest sta-
tions, ten office managers, nine secre-
taries with stenographic training, 27
stenographers, 29 stock clerks for
warehouses, nine bookkeepers in the
civil affairs department, eight ac-
countants in the bureau F. anti A., six
accountants in the stores section, and
349 drivers in the transportation de-
partment.
GOVERNMENT NEEDS CAPABLE
MEN FOR COMMERCE OFFICES

- -

Robson of Rutgers
gia Tech will have
t and South.
Y'S GAMESI

2.
.gton, 0. j
postponed,

necessary to earn such a decision.
Despite the difference in the ages of,
the two boxers very few conceive that
Fulton could knockout Willard in ten
rounds. Such an effort would pro-
bably arouse the champion to a full
use of his super strength and end
disastrously for Fulton. Willard, on
the other hand, unless stung to fury,
is hardly likely to develop the Ber-
serk rage necessary to carry him
through ten rounds of aggressive
rushing and crushing action which
would give him victory either by
knockout or decision with the pro-
bility favoring the former.
There is always an opportunity to
increase your business through Daily,
advertising. Try Ilt.-Adv.

Washington, April 23.-The govern-
ment is looking for men capable of
taking charge of branch offices of the
bureau of foreign and domestic com-
merce, and also for men to act as
assistants in such offices. The branch
offices are located in the principal
commercial cities, and the salaries
range from $1,200 to $3,000 a year.
A non-competitive examination will
be held May 16, in various parts of
the country. Applications should be
written at once to the bureau at
Washington.. Applicants will be ex-
amined in export-trade technique,
promotion of commerce, and economic
geography, and credit will be given
for knowledge of foreign languages.
Stanley Fontanna, '17, In Ann Arbor
Stanley Fontanna, '17, a member of
last year's track team, is spending
part of a ten days furlough in Ann
Arbor. Fontanna was on the relay
squad that beat Leland-Stanford in
1916. He was sergeant of the 589th
section of U. S. A. A. S. stationed at
Allentown, Pennsylvania until he was
admitted to the 3rd officers' training
school at Camp Meade, Maryland,
from which he has just been recom-
mended for a second lieutenancy.

The

Albert

MI

America.
Overturc-"L
Aria-"Oh, c.
(Roi d'Lah
Si
Suite-"Schel,

First F
Wedn

+i

o
Fe

ional League
, 7; Brooklyn, 2.
; Boston, 2.
Cincinnati, 3.
Pittsburg, 5.

Sorrow in Spri
Dear Lad o' IV1
Carnaval.
Mme. M
(Frank Lal
Aria-"Eri tu che
Maschera)
Sig
Prelude--"The Af
Aria-"Largo al
Si
Irish Rhapsody

Servic e-,Al.wsays.-

mafet
R zk
. rr~l C

Have You Seen the New G 1ctoes
Specially Designed for the Fighting Man?
THESE models were designed by members of the Gillette Organ-
ization who have seen service with the Colors and know what
the soldier is up against. *
Hundreds of officers and men are buying them-the U. S. Service
Set in metal case, and the new Khaki-covered sets for Uncle Sam's
soldiers and officers.
The Gillette is the one razor for the man who is doing things-
the one raz r with world-wide use and reputation.
When a man wants new Blades he can get them at any Post Ex-
change or Y. M. C. A. Hut-here in America or Overseas.
Our Paris Office carries stocks-is constantly supplying the
American Expeditionary Forces. Gillette Safety Razors and Blades
on sale everywhere in France, England, Italy and the Eastern
battle fronts.

y
\ V
1*

Soloist~ A.
Th,
The Chip
Mr. Freder
America
Overture to
"Into the Wc
Suite-"The \
Concerto for
Opus 23..

AllI

Sol

riday Eveni
Claudia 19
Symphony
'rick Stock,

0. 4, D -1i:
hio," from
Apprenti
Song."

2I Marc

The Minute'

Forerunners ol
(a) Prelude,
(b) Recit d

of Courts
e women's
espegially
n, and are

an P u ts o,

a-.

x.

The fighting man doesn't want to dawdle around. -le wants to do a thing right-and
get It over with.
That's why the boys in the Servic, the world over, are using the Gillette-the "once-over
razor."

ing from
or other-
t its use

the
co,

r field
rfaced
sever-
Ington
overn-
y wifl
ursday

The Gillette saves from five to ten minutes a'
shav-no strops or hones to clutter up te kit--
blad e2 always sharp-always ready-No Strop-
pinl No H~oing.
T Gillette is the real service razor-100%
efliciet on any kind of beard or skin-under every
possipie climatic condition, in any part of the
world-whether in hot or cold, or hard or soft
water.
It's a shaving tool that gives a velvet-smooth

shave in record time. Ten million men use nothing
but the Gillette.
The new U. . Regulations say that every man
called to the Colors must have a razor-a razor
that will meet all the demands of a soldier's life.
Every man under the Colors needs a Gillette.
The mother, sister or friend of a boy in camp,
or a boy who's (oing into camp, couldn't possibly
make him a more useful or acceptable gift than a
Gillette Safety Razor.

(b) Cort e
(a) Ariel
(b) Rhap

as

GILLETTE SAFETY RAZOR COMPANY
BOSTON MASS., U. S. A.

I

'

G:LLETTE SAFETY RAZOR COMPANY, OF CANADA, LTD.
73 ST. ALEAYDER ST., MO::m'iM..
GILLETTE SAFETY RAZOR soCIETE ONME
17 BIs, RCE LA BOETIE, PAiis, FRANO

GILLETTE SAFETY RAZOR, LIMITED
200 GREAT PORTLAND ST., LONDON, W., ENGLAND
A. G. MicHELES
53 LITEINY, PETRoURAD, RUssia

VEDO VA Tni QUIIIJNn. & F+IGLI
VIA SICNAtO, 18, MILAN, ITALXI

4

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