TENNIS TEAM LOSES TO
WINDY CITY NET MEN
(Continued from Page Three)
disappeared, when he was in the sin-
The first set of the deciding match
of the day was hard fought, and long
drawn out. Practically all the games
went to deuce, and although the
Windy City man got away for a lead of
three love, Egbert, changing his tac-
tics used in the doubles, soon caught
him. The Michigan player stopped his
blind driving and began to play a
slower game, but as he became more
sure of himself, he began the smashes
again, and pushed the Chicago star to
Egbert Weakens In Singles
After Egbert tied his opponent, the
set see-sawed back and fourth, first
one going into the lead, and then
the other. The sixteenth game, how-
ever, marked the beginning of the end.
Egbert, showing signs of the strain,
slowly but surely weakened, and after'
that, Nath had but little trouble in
The long set was one full of thrills,
however. Both men were playing to
their limit, both making and return-
ing seemingly impossible shots. Eg-
bert, after he had collected himself,
played constantly to his opponents'
backhand. Nath, vollied continually
and played the net in brilliant style.
The Chicago team is one of the best
in the Conference. Friday afternoon
in their tournament with Ohio State,
they took all three matches easily by
wide margins. The lose suffered by
the Michigan team was one delt out by
superior players, though Egbert ,was
not up to par in his work. Nath was
easily the star of the contests, and he
-alone, was able to stand up without
faultering under the tremendous
To Read Paper on "Yiddish Literature"
Charles A. Madison, '21, will read a
paper on "Yiddish Literature" to the
Jewish students society, at 7:30 o'-
clock tonight, in Lane hall.
On petition of this society, the Uni-
versity Library has added several
Jewish periodicals to those already in
the reading room,
Class Dancing Monday and Thurs-
day evenings at the Packard.-Adv.
Detroit, 2; Chicago, 1; 11 innings.j
New York, 5; Boston, 4.
Philadelphia, 1; Washington, 0.
New York, 4; Boston, 1.
Chicago, 1; Cincinnati, 0.
Pittsburg, 5; St. Louis, 4.
Brooklyn, 3; Philadelphia, 0.'
New York, 4; Boston, 1.
'ARSITY BAND TO GIVE FIRST
OPEN AIR CON\CERT FRIDAY
The Varsity band will give its ini-
tial open air concert of the season at
7 o'clock Friday evening at the cam-
pus band stand. This concert is the
first of the series of entertainments
to be given every Friday evening un-
Captain Wilfred Wilson, director of
the band, has planned some programs
upon which the band have been work-
ing for some time.
It is planned to combine these con-
certs, with the senior sings, and, al-
though nothing has been definitely de-
cided as yet, Captain Wilson is of
opinion that this combination will
probably be made, the band being an
added incentive for bringing together
the seniors and the rest of the cam-
12 o'clock--Mr. B. F. Browne, of the
food administration, speaks to Bible
class in Presbyterian church.
4:00 o'clock-Bible class meeting at
444 South State street.
5:00 o'clock-Vesper services at
6:30 o'clock-Epworth league meets
at Methodist church.
6:30 o'clock-Rev. E. C. Smith
speaks on "Mount Ranier National
Park," at the litarian church.
6:30 o'clock-Young Peoples' meet-
ing at Presbyterian church.
6:30 o'clock-Prof. L. C. Karpinski,
of the mathematics department, speaks
at Congregational church.
6:45 o'clock--Rabbi Samuel S. May-
erberg speaks to Jewish Students'
7:30 o'clock--Jewish students meet
in Lane hall.
8 o'clock-Pathfinder club meets in
Bible Chair housi.
8 o'clock-Athena literary society
meets in Mason hall.
The Menoralh society will not meet
tonight as was previously announced.
(Continued from Page
largest amount to her cre
the women is Ada C. Arn
'Wyvern lieutenant. Miss
almost one-third the total
the women's purchases.
.The junior women won
of being the largest subser
the other classes. The comi
classes is as fallows: Senic
juniors, $7,250; sophomor
freshmen, $1,450; graduat
$2,250; School of Music,
Tinsman's Team Ah
F. H. Tinsman, '18D, anq
won the honors among the
sellers of the largest amour
having raised $14,000 of the
other captains, and the
raised, are as follows:
John D. Hibbard, '18E, $8,
en S. Attwood, '18E, $6,900
Horne, '18, $5,950; and H.
son, '18E, $5,300.
The subscriptions by coil
the men shows the followi
literary college, $21,250;
Engineering and Architectu
Medical school, $2,100; I
$1,400; Dental school, $350
college, $250; and miscella
Ggsoline 25c, Polarine 50
& Co., 117 So. Ashley St.-
The Famous Besimer Menu
Have You T
Have you ever sunk a tooth into one of his thick, juicy, well-seasoned
Army Mechanics Given Bed Comforts
r Army mechanics training here have
y been presented with 200 bed comforts
11 by the local chapter of the Red Cross.
d M4agazines given the men by the cit-
u. izens are serving a double purpose.
r After being read, they are put under
.y the mattresses in the barracks to
11 secure added comfort.
.o Today will be visitors' day at the
l headquarters, 1119 Washtenaw ave-
$1 & $1.15
Porterhouse Steak Dinner
Over Rae Theater
Four Days' -- May 15, 16, 17, 18 -- Six Concerts
UNIVERSITY CHORAL UNION
ANN ARBOR CHILDREN'S CHORUS
ALBERT A. STANLEY, Conductor
CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHEST
Founded by Theodore Thomas
FREDERICK STOCK, Conductor
OPERA STARS-ORATORIO SINGERS
ADULT AND CHILDREN'S CHORUSES
Tickets for Single Concerts: $1.00, $1.50, $2.00
On Sale Beginning Monday, Morning, May 6
UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MUSIC
A FEAST OF MUSIC FOR SIX COI
"CARMEN" will be sung
b the Metropolitan Opera's greatest stars.
"THE BEATITUDES" will be given Thursday evening by eleven American artists.
THE CHILDREN will sing "Into the World" Friday afternoon.
THE ORCHESTRA and CHORUSES will offer brilliant numbers.
THE ARTISTS will sing beautiful songs and operatic airs.
PATRIOTIC MUSIC at each concert, rendered by Artists, Choruses, Organ, Orchestra and Audience.
an's Greatest M