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September 26, 1907 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1907-09-26

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SThe ,Michigan Daily
Vol,. XVIII. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TH{URSDAY, SEP TEMBER 26, I~p7. No. 3.

HAMMOND RETURNS
AND BEGINS WORK
Veteran End Gives Coach Happy
Surprise - Quarterback Posi-
tion Causes rierry Fight.
Hfarry Hammond, end on the varsity
for the past three seasons, reported at
Ferry Field yesterday afternoon and
will immediately begin football practice.
Hammond is another of the veterans
who, with Newton and the others, was
not expected to be available for the
1907 eleven, but his appearance yester-
day dispels all doubt. He is in good
condition, and with his punting and de-
fensive ability, should make a good man
for one of the ends. This afternoon
for the first time the varsity squad will
probably contain practically its full
strength. Newton and Rheinschild will
be in-tniform sd it is likely that Ham-
Mond will, be ott hand. This of cotrse
will necessitate a shift in the line tip of
the first eleven, although Hammond and
Newton will be let off with compara-
tively light work for a few days.
At the last moment, Coach Yost de-
cided that the men had not had -stifli-
cient conditioning work and deferred the
first seritnage tstil this afternoon.
The practice, as a result, consisted of
work on the formations which will be
utilized against the scrubs Saturday, and
against lennsy and the other opponents
later in the season .
Yesterday's practice was the most
strenuous workout that Yost has meted
out to the candidates so far this year.
From three o'clock until dark the cat-
sdidates were chased from one end of
Ferry Field to the other, until every
man on the' squad (excepting "Germany"
Schulz. and "Octy" Graham, who never
tire) had pathetically inquired the hour
at least twice. While the varsity was
working on the old varsity gridiron, the
scrubs under the tutelage Of last ye s
assistant Coach Rheinschild were dg
stunts on the class field at the south
extremity of the old field. The regular
team, which was composed of muchs
lighter men than made p Rheinschid's
squad, lined up as follows: Schulz,,
center; Graham and Watkins, guards;
Embs and Crumpacker, tackles; Casey
and Douglas, ends; Wasmund and Mil-
ler, quarterback; -Magoffin left half-
back; Rumney and Kelley, right half-
back; toell and Allerdice, fullback.
Coach Yost is more than a little
amused at the reports supposed to have
emanated from Ann Arbor to the effect
that Michigan's fne is to be composedi
of a mountain of beef.
Right now," said the coach, "there
are just two men on the entire eleven
who weigh more than 200 pounds each,
and they are Schulz andi Graham.
Schulz weighs about 220 and Grahams
215. When in condition Casey will not
weigh more than 195 pounds, and with
the exception of these three men, none
of the . candidates who appear to have
an even chance to make the varsity cann
be considered as heavy-that is, for ne
men."
Interest it the fight for -the quarter-
back position is daily increasing. It is
no lorger a fight between Wasinund an
Miller, for Sulivan is looming up as
a strong possibility and the Hibernian
leader-elect of the baseball team is not
unlikely to p>rove a .dark horse insthe
ight. His work at quarter sitce joinig
the squad has caused considerable as-
tonishment as he is no otonly shifty, butt
le passes te ball well and the "gng'er-
fizz" stici ie utilizes to so great effect

t hasehail can easily he converted into
footballt "go-fast." When the varsity
meets the scrubs in the initial game Sat-
urday all three candidates areEiYkeiy tE
break into the game, and then for the
first time will it be possible to see which
has the advantage in "generalship"- Upperclassmen Disapprove of
that ali-important factor it the makeup
of a valuable quarterback. Meantime, Premature Rushes-Rules for
Yost is mum and is showing no prefer- Rush on October 3.
ence for any one man,. except that Mil-
ler and Wasinttd, who have been work- Upper classmen and prominent sopho-
ing longer than Sullivan and are conse- mores are very much opposed to the
quently in better condition, are being early opening of fresh-soph hostilities
given more strenuous duties. and heartily discountenance the affair
Although the men who have just re- which took place Tuesday night. The
ported will not get into the scrimmage leaders in the sophomore class agree to
today, the varsity will probably line up do their utmost to prevent the repeti-
for signal practice something like this: tion of this till next week, provided
Casey, left end; Newton, left tackle; that the freshmen do not congregate
iavison, left guard; Schulz, center; with the intent to cause a disturbance,
Graham, right guard; Rheinschild, right and do not violate the time-honored cs-
tackle; bIammond (or Featherstone), tom of allowing the sophomores to post
right end; Miller, Wasmnd and Sulih- their proclamations first, which last
van. quarterback; iMagoffin, left half; year's freshmen failed to o.
Rtmtney and Douglass, right half; Loell Harry Coe, when interviewed said,
and Allerdice, fullback. "I think the rush was entirely too pre-
mature and I behieve that, if the sopiho-
ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION mores would wait until later, thus ai-
OFFERS INDUCEMENTS lowing the freshmen to get some sort
of an organization, that the rush would
Membership of the Athletic Associa- be an improvement on the contests of
tion offers greater advantages to tue former years and not quite such a walk-
student this year than ever before. In away."
addition to the privileges of reduced Weager, presidentt of last year's fresh-
rates on the baseball games, a season man engineering class, said the rush
ticket admitting to three scrub games was wholly unauthorized. Both the lit-
and the Case and &I. A. C. games is erary and medical presidents were out
given free with each membership. Mem- of town, but the most promi ent mem-
ters will also be given special privileges hers of their classes were is favor of
ins purchasing student tickets for timeu big postponing the fight till next week.
Pellsssylvania game. Following are the rules and regula-
Witht tmhe exception of the tennis tiots which will govern the rush on
courts; which are for t use of omem- Black Friday, October 3:
bers of the associ ' only, oni account s. A committee is to be appointed
of the great ense involved in their by the Student Council to regulate
maintenance, Ferry Field is open to the ounor details of the rush with co-
student body. The association has ex- operation of the classes concerned.
pended an immense amount of money sThe rush shall be held on Medic
in improving the hield and by next year Green at 8 o'clock, on the second Fri-
the entire grounds will be thrown open day of the first semester, with a time
The association depends entirely for huuit of thirty minutes.
its funds upon the sale of membership 3. The sophomore class sall defendl
tickets and the receipts from varsity its class baner, which shall be placed
games. , Baseball and track events are on a pole such as used its 9o6 rush..
not money makers, and football has not 4. There shall be one full day free
been so profitable since so many restric- from all n terclass hostilities, to enable
tions have been made. the freshman class to perfect its organ-
Between 500 and 6i tickets have been ization.
sold, but it is expected that at least 5. The freshman class shall do no
double that number will be disposed of posting until the sophomore class has
this fall. issued its challenge.
'09 LITS HAVE TICKET CHiNESE STUDENT
ALREADY IN T HE FIELD ENTERS MICHIGAN
The political bee is again, buzzing. Driven from a Chinese university, ho-
His busy hum as he flits from voter to cated at Tientsin, in 19o by the Boxer
voter is again sounding. Class politics uprisings, Chentig Thomas Wang, of
are developing among the various Ningpo, China, has, by the success of
classes, but the junior lits are the first his own efforts, entered his first year in
to have a full ticket in the field. -Dean the literary department of the Univer-
E. Ryman heads this ticket. It is said sity at the age of twenty-five. The tur-
that Ralph Texter will head an oppos- bulent Boxers obliged Mr. Wang to
ing ticket to be out in a day or two. leave the Chinese institution in his se-
Following is the ticket now out: ond year and since that time hoe has
For president--Dean E. Ryman. -been earning funds for an American
For "vice-president-Miss Dorothea education by teaching and acting as se-
Brotherton. . retary for the Y. M. C. A. in Tokyo,
For secretary-C. J. Agnes. -Japan, where 15,000 students are in
For treasurer-C. L. Post. school.
For assistant treasurer-Miss Rachel Americanized to a considerable ex-
Simlair, tent, with eye-glasses, collegian clofise
For football manager-A. E. Meder. and a shining black bicycle, Mr. Wang
For basketball manager-Ben R. is preparing to make his classes from
Eggemuan. the residence of State Y. M. C. A. Sec-
For track manager-Leon W. Miller. retary Lincoln E. Buell, 2012 Washte-
For baseball manager-Millard Kaiser. saw avenue, a lengthy mile from the
campus.
The Chess and Checkers club will "Ann Arbor," said Mr. Wang, "is a
hold its first meeting at McMillan Hall true collegian town. The sign, "rooms,"
Friday at 5. All old members and all displayed in nearly every house impress-
interested are asked to be present. ed me with the hospitality of the resi-
Merritt, Secretary. dents. I was induced to come to Mich-

_ _

igan through a friend who represented
it to be the best state university because
it was centrally located, thus attracting
students from all direcions"
Mr. Wang will attempt to take the
six-year lit-law course, not for the pur-
pose.of practicing, but to secure a work-
tug idea of general law so that he may
apply his knowledge to his country's
statutes, which, after lying dormant for
4,000 years, are now in a reconstruction
period.
Class distinction was unknown at
Tientsin and approaching undergraduate
disorders are being looked forward to
with great glee by the foreign freshman.
Mr. Wang's father is an Anglican
clergyman in Ningpo and father of a
Rooseveltian family, consisting of five
boys and three girls,
Chenting Thomas Wang says that it
costs aboit five times as much to go to
Michigan as Tientsin, and that the col-
lege Y. M. C. A. building is far too
small for the size of the school.
M'MILLAN HALL CONTINUES
WORK-RECEPTION TONIGHT
Talks by President Angell and a
number of faculty men, special music,
and refreshments will be the entertain-
ment provided at the annual receptiks
for University men at McMillan Hall
tonight. The social committee has se-
cured some excellent numbers for a
short program.
The University Men's Christian Asso-
ciation employment bureau is aiding
twenty-five per cent more students this
fall to find work than ever before.
Dozens are being accommodated every
day.
Last year 500 needy students were
helped in their endeavors to secure an
education; $to,ooo represents an approx-
imate amount earned by them during the
school year.
Over 4,000 Michigan hand-books have
been published, representing an expense
of over $600.
The building has been greatly im-
proved this summer. The correspond-
ence room has been redecorated. Ele-
gant new billiard and pool tables have
been placed in the north rooms, which
also have been redecorated.
Secretary Carl Smith has now a pri-
vate office on the second floor, while ons
the main floor a room has been put in
shape for all committee meetings.
Owing to the growth of the associa-
tion work, a new secretary has been
added to the force. Mr. John H. Snook,
a Michigan graduate, and also of the
Union Seminary, New York City, will
fll the position. Mr. Snook was at one
time intercollegiate secretary in New
York City and comes to Michigan well
equipped for his work. He will assume
his duties at once.
PHI BETA KAPPA GRANTS
CHARTER TO MICHIGAN
At a meeting of the general council
of Phi Beta Kappa on Sept. in, Mich-
igan's application for a charter was ac-
cepted and approved.
This general council, at which repre-
sentatives of all the Phi Beta Kappa
chapters were present, also granted a
charter to the University of Illinois.
The installation of Michigan's chapter
will take place at a date to be arranged
later. At these formal exercises an
official sent to represent the society will
present the University with its charter.
The Phi Beta Kappa men on the fac-
ulty were largely instrumental in secur-
ing for Michigan a chapter of this fa-
mous honor society,

FRENCH 8LIJB PLANS
GREAT TRIP ABROAD
Dr. Beziat Thinks a Tour of
France with a Cercle Francais
Play Quite Feasible.
There is every probability that a
troupe of Michigan French students,
members of the Cercle Dramatique
Francais, will cross the ocean next year
and present French plays in Paris and
at the French universities.
When Dr. A. Beziat de Bordes visit-
ed France this summer and told his
friends there of Michigan's French club
and the success which its presentation
of "Le Bourgeois Gentihomme" at-
tained, he was urged to make arrange-
ments for bringing the troupe to Paris.
He discussed the idea with a number
of university professors, the United
States ambassador, and the consul gen-
eral fron this country. All were greatly
interested in the project and promised
their support. The officers of the Asso-
ciation of Students of the University of
Paris, when told of the plan, assured
Dr. Beziat that they would welcome the
American students with open arms and
would take steps to secure for them the
Theatre Francais, and perhaps the
Odeon and Theatre Sarah Bernhardt.
Social functions would be organized,
they added, and the Michigan students
officially received by the highest govern-
ment officials. Inasmuch as there are
about 14,000 students in attendance at
the University of Paris and a colony
of sonic 12,000 American students, the
officers felt assured that there would be
no difficulty in covering the expenses of
the trip.
Prof. Julian Tiersot of the National
Conservatory of Music, who is a per-
sonal friend of Dr. Beziat, became
warmly interested in the idea. He
offered to take charge of arranging for
the music of the performance and sug-
gested that, as it was to be a student
affair, the orchestra should be composed
of students in the Conservatory.
"As far as the French side goes, all
is' prepared," said Dr. Beziat yesterday.
"It remains to be seen whether a suffi-
ciently strong cast can be gathered from
the Michigan student body. We shall
have a general tryout for places in the
cast and those most proficient in their
knowledge of French and dramatic abil-
ity will be selected.
"While the performances will un-
doubtedly more than pay the expenses
of the trip, we shall endeavor to raise
sufficient funds so that the plans may
be completed regardless of box receipts.
There are many rich alumni and per-
sons interested in French who wih
doubtless be glad to lend their support
in having Michigan the first American
university to send a delegation of her
students to France as the guests of the
University of Paris."
An effort will be made to persuade
all students of the University intending
to go abroad in the near future to leave
next year and participate in the enter-
tainments which will be provded at
Paris.
CROSS COUNTRY
RUNS BEGIN TODAY
Cross Country club will start fall
training today at 4:15. All men report
at gymnasium. There will be special
attention paid to beginners. The cups,
which are to be awarded to winners, are
on exhibition in Wahr's windows.

I

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