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November 08, 1913 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1913-11-08

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YOU XA:LN&IV 7GOOD USEl
HEII hEALTH SERV1CE'1

The

Michigan

1{1 E ?1CIB H,
IL~L~i1y.T I_______

BY YOlUR VCS.

logo

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Vo .j I.t.LV p No- '.'~'"

ANN {ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCT-Beft 8, 1913.

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Vol.

1

WOLVERINES
ARE ANXIOUS

1
i

1

SOCCER MEN (40iTO YPSI TOD)AY.

FOR BIG FRAY!
Mlchigian Elieln llas Peppery Work-
out on itobt i Colleg f&riion.
cticed
C'ailiNELL 1 OUTWEI E I)
BY F4) R POU(NDS PER MAN.
('oaches of led Teaumi 1Develop Phiys
Expcled 1 to 'lea:-up Yost'
Openi enter,

r
.i
i
i

(Special to The Michigan Daily.)
ITHACA, N. Y., Nov. 7.-Michigan's
squad arrived at Geneva this morning
at 11:10 o'clock, and after making its
headquarters at the Seneca hotel, went
to Boswell field, the athletic grounds
of Hobart college, for a light workout.
Yost limited the "limbering up" re-
hearsal entirely to passing and kick-
ing.
The Wolverines will reach Ithaca
shortly after noon tomorrow, and go
directly to Percy field, where they
will clash with the Ithacans, in the
first great battle of the season be
tween the east and west. Supporters
of both teams are equally confident
of victory, which is shown by the fact
that all betting is even.
All the Michigan men appear to be
in prime condition, with the exception
of Benton, who is nursing his injur-
ed foot. Sharpe's team will be great-
ly handicapped by the absence of
O'Hearn at his regular position at the
right wing. The Michigan team and
followers will remember the quality
of the spee y end's football, which he
displayed on Ferry field last year.
All week long the Cornell coaches
have driven the red team through
hard signal practices and long scrim-
mages, in an endeavor to improve up-
on the form shown so far this season.
In the practices, they have developed
a peculiar attack to be used tomorrow
against Michigan's open center, and
they believe that they have solved the
weak spot in the Westerner's defense.
Barrett is the man whom the Itha-
cans are relying upon for the victory.
The left halfback has been the chief
ground gainer in previous games, and
it was his line plunge that scored
against Harvard last Saturday. The
sturdy backfield man is also a star
punter and it is believed that his boots
can keep the Wolverines at a safe dis-
tance from the goal line.
Michigan outweighs her opponents
four and one hal pounds to the man.
The western athletes average 177 1-2,
to the easterners' 173. The backfield
that will probably be sent against
Michigan averages 164 1-2 against the
159 average of Yost's backs.
No final lineup has been given out
from .the Cornell camp, but it is a
pretty sure bet that the same men
who started the game will oppose
Michigan, with the exception of Rees
playing at right end instead of
O'Hearn. Yost will start his regular
lineup with Torbet at fullback.
The probable lineup follows:
(Continued on page 4.)
Send Freshmen Wari ings in Rhetoric.
More than 100 r etoric warnings
have been sent out by that department
to freshmen doing unsatisfactory
work. This notice gives the recipient
three weeks in which to improve his
work, and if it is not satisfactory at
the end of that time he will be trans-
ferred to section A.
Upon entering section A the student
is required to pay a fee of ten dollars,
and at the end of the term will receive
no credit for his work. The trans-
fers will take place November 20.
Medical Museums Open for Inspection.
In the medical building three mu-
seums are open to the public at all
hours that the building is open. The
Pathological museum is located in the
southeast corner of the first floor.
Along the corridors of the third floor
i are cases containing old books and
rare documents. On the walls are
drawings which have been made by
students at various times,

l'noficial Tea Will Represent u'ni-
versiy at Normal.
A soccer team made up of students
of the university will journey to Ypsi-
lanti this morning to meet the associ-
ation players of the state normal col-
lege. While the game will be the
first .that the university men will en-
gage in, the wealth of speedy and ex-
perienced foreigners on the local team
indicates that the contest will not be
a walkover for the normalies.
Almost thirty men, including Sever-
al Chinese students, who have played
the game in their native country, have
reported for practice during the past
week and Director Rowe, who has the
squad in charge said that the present
team would undoubtedly prove to be-
the best that the university has turned
out. Two contests have been schedul-
ed and several prospective bookings
are in sight.
The following men -will meet at the
corner of State and Packard street at
1:00 o'clock and make the trip:
Captain F. J. Watts, Manager O0
Glenny, Pan, Tripolitis, Banky, Rob-
ertson, Coryell, James, Brown, Hager,
Stallings, Donnell, Kolb, McDowell,
Newling, Dunlop, Deliefelds, Kiel, and
all others who have reported for prac-
tice.
ENEED MORE MUSIC
FOR UNION OPERA
Competition for writing the music
for the 1914 Union opera, will be re-
opened, at a meeting of all members
who desire to try out, on Monday
night at 7:00 o'clock at the Union. It
was decided to do this at the meeting
of the Mimes Thursday night, in crder
that everyone may have a fair chance
to compete. The original trials were
held last spring, just before the close
of college, so that only a very few
took any interest in them.
The opera committee desires to have
all men, who are at all interested to
attend this meeting, at which time
lyrics of four or five songs will be
given out, for the men to work on.
The music will not then be due until
December 15, from which the final
choice will be made. Several men
have already started work.
Arthur Cohen, '14L,, resigned as dra-
matic manager of the Mimes at the
same meeting. A committee consisting
of Gordon Eldredge, '14, chairman,
Bernus Kline, '14, and Waldo Fellows,
'14, was appointed to arrange a Mimes
skit for each Union dinner, the next
one being scheduled for December 3.
PROFESSOR REEVES CHANGES
INTERNATIONAL LAW COURSE
Professor Jesse S. Reeves of the
economic department, who has long
been dissatisfied with the amount of
;round covered by the past courses
in international law, has had the study
changed from a semester to a full
year course. The course as given
heretofore has not been extensive
enough to give the student a fair un-
lerstanding of the entire subject.
"Before the student was well along
n the road to a better understanding
of the subject, and was beginning to
comprehend the significance of it," de-
clared Professor Reeves, "the semes-
ter was at an end and the course fin-
ished. By making this a full year
course we hope to remove this evil,
and teach the student three times as
much law as he would have learned
under the old system."
The textbook used this year is Law-
rence's "Principles of International
Law" supplemented by cases on the

1 subject by F. B. Scott.I

WAITERS DISCUSS
PLAN OF CAMPAIGN
1Melvin E. Ca e P romises Fair Play in
Effort to Obtain Reasonable
Conditions,
U TV ElSIY WILL LEN) : All).

PAI llII(IPAN11TS

N UMf3It C,2,I.

DISTANCE MEN TO
STRUGGLE TODAY
Annual handicap Race to Start From
Waterman Gym at 10::31)
O'clock.

Fifty representatives of student The annual cross country handicap
boarding house employees met last ev- race will be run this morning at 10:30
ening in Newberry hall, and perfected o'clock, and 62 men will participate.
an organization, and plan of cam- the race is the most important of the
paign, to insure sanitary conditions, season, as the personnel of the team
gootl food, and reasonable hours at that will be sent to the eastern cross
their places of employment. Melvin country meet depends upon the records
E. Case, '15E, presided at the meeting, established -today. A distance of sev-
"We wish to be entirely fair," he en miles will be covered, and the start
said. "There are two sides to this and finish will occur at Waterman
question. We must give our employ- gymnasium.
ers a square deal, but they must give Following are the handicaps that
us the same treatment. There will be have been decided upon by Director
no strike; 'the keynote of our cam- Rowe and Captain Brown:
paign will be publicity." Four minute handicap: Manahan,
Dr. H. H. Cummings, head of the Bernard, Bennette, Buxton, Carpenter,
University health service promised the Darnell, Mass, Pear, Werfel, Schein-
cooperation of that body, and urged man, Dillan, Stone, Simson, Bleckey,
the students to report all cases of un- Tollenaar and Bailey.
sanitary conditions. Frank Olmstead Three and one-half minute handi-
and Carl Guthe, secretaries of the Y. cap: Peddicord, Fitch, Allen, Monroe,
M. C. A. and Union employment agen- Landis, Abbot, Allaire, Collier, Miller,
c(ies, gave short talks on the condi- Boyce, Waterbury and Howard.
tions as reported to them, and urged Three minute handicap: Robinson,
the formation of a definite organiza- Sawyer, Kilburn, Reising, Schlott-
tions hauer and Schulten.
Following a general discussion on Two and one-half minute handicap:
the plan of action, it was decided to Hoak, Lopez, Vance, Futlwer and
appoint a permanent committee of five, Do'wney.
to see that the working students were Two minute handicap: Angier, Kel-
given fair treatment. The committee ly, Amekee and Aldrich.
will be self-perpetuating, and will One and one-half minute handicap:
consist of the employment secretaries Johns, Davidson, Glassier, Pfeifer,
of the Y. M. C. A., to represent the Johnson, Young, McKay, Grauman and
students, Mr. C. C. Freeman and Mr. Kruivenen.
H. G. Prettyman of the boarding house Scratch men: Trelfa, Cummins, Fox,
proprietors, and one member of the Shapero, Carrol, Watt, Brown, Carver,
faculty, Dr. William Moriarty of the Lamey and Walter
engineering department.-
Besides attending to student difficul- CO MTUNI3CA'iON.
t:es in boarding houses, the commit-
tee will attempt to interest a factory (The 11ichigan Daily assumes no res-
in coming to the city that will employ sponsibility for sentiments express-
students desiring work. ed in communications.)
--Editor, The Michigan Daily:-
EN(NEERlN A31AGAZINE 'TO Anyone who has spent an hour in
BE REORGANIZED ON NEW PLAN the forenoon at the university library
has experienced difficulty in finding a
The Engineering society met last place where he can study undisturbed.
night and discussed the possibilities The scraping of feet, the whispering,
of reorganizing the "Technic" upon a and even talking in loud tones, are in-
new basis. cessant throughout the morning.
Plans were drawn up, and submit- Does it not seem as if Michigan men
ted to the faculty advisory committee and women ought to have too much
for approval. They provide for the respect for themselves and their fel-
appointment of a faculty manager low students not to practice a cus-
with two students as managing editor tom, which is not only annoying, but
and business manager,and other mem- selfish in the extreme? Have we not
bers of the Technic board to be ap- prided ourselves upon our well-bred
pointed by a committee composed of men and women? Surely, the truly,
these three. well bred man would not scrape his
feet, when a book is dropped on the
Cosmopolitan ,Club Elects :Members.. floor, any more than the truly well-
Forty new members were elected by bred girl would wish to make herself
the Cosmopolitan club at a general conspicuous through constant whis-
meeting last night in the Cercle Fran- pering and talking with her compan-
cais room. Plans for an entertain- ions. We do not wish it to be said
ment and meeting to be held November that Michigan students are discourte-
21 were also discussed. Copies of the ous and ill mannered. Neither do we
October number of the Cosmopolitan believe that we have reached the stage
Student were distributed to members where a monitor system is necessary,
and all those who have not received to take the place of our dignity and
one should see the secretary, Fred B. self respect, in the effort to maintain
of rho nffLL L of Xff k Ik' iohio-nn I n.aI a and rderl library.

ENGINEERS MAY BE CHAMPIONS
Winner of Sopbomore Lit-Medic Biatlei
Will Meet Senior Lits,
With the campus football chamipionz-
ship nearing the final stages, the sen- I
ior engineers loom up formidably as
contestants for inter-class honors.
Several other classes are still in the
running, prominent among whom are
the junior medics.
The senior lits and senior laws have
won their respective department. title.
The winner of this morning's sopho-
more lit-sophomore medic game, is
scheduled to meet the senior lits. The
victors of this contest will then play
the senior laws, and the aggregation
successful in pulling down the verdict,
in this encounter will be one of the
teams due to play in the champion-
ship fray. Just who their oppenenfts
will be for inter-class honors, de-
pends upon the outcome of the senior
engineer-junior medic combat.

A

STURDY FRESH

t
F
i
,,
;
i'

I

Kentucky (lub Initiates Members,
Kentucky club initiated 12 members
at its second smoker of the year at
the Union last evening. At the busi-
ness session, plans for the annual
banquet to be held Thanksgiving even-
ing at the Union, were outlined.
SCRUBS AND BAND
LEAVE FOR ITHACA
After being sumptuously dined last
evening by "Dave" Willets, 22 scrubs1
and Coach Kennedy embarked at 7:301
o'clock on the special train en route,
for the scene of the big tray with Cor-£
nell.l
Accompanying them on their long
journey were 35 bandmen, "Hap" Hafft
in the capacity of cheer leader, Mr. P.
G. Bartelme, athletic director, and
about 60 excited rooters..
The trip is given the members of
the reserve squad as a reward for their1
faithful services during the season;
and is a reward, of which they have1
proved themselves particularly deserv-
ing this year by the effective manner1
in' which they opposed the varsity in
the practice scrimmages.
FORMER PROFESSOR HELPS
To SEND BAND TO CORNELL
Contributions toward sensing the
Varsity band to Cornell are still com-
ing in. Yesterday a letter was re-
ceived at the athletic association from
former Prof. Gardner S. Williams en-
closing $35.00, subscribed by himself
and his office force. Mr. Williams was
formerly connected with the engineer-
ing department of the university, but
for the last two years he has been de-
voting his time to the practice of con-
sulting engineer.
Any other money still outstanding
from the tag sale may be left at the
athletic office, or with J. 1. Lippincott
at the Michiganensian office.
.JUNIOR LITS TO HOLIJ FIRST
GET TOGEThER PARTY T )DAY
Junior lits will have the first oppor-
tunity of the year to get together at
their informal dancing party in Bar-
bour gym from 2:00 to 5:00 o'clock
this afternoon. Reports of the Cor-
nell game will be given out, and other
features are promised. Prof. and Mrs.
Gordon Stoner will chaperone the par-
ty. Music will be furnished by Fish-
er.
Tickets may be secured at the door,
or from the social committee, which is
as follows: L. F. Harris, chairman, H.
R. Rice, E. Connely, L. Covey, W.
Thom, H. Gault, and the Misses M.
Foote, L. Markley, D. R. D. Roehm,
. and N. Norton.
Seniors to Discuss Adiiory Systemi,
At the meeting of .the senior
literary class Monday afternoon, at
4:00 o'clock in the west physics build-
ing, the senior advisory system com-
mittee will present its report. Plans
for the future will be discussed in-
cluding the porssibility of another
smoker, or a luncheon before the
Christmas holidays. Karl B. Hoch,
chairman of the committee, is particu-
larly anxious, that all senior advisors
attend this meeting, as several im-
portant questions will be discussed.

ELEVEN MEETS
*ALMA_-COLLEGE
One ofM ate's Strongest ggregi ons
Wil Test Brawit of First
nel' Teuunin Finmal
Sruggle.
00O,611A1:COUN1TS ON SPLAWN
ANI1) 3! AULHETSEII FoR SOES
Yogsters Are in Good Condition aind
Rae Been Coached in Open
Style of Ilay.
Rain interefering with an outdoor
workout, yesterday .afternoon, Coach
Douglas led his sturdy freshmen to
the second floor of the field house,
where he tutored them for an hour or
so on the intricacies of the game, In
flnal preparation for their struggle
with Alma College.
Alma brings to Ann Arbor today un-
wiestionably the strongest college ag-
gregation in the state outside of l\.
A C. For this reason, the last game
of the Michigan youngsters promises
to be the snappiest of the year. The
Adrian team which was humbled by
the All-Fresh 69 to 0, recently rai up
against Alma, and was defeated 66 to
The Douglasites have been coached
to play an open game, replete with
trick plays and forward passes, but
should the field prove too wet for this
style of play, they should have little
trouble putting up a hard game of
straight football, with such artists as
Captain Maulbetsch, Calvin and
Splawn in the backfield.
In the person of Splawn, Coach
Douglas has unearthed one of the
classiest bcoters ever seen on Ferry
field, his value being acknowledged
since a well placed drop, or place
kick, has decided many a close con-
test. Maulbetsch needs no introduc-
tion, he being the young gentleman
(Continued on page 4.)
COMIITTEE ON APPO1NTMENT
OF TlfA(hERS TO MEET MON)AY
A meeting of the teachers' appoint-
ment committee will be held Monday,
November 10, at 4:00 o'clock at, which
time all students, intending to teach
next year, are requested to be present.
The 'meeting is of importance, and it is
essential that all aspirants having
classes at this time make arrange-
ments with their professors to be ex-
cused. Prof. C. O. Davis will have
charge of the meeting, which will be
held in the lecture room in Tappan
hall.
All prospective teachers will enroll
at this time, and instructions relative
to the cooperation of committee and
student, in obtaining future positions
will be given. Last year the entire en-
rollment was 330, out of which, 28
received positions.
Chess Alen Choose More Officers.
Additional officers have been elected
by the Chess and Checkers club, as
follows: William T. Adams, '17, vice-
president; William G. Given, '16E, re-
cording secertary, and Hampton H.
Irvin, '17, checker secretary.
3IICIIG AN FENCING TEAM
MH VENTER CHICAGO MEET
The rapid progress shown by the
men, who are appearing regularly for
fencing practice, indicates that a fenc-
ing team will be sent to compete in
tournaments held under the auspices
of the Illinois Athletic club, of Chi-

sago. Future dates have been arrang-
ed for the meeting of the Detroit
Fencer's club in Waterman gymnasi-
ulm.
An increase in the, weekly prac-
tice will be made, as soon as the night
classes start in the gymnasium.. The
foil aspirants will meet on Monday,
Wednesday and Friday from 3:30 to
5:30 o'clock and Monday and Thurs-
day from 7:30 to 8:30 o'clock.
Because a faculty man has not been
secured to fill the vacancy made by
Coach C. L. DeMuralt, of last year, in-
experienced men have been instructing
the classes.

lDaily.

a ueS aTD . y .
STUDENT.

Do You Believe In Names.
If Not Just Look At "Percy!
"What's in a name?" queried some I closed in cleated and spiked shoes.
pseudo philosopher, back in the age The stands have rocked in unison with
k hen dinosauria did watch dog duty, the mortal cries from mangled masta-
dons, and the tears from the eyes of
z~iri rafr.I4ft2' Idinrr. cxj~r1 V~ triV I1lULiIthpvbl in w o ,

-----___._aor___emateornric the proverbial weeping warrior, who*
IV. It. Shaw to Attend Aluminni Mee ing Said question demanded and received has been taken from the game,. have
Wilfred B. Shaw, secretary of the a derogative answer, which has pass- flooded the sod as does an April show-
Alumni association, will attend the ed down to modernity as an indisput- er.
second annual meeting of the Associa- able axiom. We thought so too, but' Cornell history has been made on
tion of Alumni Secretaries, which is after reading the telegram from Ge- that spot. World famous sprinters,
to be held in Chicago November 21 n'tva, we switched from pro to anti. all-American football men, and em-
and 22. Mr. Shaw is general secre- There is an athletic field, in, around, bryo Ty Cobbs have fought battles,
nary of the association, and will con- and about Ithaca, upon which count- which brought undying fame to their
duct a question box at the meeting. less bloody battles have been staged. alma mater, and newspaper notoriety
L. B. Johnson, secretary of the Mmi- The earth is stained an aureate red to themselves. They have done well.
nesota alumni association, is presi- by the ebbing life's blood of Cornell's, They have shown grit, determination,
dent of the organization. He and alum- warriors of the gridiron, diamond and a world of stamina and fierce fight. So
ni secretaries of many other promi- croquet inclosure. The grass is tramp- be it.
nent universities will address the led, and torn from the crushing con- And what do they call this field?
meeting. jt.ct of countless twinkling feet, en-j PERCY! !!! 0 mercy!

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