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October 02, 1913 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1913-10-02

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ANT)

e

Michigan

Daily

I

MICHIUAN's,

IP

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1913.

PRICE,

E # I I

ITY SCORES

*

FRESHLN TRADITIONS
To Be Strictly Observed.
-0-

FRESHMAN BREAKS
SHOULDER BLADE

!'WICEIN SHORT PATC ,B
PRACTICE DRILL
t Team Crosses Signals and Puts
Second String Men to Rout,
Same Men in
Lineup.
TON AN) CATLETT DRAW11
RESTS BECAUSE OF 11 UITS.
'hitt Makes Both Scores For Keg-
jlars in Straight
Football.
rimmage drill for the Michigan
ball candidates was short yester-
but the 25 minutes of rough play,
bled the team of first call men to
e for Tuesday's defeat by a victory
the second string men. Two
hdowns represented the margin of
rence in yesterday's battle.
ach Yost called out the same
i that met defeat Tuesday for sig-
work early in practice, and after
ing them up and down the field
sshort preliminary drill. he called
second eleven from its similar
k and sent the two teams against

* 1. Wear the Freshman cap or
* toque during the entire year. *
* 2. Never smoke a pipe on the *
* campus. *
* 3. Never wear Prep-school in- *
* signia. *
* 4. Get all Prep-school pins out *
* of sight. *
* 5. Never sit on the Senior *
K benches. *
6. Always allow a man of high- *
er class to precede you *
through a door. *
7. Attend all mass meetings. *
* 8. Learn the "Yellow and Blue" *
* at once.*
9. Don't forget the fact that
* you are Freshmen. *
By Order of *
* THE STUDENT COUNCIL. *
ATTENDANCE MARK
KEEPS ONCLIMBING
Law Department Alone Shows Falling
Off, Whidle its Show
(ain of 114.
,229 STUDENTS NOW ENTERED.

Skinner, Halfback, Suffers
Injury of Football
Season.

First

MUSICAL CLUBS"
TO HOLD TRYOUTS
Bright Prospects For a Long Spring
Trip Are Expected to Cause
Big Turnout.
TRYOUTS 'T 0 BE HELD MONDAY.
With prospects bright for a 5,000
mile trip to the Pacific coast in the

*
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*

'12-'13
Thurs. ...........396
Fri..............597
Sat. ..............805 .
Sun. .............891
Mon. ............1281
Tues...........1462
Wed.............1555
* * * * * * *

UNION IEMBERSHIP.

'13-'14
533
808
1151
1269
1670
1890
2015

'1' * * * * * * * * *

*
*
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*
*

MEMBERSH
UNION PA

2000

Fl

FIVE FUIL SQUADS ARE OUT.
The first serious injury of the foot-
ball season occurred Tuesday after-

noon, although it was not known to spring, the University of Michigan

the coaches until yesterday noon. Cecil
Skinner, of the freshman squad, sus-
tained a fractured shoulder blade in
falling on a ball.
Although his shoulder pained him
considerably, and he was excused from
practice, neither he nor the coaches
thought the injury was anything more
than a bruise. Yesterday noon an X-
ray showed the fracture, and Skinner
will be unable to play any more this
season.
Skinner was a candidate for right
halfback, and has had experience on
the South Dakota State College team.
He had been working out with the
Varsity squad during the preliminary
training period, and was regarded as a
likely candidate for the yearlings elev-
en, being a good kicker.
Coach Douglas had five elevens
working again yesterday, and is begin-
ning to get a line on his men. He is.
handicapped by the size of the squad,
and the first cut 'of the season will
will probably come the last of the
week.

Glee and Mandolin clubs are expecting
a record breaking turnout for the try-
outs which are to be held Monday ev-
ening. There are 14 places open in
the Glee club while the Mandolin club
is in need of mando-cello and mandola
players. The Glee club tryout will be
held at 7:00 o'clock in Professor Wil-
liam Howland's studio at the school
of music while the Mandolin club will
meet its candidates at the same hour
in the lecture room, second floor of the
north wing of University hall.
The clubs are to be strengthened
this year by the addition of several
men who were stars in musical circles
while attending eastern schools last
year and who are now in the universi-
ty and will enter the tryouts. Many
of the old men are with the clubs again
this year, and with the new men, it is
expected that two strong clubs will be
formed.
VARSITY BAND MAY APPEAR
AT CASE CAME SATURDAY*
Director Bartelme and Other Peonle

Enrollment Slow in Dental Department
Enrollment in the dental department,
now 239, is expected to equal the 256
mark reached last year.
'17 TEAMS TO PLAY
INTERCLASS BALL,

Register Last Night Indicate
2,015 Cards and Button
Have Been (hen
Out.
"OPEN HOUSE" FRIDAY IG
T BE SPICY WITIH PEA
Sunday Afternoon Progra i0Cot
Announced By Preside
I)icin son.

Freshmen Elevens, Formed From
Fresh" Leftovers to Get in
Interclass Series.

Soaring high above the hopes
"All- most optimistic, the Union re
numbered 2,015 members last
This lacks but 15 of the membE

PERCENTAGE TO) 1)E~fI)E IIANKINti fon the second Wednesday of scho

For the first time since the establish-
ment of an All-Fresh football team at
Michigan, freshmen elevens will par-
ticipate in the inter-class football se-
ries this season.
Owing to the fact that 193 freshmen
have already signed up for football in-
struction on the intramural athletic
blanks-all of them weighing better
than 160 pounds,-Director Rowe be-
lieves it will be impossible to give the
freshmen proper training unless teams

1912, and exceeds the figures of a y
ago last night by 460. By a house
house canvass next week the meiibm
ship committee in charge of H. Bea
Carpenter, '14, hopes to attain a fi
3,000 membership.
Plans for "Open House" to be h
at the Union Friday night at 7
o'clock predict that it will be t

first team gained a slight advan-
over the second squad by unex-
dly crossing signals. Knowing
he candidates who are anxious to
ie the premier choice men would
for the Varsity signals, the men
e regular eleven crossed the sig-
nd for a time at least, had their
ents at sea. Buring this period
gulars made consistent gains on

evarsoy. 'tne practie
y the avoidance of the
y both teams. Neither
e pass to any great ex-
most of the scrimmage
ted to straight football,
wing upon and correct-
al faults of his players.
e both the touchdowns
s, but Catlett and Bent-
ves had their hands in
placed the ball within
e Benton appeared to

Every department in the university
shows a decided increase in enrollment
except that of the legal advocates.
Lits at present are 114 ahead of the
corresponding registration a year ago,
and exceed last year's grand total by
291. Total registrations last night
showed 5,229 students now entered in
the university.
Of this present total, 2,492 are lits;
1,370 engineers, which includes the
150 men who have signed up for archi-
tecture; 271 medics; 258 dents; 95
pharmics; 85 homeops; 514 laws and
144 graduate students. .
The law department has lost 45 from
last year's figures. The homeops,
dents and pharmics now exceed their
last year's totals by about three apiece.
The medics now overshadow last
year's total by 22. The graduate de-
partment has 16 more at present than
their total for 1912.
Although a loss was looked for in
the law department, due to the new en-
trance requirements, the present reg-
istration is larger than the faculty ex-
pected. Over 50 per cent of the phar-
mics this year have elected the four
year course in preference to the form-
er two year schedule,despite this draw-
back offered in this department the
present enro'hient exceeds last year's
total by three.

DR. ANGELL IMPROVES STE ADILY.j
Physician Hopes Crisis Will Soon
Safely Passed.
"His splendid condition of yester-
day is the same," said Dr. Breakey
last night in referring to Dr. Angell's
chances for a speedy recovery. "One
cannot predict anything in such a case,
but the fact that the president-emeri-
tus is better and remains so is the best
possible hope of strength to be pre-
served."
Dr. Angell's appetite improves each
day, and although he is not yet out of
danger, this tends to strengthen the
hope that a crisis will soon be reach-
ed. His bad lung has cleared so that
it is no longer troublesome and his
bre , ing remains steady.,
COM El)Y CLUB PLAYS MUST
BE SUBMITTED BY TOMORROW
$100 Prize Brings Out Large Number
of Student Contributions
For Annual Play.

ie middle of the fray, Ben-
a bad brusise on the mus-
back, and was obliged to
me It is not thought that
serious, but it may make
for him to take things
ay or two. Catlett receiv-
ck in the head during the
ntinued in the game when
that his temporary injury
serious.
RS TO BEGIN
INING FRIDAY

are,

ntry runners will begin to
ist from the roads in and
tenaw county Friday after-
Athletic association has
he stepchild of Michigan
tas agreed to finance a trip
-country inter-collegiate if
rage ability can be devel-
;owe, formerly a Michigan
in this sport, will devote
. of his time to the long
climbers and if the mate-
, "Rosy" will develop it,
naterial is lacking it is be-
ll create it.
1 be a big novice race in
tinned on page 4.)

PROF, H. C. ADAMS TO LEAVE
FOR YEAR'S WORK IN CHINA.
Prof. Henry C. Adams of the econom-
ics department will leave Ann Arbor
today on a leave of absence for one
year which he will spend in China
where he is to do research work for
the oriental republic. His work will
be chiefly in connection with the stan-
dardization of railway accounts and
the compilation of statistics and rec-
ords of railways throughout the coun-
try, and it is not, as was supposed, to
act as chief financial adviser for the
government,
Prof. Adams will sail about October
9, and will arrive in Peking three
weeks- later to take up his new duties.
Before returning home, he will jour-
ney to Russia and northern Siberia.
One hundred tickets for the Union
membership dance on Saturday night
go on sale at the Union desk today.
The committee in charge consists of.
Carroll Mills, '14, chi man;Max Kuhr,
'15L, W. . Davidson, '15, Chase B.
Sikes, '14, and Leo Iurnett, '14.

The Comedy Club's prize play-writ-
ing contest closes tomorrow afternoon
at 6:00 o'clock and all manuscripts
must be in the hands of Professor
Louis Strauss, chairman of the dra-
matic committee before that time.
The $100 prize which has been offered
for the best play submitted by a uni-
versity student, has brought forth a
large number of play-writers, and one
member of the committee of five, which
will pass on the manuscripts, said this
morning that the plays already in the
hands of the committee were of a
high order and that there was little
doubt but that a student play would
be used for the first time this year.
The leaders of the Comedy Club have
made plans for a year of active work
for that organization. The tryouts for
membership to the club will be held
the first of next week. As soon as the
membership of the club is complete,
work will be started on the big play
which will be presented to the public
shortly before the Christmas vacation.
The cast this year will consist mainly
of characters who are new to the cam-
pus since many of the stars of last
year will not be able to take part.

been worked out for the support of
the University of Michigan Student
band, it is probable that the strains of
the classic "Victors" will be heard on
Ferry field before the opening of the
Case game Saturday Director Bartel-
me of the Athletic association and
men interested in the appearance of
the band for the football games have
had several conferences, and as a re-
sult it is believed that temporary ar-
rangements for the appearance of the
musicians Saturday will be made.
Director Bartelme stated yesterday
thA he believed if the band came out
, n Saturday, a permanent plan for the
support of the band could be worked
out later.
PROSPECTIVE CHEERLEADERS
WILL TRYOUT AT CASE GAME
Cheerleader candidates will meet
Saturday afternoon at 1:00 o'clock in
the office of the Athletic Association
to receive instructions for directing
the cheering at the Case game. Insig-
nias will be given out and plans dis-
cussed at that time. No. places are
cinched, and as the voting for the po-
sitions will begin at Saturday's game,
it is hoped that a big number of aspir-
ants will turn out. All seniors are eli-
gible.
Old Football Managers Hold Over.
As interclass football managers were
not elected last spring when they
should have been chosen, the president
of the student council has decided that
the officials chosen last fall will re-
main in office until the new managers
are selected in the regular elections.
SOPH ENGINEER DROWNED;
ONE OTHER COMPANION LOST.
Russel H. Bone, '16E, was drowned
at Sault Ste. Marie, while swimming in
the St. Mary River, August 31. One of
his companions, Harold Larke, also
lost his life and a third boy, Roy Mc-
Donald narrowly escaped death. The
three boys were cousins.

Dir

plan whereby freshmen teams repre-
senting the lit, law, and engineering
departments, and possibly the combin-
ed departments, will participate in the
inter-class series. These teams will
be managed by men appointed from
the list of tryouts for the assistant
football managership, after a consul-
tation between Director Rowe, and
Student Manager Milligan.
A feature of the inter-class series
this season will be the doing away
with the elimination plan for deciding
the championship of the campus. This
year the championship will be decided
on the percentage basis.
PROF. J. R. BRUMM TO ISSUE
UNIVERSITY NEWS BUREAU
Weekly Bulletin Supplies Many States
With News of University
Happenings.
The University News bureau will be
continued through the present year by
Prof. J. R. Brumm. Already many re-
quests from journals throughout the
state have been received by Prof.
Brumm to have the bureau work con-
tinued.
The editor supplies many states and
eastern papers with the current events
of the University of Michigan. A
weekly bulletin is issued by the editor
which announces lectures, meetings,
concerts and any other functions.
The editor desires to have more stu-I
dents and organizations make use of
this publication as a means by which
to reach the public. Editor J. R.
Brumm said last night: "The use of
the bulletin is free to all students and
if the material to be published will
be handed to me in West hall the Fri-
day of the week before the date to be
announced it will be printed on the,
following weekly bulletin."

first year classes.
iglas has five full
a working under
for him to give
to such a large
rers. It is believ-
ibliged to cut his
men at the end of
nd' the remainder
F football training'
w scheme.
is worked out a

Robert Udy, '17, of Bluefield, W
died yesterday morning at 1(
o'clock at the Homeopathic hospita
septicemia contracted in a barber s
in his home town. The body will
sent to Bluefield tomorrow morning
way of Columbus, Ohio, where it
be met by Mr. Udy.
Udy contracted his case of bl
poisoning in a Bluefield barber s
September 20. On the twenty-seve
he entered the Homeopathic hospita
a serious condition. A .large sel
carbuncle on his chin had swollen
his whole face, and the rest of
body was badly broken out with
eruption. His fever rapidly rose to
due .to the complication of septic pn
monia. Tuesday night he was k
alive only by the administration
oxygen, and he died Wednesday mo
ing at 10:00 o'clock.

will probably convert the "O
IHouse" into a combined reception a
mass meeting. Prof. ,Robert Bun
will give a short talk while orches
music, singing and yelling will co
pose a large part of the program. I
rick Koontz, '14, has charge of
detail work, and the reception comm
tee will be composed of 20 men inch
ing football stars and men promin
in every line of campus activity.
President Selden Dickinson has
nounced the following committee
take charge of the Sunday afterno
entertainments for members, wh
will start at once: Berry Ratliff, '1
Chairman, Waldo Fellows, '14, Jul
Schlotthauer, '14, E. R. Theiss, Spec
C. H. Jenks, '15, R. McLaughlin, '14,
C. Cravep, '13D, and Donald Mor
'16. The committee meets tonight
8:00 o'clock at the Union to disc
plans for the year.
Athletic Board Meets This Afterno
Lack. of a quorum made necessa
the postponement of the meeting
the board of directors of the athle
association from yesterday to this
ternoon. The band and cheer leaf
questions will probably be among
matters considered at the meeting.
R. UDY, '17 DIES OF
IBLOOD POISONIII

.

ink t1:0ocok

Race, or Previous
ditions of Servitude
leans Nothi g to

THE GARGOYLE

If You Can Write

Funny Stuff, Draw,
or Sell Advertising

4:30 TO 5:30 P. M.

ANN ARBOR PRESS BUILDING

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