ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAI
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1914.
BAND LEAVES FOR HARVARD;
MUSIC MAY MAKE BAY STATE
I & "° f
i i "'
Ilustrated talk, "From Molte Stel
to Automobile," room 348 engineer-
ing building, 8:00 o'clock.
Iomeop banquet, Michigan Union,
Air music will be the sort furnished
by Michigan's student band at the
monster smokerto be held this evening
at the Copley-Plaza hotel in Boston.
All of the musicians willirely on their
lyrical tendencies in playing the favor-
ite campus songs that we all crave
to hear. The New England alumni
will hear these strains and the dis-
cords will probably pass by unnoticed,
but the impression of the band on the
old grads should make them marvel
at the mastery.
The blame can't be fired at any one
in particular either, for S. J. Hoexter,;
faculty manager of the band had to1
be notified that the music which they
intended to take along had been for-
gotten. Shortly following the band's
getaway yesterday, some one in Sec-
retary Shirley W. Smith's office walkedI
out into the hall and found the varioust
selections still there after all of thoset
connected with the band had left. Upon
learning of the situation, Mr. Smith
telephoned to the railroad station and
was able t get Hoexter on the 'phone.
In the excitement that ensued a taxi-
cab was hustled off to the university
building and sped back to the station
with the scores.
Later a young man called on Secre-
tary Smith and told him that Hoexter
had asked him to see that the music
was immediately expressed to Boston,
but the taxi driver had taken the
sheets before and it was presumed that
he had made the special train.
Not knowing the young man's name,
the whereabouts of the Music becomes
an uncertainty also, and if the band
gets the music it looks as if Hoexter
played the game safe. It is hoped that
the mystery will be cleared before
game time on Saturday at least.
All-Fresh vs. University of
Ferry field, 2:30 o'clock.
uip dance, Michigan Union,
HOILEOP FACULTY, LIMAN
STUDENTS BANQUET TONIGHT
Students, alumni, and members of
the faculty of the homeopathic medical
college will rub elbows at the ninth
annual banquet of the department to
be held at the Michigan Union at 7:00
The chief speaker of the program
will be Regent J. E. Beal, who has
chosen for his topic, "The University."
Other speakers besides Dr. W. A. Dew-
ey, who will act as toastmaster, are
Dr. C. B. Kinyon, for the faculty, Dr.
F. E. Westfall, '00, for the alumni, and
C. B. Shepeler, '15H, R. S. Stauffer,
'16Hf, D. G. Estabrook, '17H, and B. W.
Malfroid, '18H, representing their
classes. G. P. Wood, '16, will represent
the men who are taking the course.
Organization Arranges to Flash Play
By Play Reports at Hill
SCREEN TO SHOW EACH ACTION
11 Mentor Lets Squad Off WithE
ie Hour's Signal Drill
out of the Michigan
night at 5:15 o'cloc
sity band and seve
siastic rooters abw
the party being fu
the start of their 1
bandmen were dre
suits, dark blue w
and' the combinatio
with the students.
DEAN H. M. BATES TO SPEAK AT
UNION MEMBERSHIP BANQUET
Henry M. Bates, dean of the law de-
partment, will be the principal speak-
er at the first Union membership din-
ner of the year, which will be held
next Thursday night at 6:00 o'clock.
Griffith Hayes, '11, will also make an
'PLANS FOR BOAT CLUB DANCE
BEING FORMED BY OFFICIALS
Boat club officials are advancing
their plans for the dance to be held
in Barbour gymnasium after the Penn-
sylvania game, November 7. The com-
mittee is originating features which
will be distinctive and appropriate to
the occasion and to the football en-
thusiasm of those who will attend. A
20 piece orchestra will provide music
specially adapted to the dancing of the
latest steps from New York and Paris.
'eshman Coach Douglas gave his
ling footballers a rest last night,
Play by play returns from the Mich-
igan-Harvard game will be given at
Hill auditorium on Saturday after-
noon. The scheme which is being
backed by the Michigan Union, is in
the hands of a tentative committee,
which will meet at the Union tomor-
row noon to make- the final arrange-
filled when the
east, but a larg
expected to bo
troit. When Y
the squad off with an hour's
the signals, in order that the
ight witness the departure of
er's special train for Harvard.
ich has planned a .light work-
this afternoon, so that he may
risk or having his men put out
nission for the final game of
Both Dean Bates and Griffith I
have been actively engaged in
$1,000,000 clubhouse campaign;
former as general chairman, ant
latter as a travelling represents
Their talks will cover chiefly
phase of Union activity.
he game for a time at
:le red-haired end was
rd passes out of the air
.uring the practice yes-
n, and the visitors will
iim closely when Doug-
th his trick formations.
on, '11, who coaches the
Detroit eleven, played
here in '09 and '10. It
sting to watch Satur-
is the game will bring
earns who are coached
a players and the plays
will probably show a
o the style of game
BOARD IN CONTROL AWARDS
Contracts for the printing and en-
graving of the Michiganensian were
let at the meeting of the board in con-
trol of student publications yesterday.
The board also approved the improve-
ments made in the offices of the var-
The John and Ollier Company, of
Chicago, will do the engraving and
the Cargill Company, of Grand Rapids,
will do the printing for the annual.
Other business of a routine nature was
the initiai concert. of ne year in Hil
auditorium on Thursday November 12.
Rehearsals are being pushed this
week with the special endeavor to drill
the clubs into concert form by the time
set for their first regular appearance
for the season 1914-15. E. V. Moore,
'12, is directing the work of the Man-
This date may be changed later but
the management at present has decid-
ed upon November 12.
SCRUBS BANQUET ON EVE OF
DEPARTURE FOR CAMBRIDGE
A nominal f
be charged to
penses of the
be on sale at I
t of e
ill be int
name of the
vember if the
n are perfect-
Economics Men Scatter Over Country ___
Five of the professors and instruc- Thirty scrubs were banqueted by
tors who taught in the economics de- I the proprietor of the Oyster Bay house
partment last year have been scatter- Wednesday night on the eve of their
ed through both western and eastern departure for the Harvard game. Ev-:
aniversities. Prof. W. H. Hamilton ery scrub was invited whether he was
and Mr. S. A. Hamilton are at Chicago 1on the squad going to Harvard or not.
University; Mr. R. A. Stevenson at the 1The banquet was addressed by Athlet-
University of Iowa; Myron Watkins ic Director Bartelme, Assistant Moe,
at Missouri; and M. J. Shugrue at tAssistant Coach Schulz, and Coach
Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Douglas.
CRIMSON'S COLORS CANNOT
CAREEN OVER CAMBRIDGE
"The Bracelet" is a one act playlet
involving .eight characters. The play
will be enacted in Sarah Caswell An-
e gell hall. It is the object of the Com-
edy club this year to give plays of but
one act duration, which will be staged
at Sarah Caswell Angell hall every!
month. The idea is to present to the
campus interesting playlets which
will not only be appreciated by the
students but will give the management
a line on the material in the club for
the cast of the big production of the
e year later in the second semester.
A committee under the supervision
of Leon Cunningham, '16, has charge
aof the selecting and production of
these monthly presentations.
the final choice of a play for the
main efforts of the club has not been
decided, upon but it will be made with-
in the next few weeks by the commit,
tee and Professor Strauss.
COLLECTION FROM WASHINGTON
Frank Springer, celebrated authori-
ty on fossils of the national museum
at Washington, has sent the geology
department a collection of 300 species
of fossil crinoids in exchange for
material given by the university mu-
These specimens have all been de-
termined as to their proper scientific
classification by Mr. Springer and a
large number have been directly com-
pared with the original crinoids. The
collection is, therefore one of the best
for study purposes in' the country.
M.A.C. May Meet Rowe's Road Runners
Intramural Director Rowe is ne-
gotiating with the athletic authorities
at the Michigan Agricultural college
relative to the arrangement of a cross-
country event between the two col-
leges. If M.,A. C. has a good road
team, it seems likely that the plans
Laboratories Will Use Students' Work
Students in the moulding course are
turning out work to be utilized by the
university. They are now making
dies for delicate drills for use in the
different laboratories. A reserve sup-
ply of grates for use in the new power
plant is also being made ,by the class.
Fresh Engineers Elect Class Officers
Fresh engineers yesterday elected
for class president, H. Dakes; vice-
president, E. I. Craig; secretary, Doro-
thy Hall; treasurer, C. C. Smith; foot-
ball manager, Phil Raymond. Nom-
inations for track, basketball and base-
ball managers were also made.
Intramural Director Rowe will
another sport to his already h
program for minor athletes in
university, a rifle team this time i
the subject of his endeavor.
The success of rifle teams in o
universities has led him to believe
sufficient material exists at Mich
for the formation of an organ
shooting association. With this
in mind he has issued a request
all men interested in the sport, sh
report to him as soon as possibl
that a start may be made in that
Prof. G. Hempl to Spend Winter
Prof. George Hempl, '79, of Le
Stanford university, is spending
winter in Ann Arbor with his fan
Professor Hempl has been grani
year's leave of absence to recover':
a severe nervous breakdown. He
planned to spend the time in the:A
iterannean countries where he
done considerable research work,
was compelled to change his plan
account of the war.
Totem Club Initiates Seventeen
Seventeen new men were taken
the Totem club at the annual initia
dinner held at the Michigan U
Wednesday evening. Waldo R. H
'16, acted as toastmaster of the
casion. Among the speakers v
John D. Lynch, '10-'12L, and I
to meet the crov
they reach the ex
custom in the 'l
time of the big o
Massachusetts legislature directly
forbids that Harvard's Crimson banner'
float in the Cambridge atmosphere.
Supporters of Haughton's eleven will
not walk through the streets of Bos-
ton or of any other town in the Bay
State, for the state legislative body
has established a law which forbids
the flying of a red flag in the state.
Harvard University, however is not
the subject of the above legislation,
but only comes under its rule because
her colors happen to be the same as
those of the socialistic party. This
attitude of the state toward her larg-
est educational institution scores one
point for the believer in "jinxes," and
helps him in doping the Maize and
J Blue to win.
Even the Pullman company has an-
other point to add to the "jinx" deal-
er's collection of Harvard hoodoos.
The car which carried the Wolverines
to Boston bears a name which bodes
nothing but ill for the Crimson eleven.
"Lyons Falls" was the name of the
transport and it safely bore the Yost-
men to the land of their enemies, and
when Lyons falls on the Harvard line
it is expected that he will go through
it in just the same manner that his
namesake went through the Hoosac
tunnel, at just about the same speed
and with just about the same deter-
So far the breaks are with us.
the East ao
The Michigan Daily's staff correspondent is going to I
move by move how the battle is fought on Soldier's Field next
day afternoon. And you can know the details sooner than an
THE CRIMSON EXTRA--ON SALE EVERYWI
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