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November 04, 1914 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-11-04

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

EXT

TRACK CANDIDATES
WORK FOR ,SPRING
Many Aspirants For Cinders H(hors
Aive Farrell Opportunity
to Get Line on
. Material
EXPECT O'BRIEN AND FONTANA
TO ASSIST- SMITHl IN iASIi:S

TOA

Harvard

"Bo"l Wilson, Former High
S$ar, to Take Care of
Pole Vault

injuries all of last season, will greatly
strengthen this department. "Buzz" is
the best all-around track man in col-
lege now, and the hurdles are his spe-
cialty.
For the first time in several sea-
sons, Michigan seems destined to have
a real pole vaulter. "Bo" Wilson, who
was ineligible last season, is up in his
work, and Farrell looks for a real
point winner in the westerner. Wilson
is credited with 12 feet tour in high
school, which is better by several
inches than a Michigan man has ever
done.
Captain Smith will be on hand for
the dashes. while O'Brien and Fontana
of the All-Fresh squad will be out to
assist the leader.
Following is a list of the men who
turned out for Varsity fall practice:
Captain Smith, Ferris, tifer, Murphy,
Fox, Quail, Carver, Watt, Young, Trel-
fa, Richards, Waterbury, Davis, Wal-
ters, Lynch, Corbin, O'Brien, Wilson,
Cross, Burbee, Donnelly,, Herrick, Car-
rol, John, Fontana, Stevens, Crum-
packer, Kessler, Seeley, Vance, Lyttle,
Runner.
YALE PROFESSOR TO LECTURE

S4chool

A FEAS'T
for the devotee of athletics is a
visit to a Spalding store. There
he can see and
P ,DNQ examine imple-
0TRD * ments ahd ac-
- jo cessories f o r
4 c c p every known
MARKU athletic sport.
4 , gP An expert will
IN take pleasure
in showing
him what the champions use in
their respective lines. He can
wield a racket, swing a golf club
or a baseball bat, punch a bag
or "do a stunt" on the gym ap-
paratus; he can even take an
imaginary row on one of the
rowing machines; in fact, he
can go through the manoeuvres
of every form of athletic sport
right in our store.
If you cannot call at Spalding
store, then the next best thing
is to send for a Spalding cata-
logue.
A. G. SPALDING & BROS.
254 Woodward Ave.
DETROIT, MIChI.
J. E. ROBINS AND C.l C. SMITh
SHOW FINEST DEVELOPMENT

IS A TRIP TO,

A NICKELS

So. State Street,

(Over Gushing'as)

Although the- weather-man effectu-
ally put a quietus on further outdoor
track work this fall, the early work-
outs served to bring the men together,
and to give the coach a line on the
material.
Track prospects are none too bright,
with but two "M" men in college, and
the work of the newcomers will be
closely watched by Coach Farrell.
Lynch, the' two miler on . the All-
Fresh squad of two years ago, is show-
ing up strongly.i-e did 9:45 two years,
ago, which is over 25 seconds better
than any of last year's men were able.
to do. With some more coaching, Seel-
ey bids fair to, develop into a good
broad juniper if his performance of 21
feet last week is taken as a criterion.
John and Burbee are doped to fill
Jansen's shoes in the quarter mile.
John gave excellent promise last win-'
ter, doing the distance in 51 seconds
with but little practice, but he was
compelled to drop out. Burbee was
the All-Fresh 440 man and should im-
prove rapidly.
Murphy of last year's squad, will
be back to attend to the half mile.
Carver, who was on the team two]
years ago, has reported, and Farrell.
has high hopes of developing a fast
runner out of him. Carver broke the
Syracuse track record for this dis-
tance two years ago, and his mark
still stands.

ON SCHILLER TOMORROW NWilT Two

Members of All-Fresh
Squad Lead 1918
Class

tures

Professor Eugen Kuhnemann, ex-
change professor of German literat-
ture at Yale University, will deliver
a lecture on Friedrich Schiller, in the
high school auditorium tomorrow
night at 8:00 o'clock. Professor Kuhn-
emann, whose contributions on the
works of Herder and Kant are well-
known, holds the professorship of
philosophy at the University of Bres-
lau, was exchange professor at Har-
vard during 1912-13, and was last year
professor of Germtan at the Uiniversity
of Wisconsin.
Professor W. W. Florer, of the Ger-
man department, will throw on the
screen a s'eries of plain and colored
slides illustrative of Schiller's home
and the principal events of his life.
The lecture will be given for the
benefit of the relief fund for the wid-
ows and orphans of Germany and'
Austria. Tickets may be purchased at
Wahr's book store.
11n (onmmittee Tryouts Will Meet
All members of the Union who de-
sire to work on committees are urged
to meet with the departmental vice-
presidents tomuor;ov ,afternoon in
Union .ffice between 4:00 and 6:00'
o'clock

tK0 G me
the C rowd

To Joseph E. Robins, '18, of Charl
ton, W. Va., and Cedric C. Smith, '1
of Bay City, Mich., both members
this year's All-Fresh football tes
go the distinctive honors of possessi
the most perfectly developed bodi
from the huge number of freshmen
amined by Dr. George A. May t
year.
Following the usual scustom of
nouncing the best developed mem
of the yearling contingent, this yc
finds the same difficulty as last, tU
the two men mentioned have so ma
physical features in common that
real distinction would, in the opin:
of Dr. May, be unfair to the oth
Both were given a percentage of
for their physical condition.
Robins is the taller of the two, he,
ing the measure at 72.6 inches, wh
Smith is 70 inches in height. ' The f
mer tips the beam at 183, wh
Smith's 180 pounds show him a
stockier than his rival. The rest of
figures on their charts reveal tU
Smith and Robins both possess idea
developed shoulders, chest, and ari
Tlhe lung capacity of each is identic

Uifer and Carrol appear to be
most promising candidates for

the
the

at Cambridge

mile.
in the
Carrol
squad,
son.

Ufer finished seventh last year
eastern intercollegiates, while
comes from the All-Fresh
which he captained last sea-

Corbin, of last year's A-Fresh
squad, iill be out for the hurdles,
while qatlett, who was kept down by

O i OrYYI r IMMI Ii1r 0iI1 W1 Yr 1r

IETIES WILL
SINAlRY CONTESTS

All the debating societies will hold
.eir first preliminaries for the Var-
y debatin-g team tomorrow evening.'
,esolved, that the Monroe Doctrine
developed and applied by the United
tates should be abandoned as a part'
our foreign policy," is the subject
all the' debates.
Adelohi house of representatives,

old
on

its contest in the Adelphi
the fourth floor of Univer-
at 7:30 o'clock; Alpha Nu
a its rooms on the fourth
iversity hall at 7:00 o'clock;
n society, in room F of the
ng at 7: 0 o'clock; and Web-
ty, i room D of the law
t 7:;0 o'clock.

so

rI EA

14) STObENTIS AT
ATNIC EXCEED 210

.I

ar-

roit Alumni
L, will ad-
chigan club
"The Af-
vill be held
,afe.
EII

During the month of October, 1914,
the university dental clinic made 2,010
treatments. This number is a slight
decrease for the same period in 1913.
All work in the clinic is done by the
seniors in the dental class under the
supervision of the instructors, and no
work is allowed to pass out of the
clinic unless it is first looked over by
a faculty member. The clinic is open
to all students of the university free
of charge, except when expensive ma-
terials are ised.
F 6lLEIVN 4'1I'1VENTS WILL HE
iECEIVE D BY FACULTY NOV. 1:
Invitations for the reception to for-
eign students to be given by President
Harry B. Hutchin, and the deans of
the various departments, at Barbour
gym November 13, will be sent out
Friday, November 0. They wil be is-]
sued to all the foreign students of the
university, the Ceans and their wives,
and the members of the board of ad-
visors to foreign students and their
wives.
Members of the board of advisors,
will ma e arrang'ements for the affair.
Prof. J. A. C. lildner, chairmantof
the board, will heave. charge of the
arrangement of a program. Prof. E.
W. Boucke will handle the invitations,
and Prof. J. P. Bird and Prof Charles
P. Wagner will arrange for the re-
freshments.
LOST-Chemistry I. P. note book.
Finder please call D. Phillips, 997-M,
32-33-34

Fall rowing at Cornell has drawi
out 10 men.
-o--
It is possible that a dual concert
will be given by the Glee and Mandolin
clubs of Hsirvard University and the
University of Michigan in Detroit dui
ing the Christmas recess, and one by
the Harvard and Yale clubs at Cin-
cinnati. Other cities on Harvard's
route are Syracuse, Cleveland, Chica-
go, Milwaukee, St. Paul, Kansas City
and .St. Louis.
At I kH'rvard. the Uniontand the
,:peakers' club have instituted ,A war
,oru for the open discussion of the
q3uestions invcolved in the present
European trouble.
---
Candidates for the freshman crew
at Columbia University have thinned
down to 17 in number. Notice has
been served, that unless more interest
is taken, the crew will be disbanded.
--0-
After balancing receipts and ex-
penditures for last year, the Columbia
University athletic association found
.t had cleared $8.65.
According to "The Pennsylvanian,"
he nunber.of Penn students who will
,ccompany the team to Ann Arbor
'ill be the largest that has ever made
.he trip. The "Pennsylvania Special"
vill' leave Philadelphia early Friday,
'nd come by the Pennsylvania rail-
:oad to Toledo, where breakfast will
be served Saturday morning at the
Hotel Secor. The party will spend
3aturday night in Detroit, and return
>y Niagara Falls, via the Michigan
'entral, arriving in Philadelphia at
:00 o'clock, Monday morning.
-0-
Cornell alumni in Buenos Aires
lave organized the Cornell club of the
\rgentine Republic.
Straw votes taken by "The Cornell
Daily Sun" among New York students
at Cornell gave Whitman, the Republi-
an gubernatorial candidate, a safe
.uajority over all others. Davenport,
Progressive, received the second larg-
est number of votes.
Waterman Fountain Pens of all
kinds. University Avenue Pharmacy.

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