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November 25, 1914 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-11-25

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

udents and Faculty

MICHIGAN DAILY is your college
aper, and we desire to make it as useful as

to you.

Below is a list of merchants

advertising appears in the DAILY, and

will stand back of as the most

re-

ts in the city.

We will gladly

in adjusting any differences between our
rs and any advertiser. Show your appreci-
of our efforts, and at the same time protect
elf by patronising DAILY advertisers.
BUSINESS MANAGER.
r-_____________

GCOVERSBIG FIELD
Guiders and Trainers of Michigan's
Teams Spend Time Off Duty
in Various Ways
OIL LAND WORK BUSIES YOST
Speculation concerning the occupa-
tion of Michigan's coaches and train-
ers, when off duty, has always been
a somewhat favorite post-season sub-
ject for the student football fans. The
truth shows that the brains of Wolver-
ine football also direct several other
industries.
Head Coach Fielding H. Yost is at.
present spending a few weeks in Nash-
ville, Tennessee, preparatory to an
excursion to his many business enter-
prises. Purchasing and developing oil
lands inKansas and Oklahoma, man-
age to keep the gridiron wizard busy
during the winter months of the year.
"King" Cole, this year's reserve coach,
is the possessor of a huge fruit ranch
in Montana, and was selected by his
neighbors to act as secretary of the.
Bitterroot Valley Fruitgrowers' asso-
ciation. He is at present remaining in
Ann Arbor, awaiting notice from the
association to make an extensive east-
ern business trip.
Big "Germany" Schulz, 'who acts as
Yost's assistant and specializes in
teaching tricks to the linemen, spendso
the winter and summer in the employ
of the Fort Wayne Electric Works. i
Trainer "Steve" Farrell spends the
entire school year in Ann Arbor, but
gains a period of relaxation during the
summer months, when he spends the
time fishing and swimming at Win-
throp, Massachusetts. Freshman Coach
Douglas is a part of the legal machin-
ery of the Studebaker Corporation,
while "Rosy" Rowe, the intramural di-
rector, is employed during the summer
months at engineering work for the
university.
STUD ENTS' H A T

in the university hospitals to the
number of 1,415, 1,246 goin to toIe
allopathic hosptal, and 169 to the hori-
eopathic institution.
Out of the 175 different conditions
which were diagnosed, the following
were most frequent, acne vulgaris,
159; asthenosia, 113; bronchitis, 269;
conjunctivitis, 112; dermatitis unqual--
ified, 117; laryngitis, 166; neurasthan-
ia, 120; pharyngitis, 784; rhinitis, 607;
sprains, 122; tonsilitis, 588. There,
were 3,678 examinations made of dif-
ferent students. Hygienic advice was
given to 500.
The various common contagious
diseases follow, with the number of
students taken ill with each: diph-
theria, 7; malaria, 4; mumps, 7; scar-
let fever, 1; tuberculosis, 12; whoop-
ing-cough, 1
Following are the statistics:.
Individual students treated, regular
session, men, 3,464, women, 420; sum-
mer session, men 268, women, 81; to-
tal 4,233.
Office calls, regular session, men, 13,-
881, women, 2,380; summer session,
men, 1,604, women, 385, grand total,<
18,250..
Outside calls, regular session, 406;
summer session, 19; total, 425.£
Statistics by departments, men, lit-t
erary, 1,878; engineering, 1,095, law,,
218; dent, 86; medical, 56; forestry, 49;
homeopathic, 38; and pharmic, 44; to-
tal, 3,464. Women, literary, 396, post-
graduataes,13, medical 11, total 1,420.
By classes, men, freshmen, 908, soph-
omores 718; juniors, 970; seniors, 768;
specials, 100; total, 3,464; women,
freshmen, 130, sophomores, 105, jun-
Iors, 82; seniors, 80; post-graduates,
13; specials, 10.

Nebraska has receiyed offers fr=
'the University of Texas for a football
game to be played next year in either
Austin or San Antonio. Texas is very
desirous of securing the game, and lhas
held out extra inducements. "Dave"
Allerdice, former Michiga hatba*k
and captain, coaches the Texas team.
He was assisted this year by "Bubbles"
Paterson, '14E.
-o-
"Fie! Fie! Fi-Fi" is the~ name of this
year's production of the Trl jgle club,
Princeton's dramatic oigauization,
which will show in Chicago, December
29. Funds will be turned over to the
Chicago Red Cross for use in Europe.
The book, lyrics, music, costumes,
scenery, posters, effects and orchestra
are the work of students.
-~0-
Fire, starting from a defective flue,
destroyed the Kappa Alpha Theta
house at the University of Illinois No-
vember 19, at a loss of $50,000. Other
sororities have extended hospitality to
the homeless women.
-..0-.
Twelve overcoats were taken from
the Chi Psi lodge, Cornell, Sunday
night, by a thief, who entered, thraugb
a window.
Cornell athletics last year ran behind
$3,000, according to the annual
statement, recently issued, for the year
ending August 31. Every sport made
money, the deficit being due to perma-
nent crew equipment and improve-
ments to Percy field. The difference
was covered by a note for $2,000 and
an appropriation of $1,000 from the in-
terest account.
-0--
The Surkiss Solly, publishe4 joint-
ly by the Northwestern Y.1M.. and Y. W.
C. A., just in from Evanaton, remarks:
"We have enough Mexican athlotes
around here; what we wnt i %.more
football stars."
So many people in this world
Think they are poets flue;
But I really doubt if they can beat
This litle rhyme of mine.
-Ohio State Lantern.

Advertisers
ATHLETIC GOODS & ACCESSORIES
Harry Muller
Sheehans
Spalding and Bros., Detroit
Wahrs
ADDRESSING AND MAILING
S. A. Moran
O. D. Morrill
Davis and Ohlinger

I

ART GOODS,
Mack and Co.
Palais Royal
James Foster

AUTO LIVERIES
Ann Arbor Taxi Co.-
Polhemus Lines'
Holmes Taxi Co.
BANKS AND BANKERS - .
Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Farmers and Mechanics
First National Bank
German American Bank
State Savings Bank
Mack and Co.
BARBERS
F sa Barber Shop
Glenn Graham
BILLIARD AND POOL ROOMS
Wuston Bros.
BLANK BOOKS
Mayer-Schairer Co.
Wahm
Sheehan
Students? Supply Stare
I. F. Sehleede
BOOKS
Callaghan and Co.
Mack and Co.
1. F. Schleede
Students' Supply Store
Geo. Wahr-
Sheehans
James Foster
BOOTS AND SROES
Walk-Over Shoe Co.
Wahr's Shoe' Stores
Wagner and Co.
Mack and Co.
Allmand and Forsythe
Purfileld

Statistics Show
Service to
4,239

University Health
Have Treated
Students

BUT THREE FATALITIES RESULT'
Complete statistics of the work ac-
complished by the university health-
service, during both the regular and
summer sessions of the university for,
the year ending last August, are em-
bodied in the annual report of the'
staff which was submitted to the board
of regents at the meeting yesterday.
During both sessions, a grand total of
18,250 office calls were made, and'
4,233 different students, 3,732 men, and
501 women in the university were pa-
tients, at some time during the year,
out of a total of 6,300 students enroll-
ed in the institution. There were but
three fatalities among the entire num-
ber, appendicitis, tuberculosis and dia-
betes each claiming a victim.
With a total of 2,274 patients treated
the literary department leads the uni-
versity. The engineers are second
with 1,095, while the other departments
follow in order, according to their en-
rollment.
The junior class has the greatest
number of patients, 970, while the
freshmen follow close behind with a
total of 908.

Kenneth Westerman, leader of the
university Glee club, will act as con-
ductor of the Choral Union chorus dur-
ing the absence of Professor A. A.
Stanley, who is spending Thanksgiving
with relatives in Providence, R. I.
Theodore Harrison, of the vocal de-
partment of the university school of
music, returned yesterday from Pitts-
burg, where he gave a joint recital
with Helen Stanley, of the Chicago-
Philadelphia Opera company.
Because of the Thanksgiving vaca-
tion, the regular rehearsal of the Uni-
versity Symphony orchestra will not.
be held Sunday evening. The next re-
hearsal will be held a week from Sun-
day.
Colorado Club Holds First Meeting
Members of the Colorado club held
their first meeting of this year in the
form of a smoker at the Michigan Un-
ion last evening. Nine new members
were taken into the organization.
Plans are now being made for a ban-
quet to be held on December 4. The
exact time and place will be announced
later.
Clark Discusses Noted Petrographer
Mr. R W. Clark, instructor in pet-
rography, in his lecture "The Life and
Work of Ferdinand Zirkel" discussed
the importance of.Mr. Zirkel's work in
mineralogy and petrography. " Besides
writing several valuable text books,
the German petrographer has made
many interesting discoveries, and ad-
ded much to the knowledge of micro-
scopic mineralogy and petrography.

Now don't you fret, exohange, old top,
No one will call your bluff;
You've got old Horace beat a mile
On this gas meter stuff.
-Michigan Daily.
Freshmen at the University of Mon-
treal held a meeting recently at which
they knitted socks for Canadian sol-
diers.
At a recent meeting of the Prince-
ton senior council it was decided that
freshmen and sophomores should not
be permitted to wear mackinaws.
Freshmen, however, may wear black
toques during the months of Decem-
ber, January and February.
-o--
They say there is a freshman at
Minnesota named Iona Lozier.
-o--
Minnesota's Cosmopolitan club con-
tains 20 foreign students, 15 Amer-
ican students and seven faculty mem-
bers.
-0-
The Randolph-Macon Tattler num-
bers among the horrors of war the
high price of automobile tires, lack of
pistachio nuts, and the fear that caps
and gowns will be white for lack of
dyes.

11

,,58

Class Committeemen.
Programss Tickets
Menus Posters
I can fix you up better than anyone in tow, and do it reasonably.
Programs and Menus are my Specialty
C-OME IN AND SEE ME
111 West Liberty
Millard Press Phone 138

BOWLING ALLEYS
Huston Bros.

NOTE:-This list, will be continued until all the merchants .are classified.
In case, any advertiser handles goods which we have not listed call 960, business
department, and we will have it put in. This list is intended to be of benefit to
readers and advertisers and we want to make it complete.

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