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October 06, 1914 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-10-06

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"' x .



7:00 o'clock.
Union, 7:30

Trycut's Size Forces Manag'ement to
Work Overtime in Weeding
Out Process


1, 7:30
e room,



U LLL. nu inw tInun u J. S. Crawford, '15L, Engaged to Act
as Coaeh For Teams
interclass football at Michigan re-
TO :H A DVAGD CAME ceived adecidedbosyetrawn
_ it was announced that J. S. Crawford,
Athletic Association Receives 5,00O '15L, had been engaged as a profes-
Pasteboards For Sale at sional coach for the class teams. He
$2.00 Each will assume charge of the class teams
as soon as they report for practice.
IUTST BUY TICKETS BY (0T. 1o An interclass clubhouse is now a
reality. The building behind the sta-
Five thousand reserved seats for the dium has been fitted up for the use
of class athletes. Four new hot water
Harvard-Michigan football game which shower baths have been installed, and
will be played at Cambridge, October 200 lockers have been built. Appli-
31, have been received by Athletic Di- cants can procure keys by seeing In-
rector Bartelme and have been placed tramural Director Rowe.
on sale at the athletic office. The An electric baker will be installed
in the club house in .a few days for
pasteboards will sell for $2.00 apiece the class athletes to use to remove
and are open to students, alumni, and soreness from their muscles.

Prof. C. B. Vibbert, Dickinson,
and Johnson to AdM
Canvassers at Dinner
Tomorrow Night

Union. at Ferry field,

Both Glee and Mandolin clubs were.
chosen last night. Mandolinists and
4:05 songsters reported in such numbers
that the managements of the respect-

Volume to

Be Kept In RI
Interesting R
For Future


canvass smoker,
e' lecture for first
cal amphitheater,
Bill" Schultz Play
to Fashion

asses, Dunn to Romans,
st All-Fresh team their
1 a twenty minute scrim-

y afternoon
eld, ard th
uncover ed


n. The work
e basketball
by Douglas'
:he first year
;er than last
-g the line in
I for the op-
this fall, and
Bill" Schultz

,ck is as spectacu-
one half, as Harry
scrimnage with a
ugh he was in for
'15L, joined the
y, and will aid
uglass and Intra-
vxe till interclass

ive organizations were kept busy over-
time testing the ability of the tryouts.
About 300 men respOnded to the com-
bined clubs, which is one of the larg-
est turnouts in years.
The selections made will constitute
the 'clubs at least temporar'il and re-
hearsals commence at 7:00 o'clock to-
night. The Glee club will assemble
in the Adelphi rooms at University
hall, while the Mandolin club will
practice in the same room where the
tryouts were held. All members pf
the combined clubs last year must re-
port at this rehearsal also.
Manager W. M. Shafer, '16, Kenneth
Westerman '14, and Russell Mills,
'14E, expressed themselves well pleas-
ed with the prospects for the 1914-15
musical year.
The following are to report at the
rehearsals tonight:.'
Mandolin club: mandolins-P. Mul-
key, '16E, J. C. Abbott, '15E, J. :. Swit-
zer, '16, C. H. Breyman, '17L, Rex:
St. Clair, '17, E. E.\Eady, '16, E. .
Roth, '15, 0. 0. Leininger, '16D, C. C.
Goult, '17E, S. Robinson, '16.
Guitars-R. E. Motely, '16D, B. . 0
Sippy, '19M, C. C. Ashbaugh, '16, Hon-
ey, '16E, E. K. Marshall, '17E.
Mandla-L. O. Aldrich, '17E. ,
The following are asked to report at
the Adelphi rooms, fourth floor, Uni-
versity hall, this .evening at 7:00
o'cock, and are requeted to bring
both the old and new Michigan song
1st tenors-Russell Almann, ,P. G.;
F. S. Barnett, '16'18M; George Becker,
'16; Lyle CGift, '16; L. E. Griossman,
P. P. Hartesveldt, '14'1'L;rCharles
P. Lowes, "16; R. A. Parker, '16; Harry
G. Sparks, '17E; Claire Straith, '15-
'17M; Vone Wells, P. G.; K. Wester-
man, P. G.; Earl Woodruff, '15.,
2nd tenors-Ray Anderson, soph
spec.; James B, Angell, '16; C. Carroll
Bailey, '17; H. B. Bassett, '17E; Paul
W. Beaven, '17M; M. L. Drake, '151D;
Harry W. Kerr, '16; Willi m Kline-
steker, '16D; Richard McKean, '1
18M; Harold Quigley, '16D; ,Earl
Ross, '15; Roy Scanlan, '16L; Leonard
Siev, '16D; Don A. Smith, '16E; Mor-
rison Wood, '17.
1st bass-Fisk S. Church, '16; Wal-
ter De Lano, '17;- Harold Easley, '16;
W. Churchill Edwards, '17;I Durward
Grinstead, '16L; E. E. Hawkes, '17L;
Vilroy L. Miller, '15L; Roy Parsons,1
'15; R. C. Perkins, '15E; Charles P.
Russell, '17E; Chase B. Sikes, '17;
George B. Sutton, '15M; W. Scott Wes-
terman, '17; U. Stanley Wilson, '16;
Jerome Zeigler, '17,.
2nd bass-S. T. Alden, '17E; C. T.
Bushnell, '15; Harry E. Carlson, '17E;
T. M. Downing, '15L; M. G. Hedin, '17;
S. J. Hiett, '16L; H. R. Leslie, '17;
>. N. Newling, '16D; M. Pitkin, '16L;
L. G. Puchta, '17; C. P. Ritchie, '16;
D.Sessions, '17L; S. Shipman, '17; H.
Snyder, '17E; F. Tinsman, '16.
Dr, J. Frischer Joins Hospital Staff
Dr. Julius Frischer,formerly of Kan-
sas City, Mo., has been added to the
staff of the university hospital as an
assistant in genito-urinary diseases.

which have been set aside for the ex-
press use of the Michigan supporters
are located in sections four and five
of the Harvard stadium, and the aisle
which divides the two sections is cut
by the 50 yard line.
October 10 is the time limit which
has been placed on the stay of the,
tickets in Ann Arbor and all people
who wish to see the fray and who do'
not purchase their reservations before'
that date will be compelled to take
their chances with the general public
at Cambridge. The tickets have been
going at an aimazing rate and there is
a great po:sibility that all of the
46,000 seats of the Harvard horse-
shoe will be sold before the whistle
blows on the coming scrap between
the east and' the west.
Assistant Athletic Director Moe yes-
terday denied the rumor that a fur-
ther reduction of the fare for the Har-
vard game was within the range of
possibility. The officers of the ath-
letic association have been in touch
with the higher officials of the Michi-
gan Central railroad, and the railroad
officials state that since the train will
leave the M. C. tracks at Buffalo, a
further reduction is impossible. The
tickets and berth reservations may be
made at any time at the local office of
the Michigan Central railroad.
Administration of the available' loan
scholarships for women was complet-
ed yesterday with the granting of the
Mortarboard scholarship, now amount-
ing to $102, to a senior woman. This
included the $40.00 added by Mortar-
board of 1913-1914 to the permanent
Mortarboard scholarship. The same
disposition has been made of the loan
fund left by "he 1914 Literary class.
The Lucinda Stone fund, the inter-
est of a $5,000 principal, has been
granted in four loans, two to senior,
and two to junior women. During the
eight years of the existence of this
fund, 47 University women have re-
ceived loans from it. So quicklyhave
the loans been repaid, that during the
time $3,300 in all has been available.
Promising Track lien Enter University
Among the new men in the universi-
ty who intend to come out for the All-
Fresh track team this fall is T. H.
Cox, '17L, formerly on the track team
at Earlham College at Indianapolis
Ind. Cox is a sprinter and has made
good marks in the 100, 220, and 440
while at Earlham. He was to have
captained the track team there this
season but at the last moment decided
to take his law at Michigan. Together
with Robinson, the Keewatin wizard,
who is enrolled in the school of phar-
macy, Cox will add strength to Coach
Farrell's squad of All-Fresh dash men.

Michigan supporters.


Membership figures for
last night show that the to
ues to rise steadily toward

Those seatsI

as follows to
t night:- ends
re and Post,
>ack - Dunn;
iltz; fullback
'15E, C. B.
hitt, '15E, will
esh-soph con-

Comparison of Charts Distributed by
University Shows That Average
Remains Same
In a comparison of the charts show-
ing the scholastic standing of various
campus organizations, which is issued
annually by the university, the aver-
age of the entire university remains
the same for last year as for the year
1912-13. The average of the general
fraternities, which two years ago was
below C,rose last year to a mark slight-
ly above C. While none of the general
fraternities have a grade of more than
B, Kappa Beta Psi leads the group
with an average of about half waya
between C and B. Of the entire group,'
19 were above C, and 12 fell below tha
The highest mark won by any of the
fraternities, sororities or house clubs
was attained by the Kappa Alpha The-
ta sorority, whose averagewas ;almost
B. None of the -srritis fell below
an average of C. The professional ra-
ternities varied from Phi Alpha Delta,
with an average only sighty behind
Kappa Alpha Theta to three fraterni-
ties which were below C.,
In the other men's clubs, only one
fell below C, while none of the- other
women's clubs was below an average
half way between B and C, with the
Whitney club well towards B. On the
whole the average of all organized stu-
=dents compared favorably with the
record of the year 1912-1913.
Pres. Harry B. Hutchins initiated a
new way of dealing with hazing yes-
terday. Officials of the sophomore
classes in the university were sum-
moned to the president's office at his
request by A. T. Ricketts, 'i5E, presi-
dent of the student council.
President Hutchins pleaded with the
sophomores to -use their personal nflu-
ence to prevent haring on account of
the harm it does the university. The
second year men declared tbemselves
against the practice, and promised to
discourage it.
Warthin Lectures to Freshmen on Sex
Dr. Aldred S. Warthin, professor of
pathology in the medical department,
began a series of lectures on "Sexual
Physiology and Pathology" last night
and will continue tonight, and Wed-
nesday at 7:15 o'clock in the medical
building. The lectures are gven un-
der the auspices of the Y. M. C. A. for
freshmen and new men. Tickets have
been mailed to those eligible to attend
and should be received by this after-
noon. Tickets may be procured at the
university Y. M. C. A. if not received
in the mail.
Position Offered to Student as Tutor
The Y. M. C. A. employment bureau
reports a position available for some
student who feels obliged to leave the
university. The position is' that of
tutor in a private family and pays $75
per month with board and room.
Dr. V. C. Vaughan -to Lecture in West
Dr. Victor C. Vaughan will deliver
a lecture before the National Prison
association, at St. Paul, Minn., Wed-
nesday night, October 7. Dr. Vaugha'"s

subject will be "Crime and Disease."

mark of 2,800. That yes
ure is not up to the mar
on the same day last year,
accounted for by the nun
installments on life subsc
have been paid thus far.
installments on life s
amount to $10 as compare
for the regular membersh
The big canvass which
every student who has not
taken out a membership, w
urated tomorrow night wi
at the Union for the sub-c
committeemen and the c
take place tomorrow' an
night, Prof. C. B. VibbE
dress the gathering. Selder
'13-'15L, president of the
year, and Patrick D. Koor
president this year, will al
talks. A4na Johnson, '14.
man of the membership
will have charge of the m
Arrangements have be
the Union for binding all
membership books dating
thus giving a permanent 1
ter containing the signat
members during the past
The book will be kept i
room of the clubhouse a
open for reference. The
each yearies book will bE


ie ,,3



' men in any depart-
es together 'with all
en have been request-
, '15, secretary of stu-
report at 'the center
>ck Saturday morning.
I to help the crowd in
Board to Report Games
is which were set up
Michigan Union, are
res of all big football
vorld's series baseball
lay. The bulletin board'
sts of Cyril Talbot, '17,
de following freshmen:
.ey, Howard Grant, G.
Villiam L. Kemp, Jos-
Ralph Campbell. The_
operate with Huston
tting football scores
til after the Army and
hanksgiving, and will
ng Drug Company in
all scores inning by

"King" Cole, who played at
on the Michigan varsity in 190
been engaged to coach the re
this fall, taking the place which
mie" Craig has resigned. Col
written from his home in Slebar
Ohio, that he will put in his al
ance within the next day or tw
Besides being regarded as c
the best linesmen ever tutor
Yost, Cole has acquired consid
of a reputation as a 'coach. Il
coaching position was at Mariett
lege, in Ohio, and previous to t
had acted as head coach at V
and Nebraska. Besides having c
of the "scrubs" Cole will assist
Yost with the varsity in preps
for the eastern games.
"Jimmie" Craig gave up the p
in order to retain his amateur.
Cosmopolitans Progress on T
Work on the tableau which
present at the Red Cross mass m
was started by the Cosmopolita
at its initial meeting of the year
day afternoon. Twenty men will
pointed to represent 20 foreign i
in -the tableau.
The club decided to have r
social programs once a month
formal meetings will be held
month in the new club rooms
Ann Arbor Press building.
Call Cross Country Men Out I
Aspiring candidates for the
country squad are requested to
the meeting called for this ever
the trophy room of the gymn
President Young, Captain Trelf
Intramural Director Rowe, who
es the road runners will be the
ers. The meeting 'will be cal
7:30 o'clock.
Must Submit Opera Music Oct
Contributions in the conte
writing the music for the 1915
Opera must be submitted at ti
ion on or before October 20.
doubt has existed as to the exac

Yost's Greatest Guard Finds His
Vacation Fun Coaching Eleven


ent council
i .h h

meets. at 7:30f
nth wiP of I


nt in t e noAr wi ng of
try, men, both fast and
ve Waterman gymnasium
k this afternoon.
b tryouts have been post-
Thursday, October 8, at
in Cercle Francais room.
11hilosophy 1 will meet in
pan hall until further no-
ill meet promptly at 7:00
Union tonight. Try outs
m of band major are urg-

Michigan spirit just doubled yester-1
day afternoon when "Dave" Smith, a
big jovial Kansas lawyer who breathes,I
eats and talks football, and incidental-
ly is the greatest guard Yost ever de-
veloped, showed up on Ferry field to
spend his two weeks vacation as a
member of the Wolverine coaching
Smith Ind Yost haven't seen each
other for some fifteen years, and th.e
two men were so glad to meet again
that they were at a loss to express
themselves. Yost bubbled over with
what he calls "the old ginger snap,"
and couldn't content hiiself with
coaching his men at charging practice,
but mixed it up hi.=seh 4 :ianaged

to walk all over his watch,
"Dave," as he is already known in
the Michigan camp, couldn't stand it
when he found he would have to wait
until tomorrow for a suit. He had a
football in his hands on an average of
30 times a minute. Also, he gave one
of the classiest exhibitions of goal.
kicking seen, on Ferry field this year.
With street shoes on, Smith had Hugh-
itt, Raynsford and Watson all watch-
ing him.
Smith, who hails from Hiawatha,
Kansas, was the ,right guard on the
greatest team Kansas ever had. Need-
less to say, this was the team coached
by Yost in 1899, on which Smith kick-
ed 44 goals.


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