M A$IV JAJL1
R MEN MAY RUN
AT PENN RELAYS
Smith and O'Brien Probably to
Fight Californian Star
If Captain Smith and O'Brien are en-
tered in the 100-yard dash at the Penn-
sylvania relay races, they will have to
compete against Howard Drew, the
sensational colored sprinter of the
University of California.
ise colored fi
ry, the las
i- Drew ran last year and has just
t entered for this season. Last spring
t "Howdy"- Seward raced the colored
S-flyer at the Penn relays, and Drew
L- walked away with the affair, doing 10
seconds flat 'despite rain and a wet"
r track. He has been officially credited
with 9 3-5, and has run 9 4-5 repeated-
ly. Beating Michigan sprinters seems
e to be one of Drew's pet hobbies.
t In the tryouts for the Olympic team,
s. Ralph Craig, a former Michigan dash
man, and the winner of the sprints in
Sweden, ran against Drew, and the lit-
w tle colored speed merchant ran away
't from the form.er Michigan man. He
r, pulled a tendon, however, and was
d unable to run in the finals in the Olym-
r pic games. Coach Farrell declares
that Drew is one of the fastest men he
e has ever seen.
d Fred ,Kelly, the Olympic champion
e hurdler, who has received official cred-
3, it for 15 seconds flat, tying the world's
t record, will also compete for the Uni-
- versity of California.
- COLLEGE AMATEUR ATHLETES
y FAVOR ENTERING COAST MEET I
Chicago university's choir will ap-
pear at the World's Fair in San Fran-
cisco this month, when they will sing'
at the exposition March 28. Arrange-
ments have been completed for the
trip, and the choir, which is com-
posed of 11 men, will make many stops
enroute. The men return to Chicago
March 31, and will take their examina-
tions on the train, subject to the decis-
ion of the board of student organiza-
tions. Robert W. Stevens, who is di-
rector and organist of the university
choir, will play on the new exposition
organ March 26 and 28. On the latter
date, he will accompany the choir in
Alumni from all parts of the country
gathered at Ithaca last week in a novel
gatgering of Cornell graduates to dis-
cuss important university problems. It
is believed that more than 100 alumni
associations were represented at this
first alumni forum. The men inspect-
ed the campus and buildings, and dis-
cussed the' questions coming before
them in the meeting, where each was
allowed one vote. Among the proposi-
tions brought up for discussion, were
questions relating to having the Var-
sity major sports coaches placed on
the faculty of the university, as mem-
bers of a staff of the department of
physical training, and the establish-
ment of a "Cornell Night" throughout
the country, in order to foster a bet-
ter university spirit.
University of California's Varsity
baseball team will sail for Japan on
May 16, where it will play a series of
games with the teams of the Waseda,
Keio and Tokio universities.
Charles E. Brickley, Harvard's foot-
ball captain for the.season of 1914, has
accepted a position to coach the foot-
ball team at Johns Hopkins, for next
fall. Although the great drop-kicker,
has signified his intention of actually
coaching the Johns Hopkins squad, he
has not signed any sort of a contract,
and will not do so until he receives'his
degree from Harvard in June, as he
does not wish to injure his amateur
standing in any way while in college.
George Brooke has again been se-
the University of Pennsylvania, after
months of delay and hesitation on the
part of the university officials. Many of
the students were dissatisfied with the
showing of the team last fall, and were
inclined to put the blame chiefly on
Coach Brooke. Dickson, whom popu-
lar opinion desired to see placed in
Brooke's position, will have charge of
the actual work on the field, and will
have the title of field coach.
SENIOR LIT COMMITTEE PLANS
MASQUERADE PARTY FOR APRIL
For the first time in years, a real
masquerade party will be staged on
the campus, if the present plans of the
senior lit social committee are carried
through. According to the idea out-
lined, the party will be a combination
dinner and dance, and no person will
be admitted unless fully disguised.
The tickets to the affair, which is
set for immediately after the spring
vacation,. will be in the form .of a con-
tract between the purchaser and the
committee, by which the former agrees
to a set of rules governing the cos-
tuming. Each ticket will be signed by
both parties to the contract.
To facilitate obtaining the cos-
tumes, a representative of a Detroit
firm will be in Ann Arbor for several
days preceding the party. Prizes will
be awarded for the prettiest costumes'
University Ave. Pharmacy Fountain
Pens and Students Supplies. tf
Day rate for single passenger now
25c. Phone taxi 2280.
Buy your Mazda lamps at Switzer's,
310 S. State. tf
lected to coach the football team oft
SUBJECT OF HAMILTON WRIGHT
MABIE'S LECTURE ANNOUNCED
"The East and the West; Friends
or Enemies," is the subject upon which'
Mr. Hamilton Wright Mabie will talk
in his lecture to be given here March
15, under the auspices of the Orator-
Mr. Mabie, who spoke here some
years ago before a large audience in
University Hall, was formerly ex-
change professor from the United
States to Chinese colleges, and is now
an associate editpr of The Outlook.
Mr. Mabie is considered one of the
most polished speakers at present
gracing the American platform. The
Oratorical association extends a gen-
eral invitation to the public to attend
the lecture free of charge. Seats will
be reserved for members of the asso-,
EVINCE INTEREST Ii El
Entries in the class track meet to
be held in Waterman gym Saturday
night were not slow in coming in, af-
ter Intramural Director Floyd Rowe
placed the entry blank in the gym yes-
terday. The events as now. planned
will be: 35-yard dash, quarter-mile,
half-mile, mile, hurdles, high jump,
shot put and pole vault.
The dash and the distance runs drew
many names, but in the other events
the list was not long. The majority of
the entrants were from the fresh and
soph classes, but several upperclass-
men have signified their intentions of
competing. The list will be open until
No drawings will be made for the
attendance at the meet, but as soon as
the seats have been filled, the doors
will be closed and no more admitted.
New Spring Hats
Are Arriving Daily
Tailored hats-with Military effects.
Dressier hats-with flower trimmings.
Many colored hats-also blacks.
115 East Liberty Street
ack men were particu-
d in the action taken by.
giate association of am-
s of America, at their
ew York, concerning the
held on the Pacific coast
The association voted to
ding of college men, and
r support as far as possi-
definite action had been
Michigan authorities with
meet, the Michigan poli-
been to refuse permis-
s to engage iii such com-
'iew of the recent action
. C. A. A. A. A., the local
are wondering whether
policy will be changed.
mes Taxi Co. 522
WEINBERG'S ROLLER RINK
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
Requests your patronage, and insures prompt and courteous treatment
Manager and Employees are. Students
The new management has adopted a policy that will do away with the usual objectionable features of the
public roller rink.
There will be band music at least one night a week, this night to be announced later.
Students' trade is being especially solicited. Student tickets are on sale at Wahr's and Sheehan's.
Open Evenings 7 to 10.
Open all day Saturday
APPLY FOR STUDENT RATES
C. R. MIRICK, Mgr.
FORMERLY FULLER & O'CONNOR