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October 13, 1914 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-10-13

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I

ich

gan

Daily S

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1914.

PRICF I

Woe To Dan CupiEs Scheming Enemies!
Daily Scribe Proven a True Prophet

TODAY
Comedy club tryouts, Cercle Francais
rooms, 4:00 o'clock.
Choral union rehearsal, University
School of Music, 7:00 o'clock.
University of Michigan branch, Amer-
ican Institute of Electrical Engi-
neers, meeting, room 271 engineer-
ing building, 7:30 o'clock.
TOMORROW.
Tau Beta Pi smoker, Michigan Union,
7:30 o'clock.
LIBRARY RECEIVES DUTCH BOOK

On October 8, there appeared on the
front page of The Michigan Daily, a
story which told of the erection of a
Turigsten light in the darkest and most
romantic spot in ultra-romantic Felch
Park. The story sketched the despair
of strolling lovers, the pique of the coy
maiden, and the rage of sundry stu-
dents. It concluded with a prophecy
that the life of the lamp would not be
twc. weeks.
Thousands of students read that sto-
ry and mentally expressed sympathy'
for those whom the light drove farther
on their path. Perhaps they raised
their voices and called down united
curses on the foes of Cupid, to whom
this outrage was attributed. But they
reckoned not that a prophet was
amongst them. But a prophet is never
appreciated in his native land.

Yesterday morning there lay at the
base of the twenty foot concrete pole,
two halves of a hefty paving brick,
besprinkled with shining bits of thin
blown glass. At the top of the pole
clung several bits of red baked clay,
a mute evidence of a collision between
brick and concrete, And as for Tung-
sten globe-there was none.
Last night darkness was the most
prominent substance in and about
Felch Park. The casual passerby
could hear soft voices, and distinguish
the rustling of rain coats, but these
noises came through a perfect dark-
ness. Blessings upon the lover of ro-
mance who hurled a well aimed brick!
We predict that the light will be re-
placed in less than a week-but a
prophet is never appreciated in his
native land!

Captain*Raynsford wired Cap-
tam Brickley the sympathydof
the Michigan team on Sunday,
the text of the message follow-
ing:-
Captain Charles Brickley,
Stillman Infirmary,
Harvard University,
Cambridge, Mass.
Please accept the sympathy of
the University of Michigan foot-
ball team in your present troub-
le, and our sincere hopes for an
early recovery.
JAMES W. RAYNSFORD.
* * * * * * * * * * *

*I

LURE
TO

Ul

1b1OIL
Talze and
Will Follow

R

,rd

RAI

AL

gilt
red

Athle

I

Scott Brings Groningen

Memo.

>sing to
s, with
coming
also sho
hough1
the w
ld to a

rom rial Voluue to Library
the Prof. F. N. Scott, head of the rheto-
six ric department, has presented the uni-
on versity library with a large memorial
own volume of Groningen, Holland. The
her book, which was published to com-
eak- memorate the celebration of the three'
10 hundredth anniversary of the founding
and of Groningen university, was secured
vith by Prof. Scott whire he was attending
ield the celebration as a special represen-
n of tative of the University of Michigan.
ugh It is written in the Dutch language
and contains a history of Groningen
l university, together with pictures and
the descriptions of the art collections lo-
a cated at the university.

DEPEND ON SOPHS
FO TRC K',TEAM
Few Veterans Remain From Last
Year's Material to Furnish Basis
For New Squad
FAML PRACTICE WILL BE HELD
Prospects are favorable for a good
Varsity track team this year, in spite
of the fact that only two "M" men are
left to the squad. The holes left by
Captain Kohler, "Chink" Bond, "How-
dy" Seward, and Phil Jansen, will be

PELTA ORE N ACTIVE WORK

Dr. Cummings Cooperates With
u lents in Rousing Organiza-
tions to Cheek Disease

Stu-

SUFFICIENT SUPPLIES ON HAND
Growing American Chemical Produe-
tion Relieves Demand
War in Europe has not materially
effected the university of Michigan's
purchasing department. There is a
supply of imported goods on hand suf-
ficient to carry the university along
for the two semesters of this year,
besides a shipment worth $10,000
which has been held up at. Hamburg,
Germany. An attempt is being made
to have this shipped overland to a neu-
tral port from which it can be for-
warded to this country.
Chemicals and glassware, for use in
the scientific laboratories are the sup-
plies which the war will affect most,
but it is hoped that increased Ameri-
can production along these lines will
reduce their scarcity to a minimum.
Much of the laboratory apparatus us-
ed in the past has been imported from
Alsace and Lorraine, which are near
the center of the hostilities.
BLOW AT POLITICS
AIMEDBY COUNCIL

When Captain Raynsfoi
toss at M. A. C. next Sa
Wolverines will be represe
largest body of rooters th
lowed a Michigan eleven.
919 reserved seats placed
the athletic association yes
75 remain. The sale reop
o'clock this morning.
Through an arrangemen
Aggie authorities, stude
books will entitle the hol
eral admission at the 'comi
or when reserved seats a
will be honored for one do
ment for same. The res
in the side bleachers are
$1.50 and $2.00 while gen
sion to temporary stands
of the gridiron are worth
Michigan students desiri
these end stands do not n
change their coupons for
slip No. S will be honored
Coach Macklin of the Fa
written Athletic Director
assuring him that the vis
Ann Arbor dill receive firs
and that regardles's of the
will be taken care of.

LETTERS SENT BY COMMITTEE
Letters regarding the proposed or-
ganization of health service represen-
tatives, have been sent to all the fra-
ternities, sororities, clubs, and organ-
ized rooming houses on the campus, by
H. E. Hulbert, grad., G. Johnston, '15,

OF BRICKLEY
(ES TEST EVEN

ses

signals. Cole HARVARD HAS MOREVETERANS
ad in shape, _ _ E E
ut the Aggie Brickley's loss will make the meet-
ugh the Van- ing. of Harvard and Michigan more
ape, and Mc- evenly a test, of Eastern and Western
and Skinner football, than a game with the Crim-
in. Galt will son captain in it could be, despite the
Aggies, how- fact that Michigan regrets the injury
ured his knee, to the Eastern star.
alk. With Brickley out of the game, some
the training critics will naintain, should Michigan
ptain Rayns- win, that it was not a true test. Michi-
ushnell, Galt, gan supporters deny this, although the
James, Maul- campus reflects .the sentiments ex-
n, Reimann, pressed by the Varsity through Cap-
MecHale, Nie- tain Raynsford, as given in another.

hard to fill. Brown, the broadjumper, P. D. Koontz, '14-'17L, and B. Motter,
and Armstrong, the hurdler, are also '16, who are actively cooperating with
lost to the squad. Around Captain the university health service in the
Smith, and broad jumper Ferris, a launching of the new movement. New
tean must be formed. organizations, and others that have
Among the most promising men not received copies of this letter, are
from last year's squad, are Murphy in also asked to assist in the project.
the half, and Ufer in the mile. These The 'irsf step to be taken is the
men were on the Cambridge team,*but election'in every house of a health
failed to place in the Intercollegiate. service representative, on whom will
Fox in the two-mile, and Quail in devolve the responsibility of the
the- hammer, are left from the team health of the students and the sanita-
which entered the dual meets last tion in the house. These representa-
year. tives are to be called together in the
But it is from last year's All-Fresh medical building on Wednesday night,
team that Trainer Farrell must get October 21, when an election of gen-
most of his material. Of the former eral officers, and of one doctor to
yearlings the most prominent candi- serve on the executive comimttee with
dates are O'Brien in the dashes, Car- Dr. H. H. Cummings, of the health
roll in the mile, Wilson in the pole service, will take place. The year's

nara, Norton and
the Varsity list,
retained by the

S RECORD

Rumored

to Secure Administrative
and Members of Fac.
ty About to Start
final returns in the man-
nvass for Union members
ete, it i's definitely known
than 350 new names were
he roll. This exceeds the
le last year by a substan-
', and the total on the mem-
:k now shows more than
does not include life mem-
>se who have receipts that
et been turned in for the
on and regular membership
rything points toward a
of 3,000, the goal set for
g today a campaign for
ill be conducted among the
K. Friedman, '15, is chair-
committee in charge. It
:d that practically every
the faculty and administra-
of the University will be
:he membership roll. Ches-
g, '15, has been appointed
arge of the fraternity and
campaign, the object of
secure as Union members,
embership of every such
n.
raduates to Teach in China
'ch of Christ is planning a

column.
The loss of Brickley to Harvard but
balances the loss of Craig to Michi-
gan. Both were universally chosen as
the All-American halfbacks last fall,
and the teams without these two stars
are more evenly balanced and repre-
sentative.
Harvard still has a big edge on
Michigan in the matter of veterans,
as Logan, Mahon and Hadwick are
still in Haughton's backfield. Yost,
however, has only Hughitt and Galt
left, while the latter has not yet play-
ed and will probably not be in before
the Harvard game at the earliest.
On the line Harvard also has a great
margin of veterans, practically retain-
ing a forward wall intact, whereas
Raynsford and Lyons are the only two
regulars left to Yost.

vault, and Cross and Phelps in the shot
put. Other promising men are Bur-
bee, Herrick, and Fontagna, who run
the middle distances; Graumann in
the longer races; Waterbury in the
high jump, and Bailey in the vault.
With these men as a basis, a new
team must be developed. University
men never had a better chance to land
a place than this year, and Trainer
Farrell urges- every man who could
possibly be developed into a track ath-
lete to report for practice.

work will be outlined by Dr. Cum-
mings.
The birth of the organization dates
from last spring,, when two meetings,
of delegates from about 30 organiza-
tions informally 1,unched the project,
to combat further epidemics of disease
among the student body. The epidem-
ic of throat trouble last spring was
most prevalent in houses where
groups of students roomed together.
A simple constitution was drawn up
at that time and adopted. Representa-

Because of the lack of experienced tives are to meet once a month to dis-
men, there will be fall practice for }cuss common interests in safeguard-
track candidates, for the first time in 'ing the health of the students, and to.
the history of the sport at Michigan. receive instruction from Dean V. C.
Beginning yesterday, three practices Vaughan, of the medical department,
a week will be held outdoors as long Prof. W. C. Hoad, of the sanitary en-
as favorable weather lasts. Practice gineering department, and from mem-
will then be continued in the gym. hers of the university health service.
A call is issued for relay men to
take part in the race between halves YOUNG MEN'S DEPARTMENT IS
of the Pennsylvania game. Men desir- INSTALLED IN DETROIT STORE
ing to compete are to report with the
track candidates. With J. Donald Jordan as manager,

WILL AWARD TROPHIES OF RUSH
Electioneering by candidates and
their friends for class offices,.will be
discussed, at tonight's meeting of the
student council, which will commence
at 7:30 'o'clock, in the north wing of
University hall.
Complaints and rumors have come
to Pres. A. T. Ricketts, '15E, of the
council, that slates have been framed
up by the peanut politicians in some
of the classes. Ricketts said -.last
night that he thought it a good time to
thoroughly thrash out the whole sub-
ject, and definitely set limitations to
such activities.
The soph medic nomination and
representation for the' class on the
council will occupy the attention of
the councilmen. J, B. Marks, presi-
dent of the class, stated that he could
not tell if the class would present a
petition.
Nominations by the class last Friday;
were: president-A. D. Wickett, G. Mc-
Clure; vice-president-Helen Wilson,
Eva Frazer, Laura A. Buck; secretary
-Josephine Geizlehart, Viola Russell;
treasurer-M. Ferguson; basketball
manager-W. S. Gonne, J. W. Jones;
baseball manager-H. L. Kennedy, V.
J. O'Connor; football manager-C. A.'
Berge; track manager--N. W. Gillette,
A, L. Arnold, F. M. Dryden, L. V. Ur-
banowski.
The council will also discuss means
of disposing with the students, after
the big games. Flags taken in the flag
rush will be awarded to their captors,
and monthly meetings of the entire
student body will also be considered.
Rain Holds Up Tennis Tournament

with th
The Mi
Ann A

at 10:00 o'clock. More than 150 t
ets have been sold for this train
ready. The Ann Arbor' Railway
start its train at 7:30-o'clock,\ arriv
at the field of battle at 9:30 o'cl
The return trip will begin' at 8
o'clock in the evening via. the M
igan Central and a half hour latei
the Ann Arbor.
SOCCER PROSPECTS GATHER
TO MAP SEASON'S SCRED1
Former Star Coaches This Ye
Squad For Possible Heavy Pro
gram With Five Schools
More than 25 men turned out
evening to a meeting held
Intramural Director Rowe's office
outline plans for a soccer team.
Director Rowe announced that
experienced coach, U. G. McCall,
star of last year's team, had agr
to take charge of the team this sea
It is intended to hold practices at 4
o'clock on Wednesday, Thursday,
Friday afternoons, beginning
week. Freshmen are eligible to
out for the team.
Games have been offered by
Michigan schools, an Indiana sch
and two Canadian schools, and
enough men turn out for practice
warrant it, a schedule will be
ranged at once. It is planned to t
every man on these trips who p
tices faithfully.
CLASS ATHLETES LIMBER UP
IN FIRST WORKOUT OF Y]

WAR FORCES PROF. THIEME TO
POSTPONE I8SUAN(CE OF BOOK
Owing to the outbreak of the war in
Europe Professor Hugo Thieme of the
French department who has been
spending the past year in France on a
leave of absence, has had to indefinite-
ly postpone the issuance of a book
which he was preparing on "The His-
tory of French Verse." Several por-
tions of the manuscript were to have
appeared in publications which have
been suspended, and practically the
work of the, entire year, the greater
part of which Professor Thieme spent
in the Bibliotheque Nationale in Paris,
has been in vain.
Professor Thieme and his family'
were in Lucerne at the time of the
outbreak of the war, and on receiving
news of the declaration, they hurried
to Basle from whence they entrained
for Paris. He describes this trip as
having been a harrowing experience,
He had to spend 30 consecutive hours
on the train with nothin?: but bread

BOAT CLUB PLANS FIRST DANCE
Eivent to Replace Membership Weekly
Saturday Affair
Saturday, October 24, has been set
as the date for the first boat club
dance, at the Michigan Union. ThisI
dance takes the place of the regular1
event given by the Union, and is the
first of a series of dances which will
be given by that organization, one ev-
ery five weeks for the remainder of
the year. Special favors will be dis-
tributed to those attending and the
programs -will feature the design of
the boat club.
It is arranged to give members of,
the boat club the first opportunity to
purchase admissions and afterwards
to open the sale to students at large.
Members of the club may secure tick-
ets on Thursday, October 22 at 5:00
1o'clock, at the Union desk for 75 cents.
At 5:00 o'clock on Friday those who
are not members may buy the remain-
ing tickets. Sidney T. Steen, '16E, is
in charge of the dances, and will ap-
point a committee to assist him for
each event.

the Jordan Tailoring Co., of Detroit,
has recently opened a department for
young men. The concern will deal in
both custom-made, ready-to-wear suits
and overcoats, and its own "Aquascu-
tum" models. The former are designed
by the Jordan company but are made
by journeyman toilors, while the lat-
ter are both designed and made
by the concern's regular staff of tail-
ors. The company has a handsome es-
tablishment at LaFayette Boulevard
and Wayne street, Detroit.
FiNAL TRYOUTS FOR COMEDY
CLUB SET AT 4:00 O'CLOCK'
Final selections for the membership
of the Comedy club will be made in
tryouts to be held in the .Cercle Fran-
cais rooms, at 4:00 o'clock this after-
noon. From those who are chosen, the
cast for this season's production will
be taken.
Phyllis Povah, '16, Mary True, '15,
and Leon Cunningham, '16,,have been
delegated by the president to form a
committee authorized to pick the play,,
which the comedy club is to stage this,
Se a:.

Rain again held up the university
tennis tournament yesterday, no Interclass football practice be
matches being completed in either the yesterday on Ferry field where J
all-comers or the all-fresh events be- Crawford, '15L, coach' for the c
fore the courts were put out of con- teams, spent some time instructing
dition. candidates. All players worked
Plans for the completion of the tour- gether, regardless of class, kicik
naments by the middle of this week and passing the ball, constituting tl
have been given up, but the commit- first day's workout. The limbers
tee in charge looks for the playing of up process will be readily undertal
the finals by Friday if favorable as the regular interclass strugg
weather returns. commence next Monday evening.
Greek Letter Organization Formed Keystone Club to Hold Smoker Fri
Twelve men in the house at 522 The Keystone State club will I
Monroe street have organized into the a smoker at the Michigan Union
Mu Psi club. The organization is lo- Friday evening at 7:45 o'clock.
cal and has no relation to the Mu Psi men whose homes are in Pennsylva
fraternities at Buffalo and Rochester. or who have graduated from preps
Officers have been elected and the tory schools in that state are inv
new club is looking forward to a sue- to attend. Several faculty memi
cessful year. will speak.

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