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April 21, 1915 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-04-21

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


Men

of army work are held, and military
tactics and field operations come in
for a large share of the instruction as
"laboratory" training.
INTERCOLLEGIATE
Robeson Lea Perot has again been
elected graduate manager of athletics
at Penn for the coming year. This will
be his fourth term in that capacity.
-o-
Columbia opened her lawn tennis
season with a game against th'e College
of the City of New York and a dual
match with New York University. Both
matches were played on South field,
which is now said to be in perfect con-
dition.
-o--
Princeton's voluntary system of mil-
itary training, to be run with the co-
operation of the War Department,
opened with a lecture on the military
history of the United States, delivered
by Major-General Leonard Wood. This
is the first of a series of similar lec-
tures. Field work and drill classes
will be open to all who may care to
join.
-_0-
Over 35 candidates have reported to
Coach Reilly for spring football prac-
tice at New York University. Only a
few of last year's men have turned up,
and the majority of recruits are fresh-
men. Light work in kicking and pass-
ing is being done in preparation for
the heavy scrimmage to come later.
-o--
Yale has had another shake-up in
her crew; four men being taken from
the second to the first boat. The rea-
sons for the change are unknown, but*
the present seating is expected to hold
throughout the season.
Alec Wilson, star diver for Yale in
1912, is now in the tank for Columbia.
Wilson is taking law at Columbia, and
on learning that Penn had beaten Yale
a short time ago, resolved to obtain
a slight revenge. He has been prac-
ticing at the Morningside Heights tank,
and is now said to be in good form.
Charles F. Niles, the aviator, has
moved his machines to Cornell for his
spring practice. He was equaled in
this country only by the late Lincoln
Beachey. He is to use both monoplane
and biplane models.

Charles Hann, Jr., Harvard, '11, and
first baseman on the Crimson nine that
year, has again presented a silver lov-
in4 cup to be given to the member of
this year's team who shows the great-
est ability on the baseball field. The
points will be reckoned on the basis of
the following achievements, each
counting one point: Safe arrivals at
first, sacrifice hits, stolen bases and
runs scored.
PRESENT DRAMA BY EURIPIDES
"Trojan Women" Secured to Further
Peace Movement
"Trojan Women," the production of
the Little Theater company of Chicago,
will be presented at the Whitney thea-
ter tomorrow. The play is given to
forward the peace movement, and each
member of the company receives a
salary equal to that of every other.
The work of the members of the cast
is charitable in nature, their pay being
only large enough to cover their daily
expenses.
The play is a Greek drama by Euri-
pides, and its Ann Arbor performance
was secured through the combined
efforts of the Drama and Women's
Leagues. The production carries with
it special scenery, and something un-
usual is promised in the way of stage
effects.
Abandon ,lichigan Union Activities
Several activities of the. Michigan
Union will be suspended for the re-
mainder of the school year, due to
warm weather and uncertainty of
steady interest.
The Forum, which held several meet-
ings before vacation, the faculty night,
which numbered four sessions, and the
Sunday programs,which have been run
since the close of the football season
last fall, are included among the events
which have, been postponed. There is
some likelihood that George Ade, the
famous humorist and writer, will be in
Ann Arbor for a special Union Sunday
program.
Former Professor Goes to Amherst
Prof. W. H. Hamilton has accepted
an offer from Amherst College for the
coming year. Professor Hamilton was
formerly in the economics department
at the University of Michigan, and is
now at the University of Chicago.

i.I

Enjoy the Pure Flavor
by rolling your cigarettes with Riz La Croix
papers -the universal choice of smokers o
1 experience, because of supreme quality,
1 convenience and satisfaction.
(Pronounced: REE-LAH-KROY)
FAMOUS CIGARETTE PAPERS
Their texture is so pure, light and thin-- their
combustion so perfect-that there is
not the least trace of paper-taste
in the cigarette smoke,
They never burst in
rolling and hold
perfect shape,
because o'
t ensile
Sstrength
and natural
a d h e si v e -
ness. Made of
the best flax-F
linen-a pure,
vegetable pro-
duct -they are LA
entirely pure and You nge
healthful. ir.;OnG (V
..cc .c - ;13 1 1 a.
WANTED-Solicitors to handle pro- ThNILIT
fitable side-line. Big profits for the At Grangers the regular Wednesday
right men. Phone at once, Stebbens, night dance. Also next Saturday night
as usual.

11

)

LA~

ti

tion. Penzotti was selected from a
group of four contestants at the local
contest held here several weeks ago.
The winner of the state contest to-
morrow night will receive a prize of
$50, and will represent the state in
the interstate contest which will fol-
low the one at Adrian. The prize for
the interstate contest will be $75, while
the national prize will reward the win-
ner with $100.
Penzotti's subject is "Our National
Struggle," in which he emphasizes the
point that the saloon lives directly by
the ballot, and that it must eventually
be destroyed by means of the ballot.
Michigan's representative has received
the assistance of some of the instruct-
ors in the oratory department, and this
coaching should enable him to make
a good showing.
Place Men on Michigan Technic Staff
With the appointment of a number
of new men to the staff, and a change
in the titles used, the staff of the Mich-
igan Technic has been slightly rear-
ranged. Three assistant editorships
have been created for Gordon Smith,
'16E, F. K. Hirth, '16E, and R. S.
McManee, '17E. F. C. Riecks, '16E,
has been appointed assistant to the
business manager, and C. M. Burns,
'17E, has been chosen alumni editor
in the place of Theron D. Weaver, '16E,
resigned. E. W. Higgins, '17E, has
been selected local advertising mana-
ger, and J. H. Schmidt, '16E, has been
appointed assistant editor of "Transit-
ory Slants," the humorous department
of the publication.
Graduiate Stadent to Address Society
F. A. Fah.renwald, grad., has been
secured to address the members of the
University of Michigan branch of the
American Chemical society at the
monthly meet ng, which will be held at
4:15 o'clock, Tuesday, April 27, in the
amphitheater of the chemical building.
He will read a paper on "Practical
Substitutes for Platinum, with Special
Ieference to the Use of Tungsteii and
Molybdenum."

.R_ "~ _...__.., ........a.
t
t .:

Price
112

12

11

Just the thing for a Canoe Trip
up the River these Spring Evenings
It will play the Edison Records as well
as the Victor or Columbia Records
Askto hear it play
The Victors and Varsity,

SHEEHAN'S

STUDENTS BOOKSTORE

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