ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1914.
PRICE FIVE Cl
NEW FEATURES ADD
Fred Lawton, '11, and H. L. Nutting,
'1L, Agree to Give Numbers
Athletic Authorities Are Negotiating
For Meet With Uui ersity
MORE MEN NEEDED FOR RELAYS
PLAN FOR EXTENSION COURSE
AT SAGINAW ARE COMPLETED
With an Enrollment of Fifty Teachers,
the Class Will Begin Work
Showing of Coach Douglas' Fresh
at Adrian Indicates One of
>mmerce club banquet, Mi
Union, 6:00 o'clock.
W. Zimmerschied speaks on'
allurgy and Its Relations to
mobile Mechanics," room 165,c
istry building, 7:30 o'clock.
Huebel Cercle Francais meeting, Cercle rooms,
Deutscher Verein meeting, Verein
room, 8:00 o'clock.
lay, as Will Hold Tryouts for Daily Tonight
hitt a Tryouts for reportorial positions on
before The Michigan Daily will be held in
ay the the office of that publication at 8:00
.y t o'clock this evening, under the new
o take examination system. All men in the
e prac- university, except freshmen, are eli-.
NEW POWER PLANT
WILL BEUSED SOON
Two Days to Be Set Aside For Public
Inspection of Latest Addition
to University Buildings
WILL FURNISH HEAT AND LIGHT
Formal opening ,of the university's
new central power plant is announced
by J. H. Marks, superintendent of
buildings and grounds, in about six
weeks. Two days will be set aside
when the mayor, city council, faculty
and students will be invited to view
the interior of the newly completed
At the time of the opening, every
detail in the work will have been
completed, and the plant will be fur-
nishing heat, power, water and elec-
tricity'to all the various canpus build-
ings. The plant has been sending up
some heat since the opening of school
in conjunction with the old heating
station on the campus but by the time
cold weather sets in, all the buildings
will be heated from the central plant.
Workmen are now at work installing
the electrical switchboards and they
will be complete within a month.
According to Superintendent Marks,
the plant is as modern as that of any
other university and ranks high above
those of most of the other schools.
There is a special switch over which
the coal will be shipped to the do'ors
of the plant where it will be furnaced
and the ashes dumped by machinery.
It is estimated that the plant will
consume between 13,000 and 15,000
tons of coal a year and will heat 2,500
gallons of water per hour. The cost of
the plant is $430,000.
Two bits is scheduled to buy the
greatest amount of fun and entertain-
ment that such a small and insignifi-
cant piece of change every purchased
before in the annals of campus tradi-
tion, when 180 artists, musicians, and
comedians take their seats in Hill au-
ditorium, the night of the Band
Bounce show on Thursday.
H. L. Nutting, '15L, who is manager
of the Comedy club and featured in
the playing of "The Scarecrow" by
that organization last year, has been
secured to recite Poe's "The Raven"
with a piano accompaniment by Frank,
Fred Lawton, '11, famed for his im-
personations, agreed to give a number
at the big fest Thursday, after being
asked by the committee.
The Glee club Midnight Sons quar-
tet wil be heard in their celebrated
barber shop songs, while a quarteta
from the Mandolin club is to play
encores to the entire club's numbers.'
This will be the first appearance. of
the musical clubs and their share in
the entertainment is to be a prominent
PHILIP G. BARTELME SPEAKS ON
MICHIGAN'S ELIGIBILITY RULESl
That greater interest is being mani-
fested in the Varsity track team, was
evident yesterday afternoon, when
more than 20 men reported for prac-
tice. Of the men who participated in
last year's intercollegiate, or in the
dual meets, Captain Smith, broad-
jumper Ferris, and Fox, Murphy, and
Ufer, distance men, worked out on
Ferry field. In addition to these,
Lynch, of the 1916 All-Fresh team,
O'Brien, last year's freshman short
distance star, Burbee and Fontanna,
in the middle distances, Ziegler, in the
440, and Watts, a distance runner,
were loosening the kinks in their legs.
With the increase in interest shown
in the track team, the athletic author-
ities are negotiating with the Univer-
sity of California for a meet to be
held in San Francisco at the time of
the Panama-Pacific Exposition. The
contest is nearly a certainty, provided-
a worthy team can be developed here.
The meet will take place early in the
summer of 1915.
More men are needed to try out for
the upper class relay teams. Teams
will be chosen in two weeks, to race
between the halves of the Penn game.
Practice will be held Wednesday and
Friday of this week at Ferry field.
REPORT LARGE SALE OF SEATS
HERE FOR GAME WITH HARVARD
Following the action of the board
of regents at their meeting Friday
night, plans for the Saginaw universi-
ty extension course for credit have
been made. This work will be simi-
lar to the courses given at Detroit
With an enrollment of 50 teachers,
the course will open Saturday, Octo-
ber 24, and the class will meet every
other Saturday during the academic
year. The course given will be Eng-
lish literature 14, by Prof. S. F. Gin-
The work at each meeting of the
class will consist of an hour lecture,
an intermission of a half hour, and
an hour's quiz and informal discus-
sion on some assigned subject. 'Those
who fulfill the univer'sity requirements
in attendance and examination will be
given two hours credit.
C RIPPLED YOSTM EN"
Coach O'Neil's Eleven Remains Intact
After Rochester Game; Hard
OTHER EASTERNERS (OME BACK'
Syracuse looms up undesirably for-
midable on Michigan's football sched-
ule, preceding the Harvard engage-f
ment for the crippled Wolverine. The
Methodists won their game with Roch-
Statement Comes From Official
No Professional Play Is
SCHULTZ BROTHERS WILL FACE
OLD TEAM MATES SATURDI
Makeup of Regular Eleven Decided o
Possession of Few Jobs Still
Open to Argument
All-Fresh football records at Mic
igan will be shattered this fall by t
husky squad of youngsters Coa
D o uglI as has at hand, frc
the in di eations of Satu
day's score at Adrian. While the cla
of the oppgsition was poor, the We
verine youngsters were going at
pace which would have made thin
interesting for even the Varsity.
The Alma game Saturday is expee
ed to be another easy one for t:
youngsters, and will be featured I
the playing of William and Har
Schultz against their old teammate
The former will probably appear
right end, while the latter has ti
left halfback berth cinched.
Alma has been manhandled by N
tre Dame and M. A. C., while Frida
the. Presbyterians were held to
scoreless tie by the Ypsilanti Normal
Douglas' men should easily keep th
upstaters from scoring, and Captai
Wood's men will then have a uniqu
record before beginning their M. I. 2
A. games; as they have not yet tallk
Coach Douglas has about picked h
team, as a result of the Adrian gain
Dunne at quarter, H. Schultz at le
half, Raymond at right half, an
Smith at full are fixtures. Randall ha
qualified as the first substitute hal.
back, and will probably get a chane
in both the Alma and U. of D. games.
On the line, Thompson appears t
have an edge on Howe for cente
Whalen is the right guard, with Wi
liard still having a chance to boat on
Hendrickson for left guard. Euwart
is the right tackle, with Pobanz hok
ing the opposite berth, although Rol
ins might be shifted to the latter plac
and Pobanz played at a guard.
If Robins does not play at tackle b
will probably have the call over Ing
ham at left end. On the opposite flan
Romans and W. Schultz are the bes
bets. Several other candidates sti
have a chance, but must show some
thing soon to win their numerals.
The squad came through the Adria
game in perfect physical condition
Last night Douglas gave his men
rather light workout, but they wi
probably scrimmage with the Varsit
a couple of times this week, to keep i
fighting fettle for the Almanians.
WILL CONSIDER REWARD FOR
DUAL MEET POINT WINNER
"We do not allow participation on
professional or semi-professional
teams at any time, under any circum-
stances," said Athletic Director Phil-
ip G. Bartelme, yesterday, referring to
the recent suspension of two football
candidates. "We only allow compe-
tition on amateur teams during va-
cation periods, and then only with
All men who are prospective candi-
dates for Varsity teams are provided
with slips emphasizing the eligibility
rules. The general regulation which
covers the situation reads as follows:
"Any student of the University of
Michigan engaging in any of the rec-
ognized intercollegiate sports during
term time, except on teams authorized
by the board in control of athletics,
does thereby become ineligible for all
time, for either the Varsity or All..
Freshman teams of the university, in
each and every one of the recognized
Additional rules are given, speci-
fying that written consent is necessary
before a prospective candidate may
participate in summer athletics on
:, an epidemic of
ailed upon 'the
udents have been
nt at the univer-
Although no defi-
assigned for the
demic, Dr. H. H.
ement made yes-
s, was a probable
Authorities at the athletic associa-
tion report the sale of more than 800
reserved seat tickets for the Harvard
game at Cambridge, October 31. There
are still a few left in the mid-field
section, but an early sale of these is'
anticipated. Two other blocks will be
returned to the Harvard management
within a few days if there is no de-
mand for them.
Applications for the big home games
continue to come in, and students are
reminded that all applications should
be in the hands of the athletic asso-
ciation by the last of this month. The
tickets will be mailed the first week
in November, for the Pennsylvania
game, and early in the following week
for the Cornell contest.
No tickets for the Syracuse game
have been sent to Ann Arbor, as it is
not expected that many rooters will
accompany the team on this week's
EDITOR OF DETROIT TIMES TO
BE SPEAKER AT UNION SMOKER
James Schermerhorn, editor of the
Detroit Times, has consented to be one
of the speakers at the annual Michi-
gan Union football smoker to be held
on the evening of November 17 in the
Waterman and Barbour gymnasiums.
The smoker is given by the Union for
members in honor of the football team.
The feature of the event of the even-
ing will be the public awarding of
the M's. In addition to Mr. Scher-
merhorn's address, there will be talks
by alumni, faculty men, and under-
RESERVE CENTER SUSTAINS
SEVERE CUT BELOW LEFT EYE
While playing at center on the re-
serves during a scrimmage with the
varsity second stringers, John Wat-
kins, '15-'17L, suffered a severe wound
just below his right eye and was forc-
ed to quit the game.
The flesh was torn away from the
inside corner of the eye, the cut ex-
tending down and exposing the cheek
bone. Dr. Frederick Waldron attend-
ed the injured man, two stitches being
ester Saturday by a comfortable score
with a substitute team on the field.
As a result, O'Neil's veterans will be
in prime condition for the Yostmen,
and the Salt City scrap may be the
stumbling block in the path of the
Maize and Blue this fall. The Michi-'
gan scouts have seen enough of the
Orangemen to realize that it will be
no practice game 'Saturday, and the
Varsity will probably be forced to its
limit to win.
Not only Syracuse, but all of Mich-
igan's other opponents showed un-
expected strength Saturday. Harvard,
without a regular in the backfield, de-
feated the strong Tufts team 13 to 6.
The ability of the Crimson to play
winning ball when their substitutes
are in the lineup is not exactly en-
couraging to the Wolverine coaches.
Cornell and Pennsylvania, the other
Michigan foes, both showed a return
to expected form. The Big Red team
overwhelmed Bucknell 48 to 0, while
the Quakers defeated the Navy 13 to 6.
Both teams have suffered early season
reverses, but are now apparently under
way, and will undoubtedly be up to
their usual strength by the end of the
HEALTH SERVICE ANNOUNCES
EXAMINATIONS FOR NEW MEN
Although not in receipt of any direct
communiction from the regents to that
effect, the staff of the university health
service announced yesterday that all
students entering the university for
the first time may have physical ex-
aminations made at the health service
Furthermore the staff advises all
students entering the university not to
neglect this opportunity.
Directory Will Appear Next Tuesday
According to business manager Ward
H. Peck, '15L, the Students' Directory
will be placed on sale next Tuesday,
October 27. This is nearly a week
earlier than the date of -publication of
last year's Directory, and sets a new
time record in the issuing of that pub-
lication. If it were not for several
late advertising cuts the Directory
would be ready for the press now.
efforts of the health
'estigation was made of
>ply, but the epidemic
ed to the water.'
ssinger, city health offi-
the city's milk supply,
it was up to standard.
a part of the university exten-
work, 14 secretaries of Civic as-
itions, from various cities in the
, met in Ann Arbor Saturday, for
cussion and lecture by Prof. Day-
'riday, of the economics depart-
. Detroit, Kalamazoo, Battle
k and other cities were repre-
.ese men will meet in Ann Arbor
hie third Saturday of each month
lectures by faculty men on civic
of. J. S. Reeves, of the political
ce department, will deliver the
lecture on Saturday, November
t 10:00 o'clock, in room D of the
EXPECT TO MAKE UP CLASS
FOOTBALL SCHEDULE SOON
Until class elections have been held
and the class football managers have
enrolled their teams, either with In-
tramural Director Rowe or Coach
Crawford, no schedule for class foot-
ball teams can be made out.
All managers are requested to re-
port to Director Rowe upon election
and to start their teams at practice as
soon as posisble. It is hoped that
drawings can be held for the arrange-'
ment. of a schedule by Thursday, and
that game will begin not later than
Catholic Students Select Officials
Election of officers was held by the
Catholic Students club last Sunday
evening. Those elected were: presi-
dent, Willard McIntyre, '15L; vice-
president, Eva R. Stroh, '15; record-
ing secretary, Maurice F. Dunne, '17;
corresponding secretary, Marie G. Sul-
livan, '16; treasurer, William Kronner,
GOOD WEATHER PERMITS TWO
TENNIS MATCHES YESTERDAY
Good weather permitted the playing
of two matches in the all-comers ten-
nis tournament yesterday afternoon,
and with favorable conditions prevail-
ing today, all matches in the third
round must be played off under penal-
ty of default.
3. Switzer, '16, won his match with
P. Steketee, '18, the Chicago boy, who
has shown well in the opening rounds,
in straight sets, 6-2, 6-4. Switzer
had everything his own way for a
while, and when Steketee got started
it was too late to overcome the lead
which the junior had established in the
early part of the match.
John W. Codd, '17, won his way in-
to the semi-finals by refeating 11.
Eaton, '18, in two sets, 6-3, 6-0.
Codd deserted his usually brilliant net
game for a defensive game at the base
line and beat his opponent by his
At a meeting of the student board
in control of athletics yesterday, a
committee, consisting of W.B. Palmer,
'15, and Chester H. Lang, '15, was ap-
pointed to consider the advisability
of awarding some sort of insignia to.
track men who win points in dual
The committee will confer with Cap-
tain Smith and Trainer Farrell of the
track team and Intraaural Director
Rowe. If the awarding of an insignia
seems advisable they will proceed to
devise some suitable emblem.
Band Gets Permission to go to Harvard
Permission for the band to go to
Harvard .was granted by the univer-
sity senate at its October meeting,
last night. The permission is sub-
ject to details to be arranged by the
committee on student affairs, and will
be restricted to men whose scholastic
standing does not interfere with their
red Lawton will give
S. Lamb, phenomen-
Oscar Hammerstein is
Pink with envy, and Klaw
Erlanger are sick; Keith
and Orpheum managers
are dying of jealousy.