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February 26, 1916 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-02-26

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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HOLD ANNUALATHLETIC
ELECTION ON WEDNESDAY

HEART FAILURE CAUSES DEATH
OF "St" PERKINS THURSDAY
Was Janitor of Gymnasum for Many
Years;_ Friend of Keene

ADI)RESSES LATIN-AMERICANS
COACH LOOKS FOR CLOSE ON MOORISH RULE IN SPAIN
Bonillat Tells of Reforms instituted by
SCORE AT NOTRE DAME Mohammed and ils
.__ Compalotg

TO HOLD TRYOUTS SOON FOR
PLAY "MIUETTE ET SAMERE"

i

s T+ itnrwiol win

Langs and iRobbins Nominated for
flee of Varsity Football
Manager

Of.

COUPON NUMBER 33 REQUIRED
Nominations for athletic offices to be
filled at the mid-year election of the
athletic association to be held from
11:00 o'clock to 3:00 o'clock next
Wednesday, were yesterday announced
by the board of directors.
John W. Langs, '17, and John C.
Robbins, '17E, will be placed on the
ballot as candidates for Varsity foot-
ball manager. Eight men are nomin-
ated as assistants to the football man-
ager, as follows: Robert H. Bennett,
'18, Charles F. Boos, '18, James L.
Driscoll, '18E, John D. Hibbard, '18E,
Ezra W. Lockwood, '18, Howard P.
Nicholson, '18, Charles Y. Osburn, '18E,
and Leland N. Scofield, '18. Four of
these men will be elected.
The new office of intercollege mana-
ger will be contested for by Albert
E. Stoll, '17, and James W. Thomas, '16.
The nominees for assistants to the
intercollege manager are Willis Brod-
head,''17E, Ralph W. Harbert, '17, and
Harold A. Taylor, '17E. Three men
iwill be elected as assistants.
Owing to the recent creation of the
office of intercollege managr and the
fact that the nature of the duties of the
oP ice are not fully understood on the
campus,, there has been little competi-
tion in this branch. The man elected
as intercollege manager at Wednes-
day's election will be chairman of an
intercollege board made up of inter-.
class managers; he will have a seat
on the board of directors of the ath-
letic association, and be entitled to
the same privileges and awards as go
with the Varsity football or baseball
managerships. The intercollege mana-
ger and assistants elected next week
will hold office only until June, as the
regular election for that office will in
the future be held at thetime of elec-
tions in the spring. It is quite pos-
sible that some arrangement may soon
be made whereby all elections for of-
fices of the athletic association will be
held on' the Campus Election day.
Next Wednesday's election will be
held in University hall. Coupon No. 33,
signed, must be presented by the per-
son desiring the privilege of voting.
TIGER DOWNS QUAKER QUINTET
TIGHTEIMNG UP RACE IN EAST
Princeton, N. J., Feb. 25.-Playing
at great speed throughout the contest,
Princeton and Pennsylvania met here
last night in what might have been
a decisive intercollegiate basketball
game so far as the Tigers' chances for
the championship were concerned. But
the Princeton five defeated Pennsyl--
vania by a score of'28 to 20, moved
up to within half a game of the lead,
and made the race from now on a
three-cornered one between Pennsyl-
vania, Princeton and Cornell.
With the final honors in the balance
both teams put forth all their efforts
to win, but it is probable that no one
on either side worked * harder than
the officials. Penn scored all but six
of her points by means of the skillful
tossing of Captain Eddie McNichols
from the foul line. He succeeded in
14 out of 16 attempts. Haas, the
Princeton man, could only cage eight
out of 11 tries.

Heart failure Thursday afternoon
caused the death of J. Al. Perkins, tlt-
ter known to hundreds of Michigan
athletes as "Si" Perkins.
"Si" has been closely connected
with the athletic activities of the uni-
versity for years, having served in
the capacity of janitor at the gymnas-
ium from its completion in 1894 up
to within the last five years. In the
days before the club-house was a re-
ality at Ferry Field, the athletes on
all teams dressed in the locker rooms
of the gymnasium, and "Si" was on
good terms with all of them. Old
athletes who return to the university
and visit at the athletic association
offices have rarely failed to ask about
"Si." Professional rubbers were not
so common in the old days, and on
many an occasion "Si" lent a hand in
soothing the sinews of the men on
the rubbing tables.
"Si" was a particular friend of
Keene Fitzpatrick, former Michigan'
trainer, who is now' at Princeton.
BATTING DRILL TO OPEN
WITH MONDAY PRACTICE

(:.4nedition of Wolverine Cinder
Makes Their Trainer
Hopeful

Men

To Be Given by Cerele Francais
April; Calls for Cast
of 21

Owing to the proximity of tonight's
ilaih with Notre Dame at South Bend,
l ut few of the Varsity men put in anj
:pparance yesterday Ufer, oe of
he number who made his presence
known in the gymnasium, dosired to
unloosen a few of the kinks which he
bad contracted in his legs, in order
that he may unload his best against
Mc unough, one of the stars of the
Notre Dame outfit. "Joe", however.
cnly took a few trips arounr the ova:
and then called it quits for the day.
C( ach Farrell is looaing for a close
score as the result of tonight's eo-
ccuner. Several gord mark- should
be' uncovered as the result of the Maize
aiut Blue trip to the Hoosier tcwn, un-
iess the use of spiked shoes, whic the
n:h( irust wear on tfe Cathclics' track
inierferes seriously with the showing
wA h the team makes.
P Tactically without exception, the
ii en ;,re in good condition for this time
of the year. "Les" Waterbury is the
only man who will be unfit to make
the trip. "Steve" is looking for a
good showing from all his men against
the Catholics as a consequence.
ORANG E CREW CANDIDATES NOW
l)EVELOPIN% AT RAPID DATE
Coach Ten Eyck Working Men on In-
door Tank Machine Until
Lake Opens
Syracuse, N. Y., Feb. 25.--The pro-
gress of candidates for the Syracuse
university crews has been so satisfac-
tory during the past week that follow-
ers of the Orange navy have assumed
an air of optimism. There are a num-
ber of men available who form -an
excellent nucleus for a big eight. Thus
far, the work has been confined to the
tank machine. It is not probable that
candidates will be taken to the Onon-
daga lake outlet for their outdoor
work until early next month. Coach

Mr. Rodrigo H. Bonilla, of the Span-
ish department, gave the third of his
series of lectures before the Latin-
American club yesterday afternoon.
The lecture covered the reforms ef-
fected by Mohammed among his com-
patriots, their conquest of Syria, Per-
sia, Egypt, and the manner in which
they spread over northern Africa and
how they finally reached Spain in
711 A. D.
Mr. Bonilla also spoke of the main
caliphs of Cordova and of the high de-
gree of intellectual and material
prosperity 'attained by the kingdom of
Andalusia during the ninth and tenth
centuries, which was followed by its
decline and final downfall.
He said in concluding his talk:
"Here we see this country which,
having reached the highest point of
civilization and material wefare under
the Moors, is condemned to a quick
fal to its former state of semi-bar-
barianism; a prey to hypocrisy and
superstition; a chosen field for the
friar and the inquisition, whose influ-
ence was still felt at the beginning of
the nineteenth century."

In

Mr. Harry V. Wann, announced yes-
terday that tryouts would be held
soon for the play which will be given
by the Cercle Francais in April. "M-
quette et Samere" is the play which
has been selected. It is a three-act
comedy, which calls for 21 characters.
It is expected that the majority of the
parts will be taken by members of the
Cercle Francais, but on account of the
sire of the cast there will be an op-
portunity for non-members to try out.
An announcement of the tryouts will
be made in a few days and the parts
will be assigned.
DR. HARRISON AND F. B. SMITH
TO TALK IN BUSRAH CAMPAIGN
Hope to Secure $3000 From March 19
to 24 to Support Arabian
Mission
Plans for the big annual Busrah
campaign are rapidly maturing. The
date of the campaign has been set for
the five days beginning Sunday,
March 19 and ending Friday, March 24.
Several prominent speakers have been
secured. Dr. Harrison, who has spent
much time at the mission in Arabia,
and Fred B. Smith of New York City,
will deliver addresses at the opening
meeting.
The object of the Busrah campaign
is to raise a fund for the support of
a missionary project in Arabia. The
affair is a local undertaking. The
project consists in the maintaining of
a hospital at Busrah, Arabia, a city
of 70,000 people near the mouth of
the Tigris river, for giving medical
aid and medical instruction to the in-
habitants.
No definite plans for the operating
of the campaign have been decided
upon but it is expected that the sys-
tem will be about the same as last
year. This, the seventh Busrah cam-
paign, will endeavor to raise about
$3,000, a sum similar to that secured
during previous years.
A similar campaign is carried on

WANT INSTRUCTORS FOR
SUMR5APIN MAIL
Positions Open for Students or Facul
Members With Camp
Cobbossee
Seeretary Shirley W. Smith has r
cently received a letter from the d
rector of Camp Cobbossee requesti
students or instructors de-ircus
being nembers of the camp faculty I
the season of 1916 to send applicatic
fo: such work to Camp Cobbossee,
William Street. New York City.
Camp Cobbossee i situates. at La
Cobbosseecontee in Maine. The cai
nrsson will begin ihe latter part
June and end the first of Sepemb
In addition to all railroad expens
board, lodging, etc., a salary may
paid commensurate with tl.c abil
of the applicant. Mon who have h;
exuericnee in college activitie, st
as at[letics, dramatics, or literary a
newspaper work are especially want
Twelve members of the carr' fac
ty will represent various colleges
the east.
Applications should state t1 ,app
cant's experience in preparaory s c
or cdllege activities;, athlet:c and no
athlitie, the subjects he cout tea
if required, and the salary expecred.
Faurther information and form of a
plicatiou can be secured at Lho Y.
C. A. Employment iwreau. The ca
direcor will be in Detroit in the no
f. ture and if applicants commumic
with nim at once a personal intervi
nay be arranged.
IUT 3 DIAMOND MEN REPORT
Foil INI)IANA VARSITY SQU

YALE WINS HOCKEY SERIES BY
DIEFEATING PRINCETON, 6 to

31

Coach Lundgren Announces
Fielding Session
Today

Regular

Coach Lundgren announced yester-
day afternoon that a regular two-hour
drill would be staged today in the gym
and that he expected all of the base-
ball candidates to present themselves
for duty.,
Contrary rumors were afloat yes-
terday, and several of the men seemed
to be laboring under a misapprehen-
sion with regard to today's practice,
but the coach has set all doubts at
rest. The customary hours of ,1:00
o'clock until 3:00 o'clock will be ob-
served.
Coach Lundgren intimated yester-
day that the batting cage would be
brought into use Monday and that
the men would be given an opportun-
ity oft rying a little hitting. As yet
nothing of this nature has been tried.
McNamara and Soddy were missing
from practice yesterday and neither of
these gentlemen has been much in evi-
dence over in the gym so far this
season, but Coach Lundgren is ex-
pecting both of them on hand Mon-
day. Over 30 men have signed up as
pitchers, but with a very few excep-
tions they are all right handed. Mc-
Namara and Soddy are both south-
paws, which fact stands more in their
favor this year than it did last, since
one George Sisler is missing now.
ELECT LIMBEltT AND DAKE
TO MANAGE SOPH LIT TEAMS
At the soph lit class meeting held
yesterday afternoon Lee Limbert was
elected basketball manager, and Henry
Dake was elected baseball manager,
to fill the vacancies caused by the
withdrawal of the former officers from
college.
It was announced that arrange-
ments are being made for the Soph
Prom, which will taae place early in
May, and it will be preceded by three
or four informal afternoon dances, the
dates of which will be given out later.

New Haven, Conn., Feb. 25.-Yale
won her annual hockey series with
Princeton Tuesday night by taking
the deciding game, 6 to. 3. Princeton
took the first, 2 to 1, and Yale the
;econd, 3 to 1. Tuesday the Tigers
scored first, but the Elis soon tied
the count and led at the intermission,
4 to 3. Princeton was unable to score
during the second half, while Yale
added two to her total.
. The game was exceedingly rough,
six players being ordered from the ice
temporarily. Captain Peacock, of
Princeton, and Washburn, of Yale,
were sent to the sidelines after they
had been parted from their clinch by
the referee in the second half.
MAKE PLANS TO ORGANIZE

Ten Eyck is watching for the first CLUB OF STITENTSFROM OHIO,
big breaks in the ice that he may drill

1
i

his men outdoors. In order to create a closer associa- annually at Yale. Yale raises a yearly
The tank machine, however, is an tion among students from the state M budget three ties as large as that
exceptionally good substitute. It is of Ohio, plans are now being made for 1 usually secured by the local associa-
the only machine of its exact kind in a meeting to be held early next week tion for a missionary project which it
existence, according to Coach Ten to organize an Ohio club. Plans for 'supports in Asia.
Eyck and Hart Cunningham, who built the meeting and the organization are' Two years ago the campaign netted
. t of now being drawn up by S. J. Slavens, over $4,000; last year's campaign fell
water through which the oars pass. '17, and Leonard W. Nieter, '17. Fur- short of the attempted figure, $3,700,;
The eight-oared shell remains sta- ther announcement for the meeting by nearly $1,000; the committee in
tionary, holes in the oar blades mak- will be made within a few days. charge this year aims to 'make the
ing up for the motion of the boat. contributions approach the 1914 total,
Among the Varsity men working out (Referee Runs Five Miles During Game
on this machine each day are Captain Chicago. Feb. 25.-How many miles Few Representatives at Health Meet
Walter Glass, Art Osman, who stroked a basketball referee travels during a On account of the small number of
last year's Varsity, and a nu~nber of game was known today when Frank men present - at Thursday's meeting
youngsters who rowed so well with the Birch, former Earlham College ath- of the health service representatives
winning freshman crew last spring. lete, wore a pedometer during a re- I of the fraternities, the election of
Charles Whiteside, who stroked that cent game between the Northwestern officers has been postponed until next

Bloomington, Ind., Feb. 25.-,Thirt
five ball players who hope to ea:
places on the Indiana University tear
have reported to Coach Beebe for, pr
liminary gymnasium work. It is b
ilieved that Beebe will have trout
turning out a winner, since the squw
is considered weak in hitting and the
is a dearth of good battery men.
Alpena liLg'h jSuad in Ann Arbo
Eight members of the Alpena, Mic:
high school, basketball team, whi,
played Det-oit University school la
evening, are in the city today. It
possible that they will play a practi
game with one of the department
teams this afternoon. Alpena
usual has a strong team ,and is 0
of the contenders for the state char
pionship. The boys all expect
enter the university next fall.
1i gway . Engineering Coarse C(os
The Short Course in Highway Enu
neering which has been conducted
the engineering college during t
past week was officially brought to
close last night when the members
the course attended a dinner at t
Union.
Polonia Club to hold Business Meeti
The Polonia literary circle will ho
a short business meeting at McMill
hall at 2:00 o'clockSunday afternoc

boat, is a leading candidate for stroke
oar on the Varsity.
Patronize Daily Advertizers. **

and University of Chicago fives. The
instrument indicated that Birch ran
five miles during the two 20-minute
halves.

week.

Patronize Michigan Daily Advertiz-
er. **

For Five Whole Minutes
I've Been Probing For This Thought
If you have seen Geo. M. Cohan's delightful farce "It Pays to Advertise" you will get
me from the crack of the pistol to the snap of the tape. Not that we hold any brief for
Georgie M., but he visualized a thought throbbing with vital vibes and cashed in on it.

4

THE DAILY SPORTOSCOPE

THE

RENELLEN

HOSPICE

If Notre Dame wins their dual track
encounter with. Michigan this even-
ing, the blame for the Wolverines' de-
feat can be distributed about as fo-
lows:
Notre Dame, 3 parts.
Eligibility, 2 parts.
The above runs without "Steve"
Farrell's knowledge. "Steve" never
prepared or offered an alibi for any-
thing in his life.
However, after the meet has been
finished this evening, there are some
who are more or less firmly convinced
that Notre Dame will conclude that
"Steve" doesn't need 'em.
The world in general heaves a great'

period of nerve-racking suspense the
final results are reached. Capablanca
has won the big chess tournament, and
ii pndisputed "champeen," so now
things will again resume their normal
course.
Mark Catton, the Chicago billiard
player who ran 2,364 at straight rail
billiards, could win the undisputed
championship of the University of
Michigan without an effort. This is
literally true. We'd just naturally
concede him the title and he wouldn't
even have to earn it.
The only way to beat Mr. Catton
would be' to win the "break," run five
points and declare that the game was
over and that you were going home.

FURNISHES DISTINCTIVE SERVICE

And believes in advertising the fact. Now this ad.*business is a fine little double-back-
action proposition and works two ways. In the first place it tells olks what you are doing.
In itself that is worth while but here is where the kick comes in, this is what gives it the
ppnch-When youhave said a thing or made a promise you have to live up to it or you're a
liar. That's what makes.it good-You have to make good or take the count.

When I tell you a thing my associates back me up and that makes it so

b

t

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