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July 31, 1929 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1929-07-31

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WEDNESDAY, JULY 31, 1929
PURDUE TO REPLACE
LOST STARS WITH NEW
AND -UNSEASONED MEN,
GAPING HOLE IN VETERAN LINE
NECESSITATES CALL
FOR CANDIDATES
FIFTEEN MEN GRADUATE
Phelan Hopes To Bolster up Eleven
by Intensive Practice Sessions
and Hard Drill

THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY

(Special to The Daily)
LAFAYETTE, Ind., July 31 -
Faced with the prospect of devel
oping material to fill the gapin
holes in the squad caused by th
graduation of 15 lettermen thi
spring, the graduates includin
practically the entire veteran line
Coach Jimmy Phelan of Purdue wil
issue an "open" call for candidate;
when practice for the arduous 1921
Boilermaker schedule starts o.
September 15.
Freshmen Untried
Phelan hs always been a strong
advocate of the policy of allowin
every possible man to show hi
wares on the gridiron, and with the
Kansas Aggies and Michigan slated
as the first two games this season
the Boilermaker mentor and his
staff of assistants can be depended
upon not to overlook any bets wher
the squad reports for its initia:
drills.
Last year's freshman squad con-
tained a number of promising can-
didates, and the holes that are
plugged will undoubtedly be, fillec
with sophomore material, provid-
ing the newcomers stand up under
the fire of varsity competition.
In addition to Welch, Harmeson
and Caraway, whose prowess as
backfield men is well known, th
major lettermen who will be avail-
able for the squad include Buttner
and Stears, guards; Chasey and
Schw5rtz, backs; Sleight and Van
Bibber, tackles, and Woerner and
Mackle, ends. Minor lettermen in-
clude Beck and Stillwell, ends;
Boots, Christman, and Trimble,
guards; Brown, Kissell, and Cream-
er and Meyer, backs; Brugge, Kra-
mer and Lange, tackles.
The New Men
Ends-K. D. Brugman, Indianap-
olis, Paul Calvert, Terre Haute; R.
C. Montanus, Springfield, Ohio; E.
A. Moon, Middleton, Ohio.
Tackles-M. F. Jennings, Lafay-
ette; E. A. Warren, Detroit, Mich.;
Eugene T. Boswell, Louisville, Ky.;
J. Hered, Cary; J. W. Tichenor, Ev-
&nsvilie,
Guards-D. E. Fassler, Kokomo;
Sam Voinoff, Sullivan,
Centers-R. A. Chubb, Michigan
City; W. H. Ruskaup, Indianapolis;
Q. L. Miller, Marion; L. S. Sherbeck.
Mt. Clemens, Mich.
Halfbacks-Eb Risk, Terre Haute;
D. EI. Ellingson, Milwaukee, Wiscon-
sin; J. C. Purvis, Mattoon, Ill.; L. L.
Pope, Frederick, Okla.
]Full.acks-D. E. McDaniel, Terre
Haute; Alex Yunevitch, Bicknell;
A. E. Deutch, Chicago, Ill,
Quarterbacks - W. A. Fulton,
Gary; J. A. White, Louisville, Ky.;
G. R. Weaver, Elmira, N. Y.

_

ON THE JOB CAMP FILBERT ROTH
ENTERTAINS ROTARY
CLUB ATCAMP FREH~
HARD PERIOD OF SAW-FILING
.; ". -:::;AND EQUIPMENT PRACTICE
:"-{r" .''PUT IN
SPEND INDUSTRIOUS WEEK
Manufacturers Offer Trick Tools forf
>= *Trial at University
Summer Station
Hard work on saw-filing and the
operation of special fire-fightingj
equipment filled the past week at
Camp Filibert Roth, the University
Capt. Frank A.EbleForestry camp in the Upper Pe-
New commissioner of customs, ninsula, but there was still room
has set out upon his duties in for a camp-fire with the members
Washington, D. C. Captain Eble of the Munising Rotary club as
comesgto Washington from Salt guests, and a trip to the Ruse sub-
Lake City, Utah, where he had been station of the Lake States Forest
employed previous to his call to Experiment station.
the pitos.t Various trick tools designed to
combine digging and cutting fea-
TAPPING, LEAVEStures, sn to the camp by T M R O IH manu-
TAPPING LEAVES fcturersfor trial, were given a
TOMORROW NIGHT workout on a fireline around the
FOR TRIP NORTH camp buildings and the afternoon
of July 23 given over to trial oper-
T. Hawley Tapping, editor of the ation of hand and power pumps.
Michigan Alumnus and field secre- Fire Fighting Tools
tary of the Alumni association, One seventy-pound portable fire
leaves Ann Arbor Thursday for the pump with a four cylinder motor
upper peninsula. There he will at- was operated in turn by each one
tend the annual meeting of the of the class in fire prevention and
eleventh district of University of control, the water being drawn
Michigan clubs which is to be held from a lake through suction hose.
at the University forestry camp This type of pump is widely used
near Munising. This meeting is be- on the Pacific coast and is efficient
ing conducted in conjunction with in delivering streams up to two
the Alumni Day celebration, and thousand feet through two-inch
representatives of all University of hose. Back pumps for extinguish-
Michigan clubs of that district will ing grass fires, smouldering logs
be present. and snags were also tried out.
The alumni are keenly interested A feature of the Munising Ro-
in the Harvard-Michigan football tary club's visit was a ball game
game which is to be played in Ann in which the foresters won laurels
Arbor this fall. Michigan alumni to the tune of 16-6 at the end of
groups throughout the country are! the seventh inning. The visitors
cooperating with Harvard alumni declared that the playing of the
for a Michigan-Harvard celebra- game after a heavy dinner was un-
tion. Practically every club is en- fair and refused summarily to fin-!
thusiastic over the plan, and some ish. Four umpires accompanied the!
have gone as far as to charter spe- Rotary team. John L. Meier of
cial trains to Ann Arbor on the Milwaukee pitched a brilliant game
day of the game. for the foresters. Songs and talksj
about the work and nl arn e of th P

DIRECTS TRIP
'7!
.A
Ray E. Fisher
Veteran coach of the Michigan
baseball team, will be in charge,
of the Wolverines during their tour
of the Orient this summer. Mrs.
Fisher will accompany him and the
team to Japan.
MENTAL HYGIENE
AID TO STUDENT,!
SAYS DR. DORSEY
"Any student in the University
could very well profit from a per-
sonal interview with a mental hy-
gienist," said Dr. John M. Dorsey
of the Psychopathic Hospital, in
charge of the students' mental hy-
giene, in a recent interview.
"The service constitutes an op-I
portunity for everybody on the
campus to better himself, particu-
larly educationally. The mental hy-
gienist's mental set or attitude isj
primarily one of understanding,"
went on Dr. Dorsey. He explained
that problems, even though they
seem trifling, should be removed
from one's path to prevent later
difficulties, should they ever oc-
cur."

WYOMING CAMP SITE
PROVES IDEAL STATION
FORH SURVEING ioWORK1
WAS STARTED AT DOUGLASj
LAKE BY PROFESSOR
J. B. DAVIS
WAS FIRST OF ITS KIND
Director Johnson Describes Opera-I
tions of Students and Improve-
ments Made in Camp

.

TYPEWRITING AND MIMEO-
GRAPHING promptly and neatly
done by experienced operators at
moderate rates. College work a
specialty since 1908. E. D.
O. D. MORRILL
17 Nickels Arcade
THE RAGGEDY ANN BEAUTY
SHOP OFFERS A
Marcel at 75c; Finger wave at $1.00;
Permanent wave at $8.50. Dial 7561.
MACK TUTORING AGENCY
Open for Summer School
310 S,. State St. Phone 7927

--

PAGE THREE

"Camp Davis," the University TYPING-Theses a specialty. Fair
rates. M. V. Hartsuff, Dial 9387.
camp for surveying, situated near,
Jackson, Wyoming, has been term- FOR RENT
ed practically ideal by Prof. Clar-
FOR RENT-Forest near Hill; 14
ence T. Johnston, director of the rooms party furnished. 3 baths.
camp, in a letter to Dean Edward Double garage. Phone 5740.
H. Kraus of the Summer Session. FOR RENT-Large one-room com-
The camp had its original site pletely furnished apartment for
at Douglas Lake, Michigan, only two girls or young couple. Also
newly decorated double for girls.
this year being removed to a site 422 E. Washington. Dial 8544 or
70 miles south of the Yellowstone 9714.
National park, and 20 miles south FOR RENT- Unfurnished apart-
of the town of Jackson, Wyoming. ments-upper and lower. Southeast
Established in 1874, the first camp section. Modern. Call 5929.
of its. kind, the station was con- - -
tinued and largely supported by the LOST
late Prof. Joseph Baker Davis who
for 38 vears was nrofessor of sur-; LOST--Orange Sibraffer fountain

veying at the University.
Describing the work done at the
camp this summer, Professor John-
ston writes, "In two days of this
week we completed 3400 feet of,
base line. This would be the work
of an entire summer at Douglas
[lake. All of our field work goes on
equally well. The longer we are
here, the better the locality ap-
pears for our work.
"The new mess hall," Johnston
says, "has been in service about a
week, the, instrument room is to be!
completed in a short time, and the
keeper's house is well under way."I
The lighting system, he explains,
should be in operation by the mid-
dle of this week, the delay being^
due to the fact that there were
Smanythings which appeared more
essential than lights.
The students worked on the p
Fourth of July, but will take a;
day off early in August in order!

pen in main library, July 29.
Leave at library desk or call
21456.
LOST-Gold ring with brown tiger
eye cameo setting. Reward. Call
Mary Kaufman 8817. 31, 32, 33
LOST-On State street between
Huron and M. Hut, gold pin
Svalued as heirloom. Reward,
Phone 21566.
LOST-A brown notebook with im-
portant notes and two letters
with a brown pocketbook. Re-
ward. Call 4918.
LOST-Dickinson's Excursions in
Musical History. Phone 6654.
Reward. 1217 Baldwin.

WANTED

W A N T E D - English, French,
German, or Italian. Mrs. F. F.
Isbell, 426 S. Division. Phone
6946. 32 33, 34, 35, 36

. I

League To Entertain
Students And Faculty

The Women's League will enter-j
tain informally all members of the
Summer Session at a receptionj
from 9 to 12 o'clock Friday night.I
Those who will form the receiving
line are: Dean Edward H. Kraus
and Mrs. Kraus, Dean Alexander
G. Ruthven and Mrs. Ruthven,
Regent Junius E. Beal and Mrs.
Beal, Dean G. Carl Huber and Mrs.
Huber, Dean Clare E. Griffin and
Mrs. Griffin, Mrs. John R. Effinger,
Miss Grace E. Richards, Prof. Field-
ing H. Yost and Mrs. Yost, Dr. Mar-
garet Elliott, Miss Alice Evans,
Carlton F. Wells, Francis L. Good-
rich, and Carleton B. Joeckel.
In accordance with University
l restrictions, there will be no stag
line in the ballroom. Treasurer's
receipts must be presented for ad-
mission.

End of the Month Specials
THIS INCLUDES
Late Summer Dresses and Hats
DRESSES HATS
$6,95 $1.00
$10.75 and
$16.95 $2.00
LINGERIE PURSES
$2.95 and.
and JEWELRY
$3.95 %REDUCED
The Uollins Shoppe
- m Exclusive But Not Expensive

auuj 1 WI ll p16u tle
camp as a permanent feature of Second Convocation that all who may so desire may TYPEWRITING
the Summer School filled an hour To Be Held Sunday take the trip through Yellowstone. a n
around the camp fire.__ By using the extra day and a weekan
Profiles Revealing Miss Amy Loomis, director of the end period, the park may be seen A specialty for
Experiments to improve the Lydia Mendelssohn theater, has an- rather thoroughly. twenty years.
growth of swamp forests by partial nounced that a second Sunday con- Although, he says, the sun is hot Prompt service.. Experienced op-
drainage were viewed and explain- vocation will be held at 8 p. in., for five or six hours during the erators.. Moderate rates.
ed by research men of the United August 4, in the theater under the day, the mornings and evenings are 0. D. MORRILL
States Forest service at Ruse, on a auspices of the Students' Christian deal, and the nights quite cool. 17 Nickels Arcade Phone 6615
trip July 24. Opportunity was also association. The Reverend Mr.
offered to examine modern weather Heaps of the CongregationalST
recording instruments installed in church, will give a lecture on Tol- SUMMER STUDENTS
numerous forest situations and to stoi's "Resurrection," illustrated Secure Your Supplies at
see the results of selective logging with colored slides from the mov-
on a limited commercial scale. Pro- ing picture. There will be inciden- -
files of numerous soil pits revealed tal music, including a solo by The-
Sthe conditions under which well es- odore Trost, Spec., president of the
tablished forest types were growing Varsity glee club. This will be the
and some observations were made first time that the moving picture..
on two-year-old white pine refor- facilities of the theater have been
estation. tested. 1111 South University Ave. / Block from Campus
IIIINI IIIIIIII i I~ll fllill ll ll111t1i 1 11111ill fi ll 11111111111111rr'
tUI&CAEGIGE
- Reduced!
Blonde and White-
Arranged into two groups to make selections
easier. Negligees fashioned of high quality fabrics.
O INew sleeve effects. Tuxedo models, some of
novelty silks. Some three piece styles. There are
quilted Robes, Bed Jackets, House- Coats and
Negligees of georgette, velvet, plain and figured
-c- silks, all excellently made in every detail. Some
.9 lace trimmed. . $
Values up to $12.50
- .. reduced to ..9
Values up to $25.00,
reduced to $1 -,00
NOTHING RESTRICTED
-Al Sales Final-
- Jacobson's -
Second Floor

E

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