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July 11, 1916 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1916-07-11

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THE WOLVERINE

THIP T NIAGRA FALLS
PLANNED FOD NEXT WEEK
Sindenlfs of Geology Io Study Country
So A1nul Suninmer School
Exeorsiou
As an extra educational feature of
the summer session, the student who
is of the nso)adi type and loves to
travel ci i bgiven an extraordinary'
opportunity to enjoy a trip to the won-
ders of Niagara Pails. The excursion
is under the personal supervision of'
Dr. C. 0. Saler, instructor in geogra-
phy, mid sill be of three days' dura-
tion. The party will leave Ann Arbor
Friday, July 21, and return Monday,
July 24.
Preceding the excursion will be a
lecture by iDr. Saucr, Wednesday, July
19, in the auditoriumi of the Science
building. The suhject will be, "The
Geology of Niagara Falls." The ex-
cursion will not be limited to students
of tle University, and accomiiodations
will be madc for a certai number of
outsiders who wish to go.
The party will journey to Buffalo
from Detroit by boat, as special rates
have been made with the company.,
Those wishing to go should consult
with Dr. Saner to room G 440, in the
new Science building before the trip,
for only the ones who have made pre-
vious arran-ements and have been as-
signed to proper quarters will be al-1
lowed to go. More than the usual
time allotted to visitors will be given
the party while at the Falls, making
the excursion especially attractive, as
well as of educational value to those
who can take advantage of its excel-
lent opportunities.
INFANT ISEATBS CONTINUE

American Athletes Show True
Sportsmanship In Difficulties

LYNDON'S, 719 N. University Ave.
FOR

Who says that true sportsmanship
forms no part of the American ath-
letic system? Where is the man who
sees the spirit of professionalism per-
vading all collegiate sports? To this
man we refer the stories of Harry
LeGore and Arlie Mucks.
A year ago last spring, the bright-
est star on the Yale baseball team was
Harry LeGore, the shortstop. Jle re-
ceived several offers to play with big
league teams but refused them all.
That summer he played ball for sev-
eral weeks on the representative team
of a Long Island summer-resort hotel,
in remuneration for which he received
his room and board. For this heinous
crime he was declared a professional
athlete by the governing board of
Yale University. LeGore was also a
brilliant football player but was, of
course, barred from playing last fall
by the action of the board. The ma-
jor league teams, as soon as they
heard of the Eli star's plight, renewed
their offers. But LeGore turned a
deaf ear to the siren call of the al-

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mighty dollar and offered his services
as. an assistant coach to the Yale
athletic association without remun-
eration. He spent many hours last
fall in. teaching the Yale backs the
art of punting. This spring his care-
ful coaching was a large factor in the
success of the Blue baseball squad.
This man will still be ineligible next
year, but when the Yale baseball team
met the other day to elect the captain.
of next year's team, the man chosen
for the honor was Harry LeGore.
To this 'case must be added that of
Arlie Mucks, the giant weight-thrower
of the University of Wisconsin track
team. At the Western Conference
meet last month, harry Liversedge, of
the University of California, won first
place i4 the shot put but was dis-
qualified on a technicality. Mucks,
having placed second, was declared
,winner. But when the big Oshkosh
boy received his medal a week or so
ago, he straightway sent it out to
Berkeley, California, addressed to Har-
ry Liversedge.

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Two Ooors from
H-ill Auditorism

LYNDON'S

719 North
University Avenue

£

E

Noted Track Han
Enjoys War Life
Howard Berry, Pejmsylvaia's All-
Around Athlete Goes to 1el1
licik the exiealo
Pennsylvania's famous pentathlon
performer, Howard Berry, has listen-
ad to the call of the border and has
left prospects of a brilliant athletic
carrer in two years competition, for
the prospects of a varied soldier's life
in lively competition with Mexican
guerillas, which will last perhaps for
the length of three years. His value
to the university as a future depend-
able star in relay carnivals to come
will not be overlooked by his ardent
followers, and with the corresponding
loss of Ted Meridith by graduation,
Penosy will look far before her ath-
letic hopes on the track and field will
brighten as these men might still be
able to add as they have done in the
past. Berry was not only a track
artist but showed himself able to hold
down a good position on the football
team of the 1915 season; however his
temperamental nature seemed to make
it hard for the coach to realize his per-
manent fitness for his place and as a
consequence he left the squad. He
has also been known to have tried
baseball, but his main proficiency was
on the track squad, and here while'
a mats of many events, he may have
.ieveloped into a creditable performer
in single trials and added to Pennsy's
laurels in the Intercollegiates.

MAKE NEW RULES AT NEWBERRY
Determine Study Periods and Pick
Evenings When Visitors
May Come
Newberry Residence residents had a
meeting last night wherein new rules
were adopted, to be enforced for the
coming summer. Quiet is to be main-
tained during the following periods:
Mornings, between 8:00 and 11:30, af-
ternoons between 1:00 and 4:00, even-
ings between 7:30 and 9:00, during
week nights.
Every Thursday evening is to be
observed as guest night. The residents
will be permitted to have guests for
dinner, however, they are not limited
to this night but that is to be ob-
served as the special night. Those
who are on the committees to enforce
the quiet hours are: First floor, Dor-
othy Towle; second floor, Marjorie
Nicholson, Edna Johnson; third floor,
Lois Black and Ruth Tubbs. Mrs.
Wetterstboem was chosen as house
sanitarian. The social committee is
composed of Theresa Maley, Mable
Morse and Flo Fitzpatrick. It was
also agreed to have an informal dance
Friday evening.
CARELESS-KILLED INSTANTLY
I-red Newton of psilanti, Receives
Iischarge in Body; Was Atie
In School
Ypsilanti, Mich., July 11.-Fred
Newton was just a little careless while
he was cleaning his shotgun today,
and paid for his negligence with his
life. He had put in one load and was
ramming in the second whens the
weapon was discharged. The entire
load entered his body and he was
killed instantly.
Newton had just finished the Nor-
mal course and was takini advanced
work in the summer school prepara-
tory to teaching at Peliston next win-
ter. He was active in athletics and
school affairs.
G,EMA0tNS REVEL IN CIANNEL.
Baltimore, July 11.-Paul Koenig,
skipper of the German submarine
which slipped under the British block-
ade and ran away with a tremendous
value of dyestuff to the United States,
says that when the British destroyers
got too thick over the head of his sub-
marine, his boat sat for a time on the
floor of the British channel and isi
men drank good French champagne
and sang, until the destroyers gave his
ship a hole in the roof to allow an es-
cape.
LOST-On or near Campus Saturday
afternoon, July 8; enameled silver
bluebird pin with safety catch.
Finder return to Calkins Drug Store
on State for reward.

_I

JMissouri :Me ntor
Has New Stunts
Track Coach instfalls lovies in New
Method to lrnig OutBest
in His Athletes
In the last few years inventions
have been coming fast in the mechani-
eel line, but the latest innovation lies
it theisethods of teaching track'ath-
letics. Director C. L. Brewer, of the
University of Missouri, to avoid phy-
sical exertion and the other tiresome
features of illustrating track methods
himself, has inaugurated a system of
pictures to show his points.
When the class is studying the
theory of sprints, he passes around a
picture of a man on the mark waiting
for the pistol, then comes another of
the first step then the second and
third. These pictures necessarily con-
tain the correct form and the proper
exertion; illustrating in the best way
the remarks of the director. Thus it
is with the other important track
events, showing with the pictures of
successful athletes how and why
things should be done.
Washington Says
Boat Is Jeehant
Polk Decides Deutschland is Freight
Boat; Navy tran' Will Investi-
gate Further
Washington, D. C., July 11.-Until
further investigation, the United States
will consider the German submarine
Deutschland, which arrived here yes-
terday, as an underseas freight boat,
entitled to ply its trade betwee tGer-
man and American harbors.
After receiving a report front Col-
lector Ryan of the port of Baltismiore,
which stated that the Deutschland did
not carry arms and was manned by a
merchant crew, Acting Secretary of
State Polk, determined to take this
view of the matter.
By direction of the State departnsent,
Captain C. F. Hughes of the navy,
formerly inspector of ships for the
general board has been assigned to
give an expert opinion as to whether
the Deutschland is or is not a ship of
war. He will probably be assisted by
other navy officials.

Have You Ever
ThoughtAboutIt?
Among other factors to be found on
the list of the things the summer
stude is forced to endure in this
season of radiating and zephyrless
classrooms, is the region somewhere
in the depths of the infrequently visit-
ed but well-known parts of the Medic
building, where is to be found the as-
sociation and intimate study of that
individual who is little known by the
common lay-student, dreaded and con-
versationally extinct as well,-let us
mention him slowly, hesitatingly, with
respectful hesitation,-the "Stiff." The
summer course has seen these labor-
atories of mystery well filled with am-
bitious embryo physicians,-we note
them well, the medics, 16 in number-
the dent, of whom there are 32, each
in his work so popularly considered
of the "technique unrefined," of grue-
some enrivonments, shrouded tables
and greasy door knobs!
We forgive you your misguided con-
ception. Such is not the case. While
we cannot set about making beautiful
that which is rightfully abhorred, we
with the urging of the medic say that
he is quite happy. Mappy (?) as he
sees with a glance stolen from his
window during his long hours, the
outlines of the ultra mode in .femimsine
garb in contrast with the beauty of the
campus green. Many other things he
sees too. However there is his own
private grievance he has to review to
himself, one of long standing; it is
for us to consider but not to under-
stand.
There is a majority of the dents!
BRUSSILOFF (CONTINUES DRIVE
Itussin Tactics Successful in East
While French Gain in West
London, July 11.-General Brussi-
loff's Russians are sweeping over the
Stokhod river toward Kovel, a great
German base in Volhynia, and at the
same time the British and French are
battling desperately to advance both
south and north of the River Somme
iii France. The French by a brilliant
attack have captured Hill 97 which
commands a section of the Somme dis-
trict. Berlin dispatches contradict the
Rnssanrle ns

Any time is the right time for a glass of
Morning; noon; or night-Tor a thirst-quencher, or
just for a delicious healthful beverage-you will find
a new pleasure in every refreshing glass.
THE COCA-COLA CO.
Atlanta, Ga.

Demand the genuine by full name-
nicknamesencourage substitution.

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