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August 01, 1916 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1916-08-01

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AGGIE FOOTBALL STARS AT TWO MEN OVERCOME ON MAIN
FRONT; COACH IS WORRIED ST. GO TO JAIL INSTEAD OF BE
Coach Frank Sommer may find his Two men were picked up on Mai
first season at M. A. C. an extremely street Saturday night, and a crow
rushed around panie-tiknti
lean one if Messrs. Villa and Car- rushaoudta ic-stricken thin
ranza continue their present three- ing that fatalities had begun to rose
-ring circus on the southwestern bor- here from the heat or a new sortc
der of these free and enlightened plague or something. The men we
United States. The new Aggie men- on the point of being taken to t
tor's football fireside will contain sev- University hospitals. They weres
oral vacant chairs as the result of "overcome" that they couldn't eve
the inroads of the National Guard on tell their names. Then a patrolma
the East Lansing student body. Among got one whiff of the victims' breath
those who will dodge Mexican bul- and sent them to the county jail. The
lets instead of Michigan tacklers are were so overcome with fire-water tha
Captain Ralph Henning, end, and they couldn't tell their names eve
"Brownie" Springer, star quarter- by Sunday night.
back.
back.___ Here's Where Big Games Are Playe
The dates of next fall's big easter
Stove Farrell Leaves For Boston ganmes are: November 11, Harvard
Steve Farrell, athletic trainer and Princeton, at Cambridge; Novembe
coach of the track team, left Sunday 18, Yale vs. Princeton, at Princeton
for Boston, his former home, where he November 25, Harvard vs. Yale, at Ne
will spend his vacation. Haven.

THE WOLVERINE

" -
Scenic River Cruise
100 Mile Daylight Round Trip to Wallaceburg
Drop care-banish worry-come with us and be happy on the most wonderful one day journey on
the lakes.through winding rivers, swift channels,- green shaded. wave washed shores, interesting
Indian villages-there's variety each instant throughout the trip.
Real Romance Staunch Steamer
The route is through Lake St Round Trip Fares The Olcott is a sturdy steamer
Clair. U. S. Ship canal, through From Detroit of ample apacity for this route.
the Fats. St. clair iver. sny Week P'rodvd r'iht h ire *f dsck
Carta (the lostchannel)trha ad . chairs'sthree gooddecks.
s tdenhamtRiver. Days Men'sr bi on promenader
Sun-' Q deck; women's cabin on same deck
Theearlyincidents of discovery -days with maid in constant attendance.
and settlement of this Indian Holidays $1.00 serre-selssnachcounter. Also
country present continuale harm good meals, family style, in
o the traveler. dining room ,5c.
TIME TABLE (Daily except Mondays) Eastern Time
LeavreDeatrtl - 9.ea A. M. Leave Wallaceburg - - 3:13 P. M.
Lee WapleIsland - 12.13 P. M. Leave Algeac r- - - 5 P M.
Lave Ateao :12:35 P. M. Leave Wapole iland - . p1 P.
Arrive Niaaretg .00ea P . Arrive Detrott - - - 8:00P. M.
*StopWalpoleIsland, signalonly.,NopassengerstakenbetweenDetroitandAlgonac.
DETROIT-WALLACEBURG STEAMSHIP LINE
Dors-Dro, ietFoot Rand ilphSt, Alon, h White Star Dock, WalceburgD. & W. Doc
H. R. SMITH, Manager, JOH N 75Vii. Apent, C iiIiil C. UptownrTicker Age.

CAMP UgAYISDOYS [AT
in
k-
lt But What They Save Ot Eats Will B
of Spen Ottig xcu -
resin
ie The boys at Camp Davis have to
o wvork hard these hot days, yet they
n aim1 to have a few good tmes. Every
n Saturday a few of the more intrepid
s ones make an excursion to some of
.y the neighboring towns. Saturday it
at will be Topinabee, next Saturday
'n Mackinac, then Cheboygan, and the
last Saturday in camp will be given
over to visitors, the only time a femr-
d inine face is allowed on the premises.
n But one feature mars the camp at-
r. mosphere. The boys have no appe-
r tites. Last Sunday they manged to
w eke out a bare existence on cream,
m tonato soup, green peas, fried pota-
toes, Freinch finied toast with syrup.
- roast mutton and gravy, coffee, milk,
and raisin bread with butter, while
the small amount of ice cream con-
sumed was procured from Petoskey
at a cost of only $11.00.
But four weeks remain and most
of the boys, although enjoying the
camp life, are already planning the
details of the trip home.
Alumni Notes
Frank Pennell, '12, formerly editor
of the Michigan Daily, has recently
accepted a position as assistant to
the head of the literary bureau of the
Mutual Life Insurance company of
New York City. Pennell has been
serving as eastern representative of
the Western Underwriters.
W. H. Orr, superintendent of the
Nebraska Orthopedic hospital, Lincoln,
Nebraska, has just revised and soon
will publish a report on a new spine
brace for the treatment of scoliosis.
Mrs. Von Autenried Robbins, '99M,
of 41 West 45th St., New York City, is
now in the library of the New York
Academy of Medicine. Mrs. Robbins
has specialized for 12 years in medical
bibliography and literatrue.
Esson M. Gale, '07, who represents,
the foreign interests in the Chinese
government salt revenue administra-
tion in the four Yangtse provinces,
was asuitnes of the events in the
Vangtse valley connected with the
secession of the southern provinces
Shi-Kai's attempt to overthrow the
Republic and restore the monarchy.
Katherine Holland Brown, '98, has
written "The Veil," a story of a New
England 'woman--for The Century
August, 1916.
Ray M. Mann, '08, at 351 Irving St.,
Toledo, Ohio, has been recently ad-
mitted to the practice of law before
the state supreme court at Tallahas-
see, Florida.
James W. McCandless, '08, for five
years educational secretary of the
Minneapolis Y. M. C. A., has been re-
cently elected to the office of execu-
tive secretary of the central branch
of the association in that city.
UPPER PENINSULA TUBERCULAR
EXAMINATIONS SHOW RESULTS
That the people of the upper penin
sula are responding to the tuberculosis
survey that the State Board of Health
is conducting is shown by the statis-
ties from Moughton county. There
were 593 examinations, of which 130
were diagnosed as "positive" cases.
127 "suspicious," nine "arrested," and
327 "negative." These figures show
that nearly forty-five. per cent of the
persons examined had tuberculosis in

some form.
About ten thousand persons have
been examined by the physicians so
far, and it is estimated that before the
close of the survey, about a year hence,
some ten thousand more will submit
to an examination.
Dr. Canfield to Spend Vacation in West
Dr. R. Bishop Canfield professor of
Otolaryngology in the University Med-
ical School left last week for Boulder.,
Colo..

1111111r cho0I Books
And Supplies
Students' Bookstore
NEW MANAGEMENT
PENN tCOACH VISITS 27 MEETS IYPSI R111s "ALl,-

Philadelphia, Aug. 1.--Lawson Rob-
ertson, coach of the Red and Blue
track team, has taken a page from the
book of the late Mike Murphy and this
summer he has attended to date 27
track meets in different parts of the
east.
Robertson sent a letter to Franklin
Field yesterday stating that four
Washington, D. C., track stars were
coming to Pennsylvania. They all hail
from the Western High school. They
are, Raymond Peck, who is a crack
basketball player and football knight
as well as a baseball pitcher; John
Welchell, who is a basketball player
and a good broad jumper; George
Stewart, a splendid football player
and Richard Sargent, sn. all-around
athlete. These four athletes with
Brooke Brewer, the sensational sprint-
er, who is now in West Virginia; Car-
ter and Maxim, of St. Alban's school,
will all come to Franklin Field. Frank
Sloman, of the San Francisco Poly-
technic high school, will come east for
the national championships at Newark
and after these games he will come to
Philadelphia.
.Ihance to be Held Friday Night
The cool weather brings the prom-
ise of "Relief Dance" at Packard
Academy Friday night for all those
fussers who have met their particular
favorites so far during the summer
session. The orchestra will be fur-
nished by Ikef Fischer, saxophone,
violin, piano and traps. Dancing from
nine until one.
The Farmers & Mechanics Bank
Suth Maio Street State Street Office
Corner Huan 330 So.Sate St
A 1OOD STRONG BANK WITl EVERY BANKING NEED

CAMPUS" 9 TO 5
(Continued from Page One)
ball into centerfield, both men being
safe. Rtynearson, fanned, but Crane
sent a tall fly into left field which
"Wallie" Niemann dropped. In at-
tempting to head the runners off,
"Wallie" heaved the ball through the
wire netting behind the catcher and
both men scared. Crane was by this
time heading full tilt for third and
dug for home when Brazell fumbled
Weadock's throw to intercept him. He
was out at the plate.
Michigan's big inning came in the
fourth when five successive singles
netted the Wolverines three runs.
Gardner singled to start the inning.
Niemann also singled, Gardner taking
third. Weadock then came through
with a slashing single to center, Gard-
ner scoring and Niemann pulling up at
the third corner. Gracey singled,
Niemann counting and Weadock ad-
vancing two, Weadock galloped over
the rubber a moment later when Tur-
ner slapped one past the Normal short-
stop. Brown whiffed, however, and
Turner was out on a fielder's choice,
Brilmyer taking first and Gracey
third. Curtis fanned and the celebra-
tion was over.
Charles Willits Will Work In West
Charles M. Willits, '17L, is on his
way to Golden, Colorado, where he
will spend the rest of the summer
working in the gold mines. He will
return this autumn -to resume his
studies in the Law School.
U STON BROS.
The Finest Billiard Room In the State
CIGARS AND CANDY
"We Try to Treat You Right

11

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