AT YOUR DOOR THREE THE ONLY OFFICIAL
EVENINGS A WEEK, 75a SUMMER PUBLICATION
Vol. V. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, AUGUST 20, 1914. No. 25.
said by ptrotminent coaches who wit-
CALL SOUNDED n
season, that it is almost impossible to
M H UAI IN sotccestlly tackle Mtanbetci. tHe
-ha a cokscrewv style of (lashiit, and
even when tackled squarely, has such
OF 194 TEAM stdy pair l that his assailant
Forty Alen to heet for Early Work in
September; Yost to Lose
Serices of Eight
EXPECT I TO 1 PLAY
PROMINENT I1011E'A T HALF
Plenty of Line hatcerial; aptl Rayns-
ford ini Occupy Tackle
Ily IV h '" 11vr3 ryat
(Special Correspondent Chicago Ex-
The warning call for the assembling hiARTIN 1. GALT-.
of the Wolverine swarriors has been is usually carried back several yards
sounded and the first Yostism for the before the ball is dead.
season of 1914 has been uttered. Neiman, who tips the scales at 165
"We'll meet 'em at the cross roads," pounds, in all probability will take the
declared Fielding I. Yost, in speaking ple of Patterson in the piot posi-
of the prospects for a Mihbigan victory tion. This matt is another "phenom"
over Ilarvard whom Yost is counting upon to aid in
About 10 Candidaes the defeat of Harvard. Neiman is the
When the actual practice begins in most aggressive center since the days
the second week of September, there of "G rmany" Schultz. Achi, a 210-
will be more than forty candidates pound llawaiian 01 no mean ability,
competing for position. Eight of the sill also make a strong bid for the hub
of Yost's machine. His lack of weight
which generally characterizes a aan
playing this position, is more than
made up by his style of attack seldom
found. Neiman plays what is called
or loose center, which makes
Yost think of the style of Schultz, he
having been the last center who could
get away with these tactics. Neiman
was one of the stars of the All Fresh
aggregation last season, his manner
of blocking forward passes, breaking
through the line on the defensive, and
general ability to follow the ball, mak-
ing his work a sensation.
Splawn For Passing and Kicking
Splawn, another All-Fresh star of
last year, will be a strong contender
for the fullback position against Meade
'AlT'AJN JAhIS h', iIAYNSFOR and Benton, both of whom have had
veeraitstf last yearwill be lost to one year's tutoring under Yost. The
Yost. The strength of Craig, Pontius, big lanky fullback weigs 180 pounds,
aid Allimeidiniger caiot be tontedand is exceptionally fast. His punts
upon to win glory for Michigan this re fro6101 to 70 yards, while le is
year. To offset the passing of these a fociidtble forward pass mai, ad
valuable veterans, three new nien are -r icker. e can hurl the oval
low and ont a straight line for 50 yards,
expected to Wil their spurs this sea- hi h d- 'kk- -
son. They are Maulbtseh, Neiman, while his drop and place kicking is
and Splawn. While tt ere are 14 new accrate at 35 to 45 yards,
cantdidte's, i t's'reestn ott while the loss of the eight veterans
piomintttyiseotiteg starsitte will be keenly felt, Yost still has abun-
pigskinsworlid.datt material around with which to
Expect MHk Fre Maanlbetsla build a valuable machine. There are
Mellale, Meade, Hughitt, Gault, Cat-
Maiteil is cotnted isttn' ofthe ]lett, Capt. Raynsord, Bushnell, Lyons,
fastest halfbacks dtat ever donned a James, and Cochran.
moleskin. lie wegts 165 pounds, is The services of Rehor, a 250 pound
built low, has t povwerful pair of guard of the All-Fresh team last year,
shoulders, and his dashes are charac- will be lost, as this man is ineligible
oa account of scholastic difficulties.
Yost had counted updn this man to fill
the shoes of "Iackenschmidt" All-
tetendinger but will have to develop a
man for the place. An unloked for'
addition to the teatit comes, however,
in the person of Barton who was a star
'end two years ago, but who was forced
sFtto abandon the game because of ineli-
gibility and remained out of college
last year. Barton has also played at
center and will be a valuable substi-
tatte for Neiman, who is conceded a
regular berth at that position. Barton
distinguished himself in handling for-
war passes. He won his "M" two
years ago, is 6 feet tall, and weighs
JoN J. LYONS 180 pounds.
terized by lightning spf .iThe cl' if Ten Backlield Contenders
asset which enables Maulbesch to lli The contenders for the backfield po-
prominently as one of tho main sitions will be Galt, Ilughitt, Maul-
in the football machine, is the pecul- bte'i I ,hitwn, Benton, Meade, Cat-
iar itanner in which he runs. It is ,(('il imTued on page 3)
'GOWN' TAKES 5-i ANSELL TO TURN
Summer Session Al-Stars Easily Take FOR NEW UNION NEXT JUNE;
L Me~ asue fCiy nepenadenats
FINANCIER GIVES 'Y
1WHEAT IN BOX FOR STUDENTS
If anyone had any doubts as to the
calibre of the all-campus team they
were certainly dispelled yesterday
morning when the students, with
Wheat in the box, took the measure of
the Ann Arbor Independents in an
easy 6 to 1 victory. The University
All Stars, as they wre listed by the
fans present, started off with a rush in
the first round, and were never headed
during the entire contest.
One of the main featpres of the game
was the stellar work os "Buck" Wheat,
who acted as slab artist for the col-
lege team. The engineer twirler seem-
ed to have all sorts of stuff keeping
the Millman aggregation at his mercy
from the very start, ind garnering a
total of nine strikeos while his op-
ponents gained but 'three bases on
balls and five scattered hits.
IIughitt and Stewart Feature Hitting
Every member of the all-campus
team played a high grade of ball, but
(Continued on page 4.)
PROF SCOTT STILT FAILS TO
OTIFY ANN ARBOR FRIENDS
Prof. F. N. Scott, of the rhetoric de-
partment, who has been abroad with
his family, is still unaccounted for
among the official lists of tourists.
W,halast beard fresh be was at Ber-
lin, Germany, but to date no addi-
tional word has been received. Al-
though his friends and relatives are
anxious to ascertain his whereabouts
no grave fears are being entertained
for his safety.
SEC. GODDARD ANNOUNCES
SCHEDULE OF LAW EXAMS
The law department, the second
semester of which continues a week
after the other departments have dis-
banded, wil hold its examinations next
week. Secretary E. C. Goddard an-
nonaced the schedule yesterday. The
examinations will be given as follows:
Thursday, July 27-Agency, 6:30 p.
m.; Friday, July 28-Torts, 8:00 a. m.;
Friday, July 28-Property III, 8:00
a. in.; Friday, July 28-Mortgages,
2:00 p. m.; Friday, July 28-Trusts,
6:30 p. n.; Saturday, July 29--Dom.
Rel., 8:00 a. in.; Saturday, July 29-
Contracts, 8:00 a. m.
BUREAU IN 'U' HALLIO TAKE
PLACE OF ADVISORY SYSTEM
Freshmen and those coming to
Michigan for the first time will be as-
sisted in enrolling and getting located
by the faculty committee of freshmen
advisers and a group of selected sen-
ors. These will meet in University
hall, and give advice and help of a per-
sonal nature, such as does not fall
within the province of the admiais-
Four members of the committee of
12 will be in attendance during the
week of September 23 from 9:00 to
12:00 o'clock and fron 2:00 to 5:00
o'clock daily, and during the week of
September 30 from 1:00 to 5:00 o'clock
daily. Consultations will be held
throughout the year at hours to be
It is believed that the new system
which replaces that of arbitrarily as-
signing so many first-year men to each
senior will insure greater cooperation
and be more effectual.
Both Organizations Plan to Begin New
Homes Next Summer; Union Has
TO BE BIGGEST CLUBHOUSE IN AMERICA
Michigan is to have two new non- 3. Sept. 1 to Oct. 30. Campaign
campus buildings. President-emeritus bulletins (about 40 issues) sent to all
James B. Angell will turn the first sod committeemen.
for the much-dreamed-of "Million-Dol- 4. September 1. Letter to chair-
lar Michigan Union" with a silver men. Newspaper stories included.
spade in June, 1915, and the secret 5. Sept. 10. Letter to all alumni
gift of a great New York financier will in each district from the chairman of
permit the Y. M. C. A. to begin work that district.
next summer on its $60,000 building: 6. Sept. 10. Michigan Ilnion book-
New Union to Be Beet in America let mailed to each alumnus.
"The best union in America" is the 7. Sept. 7 to 12. Release of news-
plan on which Manager Homer L. paper and magazine stories.
Heath and his.helpers are working. 8. Sept. 15. Letters to all alumni
The structure will occupy the site of from President Emeritus James B. An-
the building on South State street and gell and President H. B. Hutchins.
the lot adjacent to the north. 9. Sept. 20. Letter to all alumni in
Tentative plans for the building each district from the chairman of that
were made by Pond and Pond, archi- district.
tects, of Chicago. The firm is com- 10. Sept. 20. Letter to chairmen in
posed of L. K. Pond, '77, and A. B. reference to a Smoker to start off cam-
Pond, '80, both of whom are among paign on October 3. Arrangements,
the foremost in the movement for the etc.
new home for Michigan men. The de- 11. Sept. 25. Letter to chairmen,
signs have hung on the walla ofthe zakiig for report on local conditions.
old club house for several years, and 12. Oct. 3. Start off campaign. 210
have been pointed out to freshmen in smokers in all parts of the country,
the fall, but according to an announce- held at the same time.
ment given out by Manager Heath yes- 13. Oct.3 to 30. Duration of cam-
terday, there is little doubt but that paign.
actual work will begin early next A. Letters each week to chairmen.
summer. Dormitories and a large B. Meetings of local committees, at
swimming pool are among the features least twice a week.
to be contained in the new building. C. Telegraphic reports to Ann Ar-
A Thorough Campaig bor from chairmen.
The Union offices are a place of D. Additional newspaper and mag-
clicking typewriters these days, and azine stories during month.
maps cover the walls, indicating the 14. Oct. 30. Final wind-up of cam-
various alumni bodies and the sup- paign with one large smoker at the
port which they will lend to the na- Copley-Plaza Hotel, Boston, the night
tion-wide campaign. The alumni are before the Harvard-Michigan game.
being organized this summer by Sel- Final and complete reports.
den Dickinson, '13-'15L, Edward Hais- Y. X. C. A. Gets $30,000
lip, '14L, Griffith Hayes, '11, and M. The financier who promises the
Paul Cogswell, '11E. These men are $30,000 gift to the Y. M. C. A. wishes
covering the entire country prepara- his name withheld for the present. He
tory to the giant campaign. The fol- makes the gift on th' condition that
lowing steps have been planned by the other half be raised by the Y. M.
Manager Heath: C. A., but those in charge expect to
1. Organization of 210 committees have comparatively little difficulty in
for a nation-wide canvass. soliciting the balance.
2. August 25th. Letter of Instruct- The financier has made detailed in-
lion to chairmen. (Continued on page 4.)
UNIVTRSITY OF MICHIGAN UNION.
To be replaced next year by million-dollar structure.