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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

December 04, 1895 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1895-12-04

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THE U. OF M. DAILY

Published Daily (Sanday excepted) during
the College year, at
THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN.
OFFICaE: Times building N. Main st., opposite
post office.
EDITORS.
J. A. LERoY, '96, Managing Editor.
G. R. Sims, '99, Assistant.
C. D. CAnY, Gr. L, Assistant.
J. F. ToMAs, '97, Assistant.
- S. E. KiAPPEN, '98, Athletic Editor.
L. C. WALKER, '96. Business Manager.
R. C. FAULDS,'99 M, Assistant.
Associate Editors.
L. A. Pratt,'96. A. K. Petrie,'98.
C. A. Houghton,'96 D. G. M. Ieath,'96 P.
Katherine Reed,'97. II. B. Gammon,'98 M.
B. B. Metheany, 99. R. R. Reilly, '99.
R. C. Buck, '99t. Ssanash tRich'dson,'98
F. A. Miner, '96 . s. L. Geiomer, '98 L.
W. W. Hghs, '98.
The price of the Daily will remain as here-
tofore, $2.50 a yearinvariably in advance,
notwithstanding the fat that publication
willbe continued until Commencement.
BIBLE INSTITUTE PROGRAM
To Be Given Under the University
Y. M. C. A.
The following is the program for the
University Young Men's Christian As-
sociation Bible Institute to be held
Dec. 6-8, and conducted by Prof. W.
W. White, of Chicago:
Friday, 8 p. m.-"A study of the
'heart of the heart' of the Bible. How
anyone may certainly know, that the
Bible is true."
Saturday, 10 a. mii.-A specimen
book study from Old Testament proph-
ecy."
Saturday, I p. n.-"A- specimen
book study from Old Testament
poetry."
Saturday, 8 p. ni.--Questions an-
swered, "A specimeli chapter study
from the Book of Acts."
Sunday, 9:15 a. i.--The difference
between Christianity and all other re-
ligions shown by a study of Paul's
letter to the Romans."
Sunday, 3 p. m.-"A specimen book
study from the 'Prison literature' of
the New Testament."
Sunday, 7:30 p. in-"With Christ in
the School of Prayer."
All of these meetisgs will be held
in McMillan Hail except the Sunday
evening meeting which will be held in
the Fist M. E. church.
COMPELLED TO PAY.
The Auditor General Must Give
Seven Per Cent,
The supreme court yesterday issued
the order asked for by the regents,
compelling the auditor general to pay
the University seven per cent an-
nually on the funds of the Univer-
sity held by the state. , He has re-
fused to pay more ithan six per cent.
First SocialBy '96.
'Ninety-six will give its first social
Friday evening of this week, at
Granger's. The tickets, which have
been limited to fifty, are going fast.
For Rent-Front suite, heat and
bath. Board if desired. 37 Forest.

WISCONSIN'S TROUBLE.
The Players Didn't Agree with the
Coach,
Yesterday's Chicago Record has the
followng to say conet ng foot11
at Wisconsin this year:
"There is a lot of inside history in
regard to the football season of 1895
at Wisconsin which is of more than
ordinary interest. Lack of harmony
between the team and its coach was
undoubtedly one of the reasons of
Wisconsin's poor showing the last year
on the football field. Now the season
is over, many members of the team
are willing to talk, and from them it
is learned that all through the season
there had been differences with
Coach Stickney, which have been
fatal to team improvement. The
trouble started early in the fall. In
the first place, it is said that Mr.
Stickney's first mistake-or rather the
first mistake of the field management
of the team-was the getting of the
team together too early. The mem-
hers were summoned here about the
middle of August, at which time prac-
tice was begun. This led the new stu-
dents at the university to believe that
the team had been practically selected
and prevented them from coming out
when the fall term opened. In :this
way many people who were induced
to come on the field were preventedt
from playing. Little Peale, a promis-
ing Canadian player, was one of the
men who failed to coie out and there
was considerable good football talent
which was learned of before the sea-
son that did not come out even for
practice.
"Thtn there was much personal an-
tagonism to Stickney. He was arbi-
trary. it is alleged that he lacked
executive ability. One of the best
players on the teai declares that tur-
lug the seaon Stickey nvr taught
the team a single new play. He
failed to give Richards, the captain
of the team, any instructions in punt-
ilg. Up to the time of the Illinois-
Wisconsin game Richards never alow-
ed aity ability- to -punt whatever.
After that game, however, Kull took
Richards in hand and from that time
out fhere was a marked improvement
in his punting, although all through
the season Wisconsin remained weak
in that branch of the game and sev-
eral times failed to stop attacks which
were made for a touchdown in the
vicinity of its goal, because of the
utter inability of Richards to kick the
ball out of danger when it was neces-
sary.
"Things came to a crisis shortly
after the Chicago game, and then, in
the presence of the entire team. it is
said, Richard, who up to this time
had had a blind faith in Stickney, ap-
parently began to recognize his posi-
tion and said to the eleven .that lie
felt that he did not have their con-
fidence because of his adherence to
Stickney; that he hoped for better
things In the future, and that he

would no longer pin his faith in Stick-
ney.
"After this admission by Richards,
T. U. Lyman, to whose captainship
(lie success of the team i 1514 was
undoubtedly due, began tongre nore
actively as a coach and there was a
marked improvement in the team
work of the eleven. Lyman is person-
ally opposed to Stickney as a coach.
"As far as the financial manage-
nent of the team is concerned this
year, is was (le best iii thehistory of
the university. Martin J. Gillen, as
manager of the team, proved a good
financier, and despite the fact than the
expenses were large, the football asso-
ciation ends the season with money in
the treasury. Stickney was paid $2,-
900 as coach, but most of this amount
came from the alumni and business
men of Madison.
''The prospects for a good team
next year are excellent. tiebards,
with a year's experience as captain,
will probably again be leader of the
team, and the chances are that he
will prove a valuable man next year,
as lie has learned good lessons by ex-
perience. Comstock will probably be
center, as Kull graduated from the
institution this year. The guards are
likely to be Riordan ani Ktirugmeer,
the latter being a new player who
has showed up remarkably well in
pracice work. Alexander and Shel-
don will probably remain on tie sends,
while the team will have to look for
new material for tackle. For half-
backs Cochems and Nelson now seem
to have the inside crack. Cochems is
a player who dii splendid work last
year, but wvas prevented from playing
the last season from the fact that he
was on the joint debate. Nelson was
on the team in 1891 and was a crack
shalf-back, but was obliged to stay
out of the institution this year. Ie,
however, comes back next, year to
complete his work. Eitiier Peale or
Gregg will probably play at quarter-
back, while Iichards will continue to
hold his present position of full-ack."
T E"GERMAN."
Mr. and Mrs. (loss Granger have
several noveilties in figures of the
"German" they will introduce to their
classes before the holidays. If you
are considering the subject of dancing
anid wish either private or class les
sons call at tile office after 2 p. it.
and procure card of admission. Now
is the time to join the classes. 51
LADIES' MACKINTOSHES.
Ladies' long Military Cape Macin-
tosh, in blue-black only, $2.65. Ladies'
Double Texture Mackintoshes, worth
$6, at $4.50. Ladies'-All Wool Mack-
Intoshes at $5. Big bargains in Ladies'
and Gent's Silk Umbrellas.
MACK & COMPANY.
HOLIDAY RATES ON OHIO CEN-
TRAL LINES,
Tickets on sale Dec. 24, 25 and 3.
Also on January 1. Limit for return
Jan. 2, 1896. Hate One Fare and a
Third for round trip between all sta
tions. See Ohio Central Agents for
full particulars.
Subscribe for the Daly.

Closing Out
We have left a fair stock of
all sorts of
- - WRITING TABLETS
whtch can be closed out as
follows :
MAMMOTH 200 PAGE TABLET, 5C
600 RULED TABLETS, 100 PP. 3 FOR KOI
GD WRITING TABLET, - BC
CRANE LINEN TABLET, - - 15C
BEST CRANE LINEN TABLET, - 35
WRITING PAPER BY THE QUIRE OR LB.
This stock will not be replaced. g
Come quick for first choice.
Argus Printing House.
Grand Opera House.

ONE FUNNY&NIGHT.
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 7TH.
WILLIAM GILLETTE'S Funniest of
all Comedim,
ALL TH[ COMFORIS Of BOME
A Constant Boar. SideSplitting Situations-
Record 4 01ights in New Y y k:Fn her
than "She Private Secretary," (harley's
Asnt" or "Tro Much Jlohnson." Including
the jovial little comedian,
WALTER PERKINS.
Prices: - - 5c, 50c and 75c.
Is fresh and pure, the price is
within the reach of all. A full
line of 18 different kiiids of pan
good. Hand Made Chocolate
Creams, Turkish Nugget and
Almond Taffy are all fine goods
which I make but cannot be ex-
celled by the fine
SPONGE CREAM CARAMEIS
- which please everyone. Don't
forget to call and try them.
W. S. PARKER,
Cor. S. State and N. University ave-
CHRYSANTHEMUMSI
We have an immense stock of beautiful
Chrysatbemums now in full bloom. Al,
are invited to call and see them.
Greenhouses 26S. University ave.
R R CATERER,
HANGSTE 2 .sn-
]NEW IVACHINE SHOP
ANDREW HUNTER,9 E. .Liberty st.
Bicycles Repaired or Rented..
Dental Instruments Repaired.
STUDETS -
If you want geod reliable, life Insurance call
on Fred S rMOmber, office No.1, S.
Fourth ave.
RENTSCHLER,
ANN ARBOR MICH.
Adv~ertise Youir Wants
Illm .The.n-Dail

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