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October 08, 1892 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1892-10-08

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tt of

LU. Wlail.

VOL. III.-No. 7.

UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1892.

PRICE, THIEE CENTS.

Sherman is greatly missed at quar- A BRILLIANT RECEPTION,
SIII~TIP ~N I~hUA1t, teribut ais stoufrdr Is insu a t-na oet hi red
condition as to forbid his playing. The Students' Christian Associa-
. Captain Dygert will be found in his tion at Home to Their Friends.
Prospects for Victory This regular position at full-back in this 'There were 2,000 invitations is-
Afternoon. afternoon's game. sued for last evening's S. C. A. re-
----- The teaim stilt line op as fottosws: cepstions, by tse romsmittee saeiisg [
How the Men Will Line Up.-What Woodruff ................Left end that matter in charge, and from the
Coach Barbour Has Done for the Decke .................Left tackle
Eleven.-Capt, Dygert will play.- crowd that surged through the par-
Where our Strength lies and in Tisppler.........." " "....Left psiardcrsdtasugdtrogsiea-
what points we are weak. iHarding .................. Center lors and corridors of Newberry hall
Thomas.............. Right guard all through the evening, one would
This afternoon the 'varsity foot- Griffin............._- -Right tackle have concluded that all had been
Ths fersonHayes ...... T....ihit end
hall team will play the first game of H heartily accepted, ir a substitute
te season withs the Michigan Aths ....Saniersoi . ..quarter back had been sent. Early in the even-
tic Association. Like our own, the Jewett ............ Right half-back ing the reception committee of near-
M. A. A. team is as yet untried, Grosch ..............Left half-back ly seventy-five was in its place, and When v
but if reports are true, they have a Dygert ..................Full-back every arrival was well cared for, Af i A
fairly strong team. However, we '- notwithstanding the large number.
1. ~ ~ ~ CHORAL UNION SERIES. Fully eight hundred were present.I I

have no need to fear. Caretui oq
servation of the practice on the
campus, for the last week leads us
to declare unhesitatingly, that never
have we had so strong a team at this
stage of the season. Not that the
team is individually strong. In fact
the material that has appeared so
far, has been rather inferior to that
of the last few years. But consider-
ing the time of the season, the team
work is strong and football is pre-
eminently a game requiring tean
work.
For the first time in our history
the training of the team has bee
put on a scientific basis, with a defi-
nite end in view, and under a man
who knows how best to obtain that
result. In Mr. Barbour we have
one of the finest coaches in the
country, one worthy to be ranked
with such men as Stagg and Camp.
Upon his arrival two weeks before
college opened, he began to drill
the men in the general principles of
the game and individual play.
Since Oct. sst the men have been
steadily drilled in team work, and
the practice on the campus, yester-
day afternoon, certainly showed
great development. We do not
hesitate to say that the team work is
already as good as was last year's
team on Nov. 1st. It would be un-
wise at this stage to pass a criticism
on each individual player, but tak-
ing the team as a whole, the center
of the line seems to be the weakest
point.
Jefferis came out yesterday for
the first time, and as soon as he
gets into condition he will greatly
strengthen the line. It is to be
hoped that Pearson will come out.

Dates and Engagements for the
Season of '92-93.
The following is the list of con-
certs in the Choral Union series for
this season. Owing to the uncer-
tainty as to the Chicago trip, there
is some doubt concerning the per-
formance of "The Messiah'" and
"Elijah." Other music will be sub-
stituted if the Union participate in
the World's Fair festival.
Nov. 21 - Chicago Symphony
Orchestra, Theodore Thomas, con-
ductor.
Dec. 2r-"TIhe Messiah," by the
Choral Union, with orchestra and
soloists.
Jan. 20-Piano recital, by Franz
Rummel, the great pianist of Berlin.
Feb. 24-Song recital, by Max
Heinrich.
The fifth concert will be "Elijah,"
rendered by the Choral Union, with
orchestra and soloists. The date
can not yet be announced.
The sixth attraction is the Boston
Symphony Orchestra. Date un-
fixed.
Today's Chicago Inter-Ocean will
contain the first series of college
letters from the most prominent
colleges in the United States.
At the Baptist church, tomorrow
evening, the pastor, Rev. A. S. Car-
man will preach upon the subject,
"Some Dangers of Ann Arbor Life."
At the second day's meeting of
the Electro-Therapeutic Association
at New York, Wednesday, Dr. W.
J. Herdman read a paper, "The
Need of Greater Simplicity and
Uniformity in Electro-Therapeutic
Apparatus."

and a most delightful social even-
ing was spent. The halls and par-
lors were tastily decorated in yellow
and blue, presenting a lovely ap-
pearance. Each person was pre-
sented with a card by the reception
committee bearing the person's
name, and attached to which was a
ribbon designating the owner's
church membership or preference.
Freshmen were to be recognized by
blue ribbon attachments.
At 9:30 the company adjourned
to the audience room, where a
pleasing literary program was car-
ried out. President Manny intro-
duced a quartette, consisting of
Messrs. Overholtz, Brown, McAllas-
ter, and Goddard, who rendered a
selection entitled, "The Wind is
Roaring o'er the Moor," responding
to an encore. After prayer by Mr.
Manny, Gen. Sec. C. A. Bowen de-
livered an address of welcome to all
students in behalf of the S. C. A.
Mr. Long performed on the violin,
with piano accompaniment, to the
pleasure of the audience, who made
him return for a second selection.
All joined in the Yellow and Blue,
after which the audience adjourned
to the parlors, passing the time in
conversation and social enjoyment
ment until a late hour.
Rev. J. T. Sunderland will speak
tomorrow morning at the Unitarian
church, on George William Curtis.
H. B. Shoemaker, law '92, and
ex-managing editor of the DAILY, is
secretary of Colorado College and
instructor in law. Mr. Shoemaker
was formerly telegraph editor on the
Rocky Mountain News.

n,
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