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An Introduction to the
By AsRaseii.Loit. author of"Citizen.
shp and Salvation,' andl Dynaiic
12 Mo. 254 Pages. $1.00.
Publisher to the University of ichigan
A DECISIVE VICTORY
Virginia Defeated Saturday b a
Score of 38 to 0.
The outcome of the Virginia game
was about as it had been expected to
be, though previous to the game there
were those who thought the southern-
ers would score. But at no time was
Michigan's goal line in any great
danger of being crossed, and the final
score of 38 to 0 telts about the relative
strength of the two teams which strug-
gled at Bennett Park Saturday. Vir-
ginia presented a team quite differeni
in its makeup from that which played
against Pennsy earlier in the season.
The score by which Penn. won then
(33 to 6), while smaller than Michi-
gan's, can not be taken as a basis upon
which to compare the relative merits of
Penn. and Michigan. The consensus of
opinion among the Virginia players
seemed to be - that Pennsylvania will
win next Saturday after a hard fought
game, and in estimating the score they
said about two touchdowns to nothing
would he a statement of the relative
inerits of the two teams.
The day overhead was beautiful, the
only thing to detract from its being
perfect was the high wind which pre-
vailed and made the shady places veri-
table ice boxes. The field was soft
from the rain and snow of the dcay be-
fore, but all surface water had been
drained off, and it was solid enough to
permit of long runs and clever dodg-
ing. The grand stand was not crowded
by any means, but the bleachers and
side lines were. A thoroughly Michi-
gan crowd it was, such as Detroit
always produces. The one orange V
one a pennant in the hands of a fair
Virginia sympathizer however more
thanidid its share in furnishing inspica-
tion to the gallant southern men. And
loyal she was, too, ever ready with
cheers for the champions of old Vir-
The visitors were very light all the
way through, their average weight
being 159 pounds, and they had the dis-
advantage of the long trip, but they
put up a fine game, clean and sports-
manlike in every particular. Every
man among thers is a gentleman and
played in the manner of a gentleman.
Their formation was much more open
than Michigan's, but owing to the
weight of the two lines that was the
only kind of a game they could play-to
any advantage. And that gained them
little, In one point, the most spectacu-
lar of all, they clearly outplayed Mihi-
gan. Time and again did Coleman
drive the ball'into the strong wind thats
was blowing for gains of 40 yards and
more, but when the second half
brought a change of goals and the
wind in Michigan's favor, Michigan's
almost constant possession of the ball
allowed him a single chance to punt.
This he impr6vd to the extent of 45
yards,. They were all pretty tacklers
and handled the ball neatly, though it
seemed to be their style of play in the
case of a fumble to attempt to pick up
the aall ratier, than -fall -onit.i The
latter fact may be due largely to the
fact that Virginia's home gridiron is on
a bare field containing much gravel
and no turf, and foling on the ball
teretwuld ',more or less dangerous
The one long run of Virginia's, made
by Gerstle, came as the result of a
pretty trick well played, and would
have resulted in a touchdown but for PITTSBURG ORCHESTRA
McLean's intervention. As it was it
gained 40 yards for the visitors. Cole- Opening Concert of Choral Union
man took the ball and started for the Series Tonight.
end, Gerstle following. Just as Snow The eleventh seaosn of the Choral
tackled him Coleman passed the ball Union series of concerts will be in-
back to Gerstle, who, having no one augurated tonight by a symphony
between him and Michigan's goal line concert given by the Pittsbrugh Or-
but McLean, streaked it down the chestra, under the direction of Mr.
field. He tried to dodge but did not Victor erbert. The Pittsburgh Or-
succeed it getting past the 40-yard chsta is one of the more recently en-
lisne. n o h or eenl n
dowed orchestras, and has been stead-
The recently shaken up team of ily gaining ground i artistic efficiency,
Michigan, though successful s far as until now it is recognized as one of the
scoring goes, played anything but an leading organizations in the country.
entirely satisfactory game. The inter- In a sense it is a part of the educa-
ference was not particularly good, and tional nork of the Carnegie nstitute,
the man with the ball did not always and owes its origin to the awakening
folos-u-b.attheretvs of it. For the of interest is things artistic and educa-
early prt of the game the play seemedtional through the founding of that in-
slow in getting started, but later the sitution. The organzation is com-
men woke up and the last two or three posed of most excellent muoician and
touchiotwns caine 00 the result o1Mr. Herbett has shown himself well
snappy play and hard line bucking. ualied for leadership. e is a mot
There swere numerous offeisses againsst..
rigid drill master and a most inspiring
the rules on holding and using the leader-a mas of very broad artistic
hands, several penalties being paid on
symspathy and thorough training. The
that account. The defence was not
program will be very interesting
perfect by any means, as shown by .andnitt include three tagner num-
the fact that Virginia's light team es, the B Major Symphony (Botho-
made their five yards several times. Ifven), the "Misummer Night's ream"
theycould do this, nhat may nt Overture (Mendelssohn), and other
Penn' s heavy team succeed in doing shorter numbers. It is expected that
net.Saturday., this concert will be a fitting opening to
Cunningham played his old kind of a
game, taking care of all three of the the series
.Victor Herbert, the conductor of the
opposing middle men on some occas- Pittsburgh Orchestra, tas born in
ions. At his sides were Seigmunsd and Pubil, Ireland, in 151, and in a
Bliss, the former playing the same
grandson of Samuel Lover, the fa-
. amous Irish novelist. At the age of i
without starring it. Bliss seemos hardly he ott sent to Germany to begin his
up to the standard of a Michigan guard musical eduation, and from that time
and the crowd seemed to be of the iso- he has continuously and assiduosly
ir-essionthatthemesonhohave held devoted his life to the acquirement of
down left guard at other times during a thtrough knowledge of his hose
the season have done so with as much
rt. His first position of prominence
or even more success than does the
nas that of principal violoncello player
new incumbent. Several times the man wsta fpicplvooclopae
sn. . in the court orchestra at Stuttgart, and
opposite him, just 20 pounds lighter in
he was heard in many imnportant con-
weight, succeeded in getting past himucserts throughout Europe before accept-
when there was really no excuse for
. ing in 1856 an engagement as solo vo-
allowing it. Nor was he particularly
alle-is it Noetcas r prtiu.al oneellist is t'he Metropolitan Orehestra
active in breaking through. In inter-
is New York. During the twelve years
ference he was lamentably slow; sev
fere e sdd anstitablyd itpon hev- of his residence in the United States,
era-i times thidlMcDonad trip on lis
Mr. Herbert has been prominently con-
hteets in folownsg around in the 'latte-
rneted with the best orchestral organi-
Captain Steckle played a strong game zations, and s soloist and conductor
at tackle, and was in the game all the become favorably known in the
time, he having quite recovered frosse principal cities. For a number of years
time hehavng uiterecverd fon1he n-is principal violoncello player is
his injuries earlier in the season. His
the Theodore Thomas orchestra, and
presence nas felt in nery every play.
more recently held a similar position in
France at the other tackle played well
Asetos Seidi's ore'ioestra, wohere he wus
and literally tore things up until hore
also associate conductor; and at the
was allowed to leave the game for tan-
qVoreest r, Mass., festival and else-
pering with Malloy's jaw. McDonald, uretr asfsia n le
where before being called to Pitts-
who succeeded him, played a fast and
consistent game, but was found guilty burgh, Mr. H beet demostrated his
n o s ability as conductor.
of using his hands on one occasion Mr. Herbert appeared as conductor
which cost Michigan the usual pen- of the Pittsburgh Orchestra for the
atty on the end Snow's work is of
first time on the evening of Nov 3.
such known high quality that comment1898 and the success then achieved and
is hardly necessary. The one time hisp'
repeated at fottoning ronrerts n-as
end n-s cireled e1,/eyed hio game sod without parallel in musical Pittsburgh.
took the man with the ball, but the lat-Te following quoted extract from the
ter did not keep it, but succeeded to Pittsburgh pot refer' to that o-
rolling on the ground with Snow,- while
his team mate carried out the rest of 'f be great change in the perform-
the neatly played trick. It is worthy ane of the orchestra is primarily due
of note that the same trick was tried to the musicianship and personality of
on Snow a second time, but the ball the man, Victor Herbert. Whoever has
was downed for "no gain." The other followed Mr. Herbert's career even in
end of the line was not so well taken America could have no doubt before-
care of but, both Juttner and White hand of the issue of his leadership.
being new at the position, and the Quite apart from his rare- musical in-
principal fault seemed to be that they spiration Mr. Herbert possesses the
didnt' know what to do next. The rarer faculty of conscious and repose-
punts were gotten off in such poor ful control of that inspiration. To put
Continued on second page. Contihised 'on fourth page.