VOL. X. ANN ARBOR, MICH., WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1899. No. 59.
W I LD
Fine Fall and Winter
Suitings, Golf Suits,
DRESS SUITS A SPECIALTY
We Carry the Largest
In the City.
108 EAST WASHINGTON ST.
We make a specialty of
Chocolates as a side line.
We sell lots of them and
our stock is always fresh.
Kuhn's always in stock.
THE OLDN Far se alweekswehave
THO pe)senlaingInsa steck for the
bsoys and now are ready with
RELIABLE Aus ans2 CCO Ca-
PIPISS A SPECIALTY. '
R. E. JOLLY & Co.
We wil furnie anyKodak.
new from the factory, at es
factory p ices. Ask usabout
At Itroduelctio to the
ByA rs . author of"citien
Sip andsi a saiva ," sad "Dysamsie
A Monster Paper Gotten Up bs the
The W omens' edition of The Daily,
which will appear next week, will ce-
tainly be a surprise. It will be a wholly
new feature for The Daily. Though.
there are special editions every year on
account of athletics contests of victor-
ies an edition occasioned exclusively
by co-education is a novelty.
All of tlte articles published in tihte
edition wili be collected by the girls.
They will not necessarily all be writ-
tten by the co-eds themselves. Most of
the articles in fact will be written by
members of the faculty. A few of
them are by prominent members of the
student body. But all of them have beent
written upon subjects selected by the
managig editor and her assistant.
The planning of this has taken an im-
mense amount of time and thought.
The paper will be unusually large-
being expected to contain about 32 pages.
It still have a yellow. and blue cover and
be done up in book form. As there is
no special advertising secured, it will be
mostly solid reading matter.
In regard to subject matter, almost
every possible phase of student life will
be discussed, mostly from a co-ed's
standpoint. There will be articles on
the growth of the University, athletics,
college politics, co-education, sorori-
ties, etc. Many of these articles will be
illustrated by cuts..
On accouut of the immense amount of
work necessary to the arranging of all
this copy, the publishers cannot get out
this edition until next week.
The list of editors is as follows: Man-
aging editor and business manager,
Louise Frances Dodge; editors, Vera
Chamberlain, Georgia Suber, Helen F..
Sage, Caroline Culver, Frances E.
Clarke, Marguerite Gibson, Florence
Hall, Mary Goddard, Annie E. Car-
penter, Katherine G. Hine, Sybil Stew-
art, Babyn Bowen, Victoria Fohey. It
will be sold at ten cents a copy and the
proceeds divided equally between the
Alumni Association and Barbour Gym--
Summarq o Gound Gained b the
Twto Teams Thanksgiving Dat.
The Daily has prepared a careful
summary from the best records obtain-
able of the groupd gained by both teams
in the Thanksgiving day game.
O'Dea kicked a total of 385 yards in
the first half in eight trials-an aver-
age of nearly 49 yards. Sweeley kicked
a total of 150 yards in four trials-an
average of a little over 37 yards. These
distances include the distance from the
kicker to the point at which theebait
was stopped and returned, and not to the
point at which the ball struck the
ground. Driver in the second half punt-
ed (including kick-offs) a total of 150
yards in five trials-an average of 30
yards. This short gain is due to the
fact that he stood nearly 2o yards back
of his line when he puntetd. But O'Dea
stood far back also. Keena kicked off
across the goal line (55 yard's) and
punted twice for gains of 65 and 6u
yards respectively-a total of ifo yards
Wisconsin was able to make practic-
ally no gain around our ends-a totai
of 15 yards in both halves, and returned
punts a less distance. These figures are
the greatest evidence of the ~tuperior
in the fact that gains could not be made A VALUABLE GIFT
near Wisconsin's goal line. The follow-
inir table shows the gains classified as A Paris Dispach States Ben Cable
punts (including kick-offs, punts re- Will Make it to the Unieritq.
turned, end runs and line bucks:
in three trials, or an averagef f6 yards. A Paris dispatch to the New York
FIRST HALF, WISCONSIN. Journal contains the following:
Punts- "Ben Cable, the sillionaire from
O'Dea....... ....... .. ......385 Rock Island, Ill. has just made two
Lute bucks- very remarkable art purchases in Paris,
Peele........ ........ 20 the work of the sculptor Fremiet, for
Laruntso . rne.........4-24 iss alnia mater, the University of Mich-
O'Dea (kick off)1..........0 igan.
Ball carried for total of............ 34 "Oie of two enormous bronze figuree
For Gill tackling of free catch...... 15 bought by Cable is a centaur. The other
Total gain ......................434 is an ourang-outang grasping a female
Punts- "The centaur is ver- different from
France, (kick-off) ........40 the usual traditional one. It has a
Sweeley .............150 190 small body with only two legs, whereas
Line bucks- the centaur of tradition has four legs
eas.on.............25 , and the body of a horse.
Others ..........2..... 0-76 "Fremiet, who is a great student of
Punts returned- zoology and anatomy, explains his view
McLean.. .............. .....45 of the centaur by saying were the body
End rsns- of traditional size and the legs of the
Gill ...... ...... . . . ... 2-42 usual number, it would be impossible
Ball carried total of.............163 for the animal to take in enough nutri-
For Wisconsin off side.............0 mentthrough the mouth of a man."
President Angell declared that he
.knew nothing of the gift. The dispatch
SECOND HALF,fWISCONSINgmight be true but he had not been noti-
Driver.......................t15o fled of any such gift by Mr. Cable.
Larson ....... .. .. .24 Corals in the Museum Rearranged
Perl e......... ...sfo
Driver.. The arrangement of the cases filled
Cochems. ..w..........8 .ith speciments- of coral on the second
Others ..................18--69 loor of the museum, by Curator Sar-
CoEndruns- gent and assistant Taxidermist Wood.
Larson................ 6--15 is about completed. The cases are
Ball carried for total of.......... 84 worthy of the inspection of everyone,
For Michigan off side...............30 and of great interest. Some of them
.cfm-- are like beautiful flowers. They are of
For free kick from 25 yard line. 28 all kinds of ,form, some small and
Total gainst........... .......289
MICHIGAN. other individual specimens as large as
Punts- eight incies across. The corals shown,
Keuna........ ........ .......1o as has been said, are but the skeletons
Punts returned- of beautiful and delicate animals
Gill.................30 called coral polyps. Throughout the
End rus-- body tissues of the -olyps is secrtted
McLean...... ......... .....100 the calcareous material of which the
Line bsicks- coral is composed.
Riclardson'... 12 In a sense, the coral-polyp never dies,
Others ................13-32 its growth being continuous, while sn
Balle carried for total of ..........177 its native waters, life passing outward
It is said that Michigan is $3,500
richer on account of last Thursday's
game. The total attendance was 12,000
and the receipts were $15,000. Expenses
this year were heavy and coaches sal-
ary, traimnig table, supplies, graduate
director's salary, etc, still have to be
paid. With these debts off its hands the
athletic association will have about $1,-
ooo with which to start the spring base-
tall and track season. Harvard and
Yale each receive about $24,000 from the
receipts of the game this fall, and Yale
and Princeton divide about $24,ooo from
their game last Saturday.
Faculty Concert Thursdaq.
The next Faculty Concert will be
Thursday evening, December 7th, at 8
o'clock in Frieze Memorial Hall. The
following program will be given:
Trio for piano, violinandello. Op.
15 No. I. (Cost moto Moderato
Finale) ...........A. Rubenstein
Alberto Jonas, Bernard Sturm, Fred-
Prologue, "Pagliacci."' ....Leoneavallo.
Gardner' S. Lamson.
Novelleten ofr piano, violin and cel- '
10. Op. 29. (Allegro scherz-
ando. Moderato. Allegro).,....
and upward, as in the case of a tree
leaving the middle part dead.
Living polyps are of the most bril-
liant color. In a few species, the skel-
etons are red, blue or black,, but in
niost cases they are white, or nearly
so. The pure white specimens have been
To be appreciated, corals should be
examined with a magnifying glass as-
in most species the individual skele-
ton isuof more interest than are the
colonies into which the are grouped.
Corals inhabit the warus waters of
the ocean between tide water and 15o
Many of the tropical islands are con.-
posed wholly or in part of coral. Some
of the tuors ,solid specimens of coral
are used .for building purposes, being
sawed out of the reefs in square blocks.
Prof. J. B. Steere says many of the
smaller churches near the sea coast in
the Philippine Islands are built of coral.
In damp weather the interior of the
buildings is filled with a smell of de-
composing animal matter, which arises
from the coral. It is also burned and
used for lime. Many of the specimens le
the cases come from the Beal-Steere col-
lection. gathered by Prof. J. B. Steere in