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November 05, 1911 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1911-11-05

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A Reliable Directory of
Reliable Business I



T RN MEN* * * * * * * * * * *
* *
COEO I E * Cummings:-"Yes, I'm satis- * t
TO TIE SCOR * fe. I agree with the officials- *
* it iwas a nice, clean game." *
* . '"I think Michigan displayed *I
* the finest spirit I've seen on a *
cre Playing of Michigan * college field, today, when the *t
ibined With Many Injur- * lone Syracuse rooter was ap- *
Results in Drawn Battle;* plauded. It was the real college *c
RstsnDaw Bat;**stuff." * a
re 6-6. * "The prettiest thing in the *c
* game was the way Cassell heel- *A
IS SERIOUSLY INJURED' * ed the Syracuse punt-out. It *t
Back4ay Possiblybeout of * certainly saved the game for *5
D Game for the Renmiander * -- * I
of the Season. * Redden:-"Injuries were the *n
ig a ragged game of football * primary cause of Michigan's *
a team-trained to the minute * poor showing. Injuries to Mc- *a
ateing tlike dostMheimnt* Millan, Craig, Pontius and *
hting like demons, Michigan * Quinn played havoc with the *
I herself of a clear record and * team. Carrells was injured, *
ced to agree to a tie with Syr- * too though I had intended sub- #
.A Sat'urday. The result was ., togSh for imad y * I
ise and disappointment to even * wa mt,
st pessimistic of the Wolver- * "If we had played the wbole *
wers and Michigan must show * 'amn like we did the first ten *
n reversal for the better if * or he last five minutes, though, *
to trim Cornell next Saturday. * we would have beaten Syracuse *
ut reflecting any discredit on * 30 tou0 aWeained ce
e, who In. reality had a strong- r d to it. We gai'enoug1 *
r than they were believed to * yards to their one. The boys *
.d, Michigan's playing was the * make a touchdown and then let *
that the team has showed this * up-think they've got the game *
'he defensive work of the team * ' h t *
'haps the wo'rst, and especial- * till the players get over that *
ackling. Time after time open * spirit.'' *
aes were cleanly missed or * *
ause en grabbed around the* * *" * * * * , * * *
Most of the Syracuse gains __
ade around the Michigan ends' ANNUAL TRACK MEET OF M. I
.le there were a plenty, of men h A. Z. TO BE HELD HERE.
spot, no one could apparently f
man with a clean cut tackle. Ask Authorities to Enforce Strict Eli-
on the offense, which is Michi-At uthlit E Ru e t
trongest point, the team ap- trticipatlon.
to be at sea. It was not one
ost machines that was playing.f
ras none of the old time snap.° The annual track, meet of the M. I.
.nd ginger, but a general slow-' A. L. will be held at Ann Arbor next
getting off the plays, in Hin- spring according to the recommenda~-
and a sort of hesitation in tions of the M. I. A. L. board which f
the signals. And when the met at Detroit Friday in connection
nes had an opportunity townh
hey did not seem to have the with the convention of the Michigan
play nor to have the team State Teachers' Association. The hand-
push the oval over the li'ne. ling of the meet by the university au-t
Few Players Star. thorities was highly recommended by 1
,s perhaps due to the shifted the board.-
>ut Michigan lacked the united It will be remembered that a yeard
ark that has always character- ago there was agitation against hold-t
playing. Ipstead it seemed to ing the meet here and a committeet
on two or three men to do all was appointed to investigate the mat-~
ying and while these men did ter. But at Friday's meeting the re-e
and ball, they could not win port of this committee was not even
1e. Thomson and Wells, were called for and the university wast
r.Michigai men who stood out heartily endorsed. It was resolved,'
11 others. It was their superb however, to ask the authorities herea
.nging and end runs that made to enforce more strict eligibility rulesL
lly all of Michigan's gains and and particularly to allow only schoolst
ie touchdown possible. And it which are members of the M. I. A. L.
ir wors on defense that kept to participate.
e back. Pontius played his
teady game, Picard showed Junior Lits Defeat Senior Engineers.'
of gol form in running back The senior engineers were defeated1
nd in the handling of them and in the first of the championship ser-s
y for one or two good dashes. ies Saturday morning by the junior lits
general work of the team was by the narrow margin of three points.I
ras ragged, and inspired any- Mitchell, playing on the senior engi-
ut confidence in the rooters, neer team suffered a broken collar
rrecuse Had Strong Team. bone as a result of the battle and there
te the fact that Michigan was were several minor injuries, testify-
poorly, Syracuse had a strong- ing to the rivalry between the two-
1 than. they were credited with. teams.
ad a fast and snappy back field The junior laws will play the engi-
ir only weakness appeared to neers Tuesday at 4:05 and the winner
s in the line. Their tackling of this game will take on the juior
a far better variety than Mich- lits for the campus championship.
And their open field play was
uperior. Fogg, the captain, and SUBSCRIBE FOR THE FOLKS AT
Smiths played, the star games HOME A T) WRITE FEWER LET-
(Continued on page 4.) TERS.

A. ..

I r

Cast and Vocal Parts Have Not All
Been Chosen.
The first rehearsal for the chorus in
"The Awakened Rameses" will be held
tomorrow evening in Scott's Acade
over Cushing's, at 7:30. The rehear-
sal will be in charge of Mr. E. G.
Kemp, and Jules Wuerthner will be
present to play accompaniments for
the songs. The management of the
opera has been delayed somewhat be-
cause' of the difficulty in obtaining
a hall suitable for rehearsals, but a
contract has finally been closed with
Mr. Scott for the use of his academy.
Cards will be mailed this evening to
students who liave been chosen for
the chorus, and it is requested that
every man be present to receive his
music and get started right.
The cast and vocal parts have not
all been chosen yet, and successful
candidates in these departments of the
opera will be notified later this week.
In a Hard Fought Battle First
Year Men Defeat M.,.AA,
Champs;_Score 9-5,
OLIVET; MICH., Nov. 4.-With the
score standing 5 to 3 in favor of 01-
ivet, the Michigan All-Fresh team
scored a touchdown and goal in the
last quarter of play this afternoon and
won from the M. I. A. A. champions
by a 9 to 5 score. The game was hard
fought throughout.
Quarterback Bushnell made the
touchdown- for the Freshmen, carrying
the ball over the line after a delayed
pass to Smith enabled the All-Fresh
full-back to take the ball from the 20
yard line to within less than a yard
of the goal. The freshmen worked
the ball to the 20 yard line by straight
football. Collette kicked goal.
The freshmen were the first to score
in the game, getting a field goal in the
first quarter. Collette drop kicked the
goal from the 35 yard line, counting
three points for the Michigan team.
In the second quarter Webber, the
star Olivet halfback, made the touch-
down for the red eleven but the at-
tempt at goal failed. The third quar-
ter passed with neither team scoring
and in the final period the freshmen
earned their victory.
"The boys played good ball," said
Coach Wheaton Cole after the game,-
"a lot better ball than they played
against Adrian a week ago. Our line-
up was somewhat shifted and I think
the new combination worked better."
The All-Fresh team lined up as fol-
Tession, Hadden, L. E.; Raynsford,
L. T.; Merritt, L. G.; Paisley, Trap-
hagen, C.; Cole, Barthel, R. G.; Mus-
ser, R. T.; Nichols, R. E.; Bushnell,
Q; Collette, L. H.; Smith, Wilson, F.
B.; Lyons, R. H.
"Stan" Borleske accompanied the
Michigan team and acted in the capac-
ity of umpire.

Returns from Yeste
500 Subserip
Incomplete returns:
ond Michigan Union "h
canvass indicate that t
list has been increased
The campaign will
throughout today andf
will finish his territoryl
sub-chairmen will mee
tees at the Union Monda
for final settlement, at
membership blanks wi
and final results of thi
be tabulated.
President Bush and
man Robert Tipping we
ed with the prelimina
"The men are filled w
Tipping, "and the resu
what this means. Be:
paign is over, a high w
be set for future years.'

INCREASES. * * * * * * * * * *
rday Promise * SATURD Y'S FOOTBALL'
tions. * RESULTS.
from the sec-
house-to-house" * (By Detroit News Service.)
he membership *
by 500 names. * East.
be continued * Carlisle 16, Penn. 0..
each canvasser * Cornell 15, Williams 14.
by tonight. The * Princeton 8, Harvard 6.
t their commit- * Yale 28, New York 0.
ay night at 7:30 * Navy 17, A. & M. 6.
which time the * Army 0, Georgetown 0.
11 be turned in * Brown 30, Tufts 0.
ie canvass will * Dartmouth 18, Amherst 6.
* Pittsburg U. 0, Notre Dame 0.
general chair- * Case 9, 0. S. U. 0.
ere much pleas- * Penn State 46, St.Bonaventure
ry results last *
* West.
with "pep," said * Wisconsin 12, Iowa 0.
Its are showing * Minnesota 30, Chicago 0.
efore the cam- * Illinois 12, Purdue 3.
ater mark will .* Nebraska 6, Ames 6.
* Vanderbilt 17, Georgia 0.
ITHACA? * * * * * * * * *
Foresters Take Lesson in Camp


* *
0 *
* *

After Forty-Five Years' Se
Venerable Faculty Mei
Decides to Give up Po




Classes to Decide Question on
Mondav by Student Coun-
cil Regulation.
If the consensus of opinion among
the various classes on the campus is
favorable to the proposed trip of the
band to Ithaca, a campaign for the
necessary funds will be inaugurated
next Tuesday morning, this being the
decision reached by the Student Coun-
cil in the special meeting held yester-
day afternoon at the Union. In ac-
cordance. with this plan each class
will hold a meeting some time tomor-
row and the expressions of opinion by
the various classes will be tabulated
by the Council committee in charge.
If there is to be a campaign, it will
be started early Tuesday morning by
the circulation of subscription papers
among the classes, the same to be in
charge of committeemen appointed by
the class presidents. Past experience
has proved this method fully as effect-
ive as a tag sale and it is thought that
the necessary amount can easily be
raised in a single day, thus giving the
members of the band ample time to
make preparations for the trip. It is
their desire to make the trip to Cor-
nell rather than to Nebraska, this hav-
ing been decided at a meeting held
Few Grads Saw Yesterday's Game.
Among the old Michigan boys who
were spectators at the Syracuse game
yesterday were Governor Chase S. Os-
born, Judge James L. Murfin, Judge
Geo. P. Codd, Regent Harry C. Bulk-
ley, Mr. Wm. Savidge, and Mr. Mar-
shall Uhel. Wendell Perkins, Regi-
nald P. Dryer, Ralph Craig, and

"Learn to take care of yourself
around the campfire," was the sub-
stance of what Prof. Filbert Roth had
to say to the foresters on the occasion
of their annual event of that nature at
Cascade Glen last evening. "If ever
there is a place where a man needs to
show what is in him, that is it."
Between 80 and 90 woodsmen, rep-
resenting 18 different states were on
hand for the affair.
Law Debaters Choose Teams.
The Jeffersonian and Webster de-
bating societies held tryouts for their
respective teams last evening. The re-
sults were as follows:
Jeffersonian-B. H. Reck, Joe Black,
W. T. Bie; alternate, G. A. Cram.
Webster-J. Gutknecht, W. W. Black,
Henkle; alternate, Sol Blumrosen.
Dental Society Elects Officers.
Yesterday morning the senior den-
tal society met for the first time this
year, and elected officers for the first
semester as follows: president, K. E.
Bliss; vice-president, H. S. Bailey;
secretary, H. J. Post; treasurer, F. L.
Rev. Patton Will Speak Here Today.
Rev. C.S.Patton, forme: pastor of the
Congregational churciZ of this city,
and now located at Columbus, will
speak here at the Congregational
church this morning and this evening
at the regular services.
Dental Clinic Sufferer Recovers.
A. H. Brinkmeyer, who for the past
few days, has been in a critical con-
dition from the loss of blood due to the
extraction of three teeth,. was dis-
charged from he homeopathic hospit-
al yesterday afternoon.. Mr. Brink-
meyer was suffering from an Essen-
tial Anemia and in this condition his
blood was so degenerated that it

Retires on Carnegie Pension and v
Devote His Time to
Literary Work.
Prof. Martin Luther D'Ooge, prof
sor of Greek language and literatu
has announced that he expects te ha
in his resignation from the univers
faculty during the present sch
year, to take effect next June.
For forty-five years Prof. D'Oc
has been connected with the univ
sity, being appointed assistant p
fessor of ancient languages in 1
He was also a student here, receiv
his A. B. degree in 1862 and A. M.
1865. No other person in the univ
sity has seen the service that he h.
not even excepting ex-President
gell, who came here four ye
after Proc. D'Ooge. In 1870
was made professor of Greek 1
guage and literature, a position wh
he has held continuously since ther
Prof. D'Ooge received the degree
Ph.D, from the University of Leip
in 1872 and had the honorary degr
of LL.D. and D. Litt. conferred ul
him by the University of Michigan a
Rutgers College respectively. He v
ordained to the Congregational mi
try in 1878. He has been a membei
the managing committee of the Am
ican School of Classical Studies si:
1883 and was director in 1886-7, v
president of the American Philolc
Association in 1884, and is a mam
of the Archaeology Institute of Am
He is the author of "The Acrop<
of Athens" published in 1908, spend
ten years in writing it. He has a
edited editions of "Demosthenes
the Crown" and the "Antigone of
phocles." He has been a contribu
to a number of journals and peri(
Prof. D'Ooge expects to retire o:
Carnegie pension and devote the r
of his life to literary work.
Unusual interest is being manifes
by members' of the Cross Cour
squad, and competition is keen,
places on the team. The tryout i
be held Monday, November 13, pr
ably over a course around the boi
yard, as the team is planning to s
representatives to the annual In
collegiate Cross Country ieet
Brookline, Mass., Nov. 25, and
course out of Brookline is rough
uneven. The team will be pic
from the following men: Capt
Beardsley, Haimbaugh, Willits, Cri
man, Young, Smith, Wagner, RE
Gensberger Campbell, Shehard,

"Johnny" Garrels were among
more recent graduates here for


the would not clot.
the 1
Recent Alumna Here for Visit.
- Miss Olive Benbrook, '11, a sister of
last year's football captain, and prom-
inent in girls' activities while in
school, is in town for the week end.
Miss Benbrook is teaching in the high
school at Crosby, Michigan.

T ppn Lecture
W. SPRAGUE, Brooklyn, New
TO-NIGHT, 7:30

York DON'T GET THE IDEA THAT IT'S' Warner. Brown and Spencer,
TOO LATE TO SUBSCRIBE. THE have been showing well in pra
JIG ISISUES ARE YET TO COME. are ineligible.





6:30 O'clock

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