iE 1r1niCAN DAILY
Official Newspaper at the University
Published every morning except Mon-
day throughout the school year. ..
Walter K. Towers.
Albert R. Dilley
News Editor ........Harry Z. Fols
Assistant ............Frank Pennell
Athletic Editor........Karl Matthews
Assistant .............G. C. Eldredge
Music and Drama ....Earl V. Moore
Intercollegiate News Harold G. McGee
Files ................ Emmett Taylor
Arthur B. Moehlman Walle W. Merritt
Frank Shaw Maurice Myers
Edward G. Kemp.
Maurice Toulme Mack Ryan
Loren Robinson Robert Gillett
John Townley Oscar Beckman
C. Harold Hippler J. Selig Yellen
Frank Murphy William Daugherty
Assistant to Mgr. ..Joseph Fouchard
\dvertising Mgr ...Elmer P. Grierson
Circulation Mgr.....E. Ray Johnson
A. R. Johnson, Jr. ....Emerson Smith
Edgar L. Jaffa ...... W. T. Hollands
hushed down in the stands when the
great "Germany" limped to the side-
lines on that tragic day in 1908. While
there was plenty of room for suspicion.
we gave Pennsylvania the benefit of
the doubt. Let Pennsylvania now take
"This is football," says the writer,
"the kind that has enabled Penn to beat
Michigan." It is not the kind played
at Michigan. We draw a broad dis-
tinction between drilling a team espe-
cially to stop Schultz and drilling one
to "hurt" (how mildly suggestive!)
Even though this statement be with-
out basis it nevertheless calls our at-
tention to one style of athletics, a
style with which we cannot have the
slightest sympathy. If Pennsylvania,
or any other institution, has any such
attitude toward intercollegiate con-
tests we say drop that school from our
We do not care how great an attrac-
tion the teams of that institution may
provide, we do not care how exciting
contests they may furnish, if their
methods are not characterized by
sportsmanship we want none of them.
We want to play the game; we want
to play it hard. Michigan teams have
not been in the habit of quitting. We
are ready to back them under the
Marquis of Queensbury rules; but if
that is the game, we want them to
compete under the rules applicable to
the game. If our team is superior
physically we want that superiority to
show. If it is not, we are willing to
have the players carried out on stretch-
ers, but we want to know that they
went down in a fair fight, not in a foul
To allow a Michigan team to com-
pete with a team that does not hold
to the ideal of clean sport is degrad-
ing Michigan and her athletics. Our
It is a thin'
319 E. Huron
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TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1911.
Night Editor-Oscar Beckmann.
fa br cs.
Opponents, Fair and Foul.
The following paragraph led the
first column of the athletic page of
"The Philadelphia Inquirer" on No-
"The last time that Penn went out
to Michigan to tackle Yost and his
team, the latter had a giant playing
center named Schultz. He was a great
All-American center, but on that day
-he Penn forwards were instructed to
hurt Schultz. They hurt him. . By
smashing into him every time a play
went off, whether Schultz was in it or
not, they wore him down. It was al-
most pitiful to see that giant slowly
but surely weakening. Long before
the game was up he was stretched on a
pile of blankets on the side lines. This
is football, and it is the kind of foot-
ball that has enabled Penn, with infe-
rior teams physically, to nearly al-
ways lick Michigan."
This statement, signed by the sport-
ing writer of a responsible metropoli-
tan daily, though unofficial, is entitled
to attention. Charges of foul play were
athletics can be our pride not so long
as they are successful but only so long
as they are clean, clean absolutely
without taint in spirit. It is the duty
of our athletic authorities to see that
such teams do not find opportunity to
insult our sportsmanship. It is the
duty of the student body to see that our
athletics afe kept clean. Now that
the time is approaching to arrange our
schedules it is time to consider these
things. Let us consider our guests
before we invite them.
NOTICE TO THE MEMBERS OF THE
Public nc tice is hereby given that a special
meeting of the members of the Michigan Union
will be h:Id at 7:30 P. M. on Tuesday, Nov-
ember zf, g191, at Waterman Gymnasium for
the purpose of considering amendments to
Articles V and VII of the Articles of Asso-
ciation of the Michigan Union and for the
further purpose of considering the following
amendments to the Constitution of said cor-
AMENDMENTS TO THE CONSTITUTION
Article III is to be amended to read as fol-
"Section 1. All men who are students in
actual residence at the University of Mich-
igan, Alumni, Regents, members of the sev-
eral faculties and officers of the University
of Michigan may become members of the
association upon the payment of the annual
"Section II. (a) Any person eligible to mem-
bership as provided in the preceding section
may become a life member on payment of
fifty dollars ($30).
(b) Any person eligible to membership
as provided in the preceding section may be
come a life member on payment of fifty dollars
($So) payable in the following manner: ten
dollars ($1o) to be paid at the time of apnli-
cation for membership and forty dollars ($4o)
payable in four equal annual installments, said
installments to become due and payable on one
two, three and four years from the date of
such application. Such applicants for mem-
bers, ip shall be entitled to all privileges and
subject to all the obligations of full member-
ship from the date of first payment, provided,
(Continued or page 3)
I FULLER &
S. W. Cor.
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