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November 28, 1911 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1911-11-28

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Musser Elected Captain Before Last
s Lead- Saturday's Game
of The list of the all-fresh players who
will receive sweaters and numerals
a have for their season's work, has not yet
fd un- been completed. Coach Cole is now
'00 in considering his men and will be ready
ions ofto select the players who will receive
. C. A. the awards within a day or two.
"They Just before Saturday's game, Musser
rest of regular tackle on the all-fresh eleven
of rthe was elected captain of the team. The
rip be- choice lay between Musser and Collette
a mat- Z ho has acted as captain in some of tho
previous games. Collette asked the
an the freshmen to vote for Musser as he was
hearts not certain he could finish the game'
profes- owing to his injured leg, and Musser
olitica was the choice for the captaincy.

Chicago Critics Place Men on All-
Western Eleven.
Almost before the close of the foot-
ball season the various dopesters
throughout the west began picking the
imaginary all star elevens. Their
choice is interesting. Michigan has
been recognized as a leading western
team and four Wolverines have
been honored with selection.
The Chicago Record Herald in its
choice picks three Wolverines for the
all-western eleven. Craig is placed at
half, Conklin at tackle and Wells at
end. Inasmuch as it is Craig's first
year the selection comes as a big hon-
or to him and is a prediction of a brill-
iant future. Wells is called by all the
best end in the west. The Chicago
Examiner varies a little in its pick and
places Wells at end and Thompson at
full, omitting Craig and Conklin.
Society Brings iwo Prominent
Frenchmen Here This

Yost and Bartelme May be in Chi-
cago Arranging Matters
The Minnesota game rumor keeps
springing up about the campus and
each day come little surprises that
seem to confirm the gossip. When the
Michigan team returned from Lincoln.
Director Bartleme and Coach Yost
were not with them and according to
the players, this pair stopped at Chi-
cago. It was also stated that it was or
business connected with Minnesota.
Such a thing seems plausible as the
Minnesota team was returning from
Illinois about that time and a confer-
ence of the powers would not seem


1 Trv-outs Last Night
Rick Three Additional


John Gutknecht, '13L, R. A. Collins,
'12, and R. J. Curry, '12, were the three
Varsity debaters chosen in the second
of the final tryouts for the Varsity de-
bating team last night. S. S. Grosner

was se

lected alternate.
judges were Registrar A G. Hall
E. C. Goddard, Prof. T. R. Runn-
r. B. A. Finney, Mr. G. P. Coler,
B. Wines. Rowland Fixel pre-

rof. Thos.
-y depart-!
ot neces-
He has
.ion of the
eaders in
ered that
the aver-

Each of the three successful candi-
dates is an old varsity debater, Gut-
k iecht and Curry being members of the
team which defeated Chicago here last
year, while Collins was a member of
the team which debated Northwestern.
In view of the fact that B. F. Reck, one
of the men chosen in the first of the
final tryouts Saturday night, was also
a member of the team which debated
Chicago last year, the personnel of
the two teams is already fixed. Gut-
knecht, Currey and Reck will debate
Northwestern here, while Fixel, Reck
and Cram will .journey to Chicago for
the clash there. Active preparations
f3r the contests will begin immediately.
Prof T..G. Trueblood wishes that all
orations for the Peace contest should
be handed in by December 5.
At'the meeting of the Collegiate Al-
umnae in Toledo Saturday, which
Dean Jordon attended, a short play
written by Mrs. Sarah Satterthwaite
Leslie '86, was acted by some of their
number. It was a satire on woman's
clubs. After the play .Michigan songs,
were sung and Dean Jordon was asked
to talk on the residence hall, following
which the question was discussed in-
formally. There were about thirty
Michigan alumnae present.
Prof, Scott's Lecture Postponed
Prof. Scott's lecture on "The Genesis
of Speecb," which was to have been de-
livered today is the psychological lab-
oratory at 2 o' lock is unavoidably
postponed until next Tuesday. It will
then be given at the same' hour and

Lectures to be given by M. Anatole
Le B'az, a prominent educator from
the University of Rennes, France, and
M. Louis Deimarre, secretary of the
American division of the alliance Fran-
caise v ill feature theannual program
of the Cercle Francaise this year. The
annual play which will be "Le Monde
ou l'on s'ennuye" by Edouard Pailler-
on, a number of lectures in French by
local professors and two social func-
tions for the benefit of associate mem-
bers of the club will constitute the
annual program.
All the numbers will be genuinely
French in their nature, and the society
will push further efforts than ever be-
fore in interesting student circles in
the French language. Dates have not
yet been finally set for the numbers
but these will be published in circu-
lars to be put out this week.
M. Anatole Le Braz, who will be the
first speaker of the course is not un-
known in America. Aside from having
made contributions to literature in
France he has made a lecture tour in
this country before, and having gained
such approbation as a speaker of
merit he was recalled to America this
year by a popular vote. His talk in
Ann Arbor will be on "Le Provencial-
isme dans la Litterature Francaise".
M. Louis Delamarre's name is fam-
iliar in America, as he is actively con-
nected with the organization of the
Alliance Francaise with headquarters
at New York, whose aim is to diffuse
an interest in the French language
in this country. This speaker makes
an annual lecture tour of the country
and carries in his repertory many in-!
teresting talks, among which "Le Ro-
man feuilleton" which he will give
here, has proven among the most pop-
"Le Monde ou l'on s'ennuye," a pop-
ular comedy by Edouard Pailleron will
be given on March 28 at the Whitney
by a cast of students chosen from the
ercle.I This comedy is especially
popular abroad and has gained no less
distinction than that of having been
played upon the stage of "La Comedie
Francaise" in Paris.
Among the local professors who will.
(Continued on page four)

at the northern university has c
ized into a demand for a gar
Michigan. The alumni have c
titions asking it, and Coach V
is not averse. Whem the Mi
team went to Wisconsin the
rooters wore placards in the
consigning the conference- to p
explored except by Dante and
ed the request by words and
It is sure that Michigan wa
game and if Minnesota jumps
land safely here.
According to gossip, the ga:
Nebraska last Saturday is prob
last post-season game that ,
will ever play. The athletic
ities were opposed to schedu
game but pressure was brought
by western alumni and the
signed. Now comes the reali2
the foolishness of the plan fc
igan gained nothing and lost I
If then, Nebraska is dropped
leave the logical date for a ga
Minnesota and this would c
an otherwise fine schedule.
Minnesota jumps theaconfer
means trouble for that orga
and results are hard to predic
one thing is certain and that
both schools want the game.
Attorney-general Intends Corm
To Finish Dispute
The question of a site for
Hill Auditorium will probabl
ally settled at the Wednesday
session of the court. At th
either attorney-general Kuhn
assistant will be here to have t
take some definite action. T
important issue of the case todo
ed to be in regard to the expo
which is to be allowed the d4
by the state. When the court
just what expenses are to be
him, it seems possible that t
steps toward the construction
new building can be at once t

e can
y thet

The dean
on account
)n, is forced

.ity does
an Clark.
forced to
n in col-

Gamma, the Michigan chapter of
Sigma Delta Chi, the national hpnorary
journalistic fraternity, added the fol-
lowing'"new members to its member-
shiproll last night: Frank Picard, Mau-
rice Toulme, John Townley, Loren Rob
inson, William Daugherty, Mack Ryan,
Joseph Fouchard, and Robert Gillett.
After the initiation, a banquet was
served at the Union.

romen receive higherj
he men is no sign that
capable than the setrn-
n have more latitude in
ses and so can shun the
'ussing' is the only form
rity that is wasteful."
'ake Two New Men.
e junior engineer society
'escott Brown and Paul

Senior Society Initiates Six
Senior Society initiated six
members Saturday evening after i
a banquet was served, Ellen M\
acting as toastmistress. The fo
ing toasts were responded to:
Initiates, Lyla Tubbs; As others
us, Agnes Delane; Nine to eleven.
guerite Wells.

YeYlls .
Yells ..





'rman and Barbour Gymnasiumn

to all students.

The Biggest Student Gat


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