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October 04, 1911 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1911-10-04

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Michi

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1911.

COMMENCES SECOND YEAR AS PRESIDENT.

S

Will Present
4rtists This
on

BOOKED.

nice de Pas-
a single pre-

CASE HAS ONLY 4 VETERA]
Recruits FIll Position on Team C
Cleveland, 0., Oct. 3.-Four of
men who fought in the 3 to 3 b
of 1910 will wear the Case cc
when the Cleveland school w
Michigan Saturday in the foullte
annual gridiron clash. The vete
are Kipka, end, and Goss and R
alternating at quarter and end,
Slater, halfback. Recruits fill the
maining positions.
With but four second players in
game the Case eleven is appare
much weakened, yet the Case supl
ers are backing their team to
the Wolverines a good early-se
battle. Coach Scott's team is I:
fighting trim right now, and wi
strong line and a fast, shifty b
field the recruit eleven stands r
to give Michigan as tough an a
ment possible.
The players Scott will send ago
Michigan in the first struggle on
ry field will be picked from the
lowing: Kipka, Goss and Fra
ends; Frehauf, Glazer, Boleay
Williams, tackles; Weiler and
sons, guards; Randall and We
center; Goss and Roby, quarter;
ter, Kenyon and McAfee, halves;
Marsh and McAfee fullback.
First Reception for Girls.
Mrs. Jordan, dean of women,
give her first reception to fresb
girls Friday afternoon at 4:00 o'c
in Barbour gymnasium.
UNDERCLASSMEN INDULGE IN
A LITTLE "POLITE" HAZ:
Hazing of the "pat your wrist"
riety furnished mild excitement
night for the few who indulged
the several spectators who happy
to be present. Some seven of the
class of '15, formed class ties
bonds of friendship while doin
cakewalk together through t:
streets boasting the most mud and
teatest pools of water. To ascer
who was having the best part of
fun-the fresh or their tormento
would be a problem baffling solut
and the party broke up with everyt
happy.

for

Ilarry Burns 1iitchi'~, L.D.

I'

OHIO

STATE WORKS HARD
TO VANISH OTTERBEIN.

gen-
e the
,11 by

' all unreserv

ng October 19, and
he pre-festival se-
.e demaining seats
Lrning the regular
twenty-five cents

All seats which shall not have been
eserved will be at the disposal of
he regular three-dollar ticket hold-
rs. It is to be understood that this
eservation does not apply to the May
'estival Concerts.
Prof. Wagner No't Back Yet.
Professor Wagner, of the Spanish
epartment, will not meet his classes
ntil the twenty-sixth of October. For
ae present Professor Wagner's class-
s, with the exception of courses four,"
even, and eleven, will be conducted
y Mr. Lyon, course four by Mr. Ken-
on, and the other classes will not
neet until Professor Wagner's re-1

COLUMBUS, 0., Oct. 3.-Ohio State
had difficulty in Saturday's game
had difficulty in defeating Otterbein
in Saturday's game on Ohio field and
the Westerville school kept up its rep-
utation for giving 0. S. U. a close bat-
tle. The score by which the State
team gained the victory was 6 to 0.
Practice for the State eleven has been
rather elementary so far, but stffer
work to get the team in the best'shape
for the Michigan game October 21 will
be the order from now on.
WILL INVESTIGATE COLLEGES.
Federal Education Bureau's Cam-
paigns not for Muckraking.
WASHINGTON, D. C., Oct. 3.-The
United States Bureau of Education
will within the next year conduct an
investigation of American colleges
and universities for the purpose of
their classification according to the
work they do,, the type of student they
produce, and the value of their bach-
elors' certificates as a qualification for
graduate work. The results of this
investigation will be embodied in a re-
port based upon catalogs and state-
ments as well as the investigation.
The object of this investigation was
at first thought to be of a muck-raking
nature, for the purpose of ferreting out
the so-called "Degree Mills." The
real reason for the move is the request
of the Association of American Uni-
versities at its meeting in Charlotts-
ville last year. Visits have already
been made to the leading graduate
schools of the country, and all the
will be visited.,

EARLY CORNELL GAMES GIVE
PROMISE OF STRONG ELEVEN.
ITHACA, N. Y., Oct. 3.-Cornell'
backers are confident that the team is
representing the Red this season is
in no means inferior to the teams of
other years. Their confidence is bas-
ed on the form displayed in the open-
ing game against Alleghen when the
Pennsylvanians were humbled 35 to
0, and the later defeat of the strong
Colgate eleven by a 5 to 0 score.
The Cornell supporteds frankly ad-
mit that the Allegheny game was no
criterion on which to base a judgment
of the teams real caliber, but they be-
lieve the manner in which the backs
tore holes 'in the opposing line and
skirted the ends presages much for
the future.. The game with Colgate
was a hard fought battle and the Ith-
aans barely won it. Two field goals
from the boot of Quarterback Butler
gave the Red the victory after Cor-
nell had failed to carry the ball in-
side the Colgate 25 yard line. Nev-
ertheless the Cornell student body was
not discouraged as the worth of But-
ler in a pinch was established.
Banks to Charge Monthly Fee.
Those who are unfortunate enough
not to boast of a perpetual balance of
$50 in the local banks, will have to pay
25 cents a month to keep their loose
change in the bank or else take chan-
ces with it in their pockets. Such is
the new rule put into effect by all the
Ann Arbor banks and which will be
enforced by them.
And furthermore, all those who in-
tend to write checks must start the
account with at least $50. The rule
is the result of a host of small ac-
counts that required a lot of work.
with but little advantage to the banks.

DR. ANGELL

lore; and if
d down the week in addition to the 'following
men who reported to the coach Mon-
k game this day:
oach Smith Kuhr, Murphy, McLaughlin, Peter-
1 a stronger son, Gunn, Kaynor, Hanlon, Denni-
the Varsity son, Otis, Cyril Quinn, Madison, Faul-
ch, who had der, Morse, Shaw, McHale, Carpenter,
ar with his Langworthy, Post, Stone, Sage, Clark-
e out this son.

"I don't know what there is to be foll
said except that I'm back and-that tion
I've already handed in my subscrip- ly e
tion for the paper," were Dr. Angell's Dr.
words to the Daily representative who "2
called on him last evening. "My gen- and
eral health is about the same as it of,"
has always been." ces.
In the early part of last July, Dr. bag
Angell, accompanied by Prof. and tim
Mrs. M. L. D'Ooge, left for an extend- ber
ed trip abroad. Sweden, Norway, and of c
Russia were the countries visited. I
The rigors connected with railway lasi
travel in the land of the Czar proved Rob
a little too much for Dr. Angell, and trip
the arrivel of the party at Berlin was ienc

U

Is.

L.

A.

Buy Your
Ticket s

Now

U

On Sale Everywhere at $2.50] which includes Reservation. Price Is
than for years; Lectures better.

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