ike Another's he
Daily-Subscribe -- h
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1911.
s Secret Session With
to Prepare For Game
Farmers in Lansing
LL TO BE PUT
00 Rooters Have Bought Tickets
to Go to Game on Cheap
-* * * *
* * * *
-ters' Special leaves M. C
t at 8:45 A. M., arrives Lan-
10:45 A. M. Leaves Lan-
7:30 P. M. Arrives Ann A' -
):30 P. M. Fare, $1.00. Re-
d seat, $1.00.
* * * * * * * *
WOMEN TllI1Vi MEN ARE BETTER.
Many Opine that Men are Superior
Despite the cordial invitation that
was extended by- the management of
the Daily to the women of the uni-
versity, asking them to try for places
on the reportorial staff, no women
have ventured to announce themselves
as candidates for a position. In fact,
most of the women, whohave been
seen in regard to the matter, declare.
that they are not anxious to have a
representative of their sex on the
sheet, because the men have handled
the news in a satisfactory manner.
No women can be found who are
particularly interested in the news-
paper game. There are some who
have literary aspirations but they
seem to prefer the magazines rather
than the daily papers as a means of
exercising their talents. Most of them
are apparently afraid of the many dif-
ificulties that are attendant upon a
newspaper woman and have no desire
to write the news of the day, prefer-
ing to devote their time to the critical
essays and short stories.
"We have no desire to have a woman
representative on the Daily," said
Miss Edna Thuner, president of the;
Women's League. "While we believe
that it is only fair to allow any girl
the chance to make a place on the
staff, we have no objection to the men
handling any of the news connected
with the women's affairs on the cam-
"In fact, the men seem better able
to handle it than the average woman.
Of course, there may be some women
who are especially fitted for that kind
of work but I have not seen any of
them who want to work on the Daily.
As long as the news is handled as well
as it has been, we shall not makeany
effort to have a woman represULative
placed on the staff."
FIVE CANDIDATES TO ENTER
RACE FOR LAW PRESIDENCY.
FRESHMEN TO MEET
Today's Appointments Have
Been on Gridiron Since Mid-
dle of Last Month
WILL STARTOCTI 23
Interclass Football Manager
Fixes Dates for Gridiron
COLE ANNOUNCES FRESH LINE-UP [ASSIGNED
.d closed gates, Yost sent his
rough their final drill before
A. C. game. No one was ad-
and it is altogether likely that
-ill be some new dope handed
he Farmers when the Wolver-1
Lansing. McMillan and Craig
ternated at quarter, and Craig
all probability start the ses-
ough McMillan is to have a
neup will be the same as start-
Case game with the exception
ell who will go in at right half.
ton will be on the side lines
here is an opportunity for a
k he will b4- put in so that ad-
can be taken of his' proven
son was back in the practice
erson was on the job of pass-
ball. Almendinger's knee is
e so that he can play at least
four hundred tickets have been
'eady for the trip to Lansing
team will leave on the same
at carries the rooters.
and Wells will be on the ends;a
ad Almendinger, guards;. Pat-
enter; Craig, quarter; Thom-
1; Carpell and Torbet, halves;
m will return on the special
hat carries the rooters and
get in here about ten o'clock.
r Laws Make Nominations
ations for offices in the junior
ss were made at a meeting
sterday afternoon. The elec-
b be held on Monday.
ollowing are tentative selec-
T. W. Lannigan, Burke Shar-
:sident; R. J. Setzer, Stanley
,.vice-president; J. R. Conley,
y; M. P. Kuhr, R.'E. Bostick,
r; G. D. Kelley, oratorical del-
. McCarthy, football manager;
Barringer, baseball manager;
rcer, track manager; Richard
girl choruses are a decidely
ature of the students' operaE
rniversity of Kansas.
irls at the university of Iowa'
ining a second annual public
ton and Syracuse have added
ory swimming to their curric-
In tackling Mt. Union college this
afternoon on Ferry field, the Michigan
freshmen meet a team that has al-
ready played two games and won them
both by decisive scores. The team
from Alliance, O., has been in the field
since the 'middle of September and
the mettle of Coach Cole's proteges
is sure to be tested.,
Coach Bob Dawson of the Mt. Un-
ion eleven has succeeded in devel-
oping a strong team. In spite of the
fact that the Mt. Union scrubs put it
over the regulars in the first scrim-
mage of the season a few weeks sago.
Dawson rounded his men into , uch
good shape that they defeated Betha-
ny college 46 to 0 on September 30,
and Buchtel college 9 to 0 on October
7. The lineup, which the Mt. Union
team will use this afternoon is the
same which has been used right along
and which appeared in yesterday's
Coach Cole has picked the following,
men to appear in the All-Fresh line-
up: Hadden, Nichol or Tession, L. E.;
Raynsford, L. T.; Merritt, Paisley,.
L. G.; Leahey, C.; Traphagan, Cole,
R. G.; Musser, Tully, R. T.; Lyon,
Johnson, R. E.; Kellar, Bushnell, Q.;
Collette, R. H. Smith, L. H.; J. M.
Smith, Jenks, F. B.; Bell Hughitt, R.
The officials swill be Edmunds, Ref-
eree; and Smith, Umpire.
The freshmen appeared before the
eligibility committee last night to get
squared away for the game.
STEAMBOAT MANAGERS HERE
TO INSPECT BIG SHIP MODEL.
The schedule of inter-class football
games has been announced by Inter-
Class Football Manager Maurice Toul-
me. According to. the schedule the
first of the inter-class games will be
played Monday, October 23, and the
season will close Saturday, November
11, when the campus championship
will be decided.
Inter-Class Manager Toulme has al-
so announced special rules to govern
the games. Class team managers are
required first to take special note of
the schedule, and then within the next
three days to make an appointment
with Dr. May, director of Waterman
gym, to have the members of their
respective teams examined. By Wed-
nesday, Oct. 18 the managers must
hand to the interclass manager a list
of men eligible for their respective
teams. Each manager must get the
qualifications of each of his mean
from the faculty. The captains of the
class teams must be elected before
Saturday, October 21.
'A meeting of the various class team
managers was held yesterday after-
noon at the Athletic association offices.
All the managers did not turn out,
however, and they take special heed
of the above mentioned rules. The
INT , CLASS FOOTBALL SCEDULE
Junior Lits vs Soph Lits, Monday,
Senior Lits vs winner, Monday, Oct.
Junior Medics vs Soph Medics, Fri-
day, Oct. 27.
Junior Engineers vs Soph Engin-
eers, Saturday, Oct. 28. (Morning)
Junior Laws vs Senior Laws, Tues-
day, Oct. 24;
Senior Medics vs winner, Monday,
Dents v Pharmics, Thurday, Oct.
Senior Engineers vs winners, Tues-
day, Oct. 31.
Winners of Dent-Pharmic vs win-
ners of Law game, Wednesday, Nov.
Lits vs Engineers, Saturday, Nov. 6.
Medics vs winner Dent-Pharmic-
Law, Monday, Nov. 8.
Final game to be played Saturday,
Nov. 11 as preliminary to the All-
Fresh game on the Varsity gridiron.
Cornell Model for Australians.
Cornell University is to be the mod-
el for a new University at Perth, Aus-
tralia. An expert was sent to Cornell
from Australia to investigate the Cor-
A "hum" is the novel term used at,
Dartmouth to designate what corres-
ponds to the senior sing at Michigan.
The student council of the Universi-
ty of Kansas has decided on a Stu-
dents' Union copied after the club;
house at 0. S. U.
AXE-WIELDERS IVEN W kROE
Forester's Quarters Will Be Moved
Into Engineering Building.
The forestry department is, to have
a new home. Three rooms on the top
floor and a laboratory on the ground
floor of the engineering building, to-
gether with the laboratory in the Eco-
nomics building, already in use, will
constitute the new quarters for the
foresters. Two of the three rooms
on the fourth floor of the engineering
building will be used as class rooms.
One of these will also be used as a
meeting place for the Forestry club.
The third room on this floor is being
fitted up as an office for Professor
Filibert Roth, and as a place for the
The growth of the forestry depart-
ment, as well as the demand for class
rooms for the literary department,
has necessitate'd the - removal of the
forestry department from University
hall, where it has been located
for a number of years.
Just when the foresters will- take
possession of their new quarters is
not certain, although some classes are
already meeting in the engineering'
building. Some alterations are being
made, pending which, most of the
classes in forestry are meeting in
room 401, N. W.
DAMAGE SUIT ARISING FROM
"JOY RIDE" IS NOW SETTLED.,
Parties in the suit brought againsti
Wiliam Goetz and Daniel Haas, local
saloon keepers, by George Woods,I
owner of the automobile which was
damaged during a student "joy ride"
last winter, affected a settlement of
the case out of court yesterday. It
is understood that the defendants were
compelled to settle for the damages
to the machine.
Woods alleges that )Goetz and Haas
sold liquor to the student who damag-
ed the machine. He used the Warner
-Crampton law, which prohibits the
sale of liquor to -a student, as legal
proof to make the defendants settle.
ELECTIONS TAKE PLACE
Three Men Tie In Nominat
By Junior Medic
nominations were h
law, senior medic, sE
Five men were nominated for pres-
ident by the senior law class at the
meeting held yesterday afternoon. The
nominees were Harold Curtis, Robert
Tipping, Roscoe Bonisteel, Raymond
Fryberger and C. E. Lewis. The only
nominee for first vice-president was
John Thomas. C. A. Norris was named
for second vice-president with no one
in opposition. Secretary George
Brand of last year, and treasurer Gil-
bert Sanders, were both retained for
the ensuing year. P. H. Cole and N.
H. Tracy were nominated for sergeant
at arms. The nominations for the
athletic managers were as follows:
Football manager, Robert Burns and.
Myer Morgan; baseball manager, Al-,
bert Norcop; track manager, Raymond
Cooper, Glenn Madison, and A. Kins-
bury;. basketball manager, Paul Gay-
FLAG PLACED AT HALF MAST
IN RESPECT FOR EX-REGENT.
The campus flag was at half mast
yesterday in respect to the death of
Dr. Herman Kiefer of Detroit, former
regent of the university and professor
emeritus of medicine.
Dr. Kiefer, who died on Thursday
at his home, was regent from 1889 un-
til 1902. Upon his resignation he was
appointed professor emeritus of med-
icine in recognition of his services.
Regent Levi Barbour, President
Hutchins and Dean Victor Vaughan
were present at the funeral services
held in Detroit yesterday.
Demonstrations and experiments
are being made in the naval tank IV
the engineering: building on a model
which is expected to be the largest
passenger steamboat ever built in'the
United States. The model was de-
signed by Frank Kirby, of Detroit, and
when the results are tabulated they
will be used in the constructions of a
steamboat for use on the Hudson riv-
Some of the most important steam-
boat managers in the country will
meet here today for the purpose of
viewing the experiments that are be-
ing conducted and to inspect the naval
To Take Part In Elections.
The students of Princeton are pre-
paring to take an active part in the
coming New Jersey elections.
Moving pictures of the Cornell foot-,
ball team were made last Thursday.
They are the first films of a college
team on record.
Four hundred fraternity men will
attend an inter-fraternity banquet at
the University of Minnesota on Octo-
The sophomores at Indiana hauled
down the flag guarded by the fresh-
men in less than two minutes, in the
Bullet Missed Safe Blowers.
The bullet, which it was supposed
had lodged in the safe-cracker who
recently blew up the vault in the see-
retary's offee, was found imbedded in
the office railing a day or two ago,,
when the janitor was dusting out the
room. The last signs of the safe'
wrecking were obliterated yesterday
when a window in the secretary's pri-'
vate office and a picture, both damaged
by bullets, were repaired.
Old Quarters Prove Too Small.
As stated in the Daily yesterday
morning, the class in Philosophy 1,
has been forced to move into. larger
quarters because of the inadequacy
of the room formerly used. Through
the kindness of Dean Bates of -the
law department, the class will here-.
after meet. on Tuesdays and Thurs-
days at 8 in Room G (second floor of
the law building).-
Woolsack Elects Ten Members.
Woolsack elected ten members
Thursday night. The following men
were elected: John Gutnecht, C. P.
Morris, J. G. Kennedy, Hector Young,
Charles Wagner, J. M. Butler, James
Cleary, W. D. Knight, W. T. Hoffman
and Maurice Sugar.
Can Get Advance Credit Today.
Freshmen applicants for advance
credits should consult Registrar Hall.
at his office' hours either today or
for law, junior medic, and junior
gineer classes yesterday. The se
pharmics will nominate Monday af
noon. Two men were nominated
each office to be filled. The res
Senior law-R. E. Metz, Ar
Senior'Medic-Wm. Edmunds, F
Senior homeop-Lucas He
Junior medic-A tie between 1
Marshall, W. H. McClure, and C
Junior engineer-Wm. T. Schepe
Jacob Crane, Merl Taber, and Fr
All classes will elect student co
cilmen on Monday.
POWERFUL SPEAKER BOOKEI
TO LECTURE HERE SUND
The Rev. Clement G. Clarke,
will speak before the Y. M. C. A. S
day evening, as well as in the Con
gational Church morning and evet
comes to the university with a wv
earned reputation as a powe
speaker with a message for col
men! Mr. Clarke is a Kansas .
who went to Yale, graduating v
the class of 1895 and thereafter sp.
ing three years in Yale Grad
School, specializing in Mathema
and Philosophy, before entering
Divinity School of Yale. For the
eight years he has been ministe
the First Congregational Churci
Minneapolis, a church nearby
university and numbering Presi
Cyrus Northrop among its memi
Engineers Make First Trip.
Members of the engineering s
ety will make a trip of inspection
Detroit, Windsor and Walkerville
day. This is the first trip of they
and will include visits to some of
manufacturing plants in the diffe
places. Professors C. A. Ellis and
E. Greene will accompany the part
Soler Called Before Commissio
Prof. Herbert Sadler,' of the en
eering department, was called to C
cago yesterday to testify before
Mississippi Waterways Commission
regard to a canal construction un
consideration. He will return to
The New York State club will h
its annual smoker Friday night a
at the clubhouse, corner Hill
State streets. All men from I
York are invited.
S. L. A. has made two
one of which is
S. L. A's.
There never, was such
opportunity for ticketse1
before. Big oommisslo
and good prospects. 4
tickets in U. Hall today
Another awnd Bigger On. Coming
are going to fill U.