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October 22, 1911 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1911-10-22

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

he

Michigan

Daily

A Reliable Directory
Reliable Bus

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Ao

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1911.

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WHAT THE COACHES SAY.
We were defeated-that's all. As
to the Michigan team, I have no-
thing to say. I have all that I can
do to attend to my own. Possi-
bly my boys were out-weighed.
Vaughn.
It was a fairly well fought game
Ohio was plucky; they fought when
their line was being torn to pieces.
We nae lots of mistakes and our
play w"as far from being satisfac-
tory. There was some improve-
ment over last week but there is
room for a lot more.
Yost.

I Battle

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1i.

VIDUAL STAR.

Show Best
Bi, flogle

>f past scores
s the Wolver-
e yesterday by1
h for the first
ough the game
of those of the
risitors seemed
wares at first
ninutes of the
eatening all of
. Foss tried for
a the ball went
ch of the other
d however and
tle that saved
he ball was on
ey were on the

MOTHER WOULD SAVE HER CHILD
"My Daughter Must Not Hear Burns,"
Cries Tortured Parent.
(The Daily assumes no responsibility
for sentiments expressed in com-
mnications.)
Editor, The Michigan Daily:-
>I see by your paper that Mr. Burns,
a detective, has been appointed to
speak in University Hall by the S. L.
A. This is undoubtedly an outrage.
To think that, after I should buy two
tickets, they could do such a thing. I
can't see how they could.
a girl, here, to educate. I have spent
a girl here to educate. I have spent
my whole life keeping such influences
away from her. She has never been
allowed to read "Nick Carter" orbany
of those horrible blood and thunder
novels about detectives. And to think
now, after all my pains, I must either
sell my tickets or bring her to this.
My daughter must not hear Burns.
I demand that Mr. Burns be recall-
ed.
Can't the authorities do something?
These boys, there are ten of them in
my house, will no doubt go. They all
have tickets.
I hereby demand now that this mat-
ter lie put up to President Stanley and
Regent Yost, and if these gentlemen
or some of the other men who are run-
ning the college won't do anything, I
am going to sell my tickets.
Very truly,
AN ANXIOUS MOTHER.,,

WOULD ADVISE GERMAN'TRAINING'
Mme. Gadski Thinks Students of Mu-
sic Should Study Abroad.
I believe that Germany offers a bet-
ter opportunity for American singers
than does America," said Mme. Gadski
in answer to the question, "Should
American students go abroad for their
education?" "In America, we have two
opera houses," she said, "the Metro-
politan in New York, and Mr. Dippel's
place in Chicago. In Germany, how-
ever, every little town like this (Ann
Arbor), has an opera house in which
young singers get their start.
"Of course, I don't want to say that
there are not very good teachers here,
but still the student has no chance to
get the necessary' experience. If a
young singer is preparing for the ccv-
cert stage, then there is not so great
a need for her to go abroad.
Mme. Gadski said she was delighted
with her reception here, and she would
much rather sing before a university
audience than any other.
SELECT MANAGERS
OF VARSITY TEAMS
Good, Williamson and Moehl-
man Chosen to Guide Des-
tiny of Our Athletics

SOPH PATER THINKS RUSH FINE *
Visiting Westerner Likes Michigan *
Ways and is Rush Enthusiast. *
Mud, showers of flour, and all those
other flying accessories of yesterday's *
underclass flag scrap, didn't trouble *
Mr. F. H. Fogerty, of Portland, Ore- *
gon in the least. Sheer excitement *
brought him from the side-lines out *
into the thickest of the conflict before *
the smoke had scarce cleared from *
the opening pistol shot. And there he *
stayed until the fall of the last flag. *
"No, I'm not an alumnus," were his *
words to the man who pinned an offi- *
cial's badge on the lapel of his coat. *
"Wish I were though: Came all the *
way from Portland-two thousand*
miles-to see this rush, and the team, *
and the school. Got a boy in that *
scrap-don't know where-but in that *
pile somewhere. He's a sophomore- *
second year here.
"How do I like this rush? Fine! *
Best thing I ever saw. And the team? *
Well, : m going to see the team this *
afternoon. The school? Just you
wait till I get back to Portland. I'll *
have half the town back here in Ann *
Arbor attending school. It's - got *
them all beat to death." *
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JURISTIS CHOOSE
CLASS OFFICIALS:
Senior and Junior Laws Hold
Annual Elections, Large
Vote Cast

He Who Swipes The Daily
Once there was a Red-Haired
Philosopher who ruminated thus
within himself: "If I expend
Two Bones Four Bits upon the
Daily, I shall be out exactly
Two Bones Four Bits. Why not
cop the Sheet next Door?"
Which he did every morning at
Seven Bells.
A certain good Philanthropist,
with Anarchistic Eccentricities
came down to the Office where
basks the Titled One of our Pa-
per. "Advertise" he roared "for
a Red-Haired Private Secretary,
Salary Forty Plunks and Pick-
ings."
Now the Sheet next door to the
Philosopher's Domicile was the
property of an Auburn-Topped
Contemporary, who arose in his
Might at Six Bells and at last
managed to get his Paper. So
when at Seven Bells the Red-
Haired Philosopher came across
to cop the Daily, the Enraged
One of the Auburn Top handed
the Philosopher a Black Eye.
A week hence, as the Philoso-
pher was convalescing, he heard
that his Auburn-Topped Con-
temporary had accepted the An-
archistic Secretaryship at Forty
Plunks and Pickings.
Moral: Buy your own Daily.

1914 Has EasyTime Wi
men in Annual Ruw
turing _Three Poh
Mark for Enthusias
SOPHS GET 17 CANES I
Freshman Leader is Kidn
day Night and Impri
Until Rush is OT
For the first time in ma
freshman class yesterday n
Ferry field after an unde

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CAMPUS FABLES
by our own George Ade

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SOPHOMORES
ANNIHILATE

CLASS

I

Fre-
e for

RUSH KEEPS MANY VOTERS AWAY I NO SENIOR PRESIDENT PICKED

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te first touch-
es of the sec-
all had been

Conklin
was no
od but
eye ter-
en time
ie Ohio-
5 yard
15 yards

second quarter
an over it till

three minutes of the
[ichigan scored again,
air route when Bogle
from the 36 yard line
c formation. Thomson
.ck-off 25 yards. The
irough an interchange
was a see saw affair
in the centerof the
ides punting frequent-
Jarpel and Craig had
1 to the 20 yard line
i failed to gain and
led back for another
hie ball was blocked
Pontius recovered it.
) to Ohio's 5 yard line
3rs held for downs and
from the Wolverines.
ed to punt from behind-
ine but Bogle blocked
-onklin fell on it for
hdown of the day. He
point when he kicked
e were but a few plays
uarter as time was all
period ended with the
in's possession on her
ed on Page 4.)

Elect Officers for Coming Year.
About 75 Ferris Institute alumni
held their first 1911-1913 meeting Fri-
day night at which officers . for the,
year were elected, and plans for future
events were discussed. It is the in-
tention of the club to hold a banquet
the early part of next semester at
which Professors Ferris and Messe-
link will speak. The officers elected
are: P. L. Potter, president; A. G.
Alber, vice-president; E. M. Sharpe,
secretary, and G. C. Tremmel, treas-
urer.
S. C. A. Cabinet To Dine In Detroit.
Members of the S. C. A. cabinet will
attend a banquet to be given at the
Wayne Pavillion in Detroit tomorrow
evening, under the auspices of the
"Men and Religion" movement.
Invites Large Crowd to Pennsy Game.
With the idea of drawing a record
crowd here on November 18, the Ath-
letic association is sending out over
eight thousand circulars concerning
the Pennsylvania game to the alumni
and alumni associations throughout
the country.
Inter-Class Football Begins Monday.
The first of the inter-class football
games will be staged on South Ferry
field, Monday, October 23, at 4 P. M.,
when the senior and junior lits clash.
Karl Matthews will referee and Clar-
ence Sessions will umpire.

The annual fall election of the ath-
letic association held yesterday morn-
ing to fill the offices of baseball, track
and interscholastic managers resulted
as follows:
Baseball manager-Earl F. Good, '12
lit, of Nahma, Mich.
Track manager-Harold B. William-
son, '13 E, of Detroit.
Interscholastic manager-Arthur B.
Moehlman, '12 lit, of Detroit.
Each of the successful candidates
was elected by a comfortable majori-
ty. The number of votes cast was a
trifle less than last year when between
eight and nine hundred members .vot-
ed. The per cent. voting was not as
large as expected as the Athletic As-
sociation now consists of about eight-
een hundred students. The rush pre-
vented a large number of underclass-
men from voting.
Manager Announces Engagement.
Homer Heath, manager of the Mich-
igan Union, and Miss Katharine May
Rider, announced their engagement be-
fore the girls of the Pi Beta Phi soror-
ity at a luncheon given at the Union
at nine o'clock last evening.
The girls at Oklahoma are practic-
ing organized cheering for the football
season.

Out of the 179 votes cast for presi-
dent in the senior'law class yesterday,
R. O. Bonisteel received 57, R. H.
Fryberger 45, B. H. Reck 39 and R.
Tipping 38. As no candidate polled a
majority of the votes cast, another
election will have to be held to vote{
on the two highest men, according to
the amendment to the class constitu-
tion that was adopted Friday.
The men elected to the other posi-
tions are as follows: First vice-pres-
ident, J. D. Thomas; second vice-pres-
ident C. A. North; secretary, G. E.
Braid; treasurer, Gilbert Sanders;
sergeant-at-arms, N. A. Tracy; foot-
ball manager, P. T. Gaynor; track
manager, G. R. Madison; oratorical
delegate, T. J. Davis.'
The junior law elections resulted as
follows: President, Burke Shartel;
vice-president, A. S. Newhall; secre-
tary, J. R. Conley; treasurer, W. H..
Kuhr; oratorical delegate, G. D. Kel-
ly; sergeant-at-arms, R. E. Bostick;
football manager, V. L. McCarthy;
baseball manager, L. H. Barringer;
basketball manager, W. P. Nelson; and
track manager, E. J. Mercer.
A department of Oriental Language
has been established at Pittsbpirgh
University. Siamese for missionaries
will be among the new subjects.

* * * * * *
'I

Canape of Sardines.
Chicken Okra a la Creole.
Celery. Queen Olives.
Fried Filet of Trout.
Shoestring Potatoes
Roast Young Turkey, Cranberry Sauce
Roast Prime Rib of Beef, Natural
Gravy.
Potatoes Permentier
Stringed Beans.
Candied Sweet Potatoes.

Union Serves Special Dinnet.
Following is the menu offered
the Union today:

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ate

test, utterly vanquished. It
class of 1914 which broke t
otonous chain of freshman v
administering to '15 a drubbir
established its undoubted su
over the yearlings. The f
were literally "wiped out"
events, thesophomores notho
turing all. three poles in the
winning the cane spree as we]
While an unusually large c
sophs turned out for yesterda
they were outnumbered by t
men and the contest became
of htrategy and grit against :
Scarcely a minute after the i
Referee Conklin's revolver
nounced that the contest had
sophomore had torn the "M
which streamed from the cer
The west pole fell after nine m
utes of fighting and there w
nine minutes left when the
was taken.
The freshmen were the fir
rive. The line divided into t
tions, one surrounding 'eacl
poles in a position of defen
first year men were all ready
fore the sophs appeared.
Immediately upon arriving
omores formed two sections
each side of the field, and the
began. Contrary to the exp
of the freshmen and the ec
second year men advanced to
dle pole. Here another surpri
store for the unsuspecting
for as soon as the attackir
were within a few feet of
each sophomore drew from
his jersey a small bag of fio
he threw at the freshmen. Z
which formed blinded the
for the moment and before t
.recover a soph was well st
wards the top of the pole.
A wild rush then began for
pole where a fierce battle en
soph had climbed more than
up the pole when his strer
way and unable to go highe
to the ground. Finally after
utes the banner was torn dc
last pole fell after about ter
of hard fighting on both side
Sophs Clean up in Ca
Thirty of the huskiest me
class were matched in pairs
gle for the three-foot canes
Council had provided. Whes
lutes of "spreeing" were over
Imen had won nine canes

Salad Macedoine.

Pont Neuf.

Maple Ice Cream and
Cake.

Demi Tasse.

11rsb'terian Churcb
FREE COURSES FOR STUDENTS, FIRST SEMESTES 1911=12

Select Girls to Pass on Junior Play.
Four members of the Junior class
of girls have been selected as follows
to compose the committee on this
yyear's Junior Girls' Play: Ethel
Jones, Dorothy Maier, Ruth Post and
Julia Dillingham. A number of girls
are at work at. present in competition
to write the choice play, which will
be selected by a committee composed
of Mrs. Jordan and Mr. H. R. Kenyon.
The Junior Girls' Play will be pre-
sented on two occasions this year for
the benefit of the Senior Girls, and
once at the Women's league Banquet
in the spring.

1.
3.
3s

Life of Jesus. Men's class, 12:10,
Dr. French.
Class for University Women, Sun.
12:10.
Applied Christionity, McMillan
Hall Thurs: 6:45 for men and
women. Rev. L. A. Barrett

4.
5.
6.

India Awakening. McMillan
Hall, Mon. 6:45. Dr. French
The Preparation for Christian Ser-
vice. McMillan Hall, Dr.
French.
The Moslem World, Newberry
Hall, Wed. 4-5

r
t

sophs, seventeen, while
were still struggling.
Following the conch
spree a series of petty f
gan which continued al
(Continued on i

i

M. C A.

PERHAPS you don't'care a plugged nickle about the present day value of the Christian religion ,to the
tical business man. In that case, quit reading this and roll another pill; chances are that he
give the same leaded coin of the realm for you when you strike him for a job. But, in case y
care to know something about a factor that is daily becoming of more and more vital inter
business men, both from a personal and a business standpoint, it might pay you to hear wh
chief statistician of the New York Central lines, Prof. Henry C.- Adams, has discovered and i
about the subject, Dewberry Hall, Tonight, Sunday, Oct. 22, at 6:30.

1 1 ,.

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