Da1 A Reliable Directory of
I~iI ~ti 1 1 1Reliable Business Ilei
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1911.
ARE APPOINTED I
'UAL UNION SMOKER.1
OCTOBER NUMBER OF ALUMNUS
FEATURES MICHIGAN UNION..
CORNHUSKERS WILL CELEBRATE. ART
EXHIBIT OPENS TODAY.
Both Gyms Will be Used and the "Me k.! The October number of the Michigan
ins" Will be Freely Alumnus, out today, contains a num-
Dispensed. ber of interesting features. Nine full-
page illustrations and an article on
Four days' after the Nebraska game, the Michigan Union club house pro-
Tuesday, November 28, the Michigan ject are among the contents. Under
Union will entertain the 1911 football "Event and Comment," the various ac-
n and the entire male student
of the university in Waterman
Barbour gymnasiums. The occas-
will be the annual smoker, which}
iven each year at the end of the
ball season. The same plan of en-
inment that was used last year
be followed out again. Corn cob
s, cider, tobacco, and doghnuts
be plentiful.. The Union man-
nent is now in correspondence
various tobacco firms in an effort
ecure enough "makins" to sat-
the wants of 3,500 studients, who
attend the smoker. A short pro-
n of speeches will be arranged
but the "love feast" will be de-
d almost exclusively to the foot-
esident Matthew Blish announced
Smoker committees last night. The
wing men were appointed:
neral Chairman-Edward G.
rangements Committee - John
hart, S. S. Lawrence, H. M. Fonda,
ge Cram, H. B. Stover, John Otte.
eaker Committee-Harry Stein-
er, Gordon Stoner, Walter K. Tow-
ogram Committee-Ray Bassett
. Hughes, W. G. Kurr.
nance Committee-Thomas boran
. Van Auken, Henry Spring, Rolfe'
ning, Ralph Conger, Charley Bar-
tivities about the campus are discuss-
ed. Special articles concerning the
members of the faculties, and the his-
tory of the dental department, are in-
The Alumnus for October was edited
by Arthur J. Abbott, in the absence of
Editor W. B. Shaw, who is abroad. Mr.
Frank G. Tonpkins, of the rhetoric de-
partment, will edit the magazine for
November and December.
Wolverines to be Given Warm Re. Water Colors and. Pottery Will be
Nebraska alumni are already mak- The fourth annual exhibit of the
ing preparations to give the Michigan Ann Arbor Art association will open
team and the band a hearty reception, this evening at 8 o'clock in Memori-
on -the occasion of the Michigan-Ne- al hall. Water color paintings by Al-
braska game, November 25, at Lin- exander Robilson, and pottery of the
coln. Arthur J. Abbott, acting edi- Markham and Pewabic designs will
tor of the Alumnus, yesterday receiv- be on exhibition. Only members of
ed a letter from the alumni of Lincoln, the association will be admitted to-
inviting the Michigan team and band day, but beginning tomorrow and con-
to be the guests of honor at a mam- tinuing through November 8th, the ex-
moth banquet to be held on the night hibit will be open to all. The hoifrs
preceding the big game. for Sunday are 2 to 5.
The game with the Wolverines is An opening reception, for members
looked forward to eagerly out west, of the association, will be held this
as the event of Nebraska's football evening at 8 o'clock in Memorial hall.
season. Lincoln authorities are ex- Miss Emily Sadler will give a num-'
pecting large crowds from Omaha and ber of violin selections and Miss Grace
Kansas City to witness the contest. Johnson, of the School of Music, will
It is reported that two hundred mem- sing.
bers of the University of Michigan Mr. Robinson has the distinction of
Kansas City Club will go to Lincoln being an artist who never paints "for
on the day of the game. The club has the public," nor does he try to fill any
arranged for a special train by which popular demand in his work. Sinceri-
to make the trip to Nebraska's cap- ty is perhaps the most apt word to
ital city. apply to Robinson's efforts. 1
Women's A. A. Gives
The women's athletic
will give a dancing party
A BIG YEAR
at 8 o'clock. Admission
10 cents, outsiders 25
Elections Will be Held Under
Supervision of Student
.at there will
ugh the line
e center- men
re old expe-
re played to-
. who are theh
st year threw
he Yale bull-
of Eli to rest
dAs the chances seem better
nd Conklin ought to have
ghter Commodores. That
ie hopes of the Michigan
yve to rest as it all depends
or not the whirlwind backs
can get away. If they do
hing to stop them, but to
backs to turn the trick the
nds will have to play
11 and the' Wolverine line
hold its own. Bogle will
T be called to use his trusty
would not be surprising to.
alt of the entire game cen-
and how true his aim is.
Eleven More Experienced,
of a comparative table
great the difference really
the football experience of
ms. The total years that
,n men have played is but
.e Commodores run up to
does not include the two
Hardage was playing col-
LI in the south before he
itinued on page 4.)
Shortly after midnight this morning
inmates of the Kappa Alpha Theta
sorority were aroused from sleep by
the odor of smoke. Investigation
showed a fire to have broken out
around the furnace. Alarm was im-
mediately turned in but the' fire al-
ready had a good start, and smoke
was issuing from all sides of the
At the time of going to press the
outcome was hard to foretell, but the
firemen believed the fire to be under
TWO LAW TEAMS MEET TODAY;
AND ENGINEERS WILL CLASH.
Two interclass .games will be play-
ed today on South Ferry field. The
senior and junior laws will play off
the tie which was the result in Tues-
day's game, and the sophomore and
junior engineers will meet. The gam-
es will be called promptly at 9:30.
Karl Matthews, Clarence Sessions and
Bruce Bromley will officiate' at the
law game. Edward Saler, Max Kuhr
and Hiram Carpenter will judge at
the engineer game.
President Hutchins Postpones Trip.
President Harry B. Hutchins intend-
ed to leave for Chicago on business
yesterday, bt the press of local Uni-
versity affairs made it necessary for
him to postpone the trip indefinitely.
He was to have attended a meeting of
the Association of American Univer-I
By noon today nearly every class
on the campus will have chosen its of-
ficers for the coming year. The elec-
tions will be held in the various de-
partment buildings between the hours
of 9:15 and 12:15, under the super-
vision of the Student Council.
Campaigning by the majority of the
candidates has been unusually intense
this year, and especially in the fresh-i
men classes close contests are being'
looked for. Many of the classes have
abolished the pledging of votes, how-
Following are some of the rules
governing the elections:
A man shall vote with the class in.
which he has the majority of his work.
In order to vote members of classes
shall have paid their class dues
through the present year. Class treas-
urers will be on hand at the polls to
receive delinquent dues.
The Australian Ballot shall be used.
No --candidate for office shall be a
UNION TO MtATE TELEGRAPH
REPORTS OF THE BIG GAMES.
, a - __
The Union management has arrang-
ed with the Postal Telegraph Compa-
ny to have all the football scores to-
day both east and west reported to
SHOWN OVER GAME
Enthusiasm at Mass Meeting
Evidence of Student
CROWD CHEERS "DAN" MeGUGIN.
A boundless quantity of "pep" was
displayed at the second mass meeting of
the year last night It effervesced
when the band appeared to start the
performance, and finally broke forth-
in one mighty cheer from 3,000 root-
ers for the team, when it came out..
The yells were produced in the most
gingerly manner shown this .year, un-
,der the leadership of "Hap" Haskins,
"Eddie". Hanavan, "Tommy" Doran,
and Emery Munson. "Varsity," the
new song came ini for a share of the
exuberance of the evening. A ring-
ing cheer Went up when "Jack" Ly-
man, general chairman of the evening,
introduced coach "Dan" McGugin of
the Vanderbilt team..
"What about the result of the game
tomorrow?". said "Dan," "Well, if you
ask every one in the South, every man
on the team, and me, the answer is
the same. We expect to win. We nev-
er go into a game that we do not in-
tend to win."
"Michigan meets a worthy foe on
the gridiron tomorrow," declared Prof.
M. R. Tilley, of the English depart-
ment, the other speaker of the even-
ing. Every year we stage a number of
football matches, but there is none
that has such general interest as that
The Markham pottery is of unusual
interest to local people because of the
fact that the designer, Mr. Herman
C. Markham; was once a member of
the University faculty. Mr. Markham
entered the pottery business under
peculiar circumstances. He had a
great number of roses about his home
and was unable to buy suitable vases
for the flowers. For this reason he
began designing his own pottery vas-
es. The specimens of his work on ex-
hibit prove his success in this line of
Oxygen Helmet to be Used.
The mechanical engineering depart-
ment has under advisement the pur-
chasing of an oxygen helmet for use
in the refrigeration plant in the me-
chanical laboratory. Experiments
plar.ned with the refrigeration appa-
ratus make the choice of such a safe.
ty device essential. There is *at pres-
ent no means of rescuing a student
working in the plant if one should be
overcome with the ammonia fumes.
The oxygen helmet, is equipped with
a lining of wool-felt to make it air
tight. Inside of the helmet is a little
tube connected with an air cylinder
which is strapped to the back of the
neck. There is air enough in the cyl-
inder, when fully charged, to last
about an hour and a half. Besides
this specific use the oxygen helmet
can be used in fire emergencies. *
The refrigeration plant will be plac-
ed in operation in a few weeks, and
the mechanical department will carry
out a series of experiments with the
Corliss engine in order to determine
the mechanical efficiency and economy
of the engine.
S. C. A. HOLDS NOVEL CONTEST
AT RECEPTION TO STUDENTS.
Director Bert St. John is E
thusiastic Over Showii
of Tryouts for "The Awa
SCENERY WILL BE ELABORUA
Secondary Tryouts for Speaking Pai
To Be Held Next
"The jury-committee that pass
judgement on the talent that has con
oefore us this night will sit. long a
will worry much before it decides t
speaking' cast," said Bert St. John,d
rector of "The Awakened Ramese
after the reading tryouts were finish
last evening. "About thirty men tri(
out this evening, and I must say. th
never before have I seen such e c
lent material. The degree of abil
is so high that it may be necessa
for one or two of the parts to be e
tirely written over to give the pr:
cipals more scope." This opinion
the very unusual abilitypofp tl
men was shared by Joseph Hu
nut, the writer of the boo
who said, "I could not hope to have t
lines of my book interpreted bett
considering that the men jad nei
seen the words before. It looks like
big year for the opera."
Because of the elaborateness of t
scenery and costumes, and because
the work of hearing the tryouts
time has been put on the stage effec
Lists will be made out anid the orde
placed for the scenery and costuir
some' time next week. The nature
the play demands that the stagi
for the costume and scenery effec
be widely different from those of la
Opportunities to try out for t
speaking parts will be given to thq
students who were unable to appe
last. evening at the rehearsals to1
announced next week. Profess
Strauss will be-in his office in Tapp
hall Monday at ten o'clock to gi
blank eligiility cards to students w
have up to now been unable to secu
them. All cards properly filled o
should be turned in at the Union'
the Union, where they will be posted given by McGugin-Yost and company." A large crowd attended the annualI
for the benefit of the members. The The Michigan and Vanderbilt teams reception, of the Students' Christian
reports will be in about the time the occupied reserved seats and "Lyndy" Association last night. in Newberryl
game at Ferry Field is over. This ar- was there as usual. hall. The assembly was .divided into
rangement will continue throughout Rooters will occupy the north sec- cheering sections representing Cornell.
the year. tion today, and when "Varsity" is Syracuse, 0. S. U., . and Vanderbilt,
The Union will be open to ladies to- sung it is hoped they will wave their the sections being led by alumni from
day on account of the game. hats to the time of the music. the respective universities. A vaude-
ville show concluded the program.
Graduate Will Represent University.
0 VEugene L. M lise, '8, an archi-
tect of Seattle, Wash., has been chos-'
T O D A Y en to represent the University of!
Michigan at the semi-centennial cele-
Bigger, Brighter and Better than ever. bration of the founding of the Uni-
Buy it at Ferry Fellsand all bookstores. 'H coversity of Washington to be-held next
Shops will Have New Equipn
A scleroscope, an instrume
determining the hardness of
and several gas furnace pyror
instruments which measure tl
pansion of solid bodies by heat
been added to the equipment
Work on an elevator has als
started in the shops; it will I
lifting capacity of two tons.
will be a trolley apparatus in c
tion which .will permit the hois
heavy materials from the yards
machine and forge shops.
Fresh Deals in Petty Finance.
Continued petty thieving from Fish-
er & Finnedl's grocery store, near Fer-
ry field has necessitated acti.e meas-
ures. A freshman who was caught
helping himself to one of the apples
which are kept in baskets in front of
the grocery, was arrested yesterday
Vanderbilt vs. Michigan
Ferry Field 2:30 P. M.
ADMISSION 50 CENTS
SALE OF TICKETS
SYRACUSE GAME - Students
and FaCUlty, Reserved Seats - 50c
All others - $1.00 and $1.50
Dates of Sale---AssocIation Members
ONLY, Wednesday, Nov. 1st.
All Others. Thursday, November 2nd
Students and Faculty must perpena'ly pur.
Field, 2 p. m.