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October 30, 1913 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1913-10-30

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

MaEnUFA

.. . ...

11

l
I

i naws

IYN wo a Hill Auditorium

i

and

Kodak Films Finishing

Incoats

VIEW BOOKS

POSTAL CARDS

Photographer of Convention

You don't need to go down town
to see the best that are made.
Come in and slip one on, they
are all made up in Norfolk with
yoke. "No Old Timers Here."
Time now to place that Suit and
Overcoat order too.

J. KARL MALCOLM

to know them. Is Michigan to place.
itself again under this yoke of oppres-
sion. She tried it once, the result
proving most horribly uncomfortable.
Michigan stands for rules which she
can obey; not for those which she is
forced to violate. Michigan wishes to
be under the athletic policy which al-
lows for the development of her ath-
letic relations along the lines which
will develop her own athletic prestige,
instead of along lines which tend to.
oppress, and thwart her athletic in-
clinations. Michigan knows better
what is good for her better than any
representative members of the Con-
ference, a small centralized board,
with the controlling power in those!
hands with the most swaying person-,
ality.
J. L. PRIMROSE, '13 Lit, '15 Law.
VARSITY FINDS ORANGE PLAYS
EASY TO STOP.R

F

Fresh Lits, Junior Medies and Soplh
Eugineers Ballot.
Fresh lits elected the following offi-
cers yesterday: president, Paul Ran-
som; treasurer, Kenneth Barnard;
football manager, Grey Muzzy; track
manager, Albert Stoll; women's bas-
ketball manager, Jeanette Armstrong.
There were no majorities for the of-
fices of vice-president, secretary,base-
ball manager, oratorical delegate and
men's basketball manager and a re-
election will be held next Tuesday af-
ternoon from 4:00 to 5:00 o'clock in
room 203, Tappan hall,
The junior medic class elected A. C.
Furstenberg president and J. W. Sher-
rick, secretary.
The re-election in the soph engineer-
ing class resulted as follows: vice-
president John Finkenstaedt; secre-
tary, Gordon Milliken; track manager,
Norman James ; basketball manager,W.
V_.rvlc Nn onin suii . a 1,+n; -AI 4-

CLASS ELECTIONS ANNOUNCED!

MAJESTIC
Big Doings!
Thursday Friday
Oct. 30-31
"EVERYMAN"
In Three Acts
Benefit For
ANN Woman's Club
ARBOR
One Night Only
Monday, Nov. 3
Special Attractions
U of MKMovgPictures
See Yous self In the Movies

11

I

Three Days Only
I hursday, Friday, Saturday
Oct. 30-31, Nov. I
Matinees: Friday-Saturday, 3 P, M.
MORT SINGER'S
breaker's
A- MUSICAL GIRL SHOW
35 - PEOPLE - 35
By
Hougli and Adams
Production Intact
Prices
First 13 Rows Orchestra . - 5Cc
Balance Orchestra - 35c
1st Four Rows Balmoy - 35,
Balance Balcony Ho
Seats Tuesday 10 A. f o.

U E I

U

LIBERTY ST.

MALCOLM BLOCK

J

Royal
Chicago

Tailors

Tuesday
Wednesday

Nov. 4-5

New Universi~y Motion Views

New York

sand 0"Coats .to your order $18, $20, '$22.60,
$2d and $80
cal agents for this magnificent line of made to order clothes. We want to
ow you the big line of woolens and newest styles for Fall and Winter.
One every order we save you from $j to $10.

CAM PUS

BOOTERY
Opposite Hustons'

The Sugiar Bowl
Confectionery
We have the best assbrtm nt of
Chocole,.tes eend Bon Bons
All ktnda of fe* nioy Ice Creams for PartIes
Tvy our Fruit Sundaes after the Theatre

(Continued from page 1.) urzs tomoiywaobindy
(Contind from age s1 r the nominees for baseball manager
fering from the damaged shoulder and the election will take place at
hurt in the Vanderbilt game and the next meeting.
coach failed to put him in. Catlett
too was on the side lines with Craig.
Lichtner, Yost's new end, played a LIT FACULTY FILLS NUMBER
good game, Roehm's long run was OF COMMITTEE POSITIONS.
made around Quinn and Bastian for-
Lichtner plays fullback on defense. Professors A. H. Lloyd and J. L.
The two teams lined up as follows Markley were re-elected to the Senate
for the clash. Council at the lit faculty meeting on
Lichtner.......L.E. .........Wells Monday night.
Musser.. .....L.T. ........Millard The five members of the library
Cochran......... L.G........... Diehl committee were re-elected with the
Paterson....... .,C..:... .Peterson exception of Professor Bigelow who
Allmendinger . ..R.G. . ... Rheinmann resigned. The members are Profes-
l'ontius.........aR.T.c....a.S t BonnerK. E. Guthe and E. C. Case
H ughitt .....,...Q.B. ........ Roehm replacing Prof. Bigelow.
Bastian,......... L.H...........Quail Recommendations for twenty-eight
Galt....... ..R.H.........Tuttle A.B. degrees, six B.S. degrees, and six
Quinn .......... F.B........Davidson Teachers Diplomas were approved by
the faculty meeting.
Perfeet Freshman Halls From Jackson CAMPUS IN BRIEF.
To Ralph S. Delbridge of Jackson,
belongs the honor of being the most -The first 1913 class reunion will be
perfect freshman, physically, exam- held from 7:00 to 12:00 o'clock to-
ined nl Waterman gym this year. His g
chartshow onl one ark emorrow night at Barbour gym. Four
chart shows only one mark below 90, hundred cards have ben sent out an-
while the majority follow close to the nouncing the affair, which is in the
1 00 p e r c es t li n e . H en d s 6 9 .2and h s a n a tu re of a d an ce an d " g e t-to g e th e r."
tall, weighs 167 pounds and has a Admission is 35 cents.
lung capacity of 310 cubic centimeters. -At the annual fall initiation of Dru-
lie was given 85 on physical condition, ids the senior literary society held
the highest percentage this year. Tuesday evening, nine new men were
Delbridge comes from Jackson with a! taken in. The names follow: Ernest

Garrick Theater
DETROIT, fliCHIGAN
Triumph Under Two Flags
HELEN WARE as Mary Turner in
t Within the Law"
WASHINGTON THEATRE
Detroit, Mich.
JULIA IHERE
IN
A WOMAN'S WAY"

Louis Del Pr ete
Over liberty Barber Shop
Every Suit or OU ercoat turned out
of our shop represents the best
both in material ar:d
workEmans EAil.
CLEANING AND REPAIRING NEATLY DONE

1

'Pop" keeps many things you want. Try me-if suited, tell others.
If not, tell me.

"Pop" Bancroft

Cor. Monroe and Thayer

i

oRpH~w

1 81 dnStreet~

"THE HOUSE

OF FEATURES"

COMMUNICATIONS.
(Continued from page 1.)
)nally. Michigan's geographical lor
tion makes her a point of strategy,
rmits her to act as the steppingl
one to the east and its universities.t
er position is unique. Can we afford
let a group of universities dictate
r athletic policies, especially when
e majority of these universities are
.t of our class?
The absence of Michigan "pep" as it'
as known in the glorious days of
oint-a-minute" fame is attributed
the absence of a definite athletic
licy, and rightly so. It must be
membered that the Conference is not
e only solution. Once we make up
r mind that we want the east there
11 be no lack of "pep." Probably it
11 be more like real enthusiasm
hich does not require frantic yell-
asters to arouse.
In conclusion I think the Daily
ould call attention to the fact that
expression of student opinion to-
y is valuable only to the present
udent body; also that their opinions'
e not based upon past experience
t upon present expediency.
MARTEN TEN HOOR, '13.
litor, The Michigan Daily:-
The prevailing motive, it seems, for
ing back to the Conference is to
ake it possible for us to schedule
mes with such strong western teams
Chicago and Wisconsin. It Is not1
e Conference then that we care so'
uch about, but the several institu-
ns which would be strong, worthyi
mpetitors. But the question now is,i
n we afford to give up the training
ble, and our independent control of
hletics for the opportunity of play-
; a few strong western teams? .
Abandoning the training table offi-

cially means a training table at Mich-
igan run unofficially and in violation
of the rules of the Conference, for the
reason that every Conference team in
spite of this rule is maintaining a
training table in one form or another.
Is it wise for Michigan to join an or-
ganization in which it would be nec-
essary for her to immediately violate
the rules? This is defeating the prin-
ciples for which the Conference
stands. I have no official documents
'proving that Conference teams are
maintaining training tables, but
this fact remains, that re-
ports are coming constantly
from Conference team headquarters
that this is the case. No loyal Michi-
gan man or woman I hope is willing
to have Michigan enter into an athletic
union in which it is necessary to vio-
late the rules in order to keep up with
the procession. Such conduct would
be filly.
We hear at the end of nearly every
football season, the cry of discontent
on the part of Conference members.
Minnesota, Wisconsin, and Illinois
have threatened several times to with-
draw. When the agitation was going
on, detailed reports were printed in
the Daily. The tentlency is to release
themselves from the oppression ofI
central control. This was especially
noticeable at the time when the Con-
ference was levying the boycott upon
Michigan. The growth of any institu-
tion depends on the degree to which
it is allowed to develop in its own way.
And so it is with collegiate athletics.
How can one central board represent-
ing the members of the Conference
prescribe what is best for the athlet-
ic relations of each of its members?
Each school knows its own athletic
situation, difficulties, and problems
better than any board or representa-I
tives from other institutions can hope

TO-N ICHT

Friday,

and Saturday

SThe

"The Feudist

reputation as an athlete. Last year
he was second choice to Blacklock,
now of M. A. C., as all-state scholastic
fullback.
Professor ( hi4n Federal Appointment.
Prof. F. N. Scott, of the rhetoric de-
lartnent, has just received the ap-
pointment of, Special Collaborator in
the Federal Bureau of Education. The
appointment was made by the com-
missioner of education at Washing-
ton.
The appointment is honorary and
carries with it privileges of free us-
age of the mail, in correspondence
necessary for investigating work.

Allmendinger, Leo Burnett, Harry
Brown, Bernus Kline, Bruce Miles,
William Mullendore, Reuben Peterson,
Henry Rummel, and Herbert Wilkins.
-Thirty new members were elected to
the Commerce club, at its meeting
Tuesday night. A. E. Schneider was
appointed chairman of the social com-
mittee, and plans for the initiation
banquet, to be held at the Union No-
vember 11, were formulated.
-The usual "lounger" will be held at
the Michigan Union Friday night.
Games will be played and coffee and
light lunches will be served in the
front rooms. All Union members in-
terested in bridge whist should ar-
range to attend, as the annual Union
tournament Will begin in the near fu-
turc.
-It was decided at a meeting of the
oratorical society, yesterday after-
noon, to hold the preliminary contests
for positions on the debating teams,
to meet Chicago and Northwestern

I
I

3

Gallgster'
2 -REELS- 2
"When the West
Was Young"

2---REELS--..2

MATINEE: 2:00, P. M.; 3:30 P. M.
EVENINGS: 8:30 P.M.; 8 P.M.; 8:30 P.M.

ADMISSION

PATHE WEEKLY

Adults, I Oc

Children, 5c

M9 1!

during the coming season, on Satur- do research work in the pathologic
day, November 8, or the following laboratory of the dental department.
Monday. ---The first of a series of1 Fischer for-
--Miss Elsie Ziegle, '12, a member of mal dancing parties will be held at
Pi Beta Phi sorority, has announced the Michigan Union on Friday even-
her engagement to Mr. G. W. Welch . ing, November 7, according to an-
of Marshall, Mich. The marriage will nouncement made Wednesday at the
take place next September. An an- Union. Tickets may be reserved by
nouncement party was given Tuesday phone. Call either 28 or 319.
evening. I
U. G. Rickert, '13D, has. received a News;boys call at Mihigan laily oh.
fellowship of $500 from the National fofe and lind out aboui tif wi tig'4' ll< cmt.
Dental Association to enable him to tioJ Extra-

The Overcoat Question
You can't dodge it
Don't shiver and snuffle

i

Cover up now.

I IT'S THE

Students'

Suppiy

Store

We are well equipped to serve you.
WAGNER & CO.

WHO HAS THE
Morse's and Gilbert's Candy, Stationery, Pound Paper, Toilet Articles,
Everything a Student Needs. Phone Us. We deliver the Goods.
1111 So. University Ave. Ph

CiGars

Importing Tailors

State Street

hone 1331-J

------ - -----

art

HOME oEh'aF
Schafner &

arx

Clotmhes

We have those H. S & M. Mackinaws at $12.00 and $15.00. Other makes at $5.00 to $10.00.

WHERE A iOLLAR
(DOES It[s DUTY.

::
0*

LUTZ CLOTHING STORE

0

217 S. Main St.

,a

ortrai'

[S by

r-, q1-

Are Sure to Please SEE
Your Friends THE

sta

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