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November 09, 1913 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1913-11-09

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IMSAT THE ENI!

I

The

Michigafl

Daily

ICOLLEGE HONORS ARE ONLYI
TRIVIAtLITIES 1IN SUCCESS.

e ,

i

V'ol. XXIVY, No., 36.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUSDAY, NOVEMtBER 9, 1913.

PRICE FIVE CENTS

- ' : a

VICTORY OVER
ALMA CLOSES
FRESHSEASON
M-nbe~isch StarrlFor IFirst Year Meni;
Injuries to jIuehel and Cerney
Only _Mar to 47--0
Victory.
l 0)UGLAS' ELEVEN FINISH MOS T
]'BIIILIAN'i SEASON IN YEARS.

YESTERDAY'S FOOTBALL.
RESULTS.
(Detroit News Service.)

*

6 - t -
EAST.
* Michigan 17, Cornell 0.
* Harvard 3, Princeton 0.
* Yale 17, Brown 0.
* Dartmouth 34, Penn. 21.
* Syracuse 48, New York 0.
* WEST.
* Michigan All-Fresh 47, Alma 0.
Chicago 14, Northwestern 0.
~'Wisconsin 12, Ohio State 0.
* M. A. C. 13, Mt. Union 7.
*Iowa 16, Indiana 0.

*:
.F
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y:
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SOCIETIES SELECT
DEBATING TRYOUTS.
Society preliminaries for the Varsity
debating contests were held last night
by the Alpha Nix, Webster and JIeffer-
sonian debating societies. Each soci-
ety picked three debaters and an al-
ternate to represent them in the in-
terdepartmental contests. The win-
ners of which make up the two teams
which debate with Chicago and North-
western on January 16.
The men selected by the different
societies are: Webster, L. D. David,
'14LJ; J. M. Stevens, '1.6L; Tie, C. S.
Phillips, '14L, and Karl Mohr, '16L.
Jeffersonian : Lyman Hulbert, '141,;
Sylvan Gresner, '14L; E. E. Storkan,
'14L.
Alpha Nu: G. 14. Klinger, S. W. Nut-
ting, L. N. Denton and M. C. Briggs
tied for third.
CERCLE INITIATES
TO ADDRESS CLUB,

CORNELLIANS BURIED UNDER
MICHIGAN'S FIERCE ATTACK

fHughitt's Faultless Genieralshi
Perfect Work of Team Brings
17 to 0 Victory

And

CRAIG'S INJURY TO IAMB
KEEP HIM FROM
PENN GAME.

MAY t

Eerg Substitute is Used III
Quarter of Yesterday's
Fray.

List

By defeating the much touted Alma
college teams 47 to 0, the Michigan
All-Fresh team yesterday afternoon
completed the most successful season
In years. The freshmen have not lost
a game this year, and have defeated
all opponents by such 'decisive scores,
that they now have a small excess over
a point a minute for the entire season.
At the star't, it looked as though the
youngsters had at last met their
equals, After the kickoff the fresh
started 'a slow marchl toward Alma's
goal, but the northerners braced and
dk held for downs on their three yard
line, alma pi4nIted 'from behind her
goal line, and after a couple of line
plunges Calvin started the ball rolling
with a 2~ yard sprint off tackle. Cap-
tamn ManllbetocP, in a Series of plunges,
then carried the ball over for the first
ycore an~d Splawri kicked goal.
Then second quarter began with the
# hall in Alma's possession, on the All
Fresh 45 Ward line. Alma was slowly
jeahepi4g, anrd after an exchange of
pmuntpj followed by thie Intseieptioi of
a forwa.rd pas by MaillbetsifK 3- ger
tvibted, and sgirmed 4Qi yards through
~broke a feld for the second touch-
flown. &plaw } kicked goal."
The next touchdown came after a
long run Oy Maulbetsch, who took the
hall to Alma's five yard line and then
on api off tackle plunge carried it over.
Qni the next kickpff SplaWn booted the
ball over the goa~l line and Alma put it
in play on their 20 yarvd linle. Alma
fumb~led anld Dunn~e recovered for the
freshimen, Maalbetsch then' raced 30
yards through tackle for another six
poi4t~ i the half ended with the
score 27 tp npthing in favor of the
s Tie thrir.}crnater was a walkaway
" - (Contjiued on page 4.)
SECURE SPEAKERS
FOR 010 SMOKER
JTUdgp William L Day, 'OOL, of
gleveliinq, and frank P. Graves, '93-
795 f resident of the Michiga.n alum-
jIl asseciation pf Qhihago, are to speak
lit the Mich!igall. Uion football smok-
er, tQ be held at the gymnasiums,
1Tuesday, November 3$,-
tJpdge NV lljamr fJ. Da~y, son of Jus-
tice D ty oceppies a federal bench of
the northern district of Ohio, He is
w91l1 known to the student body by his
appearanrpe at the mass meeting pre-
ceding tile Penslvrania game in 1911.
1ranlk P. Gyraves is one of the most
active alumni irl the coruntry, and will
p robbPly deal with some phase of the
'Conference question.
j'he "? " certificates will be award-
od to tale Varsity fopthqll team by a
representative of tpeo athletic associa-
tipi. T}c1fpt Iw'l, gQ 9n sale early
tJiĀ§ Week~ qnld the committee expects
tai slii at ie'ast 2,000. Arraiagements
1r vel Ptcert miide fir a.n adequpte sup-
ply of tobptcq, cjgarettep, souvenir
aups, pipes, cider, and doughnuts.

UNION PROGRAM TODAY
PROFUSE WITH MUSIC.
The program at the Michigan Union
this afternoon will include the follow-
ing musical numbers: violin solo, B.
J. Hlildinger, school of music; 'vocal
solo, C. Archi, Jr., '14; piani solo, Dav-
id B. H-agerman, '1411; selections by
a quartet led by Waldo Fellows, '14,
and mandolin quartet music, led by
Ralph Conger, '14. The "M" song
books will be employed, and the usual
refreshments will be served. The
function will begin promptly at 3:0
o'clock.
HO0ME CLUB CONCERT
OCCURS NOVEMBER 26
A concert by the combined Glee and
Mandolin clb, in the new Hill Audi~
torium on November 26, will inaugu-
rate the first of a series of perform-
ances tq lie given tis winter by the
home clupbs', This is 414 innvation in-
troduced by Maager Ij B: Cqvrpenter
because of last year's dem pd for more
,oal concerts.
The maxdplxn plpii hs dledy been
cut to form thie ome club; Inc1 , pn-
day will witness the Aipal ct to de-
termine the personnel pf th Glee
club. From the individual showings
made by the different members in
these home cqTgcrts, the men t fom
the triop lubs which will mql4e a. west-
ern tour next spring vactioi, will lie
chosen.
ELGIILITY RULES
f-WILL SE ENFOORCED
Special notices have been sent Rut
byt en nah ei g iit et eresentatives p f the various pmpus or-
ganizations announcing the new pl-
ings drawn tip by the cmmitte.
All student organizatins rrarging
date. for entertainmens mst con-
sut the caleidgrqt tole offc 9f the
non-athletic cqm~rn~t4pp 1framqkjug
any decision. The committee has au-
thoyty to pncel any arrngements
made withput such consultation.
Unless the names of the qficers of
an organization appar in the Stu-
dents' Diretgry, it 1ppst send a, list to
the non~athietic ponmltee at once.
The treasurers of a11 lass and other
organizations mist veriy their. sys
tems of accountng in aporace With
he requirement f t e rgdtor.
Students plqning tg take pat in
any nonathletic qctivitT must fill Qut
eligibility cards anj present them, il
person, to Prf. th-rpslp 'VjYbbr,
chairman of the cmn nittee on eligibil-
ity. The cards pat be ppscred frm
the secretarjes f te vjioiscdepat-
ments. Prof. Vilbeyt ill hlxve offfe
o'clock on Tiipsday, ilp rlP 1 ?lgrt
hours, at noon fin Ties <lt
wging of Urnjvplsjty 4111
Thursdays; ffigq iu W0 i t IM
The ofijee h~urs f te lio4hec
committee fire from 11;4 to 72:15
o'clock on Tuesday and Thursdays.

French speeches by new members of'
the Cercle Francais will feature the
meeting tomorrow evening. The pro-
gram will be held at 8:15 o'clock in
the north wing of University hall.
Plans for the annual French play and
club course will probably be discuss
e cuore ossf o pah
Thinecby aurslontmofbeseech
out of town speak~ers, two soirees, and
fthe annual French play performed by
the students of the French depart-
ment, under the direction of one of the
faculty members,
Membership in the organivation is of
two hinds: active and associate. Can=
didates foll active mnembership are se-
lected by facvilty menmber~s upon schol=
arship, and elected by the cercie.
Holdern of seasQn tickiets a-e associ-
ate membersk.
ROBINS SPEAKS AT'
MAJESTIC TONIGH'

(Special to The Michigan Daily.)
ITHACA, N. Y., Nov. 8,-Michiaan's
old fighting' spirit downed Cornell's
Big Red team 17 &~ 0 on Percy field
this afternoon in a battle that taxed
every ounce of the Wolverines' ag4
gressiveness. Michigan's goal at no
time was in danger of being crossed,
except at the end of the first half,
when the ball was on the ten yard line
and the whislte saved a possible score.
Michigan opened the first period
with straight football attacks and
these, aided by a forward pass Hugh-
itt to Lyons, netting 35 yards, put the
ball; on the 13 yard line. Hughitt
made two yards through the line and
Craig went over for a .touchdown by
two bucks netting five yards each.
Cohrnell foug~ht like demons for the

dence during the entire victory.
loyal supporters were much in evi-
First Quarter.
Cornell won the toss and chos.e to
defend the west goal. Barrett kicked
to Torbet, on the five yard line, who
returned it 20 yards, By a series of
line bucks Michigan carried the ball
to the center of the field. A forward
pass, Hughitt to Lyons, brought the
ball to the five yard line._ Hughitt
fumbled, but Allmnending'er recovered
on the 10 yard line. Cornell penaliz-
ed half the distance for holding. Craig
made one yard. Torbet added two.
Craig wvent over for a touchdown. Pat-
erson kicked goal.
Barrett kicked to Craig' on, the 10
yard line. He returned it 15 yards.
Michigan and Cornell both tried sev-
eral passes, which failed to add much

"TIOMMY" HUGHITT
Whlose head and toe w9re big factors
inl victory-,

to the gains of either team.
Michigan 7, Cornell 0.

Scare:

WORK(RFP1INS ON

I

1914. UNION OPERA
With the appointmient of committees
and officers for' the Michigan Union
opera of 1914, thbe work on the annual
,;how h1as be seriously begun, Karl
f3, Ifloch?, '7-4, generid lchaiman, and
No~ three a~alstants, ha.ve started the
Rrgr ziz tlPon Alf1the Worh ,and most of
the preliminary preparations will be
completed before the Christmas va-
cation.
Thlis yearis play differs from all oh
ot-er M~ichigan Union productions in that

I

I - - ---- -- -, " - 1- .1- - -1- --l- -i. ft- ,

14aymopuoiki 45, W44 spetKs at the
Maj~tj teate onjht t i ~0 'clckthe c Onvontional plot has been dis-
carded, 411n mder'n Europe has been

rest of the quarter and Michigan had Second Quarter.
Motno advantage. Most of the time was takcen up by
The second quarter was Cornell's exchan~ge of punts. Barrett hadj a tri-
big period. Barrett and Fritz tore off fle better average than H'ughitt. Cor-
big gains, and it was after their spurt nell took a great brace and by terriPFic
that the ball was placed on the ten line plunges and end runs, carried the
yard line, but the whistle blew, clos- ball to the ten yard line. Whistle.
ing the half. Score:, Michigan 7, Cornell 4.
In the third quarter Michigan added Third Quarter.,
three points by a goal from the 26 Musser kicked to the 20 yard line.
yard line by Captain Paterson. It Cornell fumbled, Torbet falling on the
caesonafter the kcof hc ball. Michigan, by line plunges, car-
was fumbled by Fritz and recovered atid hselkalcoedahe2fld
by Torbet on the 35 yard line. TheParskkea elgo.
rest of the period was taken up by a Barrett kicked off to Gait on the
series of line bucks by the Western- 5 yard line. Gait returned it 20 yards.
ers, which advanced the ball to the O aefradps ri ae3
one yard line, and Hughitt squeezed Wards. Hlughitt carried the ball to the
through center for the second touch- 20 yard lime. Three line plunges and
down. Paterson kicked the second a pass brought the ball to the 2 yard
goal of the day and the scoring ended. line. Hughitt went over. Paterson
Michigan's victory was due to the' kicked goal. Scor'e: Michigan 17, Cor-
fighting of the entlre~team. Every man nell 0.
was in the game from the first whis- Fourth Quarter.
tie until the end and there was no Ball in play on Michigan's 15 yard
weak spot. H~ughttt's generalship in line. Hughitt made 20 around, end.
handling the team' was faultless, the, Both teams made few gains and the
fighting quarter took advantage of ev- tblleexcsaned un tsevneralftime
ery possible loophole in the denfeu~t iel.Ecage ut evrltms
of Crnel i diectig te pays Game enmded with the ball on the 50
ofCollningdr wengteill srogyard. line.' Score- Michigan 17, Cor-
on the defense, op, several occasiona PSumarie.
the stocky ,ptrd broke through and Smais
nailed tne backs in their ty O n Cornett Michigan.
the offense Craig, Qhit and Hughitt Rees..,,,........ L.E. ....Lichtner-
were the WolY 'io es; that garned the L.E...... Raynsford
reate~it gai1ns. The trio edg~ed thraugh Guyer, Colyer ... .. .. .L.T. Musser
the line and skirted tle finds for Munn% (C) . G..... Traphagen'
gais tat ooXthehal topt~ngCool..........C.....Paterson (C)
gan ta t~ ~ ai o~~kt H -yland ... .,.. ..R.G. ..Allmendinger
distancesAz~na iit was Hugh&t AndCraig , -

under the aluspices qf the unliversitY
Y. If. hC. A., is one pf the mast pictul=-
esque and forceful figures ip~ the civic
life p f Amnerica. tle made the see-"
ondii g speech for Roosevelt's lnomipa- s
tion at the receilt. Pv-gressive Con.-
venttioni.
tHe was horn in N eW York City, beltl
ran aw'ay t the age pf eight, to reachl
Florida after .t~q years wtnoerin 1
He mfde a small fortunle thrqugh pros= i
peptitlg forpr mperal deposits, and th1en
Wplj a degree' from a law school ini
one year. In 1897 he joined a party
of gold hunters, enlroute for the Kion-
dike, where he had maily remarkable
experiences:
Dgrilug the last few years RaympnM
Robins has becomne famous for. his so=
cial work ilk thme saloons and vice dis- I
trics ts pf ag :J;til last year he
never inade a public address outtside
of a saloon, buit he has >. 9W hecompe so
popular that rthe university Y. M. Q
A. secur~ed his services only a t r
a yeal's flitilp efforts.

adopted as the scene. Ray Melton, '13,
author of the opera, has worked with
MIr, 1pert t. John illnmak ting the play
thoroughly appropriate as a college
theatrical; Fewer changes were made
in the boob than in the case. of any
previous opera,
The scenic part of the play will be
mcide especially attractive, and part
pf the stage equzipment has been ar-
ranged in detail, Costu1ming will also
pj1.dergo a distinl t change. Much crit-
weiun of previous operas has been di-
rected at the renovated costumes of
the broilers, and this year tbsie mjdern
'European setting \v l'i ~ecessitate a
new out fltti~ug iof the chorus. Much of
Scostume expense, of the prij ,ipals
in previous shows will 3~e. mployed
in the outglttin~g of the chorus.
QonsideoTble music is still, needed
jn addi1.ion to that. which 1: planned
last spring. 0 rnpet~ip;A for, the writ-
o zl f elzamelodies will be reqpen-
ed , .tnd ny musicians W~hq esire to
try put shouls h present At the meet-
tgto he held At the UwM~il t 7 tO

4
i'

p'CIOitomtorowlight.

Pre: byterian Church

Cotner Huron and
Division Str@et

that eraossed t ,P 1dA(e fir tlxitwo
touchdowns..,
BarpkA 4nd rtqwere the two
East,,r-er* NWh showed the fiercest
aggress#,00",% in the attacks on the
'Wo.avV,0,e line, it was these half-
bWka that tietted most of the gains.
for the Ithacans. Tljhe former's punt-
ing was the strongest feature of Cor-
nell's opposition, although the muchl
tout(!d booter had only a shade the
better of the punting of Hughitt,.
Craig, in the final quarte wrenched
his leg badly, and it feared. that the
speedy back Wiay be laid up for some
time, as ttIs not the first time tl at
he h~as received an injiy of this na-
ture. Hiughitt wa junded hard, but
went the whqll, rpirte,
The 4ich igan te~m had about 3Soo
rooteds ec eerl~g t1.ln on from the'
bleachers, led by Vt.roll' Haff, and' the

Williams .......R.T.......Cochran
Mehaffey....... R.E .. Lyons, James
Shuler,......... Q........ Hughitt
Barrett...... ..L.H. Craig, Bushnell
Shelton, Lahr . .. F.B. . .. Torbet, Quinn
Fritz,.........R.H. ..........GCalit
Score by quarters:
Michigan .......... 7 0 10 0-17
Cornell............. 0 000 0
Touchdowns-Craig, Hughitt; goals
fronm touchdown-Paterson 2; goals
from placement-Paterson; officialIs-
referee, Pendeleton (Bowdoin) umpire
-Hinkey (Yale) ; head linesman-Ok-
eson (Lehigh) ; time of quarters-iS.
EXTRA COPIES OF T.HE MICHI-
GAN DAILY WITH ACCOUNT OF>
CORNELL-MICHIGAN GAME CAN BEB
OBTAINED AT THE DAILY OFFICE
MONDAY AFTERNOON.

q:3 A. M

14ENAR O A. BARRETT, Mg~
Wrlao Messape of Christianity Contrasted
?w-*iagcof'older iReligions."

With the

t Noom BibleCbasses for' Students. Professor W. D.
Will Speak to the Men.
6:30 P. M. C. E.

-- -- .-r~---- .----.-----' -.
A

Unio...Guild
To. I~ight

_ _ .
... .. .

:

A Nation Leader
Raymond Roberts
"The Call of the Ages"

I

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CONGREGATIONAL

CHURCH

71:45 P1 M

f ,.A .L A

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