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I BAILED TO AN
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1912.
THE WEATHER MAN
GAME DRAWS OLD
SATUR AY'S FOOTBALL
for Ann Arbor-Sunday
moderate variable winds.
.THER RAGGED TEAM
LVERINES RUN UP 35
HILE KEEPING OWNI
S UP GOOD GAME
n and Barton are Stars
Gridiron Game of
ys and forward passes
icient line of attack to
an to triumph over Case
ing old style football,
or two plays of a decep-
nd a few spiral heaves,
s defeated the plucky lit-
eleven, which has fur-
an her opening game
.r nearly a decade past,
35 to 0.
score indicates a wide
erence between the two
battled on Ferry field
does not indicate that
>articularly stronger at
he year than in seasons
inges in the rules, and
a of points from touch-
de the opinion that the
m of '1912 is in better
-ly in the year than the
.Visitors Include Men Who Were Once
Prominent in Athletics and
Boyle Receives Slight Injury to Arm
And Paterson Hurts Eye in
SENIOR LITS REVEL AT
Fool Father Time, and Dance and
Punch in Early Hours of
FORMER FOOTBALL STARS HERE [CASE COACH IS WELL SATISFIED.
"Originality or nothing," said the
senior lits. So they sprinted twelve
hours ahead of Old Dad Time and ar-
rived at Barbour gym yesterday morn-
ing, at nine o'clock,-togged, tagged,
and ticketed for a jolly "Re-acquaint-
ance Party." Then was there dancing
in the cool of the morning, and much
drinking of red punch, while old
friends met for the first hop of the last
year. Theoretically, some were not
acquainted with others; but, practical-
ly, everybody knew everybody else,'
and acted accordingly.
Thefeature of the party was a "'13
favor" dance, during which, investiga-.
tion shows, every man on the floor
took advantage of the chance to tell
his partner what a lucky number 13
really is. "Ike" Fischer made the mel-
IS BIG SUCCESS
iyed Well Individually.
ually several of the Michi-
played brilliant games. As
however, Michigan failed in
>oints and at times played a
ragged game. Raggedness is
ected early in the season and
this excuses a number of
In a nutshell, however, the
Yost's pupils scored 35 points
g for Case does not indicate
Michigan team is yet a perfect
or even a team strong enough
Penn or Cornell.
e" Craig, playing at his old
ft half back was perhaps the
1 star of Michigan's offense.
ng back punts, Craig proved
effective. Several times dur-
ame the speedy halfback tore
>f 35 yards before being nail-
men in the brown and white
erseys. On one occasion in
d quarter Craig got away for
Is. In this instance he was
brilliant blocking by his
es who put no less than four
Case tacklers out of the run-
may be said in passing that
probably the only time dur-
ame that Coach Yost was en-
isfied with'the team work of
"Bottles" Thomson was a
>nd to Craig on the offense.
ed the line in his old-style
I added many substantial
the end runs and off-tackle
Craig. Barring two fumbles
dly critical occasions, Thom-
d a fine game. The captain
all of the Michigan forward
Barton, on the receiving end
ses, got away with two of the
aves for substantial gains.
ccasion a Case player inter
him and this made the pass
y successful. Two of the
al Weaknesses Apparent.
am Michigan showed a weak-
ie right side of the line. Bar-
id the only strong point on
.f the center, and even though
layed a star defensive game
e of breaking up interference
ng the runners, he failed
. one or two plays in particu-
Continued o01 page 4.)
Pres. Hutchins, Faculty Members and
Wives Act as Chaperons
of the Evening. '
UNIQUE PROGRAMS INTRODUCED
Two hundred dancers participated
in the first of the series of regular Sat-
urday evening parties at the Michigan
Union last night. President and Mrs.
Harry B. Hutchins, Dean Myra B. Jor-
dan, and Prof. and Mrs. T. F. Rankin,
acted as chaperons. Every effort was
made by the reception committee to
make the evening one of informality.
Despite the hundred couples and the.
large waiting list outside the door, the
hall was not crowded. Fischer's sev-
en-piece orchestra, which furnished
popular music, responded promptly to
the request for extra encores. Re-
freshments were served between 10
and 12 o'clock in the dining room.
The program on which 18 dances
were listed, carried an original design
drawn by Harold Abbott, '13, general
chairman of the parties.
The sale of tickets, as had been pre-
viously announced, was limited to 100.
It was the misfortune of some who had
not secured admittance cards to be
turned away at the door. Hereafter,
to prevent any furthe misunderstand-
ing, tickets will go on sale Thursday
afternoon at 5 o'clock. No reserva-
tion will be made over the telephone.
The sales will be limited to 100 for
Former Daily Editor Will Wed Soon.
Invitations for the marriage of Miss
Bernice Laura Jones and Walter Kel-
logg Towers, '10-'12 L, have been is-
sued by Mr. and Mrs. Abner D. Whit-
ney of Madrid, N. Y. The wedding will
occur Tuesday evening, October 15.
Towers served as mananging ed-
itor-of The Michigan Daily for the col-
lege year of 1911-1912.
Former Students Married in Detroit.
Victor Lane and Miss Margaret Ad-
ams, '10, were recently married and
are now living in Detroit. Lane would
have graduated with the senior law
class this year. He is now employed
at the Cadillac automobile works.
Loyal to their alma mater, despite
the intervening years since their grad-
nation, many of the old boys of former
years returned yesterday to cheer on
the team in the opening game of the
Judge James C. Murfin, '95 L, a
member of the athletic board in con-
trol, was here from Detroit. Frank
Quinn, '95 L, had the opportunity of
seeing his two brothers, "Clem" and
Cyril, perform on the same team.
Quinn is connected with the U. S. Cen-
sus Bureau at Saginaw.
Among the football men back were
Neil Snow, '98-'01, picked by "Hurr'
Up" in What's What as left end on the
all-time Michigan team; "Rum" Rum-
ney, '07 end, 'Thomas A. Bogle, '12,
Victor Pattengill, '11, and Frank A.
Picard, '12 L.
"Boxie" Bogle is now in the automo-
bile business in Detroit. "Zip" Picard,
substitute quarter on the Varsity last
year watched his old team-mates from
the press box.
Walter K. Towers, '13 L, managing
editor of The Michigan Daily last
year, was another graduate who occu-
pied a place in the press box. "Walt" is
at present connected with the Sprague
Publishing Co., of Detroit. Another of
last year's Daily men who saw the
game was "Rom" Dilley, '12 L, former
business manager. Dilley will soon be
connected with the Auditor General's
staff at Marquette.
COMPARES CHINESE COLLEGE
WITH AMERICAN UNIVERSITY
"I do not find conditions here so very
different from those at the Canton
Christian college in China," said Miss
Fungyan Lui, the Chinese wo-
man who came to Michigan recently,
in an interview yesterday afternoon.
"We have classes conducted in the
same way, and our chemistry and
physical laboratories were almost as
Miss Lui was the third woman to
graduate from Canton college.
Hazing Not Favored by Socialists.
The Michigan branch of the Inter-
collegiate Socialist society has added
its protest against hazing to that of
other campus organizations.
Polish Literary Society Meets Today.
The first regular meeting of the Po-
lonia Literary society will be held
at 712 Arch St. at 2 p. m. today. All
Polish students are invited to attend.
Managerial Nominee is V. L. McCarthy
V. L. McCarthy, '13 L, is the man
who has been nominated for the posi-
tion of Varsity baseball manager, and
not B. F. McCarthy.
Prof. Cross Obtains Valuable Pictures,
Prof. H. R. Cross secured over 4,000
new pictures of famous paintings,
sculpture and architecture while
abroad last summer. These will be
used in illustrating his lectures this
Sventeen Michigan football candi-
dates were given seats at training ta-
ble.directly following the Case game
yesterday. The players who will re-
ceive their food under the direct su-
pervision of Coach Yost and Trainer
Captain Thomson, Carpel, McHale,
Peterson, Clem Quinn, Torbet, Barton,
Boyle, Craig, Huebel, Paterson, Rayns-
ford, Allmendinger, Cole Musser, Pon-
tius and Collette.
All of Michigan's players came
through the Case game uninjured with
the exception of Boyle and Paterson.
Boyle was removed at the end of the
third quarter, when after a particu-
larly long run, he was tackled hard
and received an injury to his left arm.
'Boyle's injury, though painful, does
not prevent his using his arm, but it
will probably be a day or two before
the exact extent of the injury will be-
come known. Paterson received a bad
bump under his left eye, but will not
be seriously inconvenienced. Other
players were bruised to some extent
but there were no serious hurts.
Coach Yost left for Detroit imme-
diately after the Case game and could
not be found by a reporter who sought
his opinion on the struggle. He prob-
ably would have said, "The boys played
pretty good ball, y'know, but they have
got to do a lot better before we play
Pennsylvania. Our interference was
ragged,.y'know, and we didn't block
'em like we ought to."
Coach Scott of Case had the follow-
ing to say: "Although the score of
last year's contest with Michigan was
numerically larger than that of yes-
terday's contest, we do not feel that
the latter was as one-sided as the
former on account of the radical
changes in the rules, especially those
affecting the number of downs and the
value of a touchdown. I am well satis-
fled with the showing of the team
especially of the new men."
GERMAN TEACHER LECTURES
ON EDUCATION THIS WEEK.
Dr. Gunther Jacoby, of the Universi-
ty of Greifswald, Germany, will give a
series of six lectures under the aus-
pices of the Educational club on phil-
osophical subjects this week. Tomor-
row ut 8 p.nm., Dr. Gunther Jacoby
will speak on "Cultural Education" in
the lecture room in Tappan hall. All
who are interested in education are
invited to attend.
Catholic Students' Club Will Meet.
An initial meeting of the Catholic
Students' club will be held this even-
ing at St. Thomas hall at 8 o'clock.
Goodrich to Represent University.
President Hutchins has appointed
Francis D. Goodrich, assistant librar-
ian, to act in his place at- the dedica-
tion of. the state education building
at Albany, N. Y., October 16.
Michigan 35, Case 0.
O. S. U. 55, Otterbein 0.
Marquette 6, Carol 0.
Michigan Aggies 14, Alma 3.
Wisconsin 13, Lawrence 0.
Illinois 87, Illinois Wesleyan 13.
Iowa 35, State Normal 7.
Chicago 13, Indiana 0.
Yale 21, SyrAcuse 0.
Princeton' 35, Lehigh 0.
Oberlin 13, Cornell 0.
Harvard 17, Holy Cross 0.
Pennsylvania 16, Dickinson 0.
Army 27, Stevens 0.
* * * * * * * * * *
LAY PLANS T
COMEDY CLUB HOLDS FIRST
MEETING MONDAY AFTERNOON
"We have lots of good material in
sight, and this is going to be the big-
gest year we have ever had," said
Manager D. S. Birney, of the Comedy
club, yesterday. The Thespians will
hold their initial meeting. in the Cer-
cle Francais rooms at 5 o'clock tomor-
row afternoon. At this meeting the
work' of the year will be outlined and
the annual play will be discussed.
"Whitey" Otis and Assistants Help to
Uncork Enthusiasm Before
PROF. BIRD ADDRESSES CROWDS.
Michigan's plan of an outdoor mass
meeting before the Varsity football
game apparently found favor with the
rooterse yesterday. The cheering con-
tingent had ample time to exercise its
individual lungs and develop raucious
voices before play started in the Mich-
igan-Case battle. "Whitey" Otis and
his corps of assistants were on hand
early and led the stands through the
repertoire of Michigan slogans.
Previous to the "pep" meeting,
Frank Murphy, as chairman of the day,
made a brief speech and introduced
Prof. James P. Bird, of the engineering
department. Prof. Bird made an ad-
dress which found immediate favor
with the crowd.
The enthusiasm developed in the
preliminary mass meeting, even if it
was not boisterous, served to last
through the entire Michigan-Case
game. Aided and abetted by the Var-
sity band which appeared without uni-
forms, but with lots of wind and some
new pieces, the crowd cheered and
sang for Michigan in almost mid-sea-
At least till the new Hill auditorium
is completed, the outdoor meetings
will probably continue.
WILL PLAN WORK FOR THE YEAR,
Anti-Tuberculosis Society to Hold
Fire Meeting Tomorrow.
Plans for the fall season of the lo-
cal branch of the Anti-tuberculosis so-
ciety will be formulated at the fall
meeting to be held in the faculty
room of the new medical building to-
morrow at 4:30. The method of sell-
ing the Christmas red-cross stamps,
and the question of employing a visit-
ing nurse for Ann Arbor, will be the
two matters to be decided.
All students who are interested in
the work of the organization, wheth-
er members or not, are urged to at-
tend this first meeting of the year,
that they may acquaint themselves
with the work to be undertaken among
students and townspeople in Ann Ar-
ALTHOUGH UNION ENROLLI
IS ALREADY AT HIGH M
COMMITTEE PLANS TO
MANY MORE TO LIST.
MEMBERSHIP IS NOW 1
All Campaign Committee Men
Will Meet at Smoker at Union
PLANS WILL BE MADE TO B(
The already phenomenal men
ship of the Michigan Union will b
orously boosted when the sub-c
man of the student campaign con
tee meet at the clubhouse this
noon. General Chairman Ma
Toulme wil direct the committe<
in the canvassing' work which
soon, be started.
Last year a similar campaign
organized, and the result was the ,
tion of from 400 to 500 university
to the membership list. Accordi
the latest report from the Union
night, there are 1701 members.
shows an increase of 1022 as comi
with the figures of one year ago.
though no such results are antici
by the house-to-house canvass
realized last year, the coming
paign managers hope to bring x
more men into closer relations
Plans for the canvass will be
dicussed at the meeting this after
which is called for four o'clock.
nine sub-chairmen will receive a 1
ified territory through which the
under their direction will work.
Tuesday evening, the entire com
will meet at a smoker at the U
At this time, the sub-chairmen
meet at a smoker at the Union.
this time, the sub-chairmen wil
struct their men exactly how the
vass is to be conducted.
CAREFUL CANVASS PLANNED
ENLARGE Y.M.C.A. MEMBER
Membership of the Y. M. C. A. is
four hundred less than the total i
bership last June. At the clos
school there were 1125 mwembers,
pared with the 725 at present.
planned to make a careful hou
house canvass soon, William M
'13L, being in charge of this wor
LECTURES ON SEXUAL ETHIC
TO BE GIVEN FOR FRESH]
"Sexual Ethics and Hygiene" ii
subject this year of Dr. A. S. Wart
annual talk to the freshmen. The
tures will be held as usual in the
amphitheater of the new me
building, Monday, Tuesday, and<
nesday, October 14 to 16, begin
each evening at 7:15 o'clock.
The lectures are given under
auspices of the Y. M. C. A. and I
will be no admittance except by
ets to be obtainued at "Y"
No one but first-year men will be
en tickets. The lectures will b
lustrated by stereopticon views.
MANDOLIN MUSIC WILL BE
FEATURE AT UNION TO
"Bill" Williams will furnish
popular mandolin music at the lI
igan Union this afternoon. He wi
assisted by several other ca
"string" artists. Smokes will be 1
ed around and refreshments serv
10:30 Mr. Barrett---"Men's Duty to Man"
6:45 C. E.---leader. McElroy '13
Students Cordially Welcomed
Cornxer Hizrori and