I AILED TO ANY
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, OTOBER 16, 1912.
THE WEATHER MAN
vAGERS TO ROLL UP
CONT EST TODAY
Forecast for Ann Arbor-Wednes-
day fair; moderate west winds.
Un iersity Observatory - Monday
7:00 p. m. temperature 41:8; maxi-
mum temperature 52; minimum ten-
perature 41:6; average wind velocity
Tickets for the first Michigan Union;
membership dinner which is to be giv-
Say Ohio State
ROOSEVELT RESTS EASILY,
OPERAT*ION IS -POSTPONED
(Detroit News Service.)
The condition of Colonel Roosevelt at this hour indicates that he is out
of immediate danger. Medical experts in attendance state unofficially that
no operation will be necessary, at least for some days, as his condition will
not permit. That the wound is of a serious nature is the general belief of
those who are caring for him.
The bullet has been located. It penetrated above the heart and is lodg-
ed five inches belcw the collar bone, having ploughed upward five inches
from the place it entered. There, is no discoloration of the flesh at the point
During yesterday afternoon, Colonel Roosevelt slept well and took nour-
ishment, even hinting that he would not object to a ride in th^ fresh air.
WILSON CANCELS ENGAGEMENTS T1LL COLONEL RECOVERS.
Telegraphic dispatches from Governor Woodrow Wilson last night state
that he will cancel all engagements until Roosevelt is able to take the plat-
Mrs. Nicholas Longworth, daughte r of the colonel, arrived at his bedsid
last evening. It was reported last night that John Schrank, alleged of having
shot the colonel, will not be tried untili after the election.
CLASS RELAY' RACE McCOY RECITAL
15~~~~ FARL'SPA S WELL RECEIVED
IS FARELLIS L.N"
It has just become known that Roy
Baribeau, '14M, of last year's Varsity
baselall team, was married on the
third cf this month to MIss Katherine
Kent, Grand Ledge, Michigan. Bari-
beau has entered school again, and
expects to report for practice next
NEW MEN OCCUPY
SEATS IN COUNCIL,
VARSITY BASEBALL PLAYER
ANNOUNCES R-ECE-N'! ARRIA(W
of eas alti
Ten of the fifteen new men recently
elected to membership in the Student
Council, took their seats for the first
time at the meeting last night. Presi-
the curfew had toll- at
tomorrow evening, are being sold
a lively rate. The dinner will be
ell and other' indications of
appeared, the varsity toiled
e darkness in secret prac-
day afternoon. It was after
k before Coach spat out his
expressed himself of the
the squad had had enough
e afternoon, for 40 minutes
lest kind of scrimmage and
r more of the same brand
ractice had been served up.
le with the scrubs was a
it affair of something over
r and ended with the varsi-
; six touchdowns and the
ne. During this tussle al-
was behind closed gates,
otball held the boards and
he faults of last Saturday
cted. And it is probable that
>e scrimmage until the ath-
the art of hanging on to a
after all is somewhat im-
served in the new addition, and ar-
rangements have been made to accom-
modate 200 guests. Few of the admis-
sion cards are.yet to be sold, and these
can be secured at the Union office or
from members of the committee.
President Harry B. Hutchins will
be the principal speaker of the even-
ing. Edward G. Kemp will act as toast-
master and will call for speeches from
a number of old grads who are ex-
pected to be present. Louis Haller,
'14L, will represent the student 'body
in a short address. In addition to this
extensive program, members of "Mim-
es," the Michigan Union opera club,
will .present a twenty minute sketch
of an original character.
President Edward G. Kemp has ap-
pointed the committees for the Union
dinners during the ensuing year as
follows: Roland Fixel, general chair-
man; Program committee, Karl Mohr,
'13, Wilitred Cook,'14, and Kent C. Ha-
ven,'13E; Finance committee, Franklin
'13E; Finance committee, Franklin P.
Powers, '13L, W. P. Coler, '13, H. C.
Allen, '13, Lester Rosenbaum, '14, H.D.
Parker, '15, T. F. Studevant, '15, F. W.
Marble, '15, W. B. Drury, '13E, Glenn
E. Mapes, '14E, A. R. MacLaren, '14E,
R. Westbrook, '15E, C. L. Hoyt, '15E,
C. U1. Hain, '15E, J. S. Deuble, '15L,
H. R. Williams, '18h, C. S. Kennedy,
'1 , W. H. Gordon,',15M, '. H. How-
ell, '13D, H. G. Bostick, '14H, and G.
Regent Sawyer Spends Day Here.
Regent Walter H. Sawyer, of Hills-
dale, drove to Ann Arbor .in his auto-
mobile yesterday morning to attend
some matters of business connected
with the University.
11arbour Gym Receives New Assistant
Miss Emma C. Sawtell of Oshkosh,.
Wis., has been appointed assistant to'
the director of Barbour gymnasium.
Miss Sawtell is a graduate of the Osh-
kosh normal, and of the department of
hygiene and physical education of
Student Progressives to Form Club.
Roosevelt followers are planning the
formation of a Students' Progressive
club. The first meeting will be held at
7:30 o'clock tomorrow evening on the
Griffin's rooms over Wagner's.
take charge of
Promised Between the "Bunty Pults the Strings" Gives Read-
HI1lves of Hich.-S. Dakota
er Opportunity to Showr
Range of Talent.
STARTS AT ONCE. PORTRAYS SCOTTISH" CUSTOMS,
Michigan students will have an op-
portunity to witness a d:stinct novelty.
Second of the features of the pro-
gram of the Oratorical associaton,
Mrs. Katherin Oliver McCoy gave .
between the halves of the Michigan-.
South Dakota football game, in the recital of the dialogue of Graham Mof-
form of an inter-class mile relay race.
fat's play "Bunty Pulls the S rin-s,l
last evening in University Hall. !
Wright took Paterson's
ot job, Peterson reliev-
ser worked for Almoen-
shnell did the general's
r. After scrimmage had
Lat successful, Wilson
ace and Hughitt reliev-
hen the long signal drill
ulars went back in and
ong. after the welcome
ular midweek game be-
ity and the scrubs will
erry field the entertain-
at 4:05. It will be the
see the work of the
ey start for Columbus
>f the half week's work
ed with interest. It is
:he regular lineup will
gh some of the second
. that Yost knows full
Ohio State team is'not
nse of the word. Rich-
med on page 4.)
BY FOUR STUDENTS.'
Four teams representing the teams of As a clever impersonator of the
all departments, juniors, sophomores Scotch lowland brogue, Mrs. McCoy
and freshmen will compete, according impressed her audience as a reader of
to the present plans of Traine Far- superior merit. The play which she
rell and Captain Haff, and in addition recited, known as one of the most pop-
to giving the crowds at the South Da- ular of Graham Moffat's plays was ex-
kota game a unique feature, the runs ceedingly alive with Scotch manners
will serve to give Farrell a direct line and customs, and the characters im-
on his track material. personated were human and true to
Training for the fall relay run will the life on the other side of the Chevi-
commence this afternoon. All men in- ot Hills.
terested in the event are asked to first As a work of art the play makes an
report to the Athletic association office, undisputed claim inasmuch as it re-
where they will be given lockers.Prac- flects so truly'the real manners and
tice will continue each afternoon the customs of the people, but it contain-
weather permits on the Ferry field ed neither the vivacity nor the emo-
track. tional depth to hold throughout. The
Though none of the men have been comedy possibilities of the play, Mrs.
In training this fall it is thought that McCoy handled masterly, and nothing
they will have an opportunity to get but praise is due this eminent-reader
into fairly good shape before Novem- who has been fittingly called "The=
ber 2, and already there have been va- dean of Scotch readers."
rious opinions expressed as to the -- -
strength of the various classes. IEMIN) ?4FOR TICKETS CAUSES
In the junior class, Bond, Seward, rNION TO HOLI) EXTRA DANCE
White and Brown are all eligible can- -_
didates, and many give them the first Siecial Membership Party M ini be
honors. Captain Haff and Haimbaugh Reid Friday of This
give theall-senior team a great nucle- Week.
us around which to buil'd, and many
of the uvper-classmen at the universi- Owing to the great demand for the
ty are tcuting them for the honors. Michigan Union dance tickets during
The' under-classmen are not so well the past two weeks, the Union officials
known, but inasmuch as the relay will have made arrangements to give danc-
give the youngsters a great opportuni- es on both Friday and Saturday even-
ty to show what is in them, it is ings of this week. At the party last
thought that a great many will com- Saturday evening, more than 150 ad-
mence trai ng this afternoon. missions were refused because of the
rious class election3 to be
to have the Council constitu:ion print-
ed with a list of tin;ortant caipus
dates as an appendix. A discussion o
a tag day for the benefit of the Var-
sity band was held and John Coo:idge,
'13 was .appointed to cgnfer with the
Athletic asscciation as to appropria-
tion to be made for the band trips this
year. The council also amended the
constitution so as to make two tardi-
nesses to Council meeting count for
one absence. If a member of the Coun-
cil is absent from fLur meet ngs he is
ropped from the Council. Meetin-s
of the council were set for e,,ery oth.e'
Tuesday evening at 7:00 o'clcck in the
Oratorical room. Members arrivin"g
after 7:15 are counted tardy.
Light voting continued in the two
elections held yesterday. In the son-
'cr homeop election C. B. Stouffer re-
aeived 10 votes to 3 for B. J. Sanford.
The junior lit was the other class that
failed to hold its election Monday. The
race here developed into a three cor-
nered affair, with Cyril Quinn and
John Lippincott being the men whc
won out. The vote stood, Quain-27;
Lipincott--26; Wilkins-21; Talmadge
TRYOUTS BRING TWO MORE
MEMBERS FOR LYCEUM CLUB
At a meeting held the latter part of
last week, the Lyceum club elect(
two new members as a result of the
'rycuts which have been held. The new
'nembers are P. O. Bailey, formerly ar
instructor in oratory at the Universit,
'f Illinois, and Helen McGee, who is
the first woman to be elected to the
organization. Ray K. Immel, of the
oratory faculty of the university, v
member of the club in 1908, and E. B
Chaffee, who was a membcr of tCe or
,anization in 1909, have returned an"
will be active in the club work. Other
'nembers of the club are Arthur An-
drews, '13, T. E. H. Black, '14L, anc
Sylvan S. Grossner, '14L. Many dates
have already been arranged, includin,
five lectures to be delivcred in Lan
PRESIDENT EMERITUS TELT
,WOIEN THAT 'TOO MUCH E:
PHASIS IS LAI) ON INTELLEC
UAL SIDE OF COLLEGE LIFE.
200 WOMEN HEAR ADDRES
Examples are Cited Showing Th
Success is Due to Devotion
to Welfare of Others.
"There is entirely too much emph
sis laid upon the intellectual pha
of college life," said President Eme:
tus James B. Angell, yesterday afte
noon in an addrcss to 200 universi
women at Newberry Hall. "There
a source of power far superior to tl
intellectual, and that source is unse
ish service for others. Selfishness
the greatest evil of our age."
As examples of great leaders wl
have given up their own personal an
bitions, in unselfish devotion to ma
kind at large Dr. Angell cited Mose
St. Paul, and greatest of all, the ca
penter of Palestine. Nearer our oa
times, he ,mentioned Florence Nigh
-ingale, who devoted the best years
her life to service in the Crimean wa
"It is not always the man who ma
es a name and place for himself
- ollege who succeeds when he ge
out into the world," said Dr. Ange
"Too often, in business and in prole
sions, he fails completely, and his fat
ure is due to the fact that he toc
selfish interests, instead of unselfFi
service for others, as the source
'tis power. You women will go o
into the various spheres of life, exer
ing influence as mothers, teachers, s
cial leaders, and perhaps countingi
nolitical and intellectual movement
but whatever may be your work, ca
"y this thought with you: The fir
Znd fundamental requisite of succe
is unselfish devotion to the welfare
ALL-FRESH GET HARD WORKOU
Showxing of Conklin MtereAgainst AN,
Presages -Strong Team.
The freshman squad under Coai
-onklin indulged in slight practil
-yesterday afternoon, consisting of
few hours of punting and signal pra
tice, and scrimmaging until dusk.
Although the first year men were c
he short end of the score in their i:
'tial contest, their showing in the mi
,p bodes well for the future. You,
who was prevented from taking pa
in the contest because of entrana
conditions, hopes to be able
-emove these obstacvles before ti
next scheduled contest.
* * * * * * * * * *
NEW MEMBERS OF STUDENT
r the direction of
Those taking the
rJval V. Blanch-
e Muykens, Uni-
I Exam in Political Economy.
amination in political economy
ie benefit of those who were
rom the final examination last
'ill be given next Saturday
from 10:00 to 12:00 o'clock,
202 of the economics building.
t from the registrar must be
d by the student before he
permitted to begin the exam-
** * * * * * * * *
HEALTH VERSES GERMS.
Below Is the list of boarding
houses using boiled water, re-
vised up to date. If your board-
ing house is not in this list yet
keep on asking until the keeper
of your eating place serves you
with boiled water.
McCain's, Green's, Swartout's,
Hurlbuart's, Wuerth's, Chubb's,
Tuttle's, Cutting Cafe, Pretty-
man's, Linda Vista, Benjamin's,
Walker's, The Pines, Paris Cafe,
Merkel's, Club Lunch Room,
Cobb's, Wolverine, King's, Chap-
man's, Park's McKay's, Dakin
* '' * * * * * * * *
* CHE PAINTED WINDOW ENJOYS
* LARCE SALE OF FIRST NUMBER
* Single copies of The Painted Window,
* 'and subscriptions for the school year,
* gold rapidly yesterday from the news-
* stands and distributing points on the
* campus. Beginning today, subscrip-
* tions may be purchased by addressing
* The Painted Window, Press building,
* and single numbers will be on sale at
* the news-stands. The management is
* well pleased with the interest mani-j
* "ested by students; and hopes they
* will be equally interested in submit-
* ting manuscripts.
ruling which limits the number to
100 couples. General Chairman Har-
old Abbott stated that the principal ob-
ject for the extra dance is to provide
for the double number of members
that could be accommodated at the
regular party. To this end, an attempt,
will be made to discourage Union
members from purchasing tickets for
Tickets for the dance on Fridayl
will go on sale at the Union office this
afternoon at 5:00 o'clock. Those for
the Saturday evening party will be
put on sale Thursday at 5:00 p. m.
Fischer'S orchestra will furnish the
music for both dances.
G. Patterson L. J. Keliher
L. F. Shroeder
T. F. McCoy
R. E. Woleslage
C. B. Stouffer
D. K. Strickland
* * * * * * * * * *
Twenty-seven old men attended
initial meeting of the Commerce c
in the economics building last ni
initiated new men and formed ge:
.l plans for the year. The thirteen
itiates taken in will be welcomed
the club by a smoker to be given 1
Tuesday night at 7:30 o'clock at
Union. Talks will. be given by the
ficers and some members of the
ulty. Music and refreshments are a
on the program.
IERCE CLUB INITIA
'HIRTEEN MEN AT :
Women to Put on Vaudeville S
Take-offs on popular comedian
a moving picture stunt will be fe
at the Women's League vau
show given in Barbour gym, 7
day, 5:00 p. m. A dance for
members will follow the ent4
meut. Ike Fischer will furnis
[Chig-al vs. hi o State at Columbus
L~liId11 ~. UihIJOctober 10
Excursion $2.00 Round Trip
.1 train via Ait Arbor and Hocking Vallev Railroads ifhave At n Arl of 7 A.M., Satn-day' ar-
:2:30 P.M., leave Columbus via Hacking Vallev Railroad, Union Station 7:30 P.M. Rail.
ud Game tickets at Athletic Office, Thursday Oct, br 17.
StSzdents Reserved Ses.ts Inrlohding Admisslon $1.00
Event No. 4
Saturday, Cctober If
Hillsdale College vs.
Event No. 5
Ceneral Admission 25c