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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 18, 1912 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1912-10-18

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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i

The Season's Popular Shoe

$RAD
MARX.
$6 .00.

*"
WAGNER & CO..
State Street
Sign of the Big White Shoe

~s rrse at
5e HO7ES
$4.00-$5.00

oyal

Taillors

f you will give us one chance, we'll take your correct measure,
and these master tailors will make you the most'satisfactory
suit or overcoat you ever wore. Time required one week.
Tailored-to-order clothes at $16 to $35. The 500 pure.
wool samples may be seen at
The Campus Bootery
308 South State Street
ALLMAND & FORSYTHE, Proprietors

UST OPEN
its Pressed 25c
FTO F. MALCOLM, Pro

A NEW PRESSINO PARLOR
AT 338 MAYNARD STREET
BUY A TICKET Five Suits Pressed $1.00

oprictor

four doors South of Majestic

O. S. V. NEXTi
fh. Blue Front Store FIR.ST
D AVIS (CL KONOLD ar N Ferry Field

.
o"
*1

V, Note Books, all School Supplies
Pens Sold and Repaired all Makes

SOCCER BIDS FOR
POPULARITY HERE
Pop)ulr Short With Other Uiversities.
Will Get Considerable At-
tention Here.
DOULAS TO COACH MATERIAL
Soccer, as a game for Michigan stu-
dents, will make its initial appearance
the first of next week, with Prentiss G.
Douglas as instructor ana southwest
Ferry field for a practice ground.
This game has been played in the
eastern universities and in the univer-
sities of the Pacific coast for some
years,but has never mde much head-
way in the middle west except as play-
ed under the auspices of the business
men's soccer clubs in the large cities.
Coach Douglas will bring out an ex-
pert from one of the Detroit clubs to
give the men that turn out the first
day a short talk on the rudiments of
the game. The date will be either Mon-
day or Tuesday, to be announced lat-
er.
Sentiment in the student body seems
to be strongly in favor of the new sport
as it affords an opportunity for exhil-
erating exercise, neither so strenuous
nor so dangerous as football. Teams
will be organized from each depart-
ment and if the number of those inter-
ested is large enough; each class will
form a team and an interclass sched-
ule will be a ranged. The number of
players required to make up a team
is eleven, the same as in our more fa-
miliar game of football.
In soccer the men cannot run with
the ball or even touch it with their
hands, but must advance it by kicking,
If enough interest is displayed this
fall, soccer will be played in the spring
and may eventually take its place on
the calendar of inter-collegiate sports.
VARSITY GETS FINAL POLISH FOR
OHIO GAME.
(Coninued from page 1.)
has been defeated 21 to 0 by Yale, 30
to 0 by Carlisle, and its showing this
year has not been even mediccre. South
Dakota, although victor over Minneso-
ta, has, according t9 those who have
seen them play, nothing that should
humble Michigan although the game
may be close. But Ohio State is a dif-
ferent proposition.
O. S. U. Keen to Win.
Richards, coach of 0. S. U., and for-
merly of Wisconsin, and the man who
made a team out of nothing that tied
the strong Minnesota team last year,
has long envied for a chance at a team
of Yosts. This year is his chance and
this year he has a stronger squad than
Wisconsin boasted or last year. Ohio
will spare no effort to win. They have
two teams of nearly equal calibre.
they have players who have made a
name in the game, and they have ev-
erything to gain and nothing to lose.
Critics concede the championship of
Ohio to them, now Michigan is their
only obstacle to fame. Ohio is now
a member of the Western Conference
and intend to play conference teams
next year. It is their hope that they
can enter this western body as con-
querors of Michigan, the only team to
conquer Michigan in eight years. Just
one remark, this game is not going to
be a walkaway nor a practice match.
The team will leave this morning at
7:30 o'clock for Columbus, where they
will have a slight workout this after-
noon. - Jimmy Craig is at present laid
up with a hurt ankle but is expected
to be in the linup 'when the whistle

blows. Who will play the other half
is an open question.
The following will make the trip to
Columbus:
Thomson, Carpell, McHale, Peter-
son, Cyril Quinn, Clem Quinn, Torbet,
Wyman, Barton, Boyle, Bushnell,
Craig, Huebel, Paterson, Raynsford,
Almendinger, Cole, Musser, Pontius,
Collette, Bleich, Hughitt, Wright.
Design and conventional decoration
of china taught by Mrs. Jacquet, 443
Division St. Both day and evening
classes. 14

COMMUNICATIONS
J. LIT NOMINEE WITHDRAWS.
R.U. Rodkey Declines Because Friends
Friends Broke Campaigning
Rule.
To The Michigan Daily:-
In view of the fact that the sentiment
of the. recent junior lit class meeting,
held Friday, October 11, was decided-
ly averse to any and all political cam-
paigning, and that prior to the meet-
ing friends had solicited support in
my behalf, I ask that my name be
withdrawn as candidate for junior lit
president.
(Signed) Robert G, Rodkey.
SENIOR LTS TO ELECT
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
On account of the trip to O. S. U.,
the senior lit elections will be held
in two sections; the first, from 4:15
to 5:15 p. m. Friday; the second, from
10:15 to 12:15 Saturday morning, in
Tappan hall. After the first section,
the ballot box will be taken by the
registrar, sealed, and kept in the vault
until the second section. For those
who have not been registered with
the class, the registrar's office
will be open from 4:00 to 5:00
p. m. Friday, and from 11:00 to 12:00
Saturday morning, at which 'times
they can secure slips permitting them
to vote.
Jay Laws Elect Tomorrow.
Junior law class elections will be
held Saturday morning from 9:15 to
10:15 o'clock in room C of the law
building. The name of J. R. Ober has
been added to the list of candidates
for vice-president, having been pre-
sented by petition according to the
constitution.
Union Offers Extra Dance.
The extra party at the Michigan Un-
ion Friday night will start at 9:00
o'clock and there will be eighteen
dances on the program. Dr. and Mrs.
Ruben Peterson and Prof. and Mrs. W.
Paterson will act as chaperones.
Fischer's seven piece orchestra will
furnish the music and lunch will be
.served in the dining room between
10:00 and 12:00 o'clock.
Engineering Society Meets Tonight.-
The engineering society will hold its
first smoker of the year. tonight at
7:30 o'clock in the new engineering
building. "Eats" and smokes" and a
general good time are promised. The
list of speakers for the evning will in-
clude Dean M. E. Cooley, Professors
Zowski and Johnston, Asst. Prof. Rich,
and Sec. J. P. Bird.
YOUNG, FRESHMAN MATERIAL,
MAY. BE ELIGIBLE TO PLAY.
H. K. Young, '16 Pharmic
quarter back material, may be able to
get back in college this week in spite
of his recent withdrawal. Young com-
es from West Virginia and was listed
last year as All-Southern prep-school
quarter and considered the most valu-
able man to his team in the South.
He was disqualified, just before Sat-
urday's game, because of entrance
conditions, but reports that he has
straightened it out with the Dean of his
department, will take entrance exami-
nations, and may soon be back in uni-
form. His return, it is said, will ma-
terially strengthen the All-fresh, for
he is reported to be as fast as "Jim-
mie" Craig.
The Socialist society plans to bring
prominent speekers here at intervals
throughout the winter, among whom

will be Alexander Irvin and Frank
Bohn, who were well received here
last year. George Barnard Shaw
and Jack London have both con-
sented to lecture here some time
this winter, but, as no dates have
been set, their appearance is more or
less uncertain. All of these lectures
will be open to the public. Six of
them will be presented in a Socialist
Lyceum course, given under the aus-
pices of the society, for which a
charge of 50 cents will be made.

Prices,

25c, 50c, Z5c; $1.00, $1.5

The Forest Lawn Tea Room
Lunches for Autosists a specialty.

For Infarmalon call 1238-J
t

604 FOREST

-

Cal t Acaem
Granger's Academy of Dancing oralloauAcad
Classes for Ladlcs and Gentlemen, Tuesday and Thursday
evenings, 7 to 8 o'clocK.

Monday, October 21

H

nlay

Whitney Theatre

COMIOUF

-

0

ELECT RA
The Great Drama of Ancient Greece
English Translation by Prof. Gilbert Murray

In a Magniffcent Production of

TREAT

Seat Sale Friday, October 18

T HE DEATH SHIP

I_

OR THE.

Wreck of the Auror,

All kinds of Michigan, Jewelry

Afeature in 3 reels.

, Clock and Jewelry Repairing
Get one of our alarm clocks

Sr cents

5

IRVINC C. SCHLEEDE
State St. Opposite Law Bldg.

Thusrs. 17 and Fri.

m

so--
.4 a

.

Every young man in
the University who is re-*
ally keen for the smartest,
liveliest style in his clothes,

Attention La

Something New

is going to see the
models in our

A ONE VOLUME EDITION
of
The American Classic on Real Properly

new

Hart Schaffner & Marx

Tiffany

O
N

Real Pro

Varsity Line

ISM
1 _ _\
. e)
I I t
1I

The styles; the weaves.
the designing; all are handled
for the students particularly.
The quality of materials
and the tailoring are of the
highest order; that's what you
want to keep clothes in good
shape. Better have the best
clothes for your money.
Suits $18 and up Overcoats $17,50 and up
aThe Lutz ClothegStore

4
r/IIN _ 1
p''s 1 U
pp 1
,'g!!
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[ *
d
J
Y " Y_.- /

By HERBERT T. TIFFANY
TWO VOLUMES IN ON
Professor John C. Cray of Harva
Says of This Creat Work
"It is with real satisfaction th
I bear my testimony to the hig
quality of Mr. Tiffany's booko
)ceal Property. It seenms tome e
cellent in arrangement and pr
portion; the statements clear an
exact; and the author is thoroug
lyat home inpealing both wit
the fundamental principles of th]
law and with its latebt develo
ments.
Other Eminent Authorities Say
-Well nigh perfect in execution.
"Ample citation of authorities."
"Clear statement of rules."
Two Volumes
in One Edition
Flexible Binding
$7.00 Ne

ibt Hart Schaffner & .Marx7o"'

Two or three-button styles in sack
ts; you can have either here; some
ee-button styles are made to button
y two; the third button just for looks;
new high-cut vests are very smart.

217 South Main Street

Follows Cray's Cases.Right Through
CALLAGHAN & CO.

This store is the home.of
H art Schaffner & Marx clothes

U
U

U

---
--

Telephone 832

G.

C. MAEDEL, Photographer

119 E. Liberty

to our New Studio, 619 East Liberty Street, Dolivar Block, about October

or

-6

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