Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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 28, 1914 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-10-28

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








i..+wr.. .w i.. +.i rrr.r r.rrrr...Y. li . r."r <._







d 20 Reserves
,otball players
and the all
ae this after-
3 a real scrim-
e battle. The
chances of
Liad, and have
e the men in
on for the big.
e final polish-
on in a prac-
y the most se-
a Ferry field.
sisted largely

Interclass football contest, south Fer-
ry field; pharmics vs. combined soph
and fresh medics.
Choral Union concert, Mme. Gadski,
Hill auditorium, 8:00 o'clock.
Team leaves M. C. station, 2:42 o'clock.
Totem club meeting, Michigan Union,
7:30 o'clock.
Round-up club smoker, Michigan Un-
ion, 7:30 o'clock.
Architectural club smoker, Michigan
Union, 7:30 o'clock
Douglas' Men Triumph Over Cole's
Squad in Last Mjnute of
"King" Cole sent his squad of scrubs
against Douglas' crew last night in an
hour's hard scrimmage, the yearlings
finally scoring the only touchdown of
the encounter, after it had become too
dark to see who was carrying the ball.
Both coaches presented a decidedly
mixed lineup, scarcely a play going by
without a change in the personnel of
one of the teams.

Mine. Gadski, Famous Soprano, Will
Appear On Opening Number
Of Choral Union
Selections Will Consist Of German
And English Songs And
Wagner Arias

Supporters of Maize and Blue Will
Gather at Station at 2:42
o'clock To Cheer'
Majority of Students Going To Game
Will Leave Ann Arbor

lay for

om practice,
arm showed
day's work-
who- are out
re the only
i were given
all diamond,,
be the order


rd, Watson, McHale,
nn, Benton, Staatz,
sch, Splawn, Lyons,
.ehor, Quail, Norton,
astian, Bushnell, Cat-
kbeiner, and Millard.
lay posted the list of
will be taken to the
Ater's spgcial Thurs-
dorse, Hildner, Skin-
s, Neimann, Graven,
nara, Warner, Wat-
atz, Kohrs, Burnie,
, Cohn and Johnson.
tay sleep on their car
d will leave at mid-
Any members of the
e train will be com-
r own expenses back

Sharpe, at quarter for the All-Fresh,'
was the man who went over for the
lone score, following an hour's play, in
which neither side was able to make
the last few yards to the goal.
Neither team had its full strength in
the lineup at any one time, and the
frequent changes made team work im-
possible. The men fought hard, keep-
ing the officials busy most of the time.
McNamara, of the scrubs, sustained a
slight injury to his left* leg in the
course of the scrimmage, but it is not
thought that it will prove serious.
Douglas is not losing any sleep over
the game with the University of De-
troit on Saturday, as he expects a vic-
tory for his charges. He gave his men
a short signal drill after the scrimmage
tonight, but does not intend to give
out any more plays this season.

For the first time in years, music
lovers of Ann Arbor will be given an
opportunity to hear Mme. Johanna
Gadski, the famous soprano, at Hill
Auditorium tonight. The seat sale
has been all that the management
could hope for, and but few seats re-
main on the first floor. The number
sold on the second and third floors
has been proportionate.
Mme. Gadski is making her annual
tour through the west, following a
very successful season at the Metro-
politan Opera House in New York.
She will be accompanied by Walter G.
Charmbury, an accomplished musician,
who has appeared on all her pro-
grams during her New York season.
The concert is the first of the Chor-
al Union s4ies of musicales to be
given this season. Although other
splendid programs have been arrang-
ed, such as a concert by Leo Slezak,
tenor with the Boston Opera Company,
and one by the Philadelphia Symphony
Orchestra, none of them are expected
to prove as popular as Mme. Gadski,
The program follows.:
Part I.
German Classical Songs
Wenn Ich Frueh in ......Schumann
den Garten Geh
Die Forelle
Fuer MusikF
Willkommen irn Wald........Franz
Piano Solo:
(a) Prelude No. 15 ~
(b) Etude Op. 25, No. 12 .. Chopin
Mr. Walter G. Charmbury
Part II.
Songs in English
The Rose's Cup.......Ward-Stephens
The Little Gray Blue Dove.....Saar
Calm as the Night......Carl Bohm
Hame to the Highlands G.C. Gilmour
Love Came in the Door.. Max Liebling
Piano Solo:
Rigoletto Paraphrase .....Verdi-Liszt
Mr. Walter G. Charmbury
Part III
Wagner Arias
Elizabeth's Aria: "Dich Teure Halle,"
from Tannhaeuser.
Elsa's Admonition to Ortrud: "Du
Aermste" from Lohengrin.
Spring Song: "Du Bist der Lenz,"
from Walkuere.
Mr. Walter G. Charmbury at the Piano.
Totem Club Will Initiate 17 Tonight
At an initiation dinner to be held at
the Michigan Union at 6:00 o'clock to-
night, the Totem club will take in 17
new men. Norman E. Krecke, '13E,
and John D. Lynch, '10-'12L, will give
talks. Plans are being formed to es-
tablish chapters of the Totem club at
M. A. C., at Detroit College of Medi-
cine, and at the Detroit College of
Law. The Totem club is an organiza-
tion composed of graduates from De-
troit Eastern High school.
Race For Novices Will Be Held Today
Cross-country men will engage in
their first real competitive race this
afternoon. It is the annual novice
race, open to all new candidates for
the team, and will cover a distance of
four and one half miles. The candi-
dates will leave Waterman gymnasium
at 4:15 o'clock, and at least two men
will win their "C-C-Cs." More than
two letters may be awarded, if the
number of entrants is larger than is
now expected.
Engineers' Society to Meet Tomorrow
All students in the engineering de-

partment, especially freshmen, have
been invited to attend the big smoker
to be staged by the Engineering soci-
ety at the Union at 7:30 o'clock to-
morrow night. Prof. W. C. Hoad will
talk. Mandolin club men will play,
and free eats will be distributed.

Loyal supporters of the Maize and
Blue will* have an opportunity this
afternoon to vent their enthusiasm,
and at the same time show the mem-
hers of the Varsity team that they are
invading the east with the confidence
and support of the students behind
them. When the special car attached
to the 2:42 o'clock "Wolverine" is
pulled from the Michigan Central sta-
tioun, hundreds of students will be on
hand to give the Michigan warriors a
worthy send-off. Arrangements have
been made to march from State street
and the campus at 2:00 o'clock..
Organized cheering will be lead by
"Hap" Haff for some time before the
train leaves, and every Varsity man
will receive his quota of yells.
The majority of Michigan under-
graduates who will attend the game,
are planning to leave Ann Arbor at
5:00 o'clock tomorrow afternoon. This
train will precede the 5:03 o'clock
train out of the station, and so must
leave on the minute. At Detroit, the
alumni will join the Michigan support-
ers, and the train will leave for Bos-
ton at 6:30 o'clock with 14 or 16 Pull-
mans, or in two sections.
The train will arrive in Boston Fri-
day afternoon, giving the Michigan
men plenty of time to attend the big
celebration planned in their honor by
the Michigan University club of New
England. The return train will leave
Boston Saturday night, arriving in
Ann Arbor some time Sunday evening.
Only 5 or 6 more berths are left in
the Michigan Union special car, and
all applications for berths must be
handed in at the Union by 5:00 o'clock
Sophomore Lits Defeat Second Year
Engineers by 80 Yard
Drop Kiek
Two games were played, and two
games were forfeited yesterday after-
noon in the second day's play in the
first round of the interclass football
series. The soph lits defeated the soph
engineers 3-0, and the fresh laws
played the fresh lits a'6 and 6 tie.
The soph lits and engineers staged
the star performance of the afternoon.
The first half ended with the score a
tie. The lits had a fast come-back in
the first part of the second half, run-
ning the ball down to the engineers'
30 yard line. After a forward pass
had failed, Thurston goaled a drop
kick, making the only score of the
The homeops failed to appear and
their game was forfeited to the junior
lits, who later scrimmaged the fresh
engineers for about10 minutes, neither
side scoring.
The dental team did not put in an
appearance, and their game was for-
feited to the fresh lits, who played the
fresh laws. The fresh engineers were
scheduled to meet the laws but they
were late in coming, and the lits, who
were without a game on account of the
dents failure to come,played the laws.
The laws looked a bit better than the
lits, although the score was even, each
side scoring a touchdown. Levine did
the stellar work for the barristers.
The pharmic vs. combined fresh and
soph medic game is the only one sched-
uled for this afternoon.
Alumnus to Review New Trigonometry
Claude Irwin Palmer, '03, associa-
tion professor of mathematics at the
Armour Institute of Technology, has
brought out a new plane trigonometry
with tables, in partnership with

Charles William Leigh, associate pro-
fessor of mathematics in the same col-
lege. This is the first edition of the
trigonometry, and a copy of it .has
been sent to the editor of the Michigan
Alumnus to be reviewed in the next
issue of the magazine.

At a smoker of the Canadian club
held at the Michigan Union last even-
ing, more than 25 men turned out. The
faculty speakers on the program
were: Prof. W. G. Smeaton, Dr. J. S.
Laird, Dr. H. H. Cummings, Mr. H. R.
Lloyd, Mr. J. Atrey, Mr. J. McKava-
naugh, and Mr. H. S. Sheppard. Presi-
dent R. C. Eastman, '16E, introduced
N. H. Goldstick, '15L, who acted as
toastmaster. C. T. Bushnell, '15, ren-
dered several solos, being accompanied
by L. S. Randall, '16.
The Canadian club was organized
last January, and since then the mem-
bership has steadily Increased. The
members come mainly from Canada
and South Africa.
Musicians Will Drill In Waterman
Gymn Tonight to Prepare
For Harvard
Drill in marching will be held by
the Varsity band in Waterman gym-
nasium at 7:00 o'clock tonight, In
preparation for the appearance at the
Harvard game, when the band hopes
to make a rousing impression on
Soldier's field.
New military overcoats, similar to
those worn at West Point, except that
the lining is yellow instead of red,
arrived yesterday, and will be distribu-
ted tonight. Some efforts to secure
George M. Olson, the drum major of
the band last year to accompany the
band on the Harvard trip, have been
made, but it is not likely that he will
be able to go, as he and Waldo Fel-
lows, '14, are in vaudeville at. French
Lick, Indiana, and it is doubtful if he
can be induced to leave. J. Y. York,
'16L, will act in this capacity, if Olson
cannot be secured. York has been
training to toss the baton for the past
two weeks, and has improved rapidly.
Arrangements are being made with
the University Music House to secure
200 Michigan song books and other
songs to be sold at the smoker at
the Copley-Plaza hotel. The revenue
derived from this, together with that
being collected in Detroit, and the
money realized from the recent Band
Bounce, will be sufficient to cover the
expenses of the trip.-
Chicago, the heart of the Western
Intercollegiate Conference, and sup-
posedly the center of hatred toward
Michigan, yesterday sent two of her
most noted sport writers to personally
cover Yost's practice in preparation
for the Harvard battle. Both of these
experts will leave for Cambridge with
the team tomorrow, and will handle,
the big intersectional clash for their
G. W. Axelson, sports editor of the
Chicago Herald, reached Ann Arbor
yesterday, and was an Interested ob-
server on Ferry field in the afternoon.
Ring W. Lardner, feature sports writer
on the Chicago Tribune, was the other
hen here.
Ypsi Residents Complain of Students

Formal complaints against, disturb-
ances, alleged to have been caused by
students from the university, were
made to the city common council of
Ypsilanti at its last meeting. The
Ypsilanti residents ask that ample po-
lice protection be provided, especially
on week-end nights, when it is said
that the visitors become most boister-
The matter was referred to the Ypsi-
lanti police commissioners for inves-
Governor Ferris To Speak To Alumni
Hon. Woodbridge N. Ferris, '73-'74,
governor of Michigan, will be the
speaker at the Michigan Alumni club
of Detroit at its regular meeting today.
The speech and dinner will be given
at the Edelweiss Cafe, Detroit, this
noon. The affair is in accordance with
the plan suggested, of having the var-
ious alumni associations "get togeth-
er" once a week to discuss events at
the university.

Student Executive Body Refuses
Allow 1917 Bone-Setters to
Proceed as a Class
Three Councilmen Chosen to Draw
Plans For Celebrations After
Coming Games
"Whereas, the 1917 medIc class 1
refused to hold its nominations a
elections In accordance with the a
dent council provisions, and
"Whereas, this action is out of h
mony with the form of governm
which the student body adopted, A
detrimental to the best interests
the classes and the student body, the
"Be it resolved, That until the 11
medic class conforms tO the cam
regulations, it shall not exist as
class organization, and shall not pi
ticipate In any interclass athletics
any other class activities, or perfo:
any class functions as such,or rece
recognition as a class organiation.'
The soph medics will be given i
first opportunity to taste the power
the council, when the student gove
ing body's resolution is presented,
the eligibility committee. As a re
it is expected that the soph medI
will not be permitted to play the toi
ball game with the pharmies schedul
for this, afternoon.
It was finally decided that the cs
pus and the faculty expected the cot
cil to take a firm stand as to the 4
tent of its responsibilities and powe
and the councilmen were of the p
ion that the opportunity to do
should not be overlooked. One of t
members said that if the council C
not have the control in campus affai
it might as well cease to exist.
A roll call vote was taken on t
resolution and each one of the 15 In
present answered yes to his name,
A. T. Ricketts, '15E, president of t
council, named H. S. Parsons, '1
H. G. Gault, '15, and A. W. Mothers
'15, on the committee to take char
of arrangements for the football ce
brations on the night of the Corn
and the Pennsylvania games. T
band, the team, a parade, and a bc
fire in Sleepy Hollow will figure lari
ly in the proposedjollifications.
It was voted that nominations a
elections for president of.the soph 1
should be held over again, because :
sufficient notice was given of the in
igibility of one of the candidates
permit the nomination of another c
testant for the office.
Towards the end of the meeting
councilman addressed the gene
question to the chair as to wheti
open discussion over candidates w
permissible. Discussion' without I
solicitation or the pledging of vo
was sanctioned by the council.
The council took no actionrega
ing "peanut" politics in any of
recent elections, since no complail
were brought to its attention.
Men Addressed by Trainer Farrell,
Captain Haff and Cap.
tale Smith

Prospective candidates for this yea
Varsity track team numbered 25 at 1
meeting held in the trophy room
the gym last night.
Trainer Farrell, ex-Captain Haff a
Captain Smith delivered short ta
explaining the present situation'
Michigan. Coach Farrell declared tb
the present outlook was not all tb
it might be, owing to the fact that 1
two of last year's "M" men were ba
in college this year, and that the us
excellent Michigan track team co
only be developed through unusua
hard work. It is the present intent
of the track authorities to send r
resentations to several of the indo
meets, to be held in the west and e
during the winter.
According to the present plans, n
winning their A. M. A. will be.award
a blue jersey with a yellow monogra
in place of the white track shirt wh
has been given out in the past. TI
step has not been definitely decided
yet, but those in charge of the tra
situation are working to bring it abc

[ot, secretary of the inter-
!. C. A. committee for col-
iniversities of the middle
at the meeting of 40 mem-
upper class bible discus-
,f the university Y. M. C. A.
Newberry hall.
eeting, plans for the year
ed, and the chairmen of
ion groups were chosen.
ned to form 15 groups of
Lh from among those men
up at the "Y" Majestic
day night.
le of all the discussion
luding freshmen, contain-j
e, place of meeting, dis-
der and the chairman of
ill be posted on the Y. M.
in board early next week.
, new name for the self-
board will be the chief
n of that body, when it
0 o'clock this afternoon in
mn. At other. universities,
ittees corresponding to the
ague of this university, are
-government committees.
step will be taken to cause
on at intercollegiate meet-
r correspondence between

L. Binyon and Dr. J. C. Ferguson Will
Speak to Students
Laurence Binyon, of London, Eng-
land, and Dr. J, C. Ferguson, of Pe-
kin, China, have been secured by the
university authorities to speak in AAn
Arbor during the next two months on
on a mission for Charles Freer of De-
troit. He is regarded as one of the
leading authorities in the world on
Oriental art, particularly as to Orion-
topics pertaining to art.
The first of these lectures will be
given November 23, by Mr. Binyon.
Mr. Binyon is the keeper of the Ori-
ental prints in the British museum,
and comes to this countryat this time
tal prints and paintings. The subject
of his address has not yet been an-
Dr. Ferguson will give two lectures,
on December 1 and E. He has spent
a number of years in China in the
employment of the Chinese govern-
ment, and besides being in close touch
with the political situation there, is
also a student of Chinese art. It is
apon these two topics that he will
speak, while here in December.
New Books Added To General Library
Several new books have been added
to the general library, among which
are: "Athenian Lekythoi," by Arthur:
I Fairbanks, director of the museum of
fine arts, Boston; "Business Admin-
istration," by Prof. E. D. Jones, of the
economics department; "The German
Language," by Prof. T. J. C. Diekhoff,
of the German department; and "The;
Germ Cycle in Animals," by Prof. R.
W. Hegner, of the zoology department.
Run Test On New Diehl Dynaonometer
Yesterday afternoon, the first test
was run on the new Diehl dynamo-
meter for the calobration of a fan
brake, which will be used in the me-
chanical laboratory for testing out
--t" -

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan