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October 29, 1914 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1914-10-29

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THE DAILY
ERY IMORNING
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The

Michigan

Daily

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F

XXV, No. 27.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, 'THURSDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1914.

PRICE FIVE CENTS.

_...._ ..

ILVERINES SPEED
3WARDS CRIMSON

Advance Guard, Composed of Players,
Officials and Scribes, Heading
For Suburb Outside
of Boston
HARVARD'S OVERCONFIDENCE
DECLARED ASSET TO MICHIGAN
Improved Physical Condition . Adds to
Prospects For Success in
Coming Tilt
By F. X. Church
ST. THOMAS, ONTARIO, Oct. 28.-
Michigan's gridiron wArriors, the hope
of the west in the coming clash with
Harvard for the gridiron supremacy,
are speeding towards their training
quarters at Auburndale, aboard the
Wolverine. Twenty-four players, Head
Coach Yost, Trainer Farrell, Student
Manager Leonard, Clarence, the rub-
ber, and a half dozen newspaper men
compose the advance guard of the in-
vaders; and the entire party seems
confident that Saturday's result will
be far different from that of last week.
Dean Mortimer E. Cooley is accompa-
nying the football squad, and will rep-
resent Michigan at the smoker.
Next to the ability of Michigan her-
self, the greatest asset the Varsity has
in the coming game is the supreme
overconfidence of the Harvard players
and coaches. The Cambridge crowd is
expecting to treat the Wolverines in
the same manner in which Yale hum-
bled Notre Dame, and Coach Yost be-
lieves that this attitude may prove a
fatal one to the Crimson.
Harvard will take the field expecting
an easy victory. Michigan will go in-
to the game determined to fight the
battle of her life. 'In the opinion of the
Wolverine strategists, the difference.
in the viewpoints of the two squads
will be an important psychological fac-
tor in favor of Michigan, for the Mich-
igan men expect to rudely upset the
Crimson squad's expectations of a
practice romp.
Advices received in the Michigan
camp just before the team left brought
the news that Hardwick had been
shifted back to end, and that Logan
would have Mahan, Bradlee and
Francke behind him in the Crimson
offense.. Several of these Harvard
backs have suffered almost as severe
injuries as the Wolverine offensive
stars, and are considered just as
doubtful factors as the Varsity stars.
In the opinion of the Michigan scouts
who watched Harvard, the Maize and
Blue stars have as good a chance of
lasting out the game as have the Crim-
son backs.
The Michigan men are all in good
shape, many of them having taken a
light workout this morning to prevent
the long journey's putting too many
kinks in their legs. "Tommy" Hugh-
itt's arm seems to be in good shape,
while Splawn's leg is also steadily im-
proving. Reimann still has a bad arm,
and Staatz' knee is weak, but the
squad on the whole is in much better
condition than was expected.
Coach Yost will probably stick by
the lineup which he has used all week.
Lyons will be left at right half, with
Hughitt, Splawn and Maulbetsch ,the
other backs. On defense, however,
Lyons may play in the line or back it
up. He will not play defensive end,

_0 0
TODAY
Round-up club smoker, Michigan Un-
ion, 7:30 o'clock.
Architectural club smoker, Michigan
Union, 7:30 o'clock
Engineering society smoker, Michigar
Union, 7:30 o'clock.
TOMORROW

MANY PRESENT AT
OPENINGCONERT
Mime. Gadski Gives First of Series of
Pre-Festival Concerts Before
Large Audience

AL-FHRESH EXPECT
TO WINSATURDAY
University of Detroit Will Oppose
Yearlings in Next Clash
on Gridiron

AC('COMPAINIED BY MR.CHARMBURY NO CHANGES MADE IN LINEUP

Hallowe'en party,
o'clock.

Granger's,

9:00

t

TWO ,'GAIN HONORS
IN GROSS COUNTRY
Novice Race Over Four Mile Course
Won in Quick Time by John
V. Knivinen
EIGHT ADVA'NCED TO. FAST SQUAD
John V. Kuivinen, '17E, and Howard
A. Donnelly, '17, won their "C-C-C's"
yesterday, by securing first and second
place respectively, in the novice race
of the cross-country event. The course
was shottened from the announced
four and one half to four miles, and
the winner's time was 20 minutes, 18.4
seconds.
All of the entrants finished in good
time, and the showing of the squad as
a whole has caused President Young
of the cross-country club to announce
that the event planned for Saturday
would not be run.
It was thought at first that, in order
to get a line on the candidates, a han-
dicap ought to be run, so that a select
few could be sent down to Ferry field
to work out, where Intramural Di-
rector Rowe might watch their prog-
ress, but, as a result of yesterday's
race, the first eight men who finished
in that order, together with the other
seven "C-C-C" men, will constitute
the fast squad to work at the athletic
field with Captain Trelfa.
The rest of the candidates will con-
tinue with the slower gang, and Pres-
ident Young will lead them out on the
usual daily jaunts. From time to time
it is expected that members of the two
squads will be shifted according to
their performances. The members of
the faster contingent will report. at
Ferry field Monday and the others will
still leave from Waterman gymnasium.
If a third "C-C-C" is awarded for
yesterday's event, Irvin S. Olson, '16L.
will be the recipient, as he finished in
that place.
FILMS SHOWING CONSTRUCTION
PROCESS TO ILLUSTRATE TALK
Moving pictures and a lecture enti-
tled "From Molten Steel to Automo-
bile," illustrating and explain-
ing, in a non-technical way,
all the processes employed in
modern automobile factories in the
construction of motor and all other
units, which go to make up the com-
plete automobile chassis, will be pre-
sented at 8:00 o'clock Friday night in
Room 348 of the engineering building.
The moving pictures were taken in
the Maxwell factory in Detroit with the

With Hill auditorium filled to its
capacity, Mme. Johanna Gadski, dra-
inatic soprano, gave the first of the
series of pre-festival concerts last
night. Although Gadski's genius is for
opera, where, by her vocal resources
and histrionic magnetism, she has won
supremacy among sopranos, she is ver-
satile enough to also excel in song re-
cital.
Of the first group of German lieder,
she was compelled to repeat Schu-
mann's "Wenn Ich Frueh in den Gar-
ten Geh' ". At the close of this group,
she sang, as an encore, the invincible
Schubert, "Erlkoenig," which elicited
warm applause from the audience,
both for skill in vocalization, and
forceful interpretation. Three of the
songs of the English group were re-
peated, the Gilmore, "Slumber Song,"
with its whispered pianissimos, mak-
ing an especial appeal. At the end of
this group she sang, as encores, "The
Year's at the Spring" (Beach), and,
"The Little Irish Girl".
Not until the third group did she
display her real powers, for it is with
Wagnerian roles that she has won her
renown. Here her range, power, and
the superb quality of her tone were
made manifest. Perfect control, bril-
liancy, and power characterized the
final encore, which she repeated,-
"The Cry of the Walkyries".
Mr. Charmbury, who is an entirely
American trained pianist, showed him-1
self to be a conscientious accompanist,,
playing by far the most competent ac-1
companiments that have been hearda
in Ann Arbor for some time. In hisl
solo work, he was fortunate in choos-i
ing from the smaller works of Chopin,
and the Rigoletto paraphrase. These
were played with exceptional artistic
finish. As encores he gave, "Turkish
March" (Beethoven), and "Mazurka"
(Chopin). F
DEFAULT GIVES INTERCLASS |
FOOTBALL GAME TO MEDICS
Interclass football had
but one game scheduled for play yes-
terday afternoon, pharmics vs. com-
bined soph and fresh medics, which1
went to the medics by forfeiture, the
pharmics being unable to muster 11
men.
A day's grace is granted class foot-
ball men tomorrow, no schedule hav-
ing been arranged, but it is expected
that a good number of men will appear
for practice.
Friday's schedule is as follows: sen-
ior lits vs. senior engineers, junior lits
vs. junior laws, fresh laws vs. fresh
engineers..
CHAPLAIN OF JACKSON PRISON
WILL LECTURE HERE MONDAY
Chaplain E. H. Lougher, of the
Michigan state prison at Jackson, will
lecture on "The Shackles of the
World," at the Methodist church Mon-
day evening, November 2. This lecture
is to be given under the auspices of
the combined church brotherhoods of
the city, and Mr. Lougher is sent out
by the Michigan state prison extension
work department. Admission is free
and everyone is invited to attend. It
is thought that students in the law de-
partment and in 'economics and soci-
ology classes will find this lecture es-
pecially valuable.

Freshman Coach Douglas gave his
men a long signal drill last night,
keeping two elevens at work until it
became too dark to see the ball. There
will be no more scrimmage practice
for the yearlings this season, as the
coach believes that the risk of injur-
ing his stars would more than off-set
any advantage that would be gained
by the added rough work. While the
All-Fresh will face the only team that
was able to score on last year's year-
ling squad, the youngsters are confi-
dent that they will be able to defeat
Coach Lawton's University of Detroit
eleven on Saturday.
Douglas will use the same lineup
that started against Alma last week,
and if the yearling stars show the form
they displayed against the up-state ag-
gregation, it will be a whipped team
that goes back to the metropolis Sat-
urday night. Romans is suffering from
a badly battered nose, which he re-
ceived in the scrimmage with the
scrubs on Tuesday, and it is still
doubtful whether he will be able to get
into the lineup against the Detroiters.
"Bill" Schultz will start at right end
in any case, and Romans will be given
a chance later in the game if he is suf-
ficiently recovered by Saturday.
The All-Fresh have so far outclass-
ed their opponents in the first three
games this year that they have not
been forced to use anything but
straight football, but as this will be
the last game for the yearlings, it is
probable that Douglas will instruct
his men to cut loose with everything
in their repertoire. The backfield quar-
tet has demonstrated its ability at the
more conventional ground gaining
methods, and, judging from the
smoothness with which they executed
their new forward pass and trick play
combinations in last night's practice,
the freshmen should have no trouble
in fooling the visitors' defense.
ALUNNI TO RECEIVE BOOKLETS
FROM UNION ON EVE OF GAME
Booklets, descriptive of the Michi-
gan Union and the work which it is
carrying on, have been prepared by
E. W. Haishp, '14L, and will be dis-
tributed at the alumni smokers to be
held in New York, Toledo, Chicago and
Buffalo, the night of the Harvard game.
The booklets will also be given out
at the big smoker scheduled for Fri-
day night at the Copley Plaza in Bos-
ton and at the Harvard-Michigan re-
union to be held at the Edelweiss cafe
in Detroit Saturday night.
.ENGINEERING CLUB WILL GIVE
FREE SMOKER IN ITS ROOMS
Restoring a custom which fell into
disuse last year, the engineering soci-
ety will hold a free smoker in the so-
ciety's rooms in the engineering build-
ing at 7:30 o'clock tonight. All engi-
neering students have been invited to
attend.
There will be a few short talks, none
lasting more than 10 minutes. Prof.
W. C. Hoad will speak, as will A. T.
Ricketts, '15E, president of the society.
Smokes, cider, and doughnuts will be
provided.
Prof. Tealdi to Lecture in Kalamazoo
Prof. A. G. Tealdi, of the landscape

MICHIGA WELL REPRESENTED
AT STATE TEACHERS' MEETING
Michigan will be well represented at
the meeting of the State Teachers' as-
sociation in Kalamazoo, Thursday and
Friday. President Harry B. Hutchins,
Prof., David Friday, of the economics
department, Prof. Aubrey Tealdi. of
the department of landscape design,
Prof. F. N. Scott, of the rhetoric de-
partment, Prof. A. S. Whitney, Prof,
C. O. Davis and Prof. C. S. Berry, of
the educational department, Prof. L.
C. Karpinski, of the mathematics de-
partment, Prof. J. G. Winter, of the
Greek department, and Mr. Raymond
Everett, of the drawing department,
will make the trip.
PROVIDE FOR FTER
Council Arranges For Monster Bonfire
to Be Built After Pennsy
and Cornell Contests
SLEEPY HOLLOW WILL BE SCENE
Michigan will free the enthusiasm
from its system after the Cornell and
Pennsylvania games, at a monster bon-'
fire to be held the night of each game
in Sleepy Hollow. The celebration
will duplicate the doings on the night1
of November 18, 1911, when two thous-
and men yelled and sang on the pres-
ent site of Hill auditorium after thatI
year's Quaker game.1
According to present plans, the band
will lead the snake-dancing students
out to the hollow. The team will rideF
on wagons at the head of the parade.-
When the exuberant throng has oncet
reached Sleepy Hollow, and the bonfireI
has been built, anything but formality
will be in order. To start things go-
ing, the committee intends to have a1
few speakers give talks of not more
than about four minutes length each.
The band and the mandolin club willI
be obtained to lead the crowd in what-r
ever musical expression it may want
to give its spirits.
Down in Sleepy Hollow, there will
be almost no limit to the form which
the rejoicings may take. The com-
mittee expects that a large part of the
program will arise spontaneously. H.-
S. Parsons, '15E, requests that all stu-
dents who have suggestions for theE
event should call him up at 374 or 736.
ARTISTS TO HOLD EXHIBITION
OF WORKS IN MEMORIAL HALL1
An exhibition of paintings, conduct-f
ed under the auspices of the Ann Ar-
bor Art association, will be held in
Memorial hall from November 1-15.
The exhibition will feature the work
of Mr. Usher DeVoll and that of Mr.,
Ernest Bonds.
Mr. DeVoll is a Rhode Island artist,
who has been trained in the Boston
Museum of Art and in Paris. His pic-
tures have been on exhibition in Tole-
do, and will be sent here from that
city. Mr. Bonds is a local artist who
has had experience in landscape paint-
ing, and it is this type of painting thatj
he will feature in the exhibit. He has
used the landscapes of subjects in
and around Ann Arbor for his sub-
jects.
The exhibition will be free to every-
one and will be located in the main
gallery on the second floor of Memori-
al hall.

Fresh Architects Nominate President
Fresh architects nominated M. M.
Brundidge and P. C.Kelley for class
president yesterday. Others who will
be voted upon at 3:00 o'clock Wednes-
day in room 31.1 engineering building
are: vice-president, B. F. Salomon, W.
W. McKelvey; secretary, P. O. Davis,
G; H. Burrows; treasurer, W. J. Dixon,;
P. L. Kamper; athletic manager, E. H.
Meiberger, R. F. Miller; sergeant-at-
arms, J. C. Andrews, P. B. Heartt.

ROUSING SEND-OFF
RECEIEDBY TEAM
More Than 3,000 Students on Hand at
Station to Cheer Varsity
Squad on to
Tictory
BAND PRECEDES CROWD IN
MARCH DOWN STATE STREET
Committee Appointed by Union to Meet
Players Upon Return From
Harvard .
With the yells of .more than 3,000
enthusiastic students ringing in their
ears, the Varsity left the Michigan Cen-
tral station yesterday afternoon, cheer-
ed on to Harvard and the most critical
invasion of the east in its history..
Led by the band, hundreds of cheer-
ing students paraded down State
street, to give the team one of the most
rousing send-off's in years. At the
station the crowd swelled to thous-
ands.
Cheers were given for the coach and
for every man on the team. Led by
"Hap" Haff, the students yelled with
all the "pep" they possessed. Due to
the fact that the train was 20 minutes
late, "Railroad" Jack was given an op-
portunity to announce that he "would
leave Ann Arbor for six months if
Harvard won."
The train pulling the special coach
for the team left the station at about
3:00 o'clock. The team will arrive In
Boston about Thursday noon, and re-
turn to Auburndale until Saturday
morning.
The train carrying the majority of
students east will leave the station at
5:00 o'clock sharp this afternoon. At-
Detroit, several coaches bearing alum-
ni will be added, and the train will
proceed at about 6:30 o'clock, arriving
in Boston tomorrow afternoon.
Tomorrow evening the Michigan
University club of New England will
give a smoker in honor of the Michi-
gan men. The Varsity band will be
present, and talks by prominent alum-
ni will feature the meeting. "Hap"
Haff will be on hand to lead the Mich-
igan yells.
The train returning from Boston will
arrive in Ann Arbor about 6:30 O'clock
Sunday evening. The following com-
mittee has been appointed by the pres-
ident of the Union to take charge of
meeting the team on its return, wheth-
er it wins or loses; chairman, George
Sisler, '16E, ex-captain of the base-
ball team, Cecil Brown, '15,P.H. Crane,
'15, R. C. Barnum, '15. Arrangements
have been made to secure drays to
draw the team up State street. It is
expected that nearly every student in
the university will turn out to welcome
the team home, whatever the outcome
of the game.
COUNCIL UNABLE TO HINDER
SOPH MEDICS FROM FOOTBALL

Athletic Association Not Bound
Rulings Made by Student
Elders

By

as at Syracuse. entire force in operation, and will be
Benton and Staatz will defend the presented by a representative of the
flanks, the former remaining at the Maxwell company.
left wing. Reimann~and Cochran will---
hold their tackle berths, with the lat- Cast For Oratorical Play Announced
ter probably playing loose center, and Assistant Professor R. D. T. Hollis-
Raynsford, defensive halfback, when ter, of the oratory department, has an-
Harvard has the ball. The guards are nounced the cast for the Oratorical as-
the one uncertain position on the team, sociation play to be given December
and they are giving the coaches the 4-5: Walker Peddicord, '16L, will take
hardest trouble to decide upon. Wat- the part of Philbert; Frances Hickok,
son, McHale, Rehor, Quail, Norton, '15, Giannina; L. W. Lisle, '17L, Ric-
Millard and Finkbeiner are the squad cardo; Bess Baker, '15, Costanzo; Louis
of line candidates from which the two Eich, grad, De La Cotterea; Ethyl Fox,
guards will be picked, and the men '15, Marianna; and E. A. Ross, '15,
(Continued on page 4) Gascogne.

Soph medics did not play football
yesterday, but it was not on account of
the student council's resolution of
Tuesday night. The pharmics forfeited
the game. Intramural Director Floyd
A. Rowe told the medics that they-
should play, since, so far as the athlet-
ic association knew, they were still
eligible.
The student council had planned to
make its power felt through the oper-
ation of the eligibility rules. But the
eligibility rules it had in mind, were
those referring to non-athletic activi-
ties. The athletic association is the
body which makes the laws governing
participation in interclass games.
Although the athletic association has
not refused to assist the council in
carrying out its activities, it is said
that the fate of the soph medic team
will not be decided until the council
makes a direct appeal to the officials
of the association.

design department, leaves this after-
Detroit Rector Will Deliver Lecture noon for Kalamazoo, where he will de-
The Rev. Dr. William D. Maxon, liver a lecture on "Home Gardens" to,
rector of Christ church, Detroit, will night. Professor Tealdi will also de-
deliver the second of the Baldwin se- liver a lecture on "Roadside Plant-
ries of lectures at St. Andrew's Epis- ings," for Mr. O. C. Simonds, landscape
copal church at 6:30 o'clock Sunday gardener of Chicago, who will be un-
evening.III able to be in Kalamazoo.

if

i _o

Yost is Invading the East

The Michigan Daily's staff correspondent is going to tell you
move by move how the battle is fought on Soldier's Field next Satur-
day afternoon. And you can -know the details sooner than anyone in
the West.
THE CRIMSONVERY E
COPY 5 COPY

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