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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.

November 22, 1914 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-11-22

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

D A I

Y

early experiences in Ireland to the lastI
fifteen years, which are stated brieflyM
in one chapter. What makes this book
especially interesting is the different
characterizations of the men whose
friendships he formed while at Knox
College and who after graduation}
founded McClure's Magazine. These
men are John S. Phillips, editor of the
American Magazine, Robert Mather
and Albert Brady, who was business
manager of McClure's Magazine.
The style is pleasing and written in
a manner that is particularly attrac-
tive. To all newspaper men and those

interested in magazine work the var-
ious vicissitudes of the editor will be
entertaining and well worth while.

I U

PLAYERS OF OLD BETTER AT
BOOTING BALL THAN SPLAWN
O'Dea, of Wisconsin, Known to Have
Drop kicked 63 Yards
For Goal
Michigan football followers who
have watched the spectacular kicking,
of Larry Splawn this season, and who
have wondered whether the man lived
who could boot the ball farther than
the elongated sophomore, were sur-

$,25

I"

Go

IO&6RAPHY.
e (828 M1283m).
of great men are
mnportance and the
is no exception to
of the great editor

BYEETrade-Mark Co
oen Only to Mich.

- ii .

BUSY BEE will give
Twenty-Five Dollars in
gold to the one who
suggests the best trade-
mark design. s4A s

ESTABLISHED 1894

t2~
*10!2~
EN
UK&
XU,
aMew
EUR
um~a
1992
I T .

ASK 313S
/For Rules BUSY SE State St.

JORDAN'S TAILORED
YOUNG MEN'S SUITS
READY TO WEAR

OUR MODELS ARE OUR OWN
ORIGINAL AND EXCLUSIVE
NOT TO BE HAD ELSEWHERE

$25P-1to,$'350

VERY JORDAN GARMENT HAS A CLEVER,
ISTINCTIVE EXPRESSION - - - IN JORDAN
GARMENTS YOU GET CONFINED PATTERNS
AND CUSTOM WORKMANSHIP'

prised by the work of Barrett in the
Cornell game. Barrett hoisted two of
the longest punts seen on Ferry field
this season. These and Splawn's long
kicks were punts, and yet,, by deli ing
into the archives, of football, one finds
that men have, in days gone by, drop-
kicked almost as far as 'thesemen
-were punting.
Pat O'Dea of Wisconsin scored
agains Northwestern once by drop-
kicking a goal from the 63-yard line.
O'Dea was a certan scorer within the
50-yard stripe, and not infrequently
directed a long hoist between the up-
rights from- farther back than this.
Haxall of Princeton in 1882, scored
against Yale by a drop kek from the
65-yard line. The ball was fifteen
yards from the center of the field at
the time, which not only made the kick
a trifle longer, but gave a narrower
mark to shoot at, due to the angle..
Dave Allerdice is one of the greatest
kickers Michigan has had in recent
years. Dave actually used to practice
from the 40-yard line for form, if we
are to believe the accounts. At any
rate his place kicking was exception-
ally high class.
ARCHITECTS RECEIVE MODEL
OF NEW S. S. KRESGE BUILDING
In itself the most important gift yet
received by the department of archi-
tecture, a plaster model of the new
Kresge building has just been pre-
sented to the university by the S. S.
Kresge company of Detroit. The
structure of which this is a model, is
18 stories high, and stands on Adams
avenue west, Detroit. The model is
about four feet high, and is made on
a scale of one quarter inch to the
foot. It was made by Siebert & Com-
pany, and is valued at $500. The
building was designed by Albert Kahn
and Ernest Wilby, of Detroit.

MUSEUM CARRYiNG
ON HELPlUl W(RK

SOLE AGENT FOR T HE
AQUASCUTUM
OVERCOATS',
MADE IN LONDON,EN.G.)
WARMTH WITHOUT WEIGHT
(WALKING LENGTH)

Institution Little Appreciated
'Majority of Students on
Campus

By

JORDAN-TAI LOR
LAFAYETTE BOULEVARD, CORNER WAYNE STREET'

ORGANIZE YEARLY EXREDITIONS
Few people on the campus realize
the enormous amount, and the great
number of activities carried on by
Michigan's museum and its staff of
experts. The general public and the
average student regard the museum
as a demonstration exhibit of extinct
animals and a repository for freaks
and curios, when as a matter of fact
it is but a series of laboratories, where
the problems of natural history are
studied, the materials being large ser-
ies of specimens accumulated and pre-
served by trained investigators. The
majority of the collections are stored
in closed cases and are available only
to advanced students and persons en-
gaged in research. A modern mus-
eum, such as Michigan's is the library
of they geological and zoological 9tu-
dent.
The museum activities consist of
routine work, scientific investigations,
explorations, and extension work.
Each year, more than 20,000 specimens
are prepared, preserved, labeled and
catalogued. Many of them must first
be identified, and certain groups re-
ceive special study from the members
of the staff. The results of the stud-
ies are published in scientific jour-
nals, from 10 to 20 papers being print-
ed each year. *The museum has its
own serial publication: "Occasional
Papers of the Museum of Zoology,
University of Michigan."
As the specimens are to be used for
study purposes, 'it is necessary that
they be collected with care. This
necessitates expeditions, and each
year, parties are sent to some region,
from which information and speci-
mens are desired. Some of the more
recent expeditions are: The Univer-
sity of Michigan Walker Expedition to
Mexico, the Walker Newcomb Expedi-
tion to Nevada, the Shiras Expeditions
to Whitefish Point, the Bryant Walk-
er Expedition to Columbia, the Univer-
sity of Michigan Newcomb Expedition
to the Davis Mountains, Texas, the
University of Michigan Walker Expe-
dition to British Guiana and the Mer-
shon Expeditions to the Charity Is-
/lands. These expeditions have been
made possible by several men who
have borne a great part of the ex-
penses of the explorations.
In addition to the routine and scien-
tific work, the museum attempts to aid
the residents and schools of the state
by identifying specimens, supplying
information in regard to animals, and
by the loan, of collections. While only
a few loan collections have been as-f
sembled so far, others are being form-
ulated as rapidly as possible, so that,
the museum will soon be able to meetI
the demands of all the schools. {

President John Cavenaug
Dame University, has cable
Mercier, chancellor of Lo
versity, Louvain, Belgium,4
free hospitality of the Ame
tution to the faculty and
the European school, the l
which has been wiped out<
by the Germans. Arrange
be made to care for the
students without charge
lodging or tuition, and th
be taken up where it was
in September.
Attack and counter-attac
and recaptures, have figu
fight of the Psi Upsilon a
Kappa Psi men at Beloit
possesion of Carl EggebrE
football star. Phi Psi -
that Eggebracht was pledg
but kidnapped, Tuesday, b
lon members whO- induc
switch his pledge. Phi Psi
the Psi Upsilon house,
capturing the coveted "s
when ordered to release j
faculty took him to Ro
where he was'lodged in the
for safe-keeping. Eggebr
to have little to say in '
New York University wa:
of a rather clever and u
ball trick in their contest
day with Stevens. Short1
second -half opened, a subs
ted onto the field and v
guard. His face was a m
plaster and he. seemed re
hospital, but the character
that he played, soon Ind
sometofhhishopponentstr
him to this 'haven of retr
substitute his work was
marvelous. He became th
star of the contest, in fact.
game, it was discovered tl
in question was Ike Saun
the Stevens stars who had
out of the game in the f
rough work, and the ban
merely disguised.
DiR. IELISH TO SPEA
AT EPISUOPALAN
Dr. J. Howard Melish, re
Church of the Holy Trinit
N. Y., will speak on "Relig
Workers" at St. Andrew's
church at 10:30 o'clock th
Dr. Melish has degrees
University of Cincinnati
and the Episcopal Theolog
Cambridge. For five years
iversity chaplain at Cincin:
he, became rector of Chr
Cincinnati, where he srv
took his present pastorate
lyn. The Church of the H
has become one of the lar
town churches in the n
since Dr. Melish has bec<
has attracted wide atten
energetic treatment of w
problems.

Phoie
1701

r
WHERE EVERYBODY GOES
EAT SHOWS FOR. TH ANKSGIVIPNG WEEK

phone
1701

TWO GR.

day, Tuesday, Wednesday-Nov. 23, 24, 25
vo zas S ix Divmi g Models Carroll & Kathryn Mc Farland
Xylophonists Asensational Diving Act with a carload of baggage "catchy songs & Witty sayings"
Y and scene ry with a glass tank that has a solid plate glass
front and contains x8,ooo gallons of water.

"HUCKINS R.VN"
American Play with The Original "BIL.Y WALSH"
Supported by a Complete Compary

I

WEBER - DOLAN (& FRAZER
Offering a Brilliant Blendr
of WIT, JOLLITY and MELODY

irsday, Friday, Saturd y, November 26, 27,28
Specid aMeirtee Thirsd wy, Thai .s i-inIg t 5 P M.
Helen" Archr C rr Two Carlctons
tiormal Juvenile Muasical Sketch The N o n c h a l a n t
>medienne "The Shadowgraphist "The Fortune Teller" A r c o b at s
Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Leonard with Rich. Anderson
If GEOE BERNAR. SHAW'S (based)

CAESAR

& CLEOPATRA "TITLED"

4WlEN CAESAR

C'S "ER"

Coming "Carter" The Great Americn Magician

Whitney Theatre Nov. 2C
TWO DAYS--BEGINNING THURSDAY-MATINEE
Two Performances Daily-2:3o and 8:5-The Big Sensational War Drm
The Littlest Rek
The Photo Play of all Photo Plays. The greatest Battle Scene ever s
Over 2,000 people in this mighty production.
Evening Prices, Seats Reserved - - 25c and 1
All Seats Reserved-Seat Sale Tuesday, Nov. 24th.

Thanksgiving Matinee Thur. Nov. 26.

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