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November 27, 1914 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-11-27

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MCall's Band "of Pigskin Booters
Crosses Goal Eight Times to
Losers' Once



Enrollment of State Y. M. C. A. boys.
Mass meeting for boy delegates at
Hill auditorium, 7:30 o'clock.
Finzel Dance, Granger's, 9:00 o'clock.
Women's League Thanksgiving party
-in Barbour gymnasium at 4:00

H. _1. Leland, of Cadillac Motor Co. to
Speak Sunday on "Character
in Business"



Michigan's soccer team ran away
with the Battle Creek Normal school
aggregation yesterday morning on
south Ferry field, winning by the one-
sided score of 8 to 1. The univcrsity
men outclassed the Postum City ath-

Secretary of State W. J. Bryan speaks
at Hill auditorium at 7:30 o'clock.
won Membership dance at Michigan Union
the at 9:00 o'clock.
in of Chess and Checker club at Michigan
ting Union, 7:30 o'clock.


H. M. Leland, of Detroit, consulting
general manager of the Cadillac Motor
Car Company, will speak to the mem-
bers of the Union, at 2:30 o'clock Sun-
day afternoon. His subject will be
"Character in Business." The time
for starting the meeting has been



* * * * * * * *

* *.

Secretary of State William *
Jennings Bryan, will arrive at *
4:30 o'clock toniorrow after- *
noon, over the Ann Arbor Rail- *
road. He will be esti'ted to the *
high school building, where an *
informal reception will be held. *
Anyone wishing to meet him can *
do so from 5:00 to 5:30 o'clock *
at the high school. During his *
visit to Ann Arbor, Secretary *
Bryan will be the guest of Presi- *
ident Harry B. Hutchins. To- *
morrow evening, at 7:30 o'clock, *
in Hill auditorium, he will be * V
the sole speaker of the evening, *
on the subject," The Making of *
a Man." Admission is open to *
registered delegates, and univer- *
sity men having tickets, which *
may be secured at the university * e
and city Y. °M. C. A. buildings. * a
* * * * * * * * * * * * S

z or
.n BsI

E0F 24-12

d took Although Cornell Outplays Quakers,
eading Losers Fight Every Inch
C s of Ground

(Special to The Michigan Daily)
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 26, 1914.-
Cornell defeated Pennsylvania here to-
day, in a bitterly contested game, the
final score standing 24 to 12. The Big
Red team out-played the Quakers
throughout the game, but-the Pennsyl-
vania team fought every inch of the
way, coming back in the final period
with a determination that for a time
threatened to save the day. Cornell's
defense was equal to the occasion,
however, and the Red and Blue war-
riors were held to two touchdowns in
the last quarter, giving the Ithacans
the game by a 12 point margin.
Prof. J. S. Tatloclk.Returns Frow'East
Prof. J. S. Tatloclk, of the English
departmnent, has rettned from New{
York, where he attended a meeting of]
the national committee of the Associa-
tion of American Professors, held at'
Columbia University. Professor Tat-
Lock and Professor W. H. Hobbs, of
:he geology department, are the Mich-
.gan representatives of this associa-
ion, which is nation wide, and has, in
.ts membership, delegates from every
mportant university in America.

letes at every department of the
game, scoring five goals in the first
half,' and holding their opponents
The visitors came back strong at
the start of the second period, scoring
a goal before McCall's crew knew
what was happening, and holding the
Wolverines to two goals. Fine play-
ing by Van Domsellar and Joseph
prevented further scoring by the Bat-
tle Creek team.
McCall and Cohen starred for Mich-
igan on offense, with three goals each
to their credit, while Romein and
Fowler each tallied once. Frederick
kicked the only goal for the losers,
and missed several other attempts by
inches. The visitors protested the
goal made by Fowler, on the ground
that he was off-side when he made
the kick. Referee Smith admitted the
point, but could not change his de-
cision, under. the rules, after it had
been given.
eThis was the last scheduled game
for the university soccer men, al-
though an exhibition contest may beI
arranged for Saturday, for the benefit
of the high school boys here for the
conference. The squad picture. was
taken between halves. *
The lineups and summary follow:-
Michigan (8) Battle Creek (1)
Romein........left outside... Ingalls
McCall ......... left in'side. . Frederick
Cohen .......... center for'd.. Thessin
Domboorajian..right inside...Hansen-
Maurier .....'. right. onside.. . Capter
Walton. ..... ..Ieft half.... Kennedy
Fowler ......... center half... Fletcher
Brown......... right half....... Frei
Tripolitis........left fullback. Hippler
Van Domsellar. right fullbk.. .Johnson
Joseph ......... goal. . ... . Flannery. .
Goals-McCall 3, Cohen 3, Romein,
Fowler, Frederick.
Officials-Referee, T. R. Smith;
Head linesman, P. H. Powers.
Time of halves-35 minutes.


changed to 2:30 o'clock, in order that
those who desire may attend the boys'
conference meeting in Hill auditorium
at 3:30 o'clock.
Musical numbers will also be given
on the program, which is arranged
with the primary idea of informality.
The Sunday afternoon gatherings are
held in order to afford an opportunity
for Union members to become better
acquainted and to encourage them to
take advantage of the privileges the
clubhouse offers.
Mr. Leland is considered one of the
best business men in Detroit, and has
had much experience in his line of
work. He is an ex-president of the
Cadillac Company, of which his son
is now general manager.
Old Time Dances Will Be Featured
Yhroughout the Entire

Millman's Independent
Tribute From :


torium. The
n at 7:00 o'c
.ents will be a


Millman's Ann A
played the Detroit
feet at the Fair Gro
ternoon, running up
on "Tommy" Leith':
game featured by th
of Reule, the local
Detroiters were ou
stage of the game,
ened to score.
Julian, of M. A. C

off their
erday af-
of 38 to 0
tion, in a

ening, the

Graduate students are planning
series of social events for the yea
w h e r e b y closer acquaintancesh


among the various graduates may be
With this in view, a series of get-
aftiainted parties will be ,held at
frequent intervals throughout the
year, at which amusements and means
of entertainment of many different
sorts will be provided, in order to,
satisfy both 'old and young.
Dance programs will be interspersed
with virginia reels and other old time
dances, for the benefit. of those whose
tastes are not strictly in accord with
the modern trend. For those who do
not dance at all, entertainment will
be afforded in the way of card games
and various other contests. Music
offered, informally, by the members
themselves, will be furnished to en-
liven the evenings.

tienry...............L1 . . JUUnnon ap.
James. Crosby. ..LG....... McKenzie
Smith.... .........C .. Cholou, Runkle
Morris, Gates....RG........Stouffer
Sweet............RT .......... Duffle
McCall...........RE ......... Exelby
Reule............QB......... Dessert
Tuomey, Root....LH......... Wilson
Meade, Capt.....FB........... Davis
Eberwein........RH ....... Campbell
Score by quarters:-
1 2 3 4 Total
Ann 'Arbor..........12 7 6 13-38
Maroons .........0 0 0 0- 0


which may be secured
Miller Writes Bulleti
Wilhelm Miller, '02,
of, "Country Life of
now connected with I
department of the Un
nois, is the author o
"Practical Help on La
ing," which has been
tor of the Michigan A
The bulletin explin:

Anita Kelley

con- More effective organization o.f wom-
eto en's activities, will be considered at
the regular monthly board meeting of
ar- the Women's League, to be held on
but Saturday morning, Dec. 5, in Barbour
will gym. Many suggestions along this line
ays. have been offered in the 'past few
ich weeks. These will be brought up and
rear debated upon by the board.
free Catherine Reighard, '15, and Anita
gold Kelley, '17, Michigan delegates to the
ion western self-government conference
held in Chicago last week, will speak
ven concerning self-government.
m's A committee of the judiciary council
dion is working out a plan for an official
sist social calendar, by which social activi-
the ties among university women can be,
by regulated as to time and number. It
of is hoped, in this manner, to avoid con-
the flicts and duplications. The various
as women's organizations will be requir-
ed to register their plans with the
red committee, and receive its sanction,
ate before their being put into effect.

John Maulbetsch, '17P, is the lone
Michigan man picked by Malcolm Mac-
Lean for -his All-Western eleven in the:
Chicago Evening Post. The selection
Center, Des Jardien, Chicago; guard,
Mucks, Wisconsin; guard, Routh, Pur-
due; tackle, Halligan, Nebraska;.
tackle, Buck, Wisconsin; end, Cherry,
Ohio; end, Graves, Illinois; quarter-
back, Clark, Illinois; halfback, Maul-
betsch, Michigan; halfback, Pogue,
Illinois; fullback, Solon, Minnesota.
Law President Announces Committees
President L. S. Moll, of the first
year law class, announces the follow-
ing committees: Social, J. J. Herbert,
J. H. Fee, M. F. Dunne, R. P. Ransom,
D. A. McDonald; auditing, G. How-
land, R. Reindel, R. S. Wilkey; finance,
L. S. Covey, T. F. McDonald.

Replying to the communication in
yesterday's issue of The Daily regard-
ing class toques, A. T. Ricketts, '15E,
president of the student council, said
last night, that it had already taken
the action desired.
He said that letters had been sent
to the local merchants which listed
the official colors of the different de-
partments. The letters also requested
that the merchants sell the toques to
students only.
Freshmen in some of the depart-
ments have been wearing tassles be-
longing to other departments, and the
letters also seek to remedy these mis-

Touchdowns:-Reule 2, Eberwein, 2,
Meade 2.
Officials:--Referee, Dunn, Michigan;
Umpire Hughitt, Michigan; Linesman,
Hildner, Michigan.
Time of quarters:-12 minutes.


grounds. It c
trating the auti
que roadways,


Gloom Pervades On Day After
Annual Thanksgiving Festivities


an Irish --~
Shipments of glassware, billed to
* * * * the University of Michigan, from Ger-'
Lesults * many, have been received in New
ros.) * York, according to reports received
* recently. These shipments are part
* of a large order of chemical supplies,
3. * most of which were shipped before the
0. * war, but, owing to some misunder-
* standing, the glassware remained be-

Gloom. Gloom so thick that the but-
terknife of the proverbial boarding
house seemeth.to be able to carve out
chunks as easy as doth the Gillett re-
move the downy hirsute adornment of
the adolescent freshman. Gloom so
gray that the uniform of the German
soldier would be invisible at the dis-
tance of 10 centimeters. Gloom so
cheerless that the buzz of the Mathu-
selan fly seemeth a Sari selection by
Ka1 tman. Gloom so friendless that
a dunning bill from the tailor haveth
the same effect as a shot in the arm
or the notification of a legacy. Gloom.
Just gloom. Such is the morning af-
ter Thanksgiving.
To arise from a bed of indigestion
and nightmare and prepare to go to
unprepared recitations, is the single
joy of the aftermath. To writhe

through these classes and hie away,
slowly, wearily, full-stomached and
empty hearted, to a hodge-podge meal
of turkey bones and revitalized dress-
ing, is merely adding insult to injury.
Since the Pilgrim fathers potted wild
turkeys to the tune of Iroquois war
whoops, and gorged themselves to give
thanks for being existant despite 'tom-
ahawks, arrowheads and just ordinary
death, the American people have wad-
ed, paddled, and swam through the
aforementioned gloom on the day after
Next year we will do the same thing.j
Also the year after that. "Habit is a
cable, and we weave a thread to it
each day, until it becomes so strong,"
says, (or said), Horace Mann. Cheer-
ful prospect, ain't it?

Movies, Which Were planned in First
Instance Will Not Be
General Chairman L. K. Friedman,
'15, of the "Spotlight Vaudeville," to
be given in Hill auditorium on Decem-
ber 16, announces that five of the six
acts are already in the course of prep-
aration. The committee is working on
a sixth act which promises to be a real
feature. It has been decided to omit
the movies, as originally planned, in
order that every effort can be concen-
trated on the six big acts.'
The aim of the Mimes, the Union
operatic society which is staging the
show, is to present a vaudeville pro-
gram with all of the finish of the pro-
fessional stage. Every act will be
put on by students who have made. a
reputation in amateur' acting and en-
tertaining. None of the acts will be
repetitions of acts seen on the campus
Admission to the show will be free
to 'all Uunion members, and, after+
they have been accommodated, ticketsl
will be sold to others at 25 cents.
Name Chaperones for Saturday Dance
Prof. J. R. Allen and Mrs. Allen,
and Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Cole, will be
the chaperones at the weekly mem-;
rership dance at the Union Saturday

ings, and the prevention of tree d
The bulletin is issued under t
division of landscape extension,
partment of horticulture, College
'Agriculture, .University of Illinois.
Fussers Fined
For Fumlin
BOULDER, Colo., Nov. 23.-Lo, t
poor frosh! Fraternities of the Un
versity of Colorado have adopted
card index system, similar to that us
by the A. S. C. U., in regard to inte
collegiate athletics, to ascertain t
batting averages of freshman fusse:
and the relation of their parlor activ
ties to scholarship.
Cards will be issued immediately a
ter the Thanksgiving holidays, cc
taining a line for the length of tin
spent each week in fissing, the nan
of the woman and a space below f
her signature. Space has been le
for remarks by the girls, in -which,
is hoped, the worst symptoms of t
patient, suggestions for remedy a'
rate of improvement will be noted.
Results will be compared wi
scholarship cards, and a relation (
tablished between these two esse
tials of a college education.

as the material that was
he recent shipment was of
tance to the chemical de-
id the. supply in hand was
y low, it is considered ex-
fortunate that the goods

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