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October 28, 1915 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-10-28

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AUGHN RETURNS Pictures Bear Out
EYost 'sStatement
Camera's Sketches of Fate Show the
rs Fifteen Addresses to MIddhl Game Was Played "Standing
Vestern Nedical Societies; Upright"
Drm. Wnv' in Party

an Victor C. Vaughan, of the Med-C
school, returned to Ann Arborz
Tuesday morning, after an ab-
e of nearly a month. Dean
han left the city on October 1 forc
rster, Minn., where, in company
Dr. William C. Mayo, 183M, and
r men prominent in the medical
d, he set out for Winona, Minn.
ere the party, which numbered
.t 15, boarded the steamer "Oro-


Snapped especially for The Daily
while leaving the train Tuesday morn-
ng, after a trip through the states of
;he Middle West.
loco," which belongs to Dr. Mayo, and
sailed down the Mississippi to the
Ohio river. They then sailed up the
Ohio to the Cumberland and up the
'umberland to a point about 150 miles
beyond the city of Nashville, whence
hey retraced their course down the
Cumberland and down the Ohio until
hey reached Louisville. From Louis-
ville the party made its way back to
Jhicago by train.
All along the journey the members
f the party delivered talksto variois.
medical societies and schools. About
fifteen addresses were made.
In commenting upon the trip, Dean
Vaughan said: "We rarely put up in
a city, but instead threw a rope around
a tree and stayed in the woods."

Pictures showing various plays in
Saturday's game with M. A.. C. were
inished and on display in front of a
State street building Tuesday morn-i
ing. Before the display stood Coach
Yost, chewing the traditional cigard
stub in one corner of his mouth, andI
allowing the other side to be distortedE
from time to time in a sardonic, remi-
niscent grin, as he reviewed the cam-e
era's sketches of fate.
"See there!" he exclaimed, turninga
to a member of the moleskin squadh
who happened to be with him. "See
there! How did I tell you that game
was played? Standing up! Every onen
of 'em standing up." He indicated aI
picture in the center where a number
of men seemed to be fondly embrac-b
ing and another youth was taking ina
his belt another notch. The coach ex-
pressed his scorn. You can't playr
football that way. And looK at thisb
fellow kicking-straight up-a 60-
yard punt-30 yards up and 30 yards
down!"- He shifted his pencil to an-
other photograph. "Here, you see, a
couple of them were a little lower,
but it was a mistake-someone drop-r
ped the ball and they had to crawln
low in order to fall on it. M. A. C.
didn't have much; we were so rotten
they had to beat us. That wasn't a
football game Saturday. The most}
you can say about it was that wef
were worse than they were.
"Look at this." He pointed to at
snapshot of Huebel starting a pass.T
"Not a person within four or five yardst
of him. Here," he w: on, haulingc
out an envelope and pencil. "Here'sa
M. A. C.'s formation, four men behind
the line forming a square. Huebel is
the front corner. Here's Maullie overt
here a couple of yards beyond their
end. Huebel takes the ball and runs-
back here and the other three run in
around right end. Before they get
there Maullie should have been1
through to Huebel-they each had an;
equal distance to run-and Maullie
was an hour late. Huebel threw the
pass and no one was there to stop it."
The coach shifted his cigar to the
opposite corner of his mouth and
tapped a bundle of letters significant-
ly. "Here's all the dope on Syracuse,"
he said whimsically, "but that won't
do 'em any good. They could learn
every play those easterners have and
still lose the game. They've got to
play football, and," he concluded,
"they're going to learn that thing this
week! Coming back? Sure they're
com~ing back. They've got to show
something Saturday."
He :looked around to find an inter-
ested throng gathered, drinking in his
every word. "Say," turning to a man
on the doorstep. "Let's see some more
of those pictures."
And the greatest of coaches turned
to walk up the stairs.
In view of the fact that examinations
for candidates for the Phillips scholar-
ships in the literary college are to be
held early In November, announcement
has been made of certain changes in
the requirements put into effect last
spring by the board of regents.
The provision that candidates for
the scholarships shall be examined on
four units of Latin and two of Greek
has been changed to read that only
the examination in Latin shall be ab-
solutely required. Those who wish to
present the Greek, however, may do so,
and preference will be given these in
awarding the scholarships, providing
their grades inboth examinations be
equal or superior to those who are
examined in Latin only.
Through a clerical error, a mistake
was made in Article B of the condi-

tions, as printed in the 1915-1916 lit-
erary college announcement. The ar-
ticle providing that successful candi-
dates are to pursue one full course of
Latin during the year of tenure should
have read that they are to pursue one
full course of Greek as well as one of
Applications for admision to the
examination are to be made at once
to Dean J. R. Effinger of the literary
For'"Yellow Ribbon" Men
"Yellow Ribbon" men of Engineer-
s ing society call at Technic office today.

Demand for Railroad and Industrial
Bonds Unusually Large
New York, Oct. 27.-Unusual activ-
ity has been shown in the bond market
during the last week, heavy sales be-
ing made at advancing quotations.
Bond dealers say that they have been
experiencing great difficulty in secur-
ing sufficient bonds to fill their orders,
and predict that the higher levels that
have been established will continue.
The head of one investment house
made the following statement: "With
he unusual and unprecedented demand
for railroad and industrial bonds which
has developed recently, it is safe to
assume that those of public utilities
companies will follow suit. I do not
recall in years when the nond market
has been stronger or more active than
at present."
Bankers report satisfactory progress
in the marketing of the Anglo-French
loan bonds, subscriptions having been
received from various sources that do
not ordinarily invest in securities.
To Make Gasoline from Natural Gas
Dallas, Texas, Oct. 27.-Several
plants for the manufacture of gasoline
from natural gas will be built in Texas
within the next few months, according
to a statement made by James Howard
representative of one of the companies
that is preparing to engage in the in-
dustry. It is stated that there are now
about 50 plants in Oklahoma manu-
facturing gasoline from casing-head
gas, the gas that comes direct from
the well with the crude oil, formerly
a waste product. The total output of
the Oklahoma plants is about 80,000
gallons daily.
In California there are twenty of
these plants with an output of approx-
imately 35,000 gallons a day. The
grade of gasoline obtained from nat-
ural gas is more volatile than that
obtained from crude oil.
Railroads Report (food Profits
New York, Oct. 27.-To date 20 rail-
roads in the United States have re-
ported earnings for the second week
in October as follows:
Business for second week in October,
1915, $8,074,249; business for corre
sponding period in 1914, $7,533,689; i
crease, $540,560; percentage of i
crease, 7.17.
Japanese Cotton Exports Grow
An increase of 13 per cent in pro
duction and 22 per cent in exports
marked the activities of Japanese cot.
ton and spinning mills during the lasi
trade year. Exports of piece good
showed little change, although ship
ments to China increased substan
At the end of the year the country
had 369,910 more spinning spindles
19,094 more twisting spindles and 1,66
more looms than it had a year and a
half before.

'Cherry Blossom'
To Open Tonight
Sprightly Japanese Musical Comedy
Goes on Boards at
"Miss Cherry Blossom" will make
her initial bow at the Whitney the-
atre this evening.
Forty student singers make up the
cast of this sprightly Japanese musi-
cal comedy which the St. Andrew's
vested choir and the Ladies' Aid so-
ciety have produced.
The story of the play has to do
with Miss Evelyn Barnes, an Ameri-
can girl born in Japan, whose parents
die and who is brought up as a Japa-
nese maiden. Her father's secretary
ties the first knot in the plot by using
the property which has been left to
her for his own ends. Then when
Evelyn, who is known as Cherry
Blossom, is about 18 the villainous
secretary, Worthington by name, re-
turns to Japan on his yacht with a
party of friends. One of the party,
John Henry Smith, falls in love with
Cherry and wishes to marry her. But
Kokomo, her Japanese foster-father,
wishes her to marry Togo, a rich
politician. The action of the play
centers around the efforts of the
American lover to outwit Togo and
Kokomo, which he succeeds in doing
in a truly American fashion.
.The following is the cast of char-
acters in the order in which they first
Cherry Blossom. . Frances Seeley, '18
Kokomo, Proprietor of a Tea Gar-
den in Tokio. . . Morrison Wood, '17
John Henry Smith, a New Yorker
on ., isit to Japan ............

.IOU will be chrmnMinss
conspicuous in One of These
Pretty Party re"sses

.Frank W. Grover, '18
Henry Foster Jones, Jack's Pal....
.Chase B. Sikes, '16
Mr. Horace Worthington, a New
York Stock Broker..C. W.. Wilber
James Young, Worthington's Sec-
retary............ James Sumner
Jessica Vanderpool, Worthington's
Niece ...........Olive Hartsig, '171
Togo, a Japanese Politician.....
...............George Parsons, '19
Geisha Girls and American Tourists.

Let 'George Do It
News Item-London,'Oct. 25.-King
George has left for France, whither
he has gone to visit the British sol-
diers. He also hopes to see some of
the allied troops.
Careful there, George, you might
get within 50 miles of a real gun.

For "girls in their teens" we have brought together a
collection of superbly pretty dresses for party wear. The
designs are modest insofar as they are, not daring, although
some are quite elaborate. Whether ornate or simple, they
are charmingly girlish, and reveal a highly effective combin-
ation of style and utility. Numerous models are shown de-
veloped in handsome silks and other materials. Prices are as
tempting as the dresses themselves.

w- G 5
a f
. A a ;f ff
E' s r Y }


Lovers of good, clean comedy will
be delighted to welcome the popular
and fascinating "Peg o' My Heart"
when it returns to the Garrick theater,
Detroit, Monday evening for a week's
engagement. "Peg" is always a favor-
ite and its friends are to be found
wherever it has been produced. The
dainty and demure Florence Martin
will interpret the roguish heroine. Mr.
Herbert Ransom, the distinguished
leading man, is the manly Jerry, to
whom the little Peg finally capitulates,
with the quotation, "Oh, there's noth-
ing half so sweet in life as Love's
young dream." The Ethel is finely
played by a young English beauty,
Lillian Kemble Cooper, and the public
will find in Mr. Frank Burbeck a
clever actor of the old school, an ideal
Hawks. Joseph Allerton will play the
son, Alaric, and.Vera Shore the maid.
Charles Hampden will be the Brent,
and Gordon Burby is Jarvis.
Boyle Woolfolk, Inc., presents Max
Bloom in the eighth successful season
of that nifty song show, "The Sunny
Side of Broadway," with Alice Sher.
Besides Abey, who has a horse, and
Argentina, who has to dance There are
many girls and songs.
Sophomore tryouts for assistant
manager of glee and- mandolin clubs
report room Z, 238 new science build-
ing, 4:00-6:00 o'clock.1

Fifty chic new pattern Hats,
d ir e c t from New York's
fashionable hat shops -
$5.00 to $10.00
I -

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