to identify membiDers in group photo-
graph4 at the Michiganensian offices
immediately: Girls' Cosmopolitan
club; Girls' Glee club; Moratar-
board; Senior society;' Japanese
club; Phylon; Kappa Sigma; Gam-
ma Phi Beta; Delta Delta Delta,
and Kappa Alpha Theta.
The entire editorial and business
staffs of the Michigan Chimes have
Michiganensian picture taken at
12:30 o'clock Friday noon at Sped-
ding's studio on Liberty street.
GALE DEFEATS HARBERT IN
HARD-FOUGHT BILLIARD MATCH
-- - R. E. Gale defeated J. C. Harbert
i ride. in a hard-fought billiard match at the
Union yesterday afternoon, score 15U
eets in to 102. Gale made a run of 28, in
which he demonstrated his ability in
massing his shots. Harbert surpass-
ed Gale in the execution of three-
b has cushion shots, while both players gave
en at evidence of their familiarity with tht
hold The match was called at 4:30
ion by o'clock and was attended by a good
audience. This was the second match
r aus- of the Union tourney, the first being
n. Ad- won by H'unter Griffith, playing atl?
115, who defeated Miller, playing at
140, by the score of 115 to 118. The
winner of the tournament will re-
ceive a silver loving cup.
Austrian Officers Chop Wood Now
Vienna, Jan. 4.-Forty officers of the
old Austrian army, ranging in rank
Baptist from lieutenant to lieutenant-colonel,
ning if have gone to work as laborers in wood
ey at chopping camps' at 40! crowns'a day.
b e f o r ePA-A
IPatronize our Advertisers.--Adv.
GORY 19 IMAGINR
I s ' r I I ll
(Continued from Page One)
successful. It may be that participa-
tion in athletics does, a certain man
more good than some other activity in
which he might take part, and then,
in so far as he is a part of the Uni-
versity, the University benefits. It is
not obvious that it benefts more by a
successful football season than by an
unsuccessful one.. It -is' :true that
clean sportsmanlike contests are
itab'ce to the teams and to the rival
j Ideals Not to Be Confused
But the ideal of clean and sports-
manlike play is not at all to be cofus-
ed with the ideal of a winning team.
The honors and glory which athletic
success confers upon the university
are, as I have said before, imaginary.
Until the affirmative is established I
challenge by direct denial the thesis.
under discussion. Until the arirma-
tive is established it appears that to
give athletic effort the halo of loyalty
to the University, and to saturate all
support of the football team with the
odor of sanctity, is unfortunate and aby
surd. It is a procedure of doubtful
reasonableness, and therefore, if for no
other reason, it is of doubtful value.
Moreover, as a settled method in the
athletic campaign, the insistence on
service and loyalty appears to me
harmful. It is as if one who opposed
a change in out social system should
bring to the defence of. the existing
order the sanctions of established re-
ligion. and the irrelevant authority of
the church. It presents .to the .stu-
dent, especially the new one, an ex-
ample of sophistry and bad faith, all
the more dangerous it undetected.
I should like to insist now that OR1
this propaganda ofsobligatioa to the
University is unnecessary and useless.
It is natural that Michigan students
should desire a winning Michigan
team. The resulting satisfactions.are
real and obvious. That they should
work for-one, and urge a common ef-
fort to that end, requires no apology
and no defence. 'Let it be regarded as
an end in itself. We want a winning
team- why weWant one does not
matter-let us get together and work
for one; this I should like to see the
gist of The Daily's appeal.
Tis iswthe definite suggestion which
I agreed to make. I Imry dvance a
final . argaumeut in "its, defenc,. it s
.withotdoubt, good fr a young a
occasionally to forget his personal ad-
vantage and his selfish affairs, and
work: with others in a common cause
Perhaps this is the most real benefit
to be derived from the support of uni-
versity athletics, This benefit woula
not decline if a fictitious, or at least
a doubtful. motive were abandoned.
It would be. just -as real and still
more secure if the comomn cause were
obvious and undeniable.
PROF. W. W. SLEATOR.
r TheHouse of Alfred
ces a 20 per cent Disc
.SE*Wb :..f for Men and Women.
Footwerof: Every Pair of High S
hoes is included.
Evening Slippers, Buckles and Hosiery are included
reduction of 10 per cent.
This means that.you will be able to secure, at greatly re-
duced prices, RUBY footwear of that exceptional stand-
Ird-of quality and fit that has made it dominant every-
i J. Ruby, Inc., announ-
ount Sale of High Shoes
I X ,
The store will be open in the afternoon from 2:30 to 5
and i the evening from 7:00 to 9:00.
ens for FULL
to tailor Dress
,1 .. ,.
your order at once.
g a wonderful line of NEW VESTING
ve dollars. To look is to buy.
for JHop 1Time
Gownsthat satisfy completely the
strict edicts which fashion impos-
es at this great social event of the
The Third Term of Dancing Classes
Conducted and Managed by Mr. and Miss Moses
Starts Monday, January 12
THE MICHIGAN UNION ANNEX
Lgned Specially for but not limited to
Mse Planning to Attend the J-Hop
. BEGINNER'S CLASS MON. & WED. 7:45-8:15 P.M
PRE-HOP CLASS TUES. & THURS. 7:15-8:15 P.M.
Our new arrivals in Evening Gowns seem more beauti-
ful than any we have ever had before. Made as they
are in such original styles and delicate color combina-
tions they form a charming array of individualmodels
to satisfy in every respect whatever personal prefer-
ences may be expressed. And the prices are surpris-
and Friday Jan. 8 and 9,3-5 P.M.
.mss Or wr i s . 41 1"', ALf tai' L.i i r/ 0' W' .
|| IN MICHIGAN UNION ANNEX
Entrance 124 S. Main
lusively for U.
y Men and Women
HILL AUDITORIUM SATURD
JANUARY 10 - - - Orator
A cn~i'inne Tinlrmw4 v f Wahrl fG