THE MICHIGAN DAILY
ILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1912l
All Holders of Football Tickets and Residents of Ann Arbor:
A crowd of over 40,000 will be present at the Michigan-Ohio State game
Saturday, Oct. 22. A large number of the visitors will come in automo-
biles. Parking space in Ann Arbor is limited to the streets. To avoid con-
gestion, every owner of an automobile in Ann Arbor-should leave his car at
home and not park on any of the streets. This would aid very materially
in providing parking space for those who must come to our city in auto-
mobiles .and immensely aid in relieving congestion.
All streets will be closed to automobile traffic within one block of
Ferry field. This is necessary in order that the crowd may enter and leave
Ferry field at the gates designated on back of tickets. Each holder of a
ticket should enter and leave the field at gate so designated. This will pre-
vent jamming either going in or out of the field and will aid those.in charge
and the traffic policemen as well in handling the crowd satisfactorily.
FOLLOW THE DIRECTIONS ON TICKETS AND SIGNS NEAR THE
GROUNDS. ALL OWNERS OF CARS. IN ANN ARBOR LEAVE CARS AT
HOME AND OUR TRAFFIC AND CROWDING PROBLEM WILL BE
SOLVED. FIELDING H. YOST.
Employment for Students:
Extra waiters -wanted. Some of the fraternities and restaurants want
extra waiters for Saturday noon and night, and some for Sunday noon. Will
not interfere with attendance at Game. See Employment Bureau, room 2,
University Hall. J. A. BURSLuEY,
Dean of Students.
Assembly will be held on Monday, Oct. 24, at 11 o'clock in room 348,
Engineering building. Mr. Gardner S. Williams, Consulting Engineer, will
give an illustrated lecture on the "Power Developments in Connection with
the St. Lawrence Deep Waterway".
A. H. LOVELL, Senior Mentor.
(Continued from Page One)
three thousand, as the "moral police
of the United States". He pointed out
that the small town paper is read
with an earnestness and thoroughness
never attained by any of the metro-
Wil Rceive Publicity
Michigan, both as a state and as a
University, will find herself broad-
casted from the Atlantic to the Paci-
fic - and within a few' days. When
handed a series of questions relating
to this University, Mr. Brisbane said
that he would answer them through
the columns which he writes daily.
Service to the public, and con-
structive news which will aid in
building up a higher standard of cit-
izenship, were the points discussed
by A. E. McCrea, of the Muskegon
Chronicle, at the Union yesterday
morning during the meeting of the
University Press club of Michigan.
"Service to the public," said Mr.
McCrea in discussing the relation of
the press to the public, "is the meas-
ure of success. I believe we are
showing a growing consciougnjss of
the duties of our position. There has
been a change in emphasis on what
is news. Constructive news is gain-
ing prominence. We no longer go to
the police for our city news, but we
find it at the chamber of commerce,
at the mayor's office and like sorcs.
E. G. Burrows, of the journalism
department, in discussing the same
subjectfrom the teacher's point of
view, stressed the need for love of
truth by the news writer. "We can-
not decide for the student the question
of makeup, or of what is news, but
we can develop an alert and honest
attitude with which to meet these
"The average person has little abil-
ity to analyze the situation for him-
self," said Prof. J. S. Reeves, of the
political science department, talking
of editorial responsibility. "He would
rather accept the judgments of some
recognized authority. For this rea-
son the manner in which news is pre-
sented is very important. It is my
conviction that the point of real con-
tact with the public lies in the spe-
cial articles rather than in the edi-
In an informal discussion held dur-
ing the first half hour of the meeting,
the question of using The Michigan
Daily as a laboratory for the students
in journalism was brought up. Prof.
. L. Brumm, of the journalism de-
partment, speaking for the faculty,
said, "It is the business of the Uni-
versity to turn out good writers and
by that I mean good thinkers. I feel
that a man who has a good education-
al background is better fitted to write
than one who has spent his time
while here chasing stories."
BY THREE CLASSES
Freshman lits held their first class
meeting of the year Thursday after-
noon in University Hall. Dean John
R. Effinger, of the literary college, and
Prof. Wilbur R. Humphreys of the
English department, spoke a few
words of advice to the first year stu-
dents, after which nominations for
class offices were made. The nominees
elected are as. follows: President,
Thomas Yutzy and F. L. Monihan;
vice-president,Alice Powell and Raby
Green; secretary, Jeane Briggs and
Ardys Stoner; treasurer, D. E. John-
son and 3. G. Lamoree.
The results of the sophomore phar-
mic elections follow: President, Ray-
mond Morris; vice-president, ;C. L.
Carter; secretary, C. F. Hanft; treas-
urer, R. C. Dillon.
Freshman pharmics elected R. M.
Twining, president; H. J. Carey, vice-
president; R. R. Goodyear, secretary;
A. T. Thompson, treasurer.
Don't forget to pay your Daily sub-
Laboratory supplies, Coats, Aprons,
etc. at Wahr's, 316 State St.-Ad.
Patronize our Advertisers.-Adv.
John W. Ross, '23E, Student coun-
cilman, has not left school, as was
reported in yesterday's issue of The
John Spargo, who was to open the
Oratorical association lecture course,
Thursday, Nov. 10, instead.
DANCE TONIGHT. Masonic Tem-
ple, Ypsi. Dancing at 8:30.-Adv.
Try a Daily Want Ad. It pays.-Adv.
"Footwear of Quality
A2fc d 3. Eub t~.
12 Nichols Arcade
Me's Shoe.esrtaed is stock
GRUEN WATCHES I
stronomy 2-- Examination for Absentees:
For students absent from final examinations in.
three-hour written test will be conducted in the
rvatory beginning at 9 a. m., Saturday, Oct. 29.
Astronomy 2 last June
class room of the Ob-
RIBBON AND METAL BRACELETS
FYNE POINT PENCILS
America's Finest Pencil - Step in and See Them
HALLER & FULLER
STATE ST. JEWELERS
W. J. HUSSEY.
R. H. CURTISS.
ology I, Examination for Absentees:
Students in Zoology I in the second semester of last year, who were
sent from examination in June, will take an examination in room Z-229,
atural Science building, Saturday, Oct. 22, at 9 a. m.
A. FRANKLIN SHULL.
eterans of Foreign Wars:
The funeral of Comrade Franl O'Hara will be held Saturday morning
8:30 a. m. Members of the Post will meet at Downtown Clubroom, cor-
r Main and Washington, wearing uniforms if possible.
N. CHAMBERLIN, Commander.
Your home coming will not be complete with out a
Gift or Souvenir
or Greeting Card
The Wisteria Shop
WHAT'S GOING ON
Special three piece orchestra every
evening from 6 to 7:30 P. M. at Chi-
Fyne Point, Ever Sharp and Auto
Point pencils in silver and gold. Hal-
ler & Fuller, State St. Jewelers.-Adv.
330 Maynard Street
M-5:30-Sale of concert
10:30-Cross country race-Purdue vs.
Michigan. Course starts and ends
at Waterman gymnasium.
1:80-Varsity band meets, University
Hall. Full uniform.
3:00-Football game with 0. s. U.
6:80-Phi Chi dinner, Union.
7:00-Upper Room Bible class meets
in Lane. hall.
7:30-Ferris Institute club party at
8:00-Party in Unitarian church par.
8:00-Michigan'sfirst Music week pro-
gram, Pattengill auditorium.
YOU WILL APPRECIATE DOING BUSINESS
The Farmers and Mechanics Bank
V) 01-105 S. Main St.,
330 S. State St.
M.-Services at Hill auditor.
President Marion L. Burton.
Member of Federal Reserve Bank
Jewish Students' congregation will not
meet Sunday night due to Hill au-
All fraternities and sororities, must pay
for their space in the 1922 Michigan-
ensian immediately. Contracts may
be signed at 'Ensian office.
All organizations wishing space in the
1922 Michiganens-lan must sign con-
tracts immediately. Sign contracts
at Michiganensian office in Press
building any afternoon.
A 'fnal tryout for positions in the
Union opera orchestra will be held
Sunday afternoon at 5:30 o'clock, in
the assembly hall of the Union un-
der the supervision of Kemp Keena,
director. The following men are re-
quested to be present: H. Reed
Every, John E. Dinwiddie, Donald
E. Rhodes, M. E. Fossenkemper, H.
E. Brown, Cecil Rhodes, Carleton
Pierce, E. M. Beresford, C. G. Hale,
Edwin Brown, and J. E. Kruszka.
BURTON RETURNS FROM
President Marion L. Burton return-
ed yesterday from Ithaca, where he
represented the University at the in-
auguration of Cornell's new president,
Dr. Livingston Farrand. More than
100 universities and colleges were
represented at the inaugural ceremo-
nies, President Burton presenting
greetings for the colleges of the Mid-
dle West, President Lawrence Lowell
of Harvard for those of the East, and
President R. L. Wilbur for those of
the Far West.
THERE is no tribute to Michigan so genuine or so
lasting as the songs we sing to her. After the miss
meetings, after the football games, after cap night, af-
ter the banquets and toa ts, it is the songs that remain
longest with us, renewing our enthusiasm and loyalty.
I F you are a Freshman, a Sophomore, a Junior, a
Senior, or an Alumnus, and you haven't that priceless
keepsake of college days - a Folio of Michigan Mu-
Get 'em from 0 & H
Heavy grain leather oxfords predominate here-so--when
in need of Footwear, call first at the 0. & H. exclusive
men's shop. "Quality Footwear" and prices are right.
OYKANE & HERTLER
335 SOUTH MAIN STREET
"Where Quality Reigns Supreme
THE MICHIGAN SONG BOOK
250 PAGES - 70 SONGS
G~al a a. 3sttmO