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September 24, 1924 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 9-24-1924

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i . .

THE, MICHIGAN DAIL'Y'

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMI

:* ,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY, SEPTEM

rST ADDRESSES
C, OF C, LUN'CHEON
Is of Thfieulty in Distribution of
41,000 Seas to 100,000 Foot-
ball Fanus
AR'S SCHEDULE HEAVY
ielding II. Yost, director of in-
olegiate athletics, and Coach
rge E. Little spoke concerning
higan football at a luncheon giv-
by the Ann Arbor Chamber of
nerce at the Camber of Commerce
yesterday noon. Prof. Ralph W.
ler, of the Law school and chair-
n of the Board of Control of Athlet-
presided and introduced to the
iness men the two new members
the football coaching staff, Frank
yes of Marietta college, assistant
' coach, and Harvey C. Emery of
nceton, back lfield coach.
oach Yost confined his reiarks
efly to the deplorable ticket short-
to our big games, and dealt with
difficulty which the board of con-
. experienced in determining a
distribution of seats. According'
roach Yost, Michigan has today one
he finest athletic plants and equip-
it of any institution in the United
tes. It is the only plant developed
iJely Ithrougb. its ow'nf teceipts.
ety-nine percent of Michigan equip-
it was purchased from gate earn-
s. "It's all bosh about our com-
rcializing athletics,".said Yost. "We
all building for a greater Michigan
no one is getting rich. As to
:et distribution the board has done
best to be fair and divide the 41,000
ts equally between the 100,000 per-
demanding tickets."
Everyone would like the 50 yard
" he says. "Some have even sent
requests to have place reserved
them on the 55 yard line, and we
e done our best to satisfy all."
oach LitUte1spoke on the extraor
ary heavy schedule, the strongest
15 years, which Michigan has to
e this year. Ile reviewed the'
ngth of the opposing teams, but said
t it was impossible to forecast the
ilts. "We hope to rededicate Ohio's
lium for them, but only good hard
-k will do it," he says. "We want
backing of every business man
student whether we win or lose.
chances this year depend not only!
n our veterans but also upon our
vmen."
,uenos Aires, Sept. 23-A dis-
ch from Santiago saysthe Span-
charge d'affaires has informed
Chilean foreign office that the
nish government recognizes the
sent Chilean government.
['RONIZE DAILY ADVERTISERS

A
f
t

Cooley Terms. Admiral Moffett. sreponsibiliy.
_oy rs d il feCooleywill also speak Thurs-
As "Man Well Worth Hearing" day night when be introduces the
admiral to the engineering society.

Rear Admiral Williaii A. Moffett,
who will head the program for the
engineering society's banquet tomor-
row night at the Union, is, in the es-
timation of Dean Mortimer E. Cooley
of the engineering school, "A man
well worth hearing." Dean Cooley's
friendsh'sip with, the admiral began in
1917 when he went as official repre-
sentative of the University to review
the Great Lakes training station,
which was commanded by Rear Ad-
iniral Moffett during the World War.
"I don't know what he will speak
about," said the Dean in an inter-
view yesterday afternoon, "but I
know he will raise the students to a
higher plane of thinking and convince
them of the real service which can
be rendered in the field of engineer-.
ing." Dean Cooley then went on to
relate anecdotes of his experiences
with the navy commander while at the
Great Lakes station and to praise
him as a high type of man.
Rear Admiral Moffett, now chief
of bureau of the United States Navy
aeronautics, has had an adventurous
career. In the Sapnish-American war
he served under Admiral Dewey at
the capture of Manila; in 1914 he
commanded the battleship Chester at
Vera Cruz when demand was made
for salute of the American flag by
Admiral Mayo. At the capture of this
Mexican city he was awarded the con-
gressional medal of honor for brave
conduct in battle and in the World
UNION ROOMS RESERVED
BY ALUMNIFOR-' GAMES
All guest rooms in the Michigan
Union have been reserved for the
week ends of the Iowa, Wisconsin and
Northwestern games this fall, accord-
ing to Union officials. Most of the
reservations were made several
mlonths ago, some as early- as, thei
Idcay of the game last fall. There arei
still a number of rooms left for the
week end of the Miami game and these
may be reserved in the office of the
Union.

War was awarded the distinguished
service medal for "exceptionally mer-j
itorious service in a position of great

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ATHLLETIC LPROG9RAM
TRYOUTS

-7

All sophomores and (second
semester freshmen who wish to
try out for the Athletic Pro-
gram staff can see the manager
or assistant manager at the
Press building between 4 and 5
o'clock any day this week. As-
signment of work will be made
at this time.

1
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HOOSE YOUR BANK WITH
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SELECTION OF YOUR FRIENDS.
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IT'S IMPORTANT. THIS BANK
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CHORAL UNION SERIES
1. October 23, MARIA JERITZA, Soprano
2. November 3, GUY MAIER and LEE PATTISON, Pianists
3. November 19, "THE MARRIAGE OF FIGARO," Hin-
shaw Opera Co.
4. December 5, JASOHA HEIPETZ, Violinist
5. January 28, ALFRED CORTOT, Pianist
6. February 13, SOPHIE BRASLAU, Contralto
Course tickets may be ordered by mail as follows:
$7.00-PATRON'S TICKETS. (Holder has privi-
lege of retaining same location for the May Festival. Three
center sections on both Main Floor and in First Balcony, front

EXTRA CON'CERT SERI E's
1. November 13, SOUSA'S BAND, Lieut.-Commander
John Philip Sousa, Conduictor1
2. December 15, DETROIT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA,
Ossip Gabrilowitsch, Conductor
3. January 19, KIBALOHICH RUSSIAN CHOIR
Basile Kibalchich, Conductor
4. February 23, DETROIT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
Guy Maier Le Pattison Arthur Shattuck
Ossip Gabrilowitsch, Conductor
5. March 16, DETROIT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA\
Ilya Schkolnik, Violinist
Ossip Gabrilowitsch, Conductor
Course tickets may be ordered by mail as follows:
$5.00-Three center sections on both Main Floor and in
First Balconv. front in rear.

$1 per suit, laundry 15%
discount, at station in

Press bldg.

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TeIephone 165-3238

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11

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