ivy c ian
A Reliable Direc
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1911.
OFF PRESS SATURDAY. TO COMPETE FOR CHEERING JOB.
Freshmen" Gargoyle will be Ready
For Vanderbilt Game.
The October number of the Gargoyle
s now on the press and will be -is-
ued next Saturday for the Vander
it game.It is dedicated to the "Fresh-
aen" and Kenneth C. Welch has a
ouble page series of pictures indicat-
ig the easy way to campus popular-
;y for the new class. Bill Fanning
rho has returned to the Gargoyle staff
fter a long absence reviews the
ionth's happenings pictorially, es-
ecially the recent attempt to work a
ay thru college via the university
afe. The cover design is in two col-
rs and was done by J. H. !Meier. 0.
. Winters, a new arrival on the Gar-
:yle staff, is responsible for a story'
f western life entitled "The Gopher."
Rayi.-ond Everett, the artist whose
cture "The Bathers" in the June
umber attracted much favorable com-
lent, has contributed a remarkable
en and ink drawing of the San Sebas-
ano gate on the Appian Way. The
agazire has had plenty of good ma-
rial to select from this month and
te pictures and jokes by Wagner, An
arson, Krystal, Church, Vorys and
hers are well pointed and up to Gar-
oyle standard. ' There are still vacan-
es on the staff for capable contrib-
tors able to draw or write.
'in or Lose Soph Lits Will Dance.
The soph lits will celebrate the rush
in or lose by dancing at Barbour
ym this evening. Fischer will be
tere with lots of music, and the gym
ill not close at ten o'clock as it did
,st year. Dean and Mrs. Read, Reg-
trar and Mrs. Hall, and Dean Jordan
ill chaperon the party. Tickets will
e sold for fifty cents and can be pur-
Yell Master Aspirants Will Start Con-
testing at Game Today.
Beginning with the Ohio State game
this afternoon , a series of try-outs for
the selection of cheer leaders will be
inaugurated. This plan was decided
upon at the joint meeting of the ath-
letic board of directors and a com-
mittee from the Student Council, held
Thursday night at the Union, the
Council committee acting in an advis-
ory way. The men who are to try out
have been selected and by working
them in squads at the smaller games, it
is hoped to have an adequate number
ready by the time the big games ar-
THREE MANAGERS TO
BE ELECTED TODAY
Polls In University Hall Will
Be Kept Open From 9:30
to 12:30 for Voters
NO PROXIES WILL BE ALLOWED.
-- - r_- - - - - ---- ---------- ~.
BASEBALL. MANAGER: I
Joseph D. Burge, E '12. .. I
Earl F. Good, '12. I
TRACK MANAGER: I
John MCR. Messerly, '12.
Harold B. Williamson, E '13. 1
' INTERSCHOLASTIC MANAGER: I
- Arthur IB. Moehlmain, '12. IC
(Godfrey Strelinger, E 113.
Polls open 7:30 to 12:3 A.1,
Polling place, Uniersity
Every voter must show Ath- I
letic Associft on Membr- I
No voting by proxy.
LAWS ADOPT PRIMARY SYSTEM.
Reformers Believe that "Clique" Rul.
ing Will be Broken Up.
At its meeting yesterday afternoon,
the senior law class unanimously
adopted the petition for amending the
class constitution establishing a pri-
mary system in class elections. To
be elected now, a candidate must re-
ceive a majority of votes cast.
Y. J. Davis was nominated on peti-
tion, as a candidate for oratorical del-
No one whose class dues for the.
> _ two years remain unpaid will be
al,Qwed to vote, but lock dues may be
paid at the polls.
ClAM PUS AT MERCY
OF POLITICAL BEE
Nominations for Claas Officers
Are Held by Lits, Pharmics,
WJ L ELECT NEXT SATURDAY.
make Zowski Will Test Large Pumps.
xried Two new TNIwip, were given a pre-
liminary testing yesterday afternoon
krbor in the hydraulic laboratory of the en-
:king gineering building. One of the ma-,
Vhole chines is a double wheel 35 horse pow-
team er, designed by Prof. Zowski and con-
.y af- structed by the Allis, Chalmers Co.
er at The other is.a new Ries Roturbo pump
er to with a capacity of 12,000 gallons an
g be- hour and under a 200 foot head, built
> the by an English company and the only
r, to one of its make in this country. The
trned pump is owned by the Manistee Iron
The Works and has been loaned to the
and University for experimental purposes.
this Under the direction of Prof. Zowski
the pumps will be thoroughly tested
t the this morning.
be called at
DRAWS ANOTHER ATTACK.
. ....Smith, L. J
Fresh-Lits Need Some Politicians.
The fresh lit.meeting yesterday af-
ternoon was attefded by only a few
first year students. The nomination
of officers as a result has been post-
poned to Monday at 4:00 when a meet-
ing will be held in the west physics
A woman's number of the "Scarlet
'and Black" of Grinnell -College will
be published on October 14 by the
women of the college.
The state university of Iowa will
have one of the finest physics build-
ings in the country, costing about
Several freshmen of the University
of Washington were spanked on the
traditional "Blarney" stone for stand-
ing on the steps of Denny Hall.
Managers for the varsity track. and
baseball teams, as well as for the in-
terscholastic meet, will be elected this'
morning in University Hall. The
names of candidates and the rules re-
lating to the conduction of the elec-
tion are given above.
All of the regulations concerning
the election will be strictly enforced
by a committee chosen to take charge
of the balloting.
The fall business meeting of the
Athletic association will be held at 9
o'clock this morning in University
Hall. At this time the financial and
general reports will be read, and in-
cidental business will be transacted.
The results of the election will be
announced at the Michigan Union at
about 1:30 this afternoon.
Curtis Withdraws from Race.
Harold R. Curtis, nominated for the
senior law presidency, in the following
communication has withdrawn from
To the Senior Law Class: I desire
to announce my withdrawal as a can-
didate for the senior law presidency.
I also wish to express my appreciation
of the kind of efforts of my friends in
my behalf. (Signed)
HAROLD R. CURTIS.
ominations for class officers were
held In the lit, engineer, and pharmic
departments yesterday. In the sopho-
mor'e medic class elections were held.
EIections in the other classes will oc-
cur next Saturday according to the in-
The results of the nominations are
Senior lits-President, Werner Al-
lison; vice-president, Lucile Stowe;
Lila Tubbs, Secretary; Irene McFad-
den; treasurer; Robert Shaw; Clare
Hughes; Football Manager; L. K.
Wco 1; baseball manager Emery Sted-
man; ;irls' basketball manager, Mar-
garet ;d; oratorical Crelegate, Edw.
Kemp, Pillis Goodenow, Arnold Hous-
Smnior Engineer-President: F. T,<
Letchfield; G. W. Cooper. Vice-Pres-
ident: R. W. Lazear; F. W. Fischer.
Secretary: H. B. Lawrence. Treasur-
er: H. L. Brown, C. C. Kinoch. Foot
Ball Manager: C. E. Rickerhauser;
Baseball Manager, W.S.Heald. Basket
Ball Manager: A. A. Rawley. Track
Manager: W. W. Willits.
Senior Pharmic-President: B. L.
Reynolds, M. J. Seeley. Vice Presi-
dent, W. M. Dawson, R. N. Albertson.
Secretary, R. Bostick, W. L. Mitchell.
Treasurer, E. R. Negus, E. J. Hess.
Athletic Manager, B. W. Fletcher, E.
P. Mack, E. J. Hess. Sergeant-at-
Arms: B. W. Fletcher C. C. Glover.
Junior Lits-President: Rolfe C..,
Spinning, and Wendell P. Coler; Vice-
President, Norma DeGuise; Secretary,
Esther Collins; treasurer, Carl G.
Schoeffel and Peter A. Miller; orator-
ical delegate, Karl Mohr; Girl's bas-
ket ball manager, Mildred Orr; Boys'
Basket Ball Manager, Wilson J. Span-
gle, and Howard W. Ford; Foot Ball
Manager J. Selig Yellen and Heyward
Irving.; Baseball Manager, William
Hollands and Nels 0. Nicholson;
Track Manager, -Henry Spring and
Junior Engineers-President, A. H.
Kuhn, T. A. Hartung; Vice President,
W. S. Hopkins, D. L. Smith; Secretary,
W. A. Grove; Treasurer, G. E. Killins,
F. -Temper; Football Manager,
K. W. Collamore; Baseball Manager,
W. B. Ratliff, H. L. Burgess; Track
Manager, Ted Bauer, Jinks Otto; Bas-
ketball Manager, Krecke.
(Continued from Page f.)
Faculty Says Attention to Real Prob-
lem is Necessary.
(The Daily Assumes no Responsibility
for sentiments expressed in con-
Editor, Michigan Daily:
The inspectors of the S. L. A. have
sought counsel and support from the
representative members of the faculty.
Were this an ideal university, really
in touch with the social movements of
the day, such backing would silence
all complaint. There might, indeed,
be surprise that a member of the fac-
ulty of the law department endorsed
the appearance on our lecture plat-
form of a man indicted for kidnapping.
But we might remind ourselves that
this was but an expression of his well-
known unconventional outlook.
Since, however, we are in an imper-
feet world, where mistakes are made
even by authorities appointed to de-
cide a question because of their inti-
mate knowledge of the facts involved,
it should not be taken amiss by those
interviewed if their off-hand state-
ments are not accepted by all parties
interested. We who conscientiously
dissent from the opinions expressed,
wish to state the real problem as it
appears to. us.
Aside entirely from the question as
to Detective Burns' ability to enter-
tain and instruct, in regard to which
we have grave doubts, let us ask, is
it generous, is it politic, for a state
university to give countenance to a
man whom the laboring people, organ-
25,000,000 in number), have repudia-
ted by protest, after protest, and by
whom they feel themselves so deeply
He is advertised as the "leading fig-
ure in the McNamara case." His most
unenviable position and conduct in
that case are known to all who have
kept in touch with its development;
and should have been considered by
the members of the faculty who were
interviewed. We must confess tha.t
their ignorance in matters connected
with the larger social movements in
the United States today is disappoint-
ing to one who cherishes a reasonable
ideal of the broad interests and intel-
lectual alertness of the educated man.
Has specialism robbed the college pr-
fessor of his sense of social responsi-
The facts are open to all who Wish
to consult them. We have felt it ad-
visable to call attention to the real
problem, so that more mature judg-
ments founded upon facts and upon
the larger issue involved 'may be
formed by the faculty and by the stu-
President Will Return Today.
President Hutchins will return to-
day from Minneapolis where he at--
tended the inaugural exercises of
President Vincent of the University
of Minnesota and also the meeting of
the Association of State Universities
held at the same place.
The University of Washington has
established a hospital service for its
undergraduates costing them fifty
cents a year.
Catching a greased pig is one of the
contests between the freshmen and
sophomores of the agricultural col-
lege at Wisconsin..
Prof. W. P. Pillsbury of the Philos-
ophy department has recovered suf-
ficiently from his operation to resume
his duties in the class room' Monday.
Freshmen en Masse,
About City and En
Slight Hostilities wit
RUSH TODAY WILL BE (
Annual Scrap Will be Started
l at 9:30 on Sout
Pent up enthusiasm, wl
been gathering for some tir
breasts of the class 'of 115,c
to causing a revival of thei
last night. Following a rou
meting, at which plans for
were discussed, the freshme
to invade the city en masse
the sophomores. Accordingl;
of about 400 made' the roun
theaters and shouted their
in the ears of the second yea
The gathering came with s
brise to the sophomors'i
were not prepared to give co
besides, they had decided to
faculty edict against hazing.
sequence the "frshies" had
clear for most of the evenig
There were several report
about the campus that the so
were holding "hazing" part]
mote sections of the city.
could be found, however, w
confirm the rumors. Aloi
street, crowds of students an
ers gathered in the hopes
classes would mix. At on
looked as if there might be
Several men, 'whose ideni
class could not be secured,
are supposed to be freshn
made to sing for the assemb
by the large group of student
was no rowdyism displayed
side and after a little "close I
the crowd dispersed.
Fresh Enthusiastic at e
At the meeting "Bert" Wa
"Bow" Bowman held the floc
sively to give the freshmen
advice and encouragement,
taking occasion to reind th
necessity of upholding the t
After Councilman McCormick
the rules of the rush and c
"Hap" Haskins took the plat
plaining a method of atta
leaders and four assistant
were elected for the rush a
decided that the class would
at the flag pole this morning
ly at 8:30.
Thirty Teams in the Cane
Sixty instead of forty men
test in the cane spree whic
in charge of Councilman Wail
representatives of each clas
arranged in pairs as nearl
matched as possible. The c
will struggle to obtain com
session within ten minutes c
ial cane provided by the
Council. No unnecessary '
shall be indulged In. by the
ants and in case one of the
ants in a pair is forced to
the spree shall stop until
have regained his footing.
Therush will start prow
scheduled at 9:30. All officla
quested to report to "Herb'
South Ferry field this mon
o'clock to receive badges.
. .. F.B.
d Judge, Lieut. Nelly,
me of periods 15 min-
.. ._ _
>ilt vs. Michigan
os . "
Cheer Leaders will T
Out. Come out.and
your part. Let's have so
real Michigan cheering.
2:30 p. m-.
2:30 P. M.
ADMISSION 50 CENTS.