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November 26, 1913 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1913-11-26

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THE OPEN NOW AND

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1913.

PRICE FIVE

50,

HALLS
D MANY
IESSMEN

v

ieman From Michigan" Has
rd of 12 Years' Standing
n Law Making Body
of Nation.

Daily For MichiganI

Michigan has led in both houses of
Congress for twelve years.
The University of Michigan has edu-
cated more members of the present
House of Representatives than any
other university in the land. This is
not the record of a single year, for,
both in the upper and lower houses
of the national legislative body, Mich-
igan has held this record for the past
twelvo years.
Of the representatives sent by the
various states to the 63rd annual con-
gress, 23 received their first training
in p blic life in the class rooms, and
on the campus of the nation's interna-
tional state university, Michigan.
In the long van of universities and
schools, which trail Michigan in these
unique statistics, Harvard stands next
with 17 alumni in the lower house. Af-
ter Harvard follow the University of
Virginia with ten, Yale.with nine, and
Wisconsin and Minnesota are tied for
fifth place with five apiece. Columbia,
Washington and Lee and the Cincin-
nati school of law follow with four
apiece. Seven of the larger schools
including Princeton, Cornell, Dart-
mouth and Illinois are closely group-
ed, with one and two apiece, and even
our little sister and cohort, Ypsilanti
Normal has asserted her rights, and
sent an alumnus to congress.
Guy T. Helvering, '06L, one of the
youngest members of the house, is
serving his first term. He was presi-
dent of his class in the senior year.
Six of the congressmen from the state
of Michigan attended their state uni-
versity. Patrick H. Kelley, 'OOL, for-
mer state superintendent of public in-
struction, and lieutenant governor;
Samuel W. Beakes, '83L, former may-
or and postmaster of Ann Arbor; J. M.
C. Smith, who attended the university
in 1897; Carl E. Mapes, '99L, former
state senator for two terms; Louis C.
Cramton, of the same class and James
C. McLaughlin, '83L, are with but two
exceptions, serving their first term in
the congressional body. Congressman
Smith is now serving his second, and
Congressman McLaughlin his fourth
term.
Charles A. Lidenbergh, '83L, repre-
sents; the people of Minnesota, and
Williami P. Borland, '92, is now
serving his third term. Moses P. Kin-
kald, '76L, president of his class in
'76, is serving his sixth term from the
state of Nebraska.
Edward T. Taylor, '84L, is now serv-
ing his third term in the congressional
body. He was president of his class
in his graduate year, and held the
same office in the Rocky Mountain1
alumni association of the University
of Michigan. H. Robert Fowler, '85L,
is now serving his second term, and'
William E. Cox, 'SL, has been re-
turned by his constituents to Wash-
ington for the fourth time,
James W. Good, _'93., is serving his
third term in the house asrepresen-
tative of the people of Iowa, and Dan-
iel R. Anthony, '91L, former news-
paper man, is serving his fourth term
from the state of Kansas.
From Pennsylvania comes James]
F. Burke, '92L. He is serving his fifth<
term in the house and, while in school,1
organized the republican league of
college clubs in the year that Groverf
Cleveland was candidate for president.
The idea which he thus originated, has
rapidly spread to most of the larger 1
universities in the land.
The people of South Dakota have'
elected Even W. Martin, '80L, for the'
seventh time as their representative at
Washington. He was president of his
class In the graduating year. Frank I
W. Plumley, who spent one year at the
university, is now in his third term in
the lower house.

Michael F. Conroy, '96L, is now serv-
ing his third term from New York,
(Continued on page 4.)

"STEVE" FARRELL TO TAlK TO
FIRST YEAR MEN NEXT WEEKl
Trainer Stephen Farrell will speak
to the men in the various gymnasium
classes next week, in the hope of get-
ting a large number of freshmbn out
for track practice. While there is
much known material among this
year's freshmen, Farrell hopes to get
a larger number of green men out.
The trainer will be on hand at the
gymnasium to direct the preliminary
work of the men, and anyone who is
interested, should see him concerning
the indoor training.
SIX LIVELY TURNS
TO FOLLOW DINNER
Six vaudeville acts will constitute
the program after the cabaret chicken
dinner at the Michigan Union next
Wednesday. It is a distinct departure
from any union program ever offered.
The skit, "Just Over," to be presented
by the Mimes contains some spicy ele-
ments. The playlet is set at the im-
migrant station at Ellis Island.
A student orchestra will produce
several bits of melody, and the "gold
tooth quartet," led by Waldo Fel-
lows, 14, promises a new repertoire.
Charles B. Sikes, '16E, will give a bar-
itone solo, and a violin selection has
been promised.,
The Cosmopolitan dlub will also give
a skit, to be rehearsed at a meeting
of the club Thursday. The members
of the cast will appear in native cos-
tume. The foreigners will also give
a musical selection, probably featured
by the Hawaiian trio.
Tickets for the dinner will be in the
hands of the finance committee Fri-
day, and will also be on sale at the
Union desk. The committee has been1
reorganized with a chairman in eacht
department.
PEWTER STEINS TO -1E WAR)D
PLAYERS IN UNION TOURNEYt

THREE VARSITY MEN ACCORDED

PLACES ON ALL-WESTERN SQUAD
ialcolm MacLean, of The Chicago igan eleven. Dorais, of Notre Dame,
Evening Post, is the second of the is without doubt one of the star quar-
Chicago football sport critics to pre- terbacks of the west. Yet he was
sent All-Western elevens to tine pub- given a second team position, and
lie MacLean places three Michigan Hughitt was ignored entirely by Mac-
men on the first team, Craig at half, , Lean.
Pontius at tackle, and Paterson at In commenting on the selections,
guard. Me does not, however, give ! MacLean observed that good linemen
any Michigan man a position on the were at a premium in the west. It is
second eleven. believed, however, that had he seen
MacLean's selections are doubtlessly the Michigan team in action through-
made honestly enough, but it is again out the season, he would have chang-
apparent that the Chicago critics have
not sized up the quarterback situa- ed this view, and perhaps have placed
tion in the west, if they continue to several other Wolverines on his elev-
fail to recognize Hughitt of the Mich- ens.
ALL-WESTERN ELEVENS OF THE CHICAGO EVENING POST.

PESONEO

First Team
Eichenlaub, Notre Dame ........F.B...............
Norgren, Chicago ............... H.B..............
Craig, Michigan ................. H.B..............
Russell, Chicago ................Q.B..............
Miller, Michigan Aggies .........End .............
Solon, Minnesota ....... ........End..... .... .
Pontius, Michigan ..........Tackle .............
Shaughnessy, Minnesota ...... Tackle .............

Second Team
Julian, Mich. Aggies
. . . Oliphant, Purdue
...Gray, Chicago
... Dorais, Notre Dame
... Rockne, Notre Dame
... Wilson, Illinois
... Butler, Wisconsin
... Smith, Mich. Aggies

Kirk, Iowa....................G uiird ................ Routh, Purdue
Paterson, Michigan ...........Guard................Keeler, Wisconsin
Des Jardieni, Chicago .......... Center. ,*.............. Glossop, Purdue

Y EAR BOOK WANTS PICTURES
OF PROSPECTIVE TEACHERS
Since applicants for positions as
teachers will be required to hand in
photographs to the committee on ap-
pointments, it has been suggested by
the management of the Michiganen-
sian that those who are seniors would
profit by having their pictures taken
for the 1914 year-book at the same
time. This would obviate the necessi-
ty of having two sittings, and would
at the same time simplify matters for
the photographers.
UNO TO PRESENT
BURNT CORK SHOW
Several suggestions have already
been received at the Union for the
Christmas celebration, to be held
Thursday night, December 18. A
minstrel show will be presented in two
performances, with a series of vaude-
ville stunts during the intermission.
The committee still needs minstrel
scenarios, jokes and music. These
must be handed in at the Union by
next Monday.
The celebration will be free for Un-
ion members. Several features will
be presented in addition to the pro-
gram, including Christmas trees, and
refreshments appropriate to the Yule-
tide season. The management wishes
as many students as possible to offer
suggestions.
Alumni Secretaries Reelect W.B. Shaw
At a meeting of the Association of
Alumni secretaries held in Chicagc
November 21 and 22, Wilfred B. Shaw;
secretary of the Alumni Association
of the University of Michigan, was re-
elected secretary of the national asso-
ciation.
FORESTRY PUBL1CATI( N 1hAS
DESCRIPTION, NEW HOME4.
The first issue this year of "Forest-
er," the quarterly, published by thE
students of the forestry department,
came out today. Professor O. L
Sponsler has an illustrated article in
the number, describing the new home
which the forestry department will
occupy in the new science building.
George Caron, '14, is editor of the
number and Walter E. Bond, '14, is
business manager.
The next issue will appear in Feb-,
ruary.
HOLIDAY HARMONY
DELIGHTS CROWD1

RENOWNED PULPIT
ORATOR TO SPEAK

ELEVEN NI

PERSO NNELOF
1913 ALL-CLAS

JEFFE"RSONIAN OUT-
DEBATES ADELPHI

Dr. Newell Dwight Hillls, the most
distinguished preacher in America,
will lecture before the Oratorical as-
sociation in University Hall, Monday,
at 8:00 o'clock. Dr. Hillis is pastor
of the historic Plymouth church, a po-
sitioin formerly held by Henry Ward
Beecher and Dr. Lyman Abbott, edi-
tor of the Outlook magazine.
Dr. Hillis is well known as an au-
thor. Among his published works are
"The Quest of Happiness," "The For-
tune of the Republic," and "The Quest
of John Chapman." His most recent
book is "Great Men as Prophets of a
New Era."
Course tickets to the oratorical as-
sociation lectures will admit to this
number. An extra lecture has been
obtained for December 8, when Kiyo
Sue Inui, '06, noted Japanese orator
will speak.

Michigan Daily Picks Men For Firsi
and Second Gridiron Squads;
Individual Mlerit is
lasis.
fARSI .AN!) LA LONI)E CHOSEN
FOR S\REN TI DEFENSE.
Ibundance of Mlaterial Makes Choie
For 'Tackle Positions
)ifticult.
THE iIC1HI A N )DAILY'S ALL.
CLASS TEAMS,
First Team Second Teani
Marsh,'15M..... LE. ...Burton, '151,
Kelliher,'1. . ... L.T. .. .Bauman,'141.
Furstenburg'15M
L.G. .,.Mapes,'14
Koontz,'14......C......Payette,'15
Shepard,'14L.... R.G.....Curry,'15E
Gates,'16M...... R.T. .. Crawford,'15L
La Londe,'14E. . . R.E.......Pierce,'14
Williams,'15E... Q......Murphy,'16
McQueen,'14E... L.H.....Myll,'15M
Lilley,'15M.....R.H.....Lehr, '14L
Mueller,'14E. F.B ...Wenner,'15M
Above, The Michigan Daily presents
its selections for first and second All-
Class football elevens. The men for
the various positions were chosen on
the basis of individual merit, as ex-
emplified during the several contests,
by impartial critics, who witnessed
every game of the inter-class series.
Marsh and La Londe were given the
end positions on the first elevens, be-
cause of their strong defensive work.
La Londe, who played halfback dur-
ing the season, was also a strong fac-
tor in the brilliant offense of the sen-
ior engineers. Burton, considered the
best forward pass launcher on any
team and a consistent performer at
breaking up interference, was given
end positions on the first eleven, be
with Pierce, who did yeoman work for
the senior lits.
A host of good material made the
picking of the tackles a difficult task,
but Keliher and Gates were finally
awarded the first team honors. The
men chosen for tie tackle jobs on the
second team, Bauman and Crawford,
were men of excellent football ability.
Both, however, seemed to lack the ag-
gressiveness of Keliher and Gates.
In selecting the guards, a new diffi-
culty was met. The guard positions
were not played in a manner up to the
comparative standard of other posi-
tions. Furstenburg and Shepard were
by far the best men at their positions,
and were a.warded places on the first
team. Curry, a tackle, and Mapes,
were the men who received the sec-
ond team mention.

The first round in the annual Union
bridge tournament will be played Fri-
day night at the weekly Lounger. Thus
far, 25 pairs are entered, but entries
will be received until that time. Auc-
tion bridge is the game to be played.
with foul hands at one table, after
which one pair will move on to the
next.
While not definitely decided, the
playing will likely last beteween two
and three months. Pewter steins,
suitably engraved, will be the prizes.'
FACULTY TO PASS
ON RIOT CHARGES
The faculty of the law department
will meet at 4:00 o'clock this after-
noon, to consider charges of rioting
which have been brought against stu-
dents of the department. The lit de-
partment faculty will hold a meeting
at the same time, to pass judgment
upon individual cases of misconduct,
not connected with the riot. No notic-
es of an engineering department fac-
ulty meeting have been sent out as
yet.
TEN EN LEARN SECRETS OF
ALL-(1AWPUS ORGANIZATION
Griffins, inter-departmental society,
opened its doors last night, and ex-
posed secrets of the order to the ears
of ten neophytes. At 6:00 o'clock, the
band of deities filed up the campus,
and gathered the mortals, who hovered
about the flag pole.
The following were initiated: E. B.
McKinley, '16; H. S. Parsons, '15E;
H. M. Galt, '151,; L. Rosenbaum, '14;
C. B. Quaintance, '14L; J. H. Wilkins.
'14; J. J. Lyons, '15E; P. F. Thompson,
'16; H. B. Abbott, '15E; and J. S. Leon-
ard, '16L.
Matinee Dance Tickets Now Selling.
About 25 of the 100 tickets for the
Thanksgiving matinee dance at the
Union on Thursday afternoon, had
been sold last night. Those remain-
ing, will be on sale today, at the Un-
ion desk.

('O1MMN[CATI'ION.
(The Michigan Daily assumes to me-
sponsibility for sentiments express-
ed in communications.)
Editor, The Michigan Daily:-
In yesterday's Daily, a communicant
tries to shift some of the responsibili-
ty for the Penn game riot on to Mayor
MacKenzie, because he did not close
ill saloons at 6:00 o'clock. Reasoning
along the same lines, we conclude
that when a man's house is broken
into and robbed, he is himself to blame
for the crime, because he had not made
his house burglar proof.
In regard to the student council,
why should they be held responsible
for the misconduct of individual stu-
dents? Was the council intended to
be sort of a nurse maid or governess
to amuse and look after each student?
If each student is not absolutely re-
sponsible for his misdeeds, then he
ought to be at a state institution
other than the university. -
Perhaps it is a sign that he is an
educated and cultured man, if a stu-
dent gets drunk, destroys property,
and in general acts like a rowdy? It
creates admiration and pride in the
hearts of those who are paying for his
education, to see him setting- such an
illustrious example of good citizen-
ship, culture, and refinement to the ig-
norant laboring classes. As a matter
of fact, he should be severely punish-
ed by the courts. If some ignorant,
misguided foreigner should act as
these students did, he would be sum-
marily dealt with by the court. Then
why shouldn't the student be punished
more severely? The idea that because
they are students they are not subject
to the same laws as other people ought
to be jolted out of their heads by jail,
sentences or fines, and the sooner{
this is done the better it would be, for
them. H. D. '-14E.

Jeffersonian defeated Adelphi, in the
contest for the Varsity debating team
last night, scoring ten points to Adel-
phi's 11, five being a perfect score. Two
Jeffersonian men out of three were
Iplaced on the Varsity debating team.
The men selected are: Jeffersonian,
Lyman S. Hulbert, '14L, and Sylvan S.
Grosner, '14L; Adelphi: Werner W.
Schroeder, '14, and Roy R. Fellers, '15,
alternate.
Schroeder of the Adelphi, and Hul-
bert of the Jeffersonians were tied for
first place, each man scoring 8 points.
The teams were evenly matched, and
fought hard as the close score indi-
cates.
The men selected for the Varsity
team have already established repu-
tations in debating.
The three remaining men for the
Varsity debating team will be selected
in the inter-society debate between
Alpha Nu and the Websters, in room
B of the law department, tonight. The
following men will represent their so-
cieties: Webster: L. D. David, '14L,
who drew second in the Hamilton con-
test last year, K. M. Stevens, '16L, for-
mer member of the Varsity debating
team of Colgate, and Carl Mohr, '16L,
former cup debater; Alpha Nu: J. H.
Klinger, former member of the Varsity
debating team of the University of
Colorado, L. H. Dunten, '14, '16L, cup
debater in '12, and S. Witting, '15.
The Judges are as follows:
Professors V. H. Lane, J. R.
Rood, and J. B. Waite of
the law department; Mr. W. A. Mc-
Laughlin instructor in French, and Mr.
H. G. Hayes instructor in economics.
The question is: Resolved, "That
the states should establish a schedule
of minimum wage for unskilled labor;
constitutionality conceded." The neg-
ative side will be taken by Alpha Nu,
and the affirmative by the Websters.
The debate will commence at 8:00
o'clock, in room B of the law building.
It is open to the public without admis-
sion.
KEYSTONE STUDENTS TO FORM
PERMANENT ORG.ANIZATION
Pennsylvania students will smoke
at the Union Monday night. Definite
plans for organizing a Pennsylvania
club will be completed, and ,officers
will be elected.
.Prominent faculty men from the
Keystone state will talk to the men.
Efforts are being made to engage a
Pennsylvania special for the eastern
,holiday trip. Information concerning
traveling accommodations can be ob-
tained from P. H. Cunningham, '14,
temporary chairman.

If repeated encores mean success, Koontz and Payette were the on
the glee and mandolin club scored an pivot men to show class during. t
unqualified hit before a large crowd in season. As Koontz outplayed his riv
the Thanksgiving concert in Hill audi- in the game between the senior an
torium last night. Each number on the junior lits, he was awarded the cei
long and varied program was ap- ter's job on the first eleven. Koon
plauded to such a degree that repeti- was given the same honor last sea
tions became a matter of course. son.
From a purely musical standpoint, Real quarterbacks were hard to fin
Victor Herbert's "The Only One," as among the class players, but William
played by the Mandolin club, excelled of the junior-engineers, played th
anything else on the program. Equally strongest game of any of the field gem
well received, was a group of Michigan erals. Murphy, of the soph lits, wa
songs, among them ""The Yellow and a hard worker, and though handicaj
the Blue," by the glee club. ped by a poor team, he was given th
It remained for quartets and trios second team position.
to carry off first honors. It is sufficient McQueen and Lilley were in a clas
to say that such ensemble work is by themselves at the halfback pos
very rarely heard. tions. They were the men largely re
A feature of the concert was Earl sponsible for the good showing of thei
V. Moore's new organ piece, called respective teams in the ,flag rae
"Reverie at Twilight," which was com- Myll, who was Lilley's partner on th
posed for the occasion. This number junior medics, also played a stron
introduces the melody of the campus game, and easily won his place on th
chimes, and is a skillful bit of work= second team, along with Lehr, th
manship. Mr. Moore played it in such most consistent punter of the clan
a way as to bring out its full beauty. elevens.
Solos by Bruce Bromley and Wal- At fullback, there was little choik
do Fellows helped complete a pro- between Mueller and Wenner. Bot
gram, that, for enjoyment, has seldom men were strong in every departmen
been equalled. of the game, and were always able I
_____- (gain when necessary.
Glacier is Named After Prof. Hobbs.
Prof. W. H. Hobbs has received To Install Many New Lockers in Gyi
word from a member of Captain Scott's More than 200 new lockers hav
Anarctic expedition that a glacier, dis- been ordered for Waterman gymnas
covered by the expedition, has been um and will be installed during Chris
named in his honor. . mas vacation.

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