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November 05, 1912 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1912-11-05

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]

The

Michigan

Daily

I AILED TO AN!
ADDRESS $3.00

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1912.

PRICE FIV

.AN GOES,
TOMORROW

I

OR PENN GAME
lars Given Rest in Successful
Scrimmage With Scrubs
Yesterday; Subs
Doing Well.
G A ND BOYLE ARE NOT
LOWED TO WORK AT SIGNALS
ts Show Quakers Have a Strong
Backfield, But Line Looks
Like Paper.
h but three days of practice left
the Penn game, Yost gave the
a hard scrimmage last night.
t was the squad and not the team
ily two regulars appeared in the
that scored four touchdowns
st the scrubs. Some of the men
.ffering slight injuries from the
game Saturday and Yost decided
take chances with them. After
ess had made further practice
sible, secret signal drill was held
he same lineup was used as fin-
the game Saturday.
ny Craig is still a bit lame and,
lot used in scrimmage, Collette
g his half and showing up to
advantage. Bentley played the
half and the line bucking of this
ttracted no little attention. His
ing is much after the style of.
running low and hitting the
ard! It is a matter of rejoicing
-e him show up well in this par-
r for the other backfield men,
if course the exception of Thom-
re not exceptionally strong in

THE ~ WEATHER MAN
Forecast for Ann Arbor-Tuesday,
generally fair; stationary temperature.
University Observatory-Monday,
7:00 p. m., temperature 46.9; maxi-
mum temperature 24 hours preceding,
50.8; minimum temperature 24 hours
preceding, 28; average wind velocity
11 miles per hour.
TRIANGLES INITIATE AND
BANQUET ELEVEN JUNIORS
Elaven juniors were initiated into
Triangles, the junior engineer honor
society, last night. The initiates were:
A. F. Bassett, G. W. Ballantyne, E.
Bentley, J. R. T. Craine, C. A. Crowe,
R. H. Mills, L. M. Schomburg, W. J.
Thienes, H. F. Weeks, R. D. Wiley and
A. O. Williams.
A banquet was served at the Michi-
gan Union in honor of the new men.
"Jimmie" Craig acted as toastmaster,
and Professor E. D. Rich, an honorary
member gave a short-talk. "Tabe" Ta-
bor, "Pat" Crowe, and "Bubbles" Pat-
terson also responded to toasts.

ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION IS
DUYRUD SAUYS CAMPUSUTBUY S
STUDENTS SHOW DESIRE TO HAV E AUTHORITIES FINANCE BAND'S
TRIP; BARTELME MAKES STATEMENT.

By an overwhelming majority of
1,855 out of a total of 2,037 ballots, the
students by referendum yesterday sig-
nified their desire that the athletic as-
sociation should bear the expense of
sending the band on its annual trip.
Balloting in the seven departments
was slow at first, but as noon drew
near°it became brisk, and the rush
was fairly, on when the polls closed
leading those in charge to believe that
if the time for balloting had been
lengthened so as to include part of the
afternoon nearly every student in the
university would have polled a ballot.
Since the board in control of athlet-
ics will .not meet until after the Cor-
nell game, it is too late to look for the
sending of the band to Pennsylvania
this year by the athletic association.
With the council and the band backed
by the student body, decisive against
student subscriptions as a means to
this end, the band will not go, unless
aid is offered by some unexpected
source.
The next meeting of the board in
control of athletics will be looked for-°
ward to with great interest, as the
question as to whether the university
is to be represented by a band in fu-
ture years, rests in the balance with
the association, the judge..
The total number of ballots cast by'
departments was:

PRESIDENTIAL

,

RETUR 'NS!WILL.
BE ANNOUNCED-
Students Will be Able to Get Latest'
Results From at Least Six
Different Sources
in City.
INTEREST IS RUNNING HIGH
AND MANY GO HOME TO VOTE

The following communication from
Director P. G. Bartelme explains the
athletic association's financial posi-'
tion:
Editor, The Michigan Daily:-
The board of regents on December
13, 1907, passed the following resolu-
tion:
The board in control of athletics.I
shall have full control.of all questions
pertaining to athletics except as here-
inafter provided. There shall be a fin-
ance comimttee consisting of the chair-
man of the board, the director of out-
door athletics and the treasurer of the
athletic association of the University
of Michigan, which committee shall
have general control over all matters
connected with the receipts and dis-
bursement of all moneys received by
board, but said committee shall not ex-
pend over $200.00 without the approv-
al of the board. There shall be an ex-
ecutive committee of the board of con-
trol, consisting of the chairman of
the board, the director of outdoor ath-
letics and a third member of the board
elected by the board, which committee
shall have power to act upon emer-
geny matters between meetings of the
board, to be subsequently ratified by
the board."
The committee of the student council
handed me the council's resolution,
Thursday, October 30, and I asked
them to return Friday evening, Octo-
ber 31.
On that date, I consulted the other
two members of the executive commit-
tee of the board, and the committee de-
cided that $200.00 was all that they
would authorize as a contribution from
the athletic association. Their reason
for taking this action may be summed
up as follows:
A resolution of the board of regents,
(Continued on page 4.)

Only two regulars, Almendinger and
Cole, were used in the scrimmage and
the rest of the team was composed of
second choice men. Boyle was out at
the field but was not in uniform as the
little Irishman has a cracked rib that
is somewhat painful and scrimmage
is not conducive of comfort for him.
It seems almost safe to say that Yost
has apparently found the combination
he has been looking for and it is doubt-
ful if there will' be any material
changes in the lineup for -the Penn
contest. The fight between Boyle, Col-
lette, and Hu'ghitt for the other half
still waxes warm and just who will
start here at the Pennsy battle is hard
to say. Hughitt was used last night
but that cannot be taken as a sure in-
dication, for Boyle is still slightly in-
jured. With the exception of this one
job, the berths seem to be all claimed
and unless Yost makes another elev-
enth-hour shift the personnel of the
team appears fixed.
There will probably be a scrimmage
today and perhaps Wednesday, though
chances favor a signal drill on the lat-
ter day. The team will leave for Penn-
sy over the Ann Arbor and Lake Shore
lines at 7:28 o'clock Wednesday even-
ing and will go direct to Wayne where
they will be quartered until aturday
morning when they will go into Phila-
delphia. There will be ample oppor-
tunity at Wayne for a signal drill on
Friday and there the final polish will
be given. The personnel of the squad
who will make the trip has not been
given out as yet.
Those who have seen the Quakers
play this year state that Mercer is not
showing what he did last year due in
the main to a weak line. But Yost is
not regarding those rumors and the
squad is being taught a few tricks that
will stop this gentleman who created
such a sensation here last year. The
Pennsylvania backfield is reputed to be
the strongest in years but judging
from the bear stories sent out from
Ferry field, the line. is a huge joke.
Pennsy has not had a successful sea-
son but it is safe to predict that they
will be better Saturday than at any
time this year and the Wolverines are
in for a tough game.
Prof. Reighard Has Regained Health.
Prof. J. E. Reighard, head of the
zoology department, returned home
last evening after a month's leave of
absence. Most of the time the profes-
sor was taking treatment at the Bat-
tle Creek sanitarium. He is looking

Union, Newspapers, and Theatres
Will All Follow the
Election.
Responding to the demand for in-
formation relative to the progress of
today's presidential election which the
intense interest in the campaign has
created, reports will be received and
announced to the students in six plac-
es this evening. As the vote is expect-
ed to be unusually heavy this year, re-
turns probably will not commence to
come in until about 7:00 o'clock in the
evening and will continue for several
hours after midnight. The telegraph
companies have made special arrange-
ments to handle the reports and quick
service is promised.
The Michigan Union has made elab-
orate plans to furnish the students
with the latest and most complete bul-
letins. A large curtain has been hung
-across the west end of the assembly
hall and returns from the different
states will be thrown upon it. A large
blackboard has also been procured on
which the returns will be tabulated so
as to show the exact standing of each
-candidate and the results of the vote
in each state. The Union will receive
bulletins from both telegraph compa-
nies and will give the returns in detail
exactly as received.
The blackboard system of showing
how the candidates are running will
also be used at Huston's billiard hall.
The pluralities turned in by each state
as well as the electoral vote so controll-
ed will be chalked up as received. Spe-
cial messenger service will bring the
bulletins from Jhe telegraph office and
after being read they will be posted on
the window.
Returns of the election will be an-
nounced at the Majestic theater be-
tween the acts of the -vaudeville per-
formance. The Star theater has also
arranged to give the returns through-
out the evening.
Although the Ann Arbor Times
News will not publish an election ex-
tra this evening, a lantern will be used
to flash the results on a screen across
from their office.. Detroit papers will
have extras on sale in this city late
tonight.,
Several hundred students have left
Ann Arbor during the past few days
to vote in their home towns. The Wil-
son club sent about 15 or 20 members
home for that purpose and the Progres-
sive and Taft organizations also pro-
vided transportation for some of their
members. All those who are away
frn nnln- +fr tat - --r cP w

To be sent by
Ath. Association
Law ..........312.
Pharmic ........49
Engineering ...659
Lit .. ... .535
Homeopathic .. 61
Dents ..........164
Medics ........166

To be sent by
Student Sub.
26
3
36
26
0,
0
0
.
91

EXHIBIT OF CRYSANIHEMULS
4I PLACED) IN MEMORIAL HALL.
More than 400 varieties of the crys-
anthemum are reperesented at the ex-
hibit of the first annual flower show,
which is being held in Memorial hall.
There are some very rare specimens
which have been grown under the care
of Professor Hus and Head Gardener
Wiener of the university experimental
greenhouse, among which are five en-
tirely new varieties of colieus, origi-
nated by Professor Hus.~.
NEOPHYTES CROSS BURNING
SANDS IN ENTERING SPHINX.
Ten neophytes crossed the burning
sands to the pyramids last night inthe
annual election to Sphinx the junior
literary honorary society. The initi-
ates were: "Aqua" Almedinger,
"cord" Eldredge, "Wald" Fellows,
"Dutchie" Kohler, "Pat" Koontz, "Mac"
McHale, "Mick" Milligan, "Reub" Pe-
terson, "Squint" Shafroth, and "Sher"
Sherff.
After the usual initiation a banquet
was served at the Michigan Union.
" Mo" Moseman presided as toastmas-
ter and Professors Wagner, Van Tyne
and HIildner, honorary members re-
sponded to toasts. Short talks were
also made by "Howdy" Wilson, "Cy"
Quinn, and "Gord" Elaredge.°
ENGINEERS OF
EUROPE, FOUND
FAR BELOW. PAR
Prof. John R. Allen, Now in Turkey,
Condemns the Manufacturing
Methods of England
and Germany.
FOREIGN COUNTRIES MANY
YEARS BEHIND AMERICANS.
Michigan Man is Working at Robert
College, Constantinople, Near
War Center.
Severe criticism of European engi-
neers and their training has been made
by Prof. John R. Allen, head of the
mechanical engineering department,
now in Constantinople, Turkey, in con-
nection with the construction of'Rob-
ert college, England, buildings.
In a letter to Prof. A. C. Anderson,
of the engineering department, he says,
"I have met more poorly trained engi-
neers in Europe than I ever did in
America. Not only does Prof. Allen
condemn engineering methods abroad
but he says, "In electrical work Ger-
Imany is 20 years behind America and
England at least ten years. One can-
not trust manufacturers to make any-
thing right but must go into every de-
tail in ordering an article. As for
American products they are the most
popular here especially the automo-
biles. Even in Constantinople oe can
see the Fords go by.'"
Speaking of the latest war that Tur-
key is involved in Professor Allensays,
"Just now we are having Hell over
here. No attention was paid to the
late war with Italy, but the present
war has disturbed the whole country.
The government has sent all able bod-
ied men to the front. We have lost 50
men on construction work in the last
week."
In describing some of the amusing
features of the war he writes, "Last
week the government wanted whips so
they sent out a squad of soldiers and
took the whips from every 'carriage
and wagon driver in sight. The cab-
men went on a strike due to the heavy

taxes assessed them and took all their
vehicles off. the streets of Constanti-
nople. The government relented, and
agreed to reduce the tax if the cabmen.
would bring back their vehicles. They
did. Then the astute Turks confis-
cated all of the horses."
In conclusion Prof. Allen writes,
"The Bosphorous is intensely inter-
esting with its many cruisers, torpedo
boats and varied colors. In fact the
Bosphorous will be the only thing I
shall miss in Turkey." He also adds
that the higher classed Turks are ex-
cellent gentlemen.
Prof. Alen was granted an extra
year leave of absence by the board of
regents and will not be back until the
early nart of 1914.

ONk BARiAN W!
HDoctor Angell Speaks on Condit
of Present Trouble in Turkey
and Resolutions are
Adopted.
COPIES ARE SENT TO KINGS
OF GREEKS AND BULGAR
American Government is Urged
" Take Steps for Preventing
Recurrence of Massacres
"The Balkan situation is a cor
cated one and there has never
anyone who thoroughly understoo
question," said Dr. JamesB. Ange
the keynote address at the stu
mass meeting on the Balkan wa
the Union last night. "There are t
considerations involved in the c
tion, first, the idea of the territ
possession of Macedonia, which
key now owns and to which the di
ent states that compose it have a i
er claim. Then there is the comp
tion of religion and the oppressioi
the Servians, Bulgarians and G
in Macedonia by the Turks.
"It is a surprising thing that t
little states have been able in
weeks to meet and vanquish the
er of the troops of Turkey. The
question of the situation is what
happen after the war. It is altoge
possible that the Moslems will
out some people upon whom to.
out their spite and it looks as V1
Armenians will.be the ones to si
The great powers have done nothii
stop the'massacres and in 189, w
the greatest one ,occurred, even
newspaper reporters could not se
fearful massacres that took plac
Constantinople for two days. Nc
equate explanation of the slaug
has ever been given by the Tur
government.
"The great powers will not a
the Balkan states to get possessic
Constantinople as they are.all je
of each other and want that stral
point for themselves."
Resolutions of sympathy to the
ple who are fighting for their ri
were adopted at the meeting.
United States government was
asked to take whatever steps are
sible to prevent the recurrence o
outrages committed upon the -C]
tian population of Turkey. A co
the resolution will be sent to I
George; of Greece and King Ferdi
of Bulgaria. The resolution foll
"We the students of the Unive
of Michigan in mass meeting as
bled do hereby solemnly resolve,
we extend our earnest sympathy t
Balkan allies' in their heroic att4
to deliver Christiankinsman in
Turkish empire from the long
tinned oppression of the Ottoman
and their noble purposes to secui
their brothers the blessing and e
ment of Christian civilization and
government which has been de
them.
"And it is 'hereby further reso
That the United States govern
should be urged to take whatever
are open to prevent the recurren
the outrages against the Christian
ulation of Turkey, which have usi
attended outbreaks of religious fa
cism in causes like the present.
"And be it further resolved, T
copy of thes resolutions be ser
their majesties, King George of G
and King Ferdinand of Bulgaria."
A historical background of th

uation was outlined by Prof. V
Frayer, and A. J. Kumjian, '14,
an inspiring talk on the Arme
massacres and the utter helpless
of the Armenian people. Dr. I
partzoon der Gerabedian, '09M,
pealed to the students to express t
selves in a material way and
men to serve as surgeons and to
for the sick.
Doctors of City and Campus Will
An informal rectption will be
tonight by the university and
physicians and friends for the pu:
of inspecting the new internes'

MASS MEE a

11

1,946

SOUTHERNERS WILL SMOKE
AND ADOPT A CONSTITUTION
The Dixie club will hold a smoker
at the Union tomorrow evening. The
constitution is drawn up by the com-
mittee is to be voted upon and officers
elected for the ensuing year. All stu-
dents whose homes are south of Ma-
son and Dixon's line are. eligible for
membership, as are those were born in
this vicinity. An especial appeal is
being made to all Southerners to make
this the big sectional club of the Uni-
versity.
Graduate is Teaching in Philippines.
Word received from Dr. Frank G.
Gates yesterday states that he has
commenced work in the University of
the Philippines, a't Manila. Dr. Gates,
who is a graduate of Illinois, spent
the last two years in advanced work
in the botany department here. He
took his masters examination last
month and sailed at once for Manila,
where he has an assistantship in the
botany department.
Fears of Coal Famine Here Unfounded
In spite of the threatened coal fam-
ine Secretary Shirley Smith is feeling
far from uneasy. There are now
bout 2,000 tons in the university bunk-
ers-enough to last until January, and
a contract with a Detroit firm guaran-
tees as much more as is needed.

PROF. TRUEBLOOD TO RECITE
JULIUS CAESAR NOVEMBER 12
At the meeting of the 'Oratorical
board last night the date for Prof.
Trueblood's recital was set for No-
vember 12. Prof. Trueblood will give
Julius Caesar at that time, the num-
ber being held in, University Hall.
This recital is a regular number on
the Oratorical association program,
and membership tickets will admit to
it. Single admission will be 50 cents,
or tickets! admitting to this number, to
the address* of Governor Hadley, the
oratorical play, and the varsity de-
bates and contests, may be obtained for
$1.00.
Several committees were appointed
at the board meeting and other rou-
tine business was attended .to. The
preliminaries for the Central Debating
league must be off by November 9. The
matter of securing Prof. Fulton, of the
oratory department of Ohio State Uni-
versity, to deliver a recital here was
taken up,
Vulcans Will Take in Ten Engineers.
Vulcans, the senior engineer honor-
ary society, will hold its annual fall
initiation this afternoon at 4:50 p. m.
Ten neophytes will be initiated into
the many mysteries of the cult. Part
of the ceremony will take place at the
Vulcan -anvil east of the library.

a Will Flash Returns
Interested in the identity of the next president of the United States I
If so watch the sky in the vicinity of the Ann Arbor Press building on
Maynard street tonight.
Starting at 9:00 o'clock, Tlhe Michigan Daily will operate a search-light
from the roof above its offices, flashing the election returns at short inter-
vals.
If Wilson is leading the light will be sent straight up into the air;in case
Roosevelt is in the lead,the light will be sent up in broken flashes; if Taft is
ahead, the light will be sent from-side to side in half-circles.
Barring weather conditions, the flashing will be continued through until
1:00 a. m. Wednesday, or later. Reports after midnight will be received
from the Detroit papers, and The Daily of Wednesday morning will run the
finals, as near as they can be ascertained at the time of going to press.

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