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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 01, 1914 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-10-01

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.










:K * * . * .* * * * *
* -*
* 12-13 13-14 14-15 *
* Monday .... 121 .108 *
* Tuesday .... 215 197 *
* Wednesday 256 354 366 *
Thursday 396 533 554 *
* Friday 597 808 828 *
* Saturday 805 1149 1151 *
* Sunday 891 1266 1216 *
* Monday 1281 1670 1643 *
* Tuesday 1462 1892 1875 *
Wednesday 1555 2016 *


Governor Ferris to Speak at Majestic
The University Y. M. C. A. has ar-
ranged a series of meetings for Mich-
igan men to be held at the Majestic
theatre, the first being an address by

ilfany Tryouts Render Choice Difficult
For Manager in Selection
of Parts
With the 60 tryouts for the Varsity
band playing in true professional style
at their first rehearsal last night in
University hall, Manager S. A. Hoex-
ter is puzzled as to the proper men to
pick for the band of forty musicians
which will march onto Ferry field
Saturday afternoon. Were there the
means to support an orchestra of six-
ty, it would not be necessary to cut a
single man from the list, he says.
To give the student body an idea
of the brand of music it will hear Sat-
urday afternoon, a campus concert will
be given tomorrow night at the band
stand. Classical music will chiefly
compose the program, although some
of the most popular Michigan songs
will be rendered.

vernor Woodbridge N.
y evening, October 4.

Ferris Sun-

e - -
a Two Companies Make Arrangements
f For Carrying Michigan Rooters
e ~ to Lansing



The two railroads passing through
e ball Ann Arbor have made extensive prep-
arely, arations toward providing special
ds on train accommodations for students who
lected desire to see Yost's men battle with
drop the Michigan Aggies at Lansing, Octo-
from ber 17.
empt, Both roads offer the same price for
ouch- the round trip and there is an agree-
-, and ment between the athletic authorities
kick- of the two schools, making student
. ticket books;good at the M. A. C. game,
mar- the bare expense of the trip will be
he in- $2.46.
ional, The Michigan Central train will
or an leave Ann Arbor in the morning at
asses 7:45 o'clock and will arrive in Lan-
toss- sing at 10:00 o'clock. The game is
who called in the afternoon and the train
a the returning in the evening will
e first leave Lansing at 8:00 o'clock
rning and arrive in Ann Arbor
about 10:00 o'clock. The special which
rting will be run by the Ann Arbor railway,
I for, will leave Ann Arbor at 7:30 o'clock
from and reach Lansing at 9:30 o'clock, be-
work ginning the return trip in the even-
first ing at 8:30 o'clock. It is 'requested by
done the agents of both roads that the tick-
ets be purchased in advance to secure


The team will start upstate at some
me in the afternoon of the day be-
re the game and arrangements are.
ing made to secure special rates for
limited number of students who
ould prefer to journey to the field
battle with the players.
Owing to the enormous interest pro-
>ked by the loss of last year's game
the "Farmers" it is expected that
.e largest cheering section, which ev-
followed a Michigan team will be
i hand when the whistle blows.

Because of the stringency of money
and the inaccessibility of paying situ-
ations about the university and Ann
Arbor approximately 700 students will
be lost fo the university this fall.
The Michigan Union employment bu-
reau and the agency maintained by
the Y. M. C. A. have turned away over
half a hundred men who unless they
can obtain financial aid will be forced
to give up their hopes of a university
career. The direct cause is said to be
the European war which has tied up
all financial connections and reducing
in many cases the payroll of small
firms and managements.
Many of these men had come to Ann
Arbor having lost their positions and
who thought that they could find work
in a university town and at the same.
time attend classes.
Will Attempt Co-operation With Edi-
son Company for Improvements
On Huron River
Michigan Union boat club plans for
the year, although not yet definite, in-
clude co-operating with the Edison
electrical company in cleaning the
Huron river north of Tessmer's boat
house, exhibitions of resuscitation of
drawned persons, social activities, a
membership campaign and in the
spring, a regatta.
The Huron river north of Tessmer's
boat house, is to be cleared up, the
.bathing beach to be improved and bet-
ter bath-house accommodations to be
provided for, if the Edison company
gives sufficient help. The remains of
the dam near the old mill, where dan-
gerous under-currents have caused
most of the calamities in recent years
is to be dynamited. A sign with infor-
mation useful in case of accident was
posted on the bridge near the old mill
this summer through the boat club and
the management of the Wolverine.
More work of this kind is contemplat-
ed for this year.
Through the aid of the university
health bureau, under Dr. H. H. Cum-
mings, the boat club plans to give pub-
lic exhibitions of methods of recov-
ering drowned -persons. These will
be carried on at the regatta and possi-
bly by posting information at different
places about the campus.
Nothing defnite will be decided upon
in regard to the social activities, mem-
bership campaign, and regatta until a
committee meeting at the end of the

All Departments Except Law Show
Gains, and Homeops Equal
Former Record
All departments of the university
continue to report a steady increase in
enrollment. The law department up
to las't night had a registration of 470,,
which is 39 'fe'wer thfan at this time'
last year., Because this year's senior
class is the first class whose entrance
requirements included one year of lit-
erary work it is thought that the total
of the law department registration will
run from 75 to 100 behind the numbe
of 1913-1914. The nunTber of law stu-
dents who possess literary degrees,
however, is growing from year to year.
The enrollment in the literary de-
partment shows a regular increase ov-
er that of last year, but does not equal
the increase of last year. Last year
was the banner year of the literary de-
partment, but it is not exepected that
the registration this year will show
the gain made during 1913-1914 . The
graduate department also reports a
good increase in enrollment.
The homeop department reports a
registration of 70. Although it is five
fewer than last year, a few more stu-
dents are expected to enroll within the
next few days, and with the usual
three or four registrations in the sec-
ond semester, the total will probably,
exceed that of last year.
The medics with an enrollment of
300 equal the total of last year, and
together with the 25 who are expected
to sign up, will surpass previous rec-
ords. The dental department has made
a gain of several students over the
n cord of last year.
B Conferenee Meets in Ann Arbor
The twelfth annual state boys' con-
ference of the Michigan state Y. M. C.
A. will be held in Ann Arbor on No-
vember 27,28, and 29. There will be
2,000 delegates representing every
town of importance in the state and
the local committee, of which Presi-
dent Harry B. Hutchins, is chairman,
is making every effort to successfully
entertain the vistors. W. M. Aiken,
principal of the high school, is vice-
chairman of the committee.
Hot Water Showers Installed in Field-
House Raise Demand
for Lockers

Owing to Lack of Interest Start of
Fall Event Is Delayed
Owing to the scarcity of entrants
and the general lack of interest in the
fall tennis tournament for the Com-
stock trophy Intramural Director
Rowe has postponed the first round
until tomorrow.3
It has been decided to hold a meet-
ing of all tennis players at 5:00 o'clock
in Waterman gymnasium today. To
aid in arousing the interest of tennis
enthusiasts Director Rowe has had 250
postal cards sent to all those who are
recorded in the intramural register as
interested in tennis.
The drawings for the first day's play
will be printed in tomorrow's issue of
The Michigan Daily.
Courses Will Be Opened to Students
For First Time in Many
A number of changes have been
made in the faculties of the .different
departments, and several new courses.
are being offered. On the rhetoric
faculty Burton Grimm will take the
place of F. G. Tompkins, who is now
head of the English department at De-
troit Central High School. Edward
S. Everett is a new instructor in rhet-
oric, and Martin Feinstein and Miss
Alice Snyder will be assistants in the
same department. George C. Wright
will conduct Arthur D. DeFoex's
classes in English in the engineering
department, while Mr. Grinnell will
take Glen D. Bradley's courses in the
same subject.
Prof.,T. A. Bogle, of the law depart-
mnent, has returned after a semester's
absence. G. C. Grismore, '12-'14, wil
have charge of . prtice cutrt'- and
practical conveyancing. A new course
in Roman law is offered.
Among the new courses offered are
two groups both dealing with litera-
ture, one intended'primarily for grad-
uates and the other for graduates and
undergraduates. The nine courses are
listed under the Comparative litera-
ture section of the graduate depart-
ment's announcement.
Dr. Taylor, who has been appointed
temporary head of- the Semetis and
Helenistic Greek departments, will
give two new courses in Hebrew and
Jewish history.
An engineering law course is being
considered by a joint committee rep-
resenting the two departments. Stu-
dents interested may inquire of Dean
Bates or Dean Cooley. Albion college
has proposed a course whereby stu-
dents from Albion college come to
Michigan at the end of their third
year, take the junior engineering work
and receive a bachelors degree at. the
regular Albion commencement. They
then continue with the senior engi-
neering work here and receive the
regular degree. The matter is now
before the regents.
J. Fred Lawton, '11, of Detroit, was
the principal speaker at the banquet
given to the group of 100 membership
comimtteemen by the University Y. M.
C. A. in Newberry hall last night.
Ralph E. Snyder, '14L, chairman of
the comimttee, instructed the men for

the one night campaign for members
which followed the banquet. Presi-
dent W. C. Mullendore, '14, '16L, of the
Y. M. C. A. presided. After the dinner
the men disbanded for work. Reports1
late last night showed a gain of sever-
al hundred over the membership at
this time last year,
Gymnasium Classes Start November 2
Gymnasium classes for fresh lits
and fresh engineers will start Novem-
ber 2. All members of thise classes+
must have their physical examination1
and be classifiedbefore that time. Ap-'
pointments can be made now for the7
sign up at -once on the blank sched-
ules, to be found at the door of Dr.
May's office. Upperclassmen can have
their examinations after the first week+
in November.
Those desiring lockers should see
Dr. May at Waterman gymnasium, in-
stead of the treasurer's office as form-

Membership Figures Are Behind T
of Same Date Last Year But
Life Members Are
Open House to All University
Will Be Held During Next
'Three Weeks
Yesterday's Union memcrship
ires show a slight falling off fron
total on the same Wednesday a
last year. This is largely due to
fact that almost 100 life members
paid their 1914-1915 installments,
are not counted in the totals b
published from day to day. Everyt
taken into consideration last y
standard is practically being main
ed. The numbers given repre
those who have come in for their
tons and do not include those who
.receipts which they have not yet t
ed in.

vn also sandwitc
and flu ghitt boote

The big annlual rece


the third quarter the proce
nued Huighitt xv rigglinfg O ve
earl y s'core. Maulbe sch plu
ss for a second, and Hughitt s
he end for the third, kickin
t goal in the final period
tiutes negottated but one tc
x, Chu making the tally.
3 ended with the ball on De Pa
sard line, however. Zieger
< arrying the leather with a
ce in the few minuteC they
aatz i work at l E was th
.ve feature of the eariy per
~vesterner juati Lying Yost's d
n startjng him aheatd of the 4
idites. for the positio I
as ant. D~unne. also shcwed t<
ig, h4owever, and the anklA
s as c "mpi~i'ted as ever.
pain' "iaynsfi..rd's i efensive -
ahso xorthy r note, while (C
playdci a strong ;:ame :or I
uttai liar position. Otfensi
ver, t e two Wolverine cer
somet ,bad passes, accoumntim
for t! sevcn futmbes.
't 1A :was rEmia'rkablyc
a r sh~o early in the seE
gAn ;t ing the o ly penalt
d 1d tax s Pauw
dIied o take oat tina' on I
01m w l minor 'fnjuries,
ai 1ay;"isi 'ord did not once
brcarn "g s;ell for the Wo


the Chinese government has re-
ttly passed regulations which will
terially effect the attendance of
[nese students in the university
s year.
'ormerly Chinese students who at-
ded foreign universities received
allowance to cover their tuition
3 other expenses. Many Chinese
dents came.to Michigan because the
ion was less than at many other
leges. This year they receive their
ion separate from their other ex-
tses, and many of them are choos-
other colleges and technical

The begining of next week will ush-
er in the first of the interclass foot-
ball, and will also see the soccer play-j
ers and the cross country runners at
their work for the first time this year
Interclass soprts will attract even
more men than ever this fall and for
this reason Intramural Director Rowe
is asking that all those who wish lock-
er space in the interclass field house
will see him immediately
Interclass football practice is due
to begin next week. All managers
who wish to call out their teams may
do so on Monday. Director Rowe will
furnish footballs temporarily for the
benefit of the teams until the classes
meet to make their football appropri-
Announce New Course in Roman Law
Roman law, a new course consisting
of selections from Justinian's Insti-
tutes, will be given this semester in
the literary department as a two hour
course with classes scheduled for
Tuesday and Thursday at 1:00 o'clock
in University hall. Those wishing to
enter this course, which is designed to
be of special value to prospective law
students, should inform Professor
Crittenden as soon as possible.
Alumnus Plans World's Fair Building
The design for the Montana state
building at the San Francisco World's
Fair prepared by Chandler. C. Coha-
gen, '14A, has been accepted by the
Montana State Commission and by the
Board of Control of the World's Fair.
Mr. Cohagen has had practical expe-
rience in addition to his work in the
University of Michigan. He is the na-
tional secretary of the architect's fra-
ternity. His home is in Billings, Mon-

dents of the university given by t
Union will be held' at the clubhou
tomorrow night at 7:30 o'clock. E
erybody is invited to come, wheth
Union members or not. A progra
consisting of a number of talks am
musical numbers is being arrang
Michigan yells and songs will be giv
under the regular leaders. . Plenty
cider, eats and smokes for a reco
crowd are being secured for the occa
All students are urged to take a
vantage of the general openhc"
the Union during the next thre 3
Every part of the club house i' o
to the student body. This is being
to give all, who are not al'eady .
bers an opportunity to acquaint then
selves with the advantages of the U
ion. Last year 69 per cent of the mi
students in the university were mem
b'ers. This is by far the largest pe
centage of any student body in t
country belonging to a similar orga
D. E. McKisson, 'lE, R. S. Collin
"16, D. R. Ballentine, '16, R.. W. Hic
'16, R. W. Harbert, R. G. Grylls, '1
H. D. Davenport, S. M. Abrams, Ea
Ward, '17, W. L. NPllson, '17, L.
Friedman, '15, and H. G. Sparks, '17
are the 12 members of the comimtt
who have sold the most membershi
up to date. The men who are doir
the best work in the campaigning a
being given credit and a record w
be kept with the end in view of dete
mining men for future Union comm:
tees. Canvassing foe members is st
going on and will be brought to a co
clusion with the big man to man ca
vas next Wednesday and Thursday.
Courts Are Greatly Improved by Ra
and Play During Months
of Summer
The summer rains and the summ
play has had a marked effect on t
tennis courts, which have improv
since the close of college in the sprit
and on these improved courts two it
tennis events are to be held this fa
The late start of the freshmen te
nis team last season prevented th
aggregation doing justice to itself. ]
holding a fall tournament this ye
Director Rowe hopes to get a line c
the men, and in that way an early sta
should be assured for next season.
The University Tennis Tournamen
held annually for the Comstock cu
and open to students from all class
will be held this fall under the au
pices of the intramural departme
and will be in charge of Dr. Lee, coat
of the Varsity team. By means of th
tournament it is hoped to do for t
Varsity team what is being done f
the fresh team by the fall tournamem
Fresh Give Informal Entertainme
Under the direction of about 40 sop
omores, a company of freshmen stag
a concert for the benefit of a var
audience on the corner of South Sta
and East William streets, " '
o'clock last night, performers .
positions in the boughs of a tre.

During the last three years th
s been an annual increase in
mber of Chinese students in
iversity of 100 per cent. This y
is expected that there will be
oximately the same number that
ided last year; or about 70 Chin
umnus to Address Detroit Germi
VIr. John J. Lentz, '82L, will addr
nass meeting of German sympat
s at the Light Guard Armory inl
>it on the alight of October 3.1
bject will be "The Relations
een the United States of Amer
d Germany since the Foundatio
e Republic. Mr. Lentz is a forn


at- . Student Directory to Be on Sale Soon
nese Sale of the Student Directory will
commence on November 1, according
to the statement of George C. Caron,
ans '14-'17L, today. The sales campaign
ress planned this year. is the largest yet
hiz- attempted by the organization, and
De- will cover both Ann Arbor and Ypsi-
His lanti. Tents and stores will be used
Be- as distributing points.
rica . Corrections such as change of ad-
n of dress and telephone number should be
mer mailed to the editor of the Student's
an Directory at the Press building, be-
fore October 11.

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