ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1914.
NAMED BY STRAUSS
Loss Not Discovered Until Yesterday
Morning; Local Police Tave
Just A Harvard
Mr. S. J . Ho
Dear Sir: -
As a H-arv
"Pomander Walk" Selected As Annual
Production To Be Presented
Michigan Union, 9:001
CHOICE MUST BE SANCTIONED 1 INVESTIGATION TO
Dedication of new stadium, Ferry
field, 1:30 o'clock.
Football, Michigan vs. Pennsylvania,
Ferry field, 2:00 o'clock.
Boat club dance, Michigan Union, 9:00
"Pomander Walk" is the play which
will be produced by the Comedy club
in their annual dramatic presentation
Police authorities stated last night
that several hundred dollars worth of
jewelry and small change disappeared
the fine appearance of t
igan band and cheering
The march song "The
appealed to me in p
and I am taking the 1
asking you to forwarda
me if it is published.
ARNOLD A. ROB
* * * * * * * *
LY TWO SENIORS
1915 SQUAD MAY
irling and Second Y
before the student body at the Whit- from the Kappa Kappa Gamma soror-
back to right
a game, with
ersonlians, Webster, Alpha Nu and°
Adelphi Select Teams For
ALS TO BE HELD NOV. 23-25
e Alpha Nu, Webster, and Jeffersonian
- societies and the Adelphi house of
t representatives held their preliminary
t try-outs last night for the selection of
a the Varsity debating teams.
a The interdepartmental debates will
be held on November 23 and 25, in
room B of the law building, when the
Varsity teams will be decided upon.
y On the former date, the Jeffersonian
society, with the affirmative, will de-
bate the Alpha Nu, while on the latter
date, the Adelphi house of represen-
. tatives, with the affirmative, will de-
- bate the Webster society.
ney theater next semester.
Prof. L. A. Strauss decided upon this
play with the assistance of the play
committee at the meeting held yester-
day afternoon. The choice is subject
to the ability of the club to obtain the
proper sanction from playwrights to
stage the play as a student production.
This drama was first presented three
years ago by the Lieber company of
New York and met with wide success.
It is written by Parker. The selec-
tion was made with the view of get-
ting away from the staid and heavy
offerings, and to give the students a
play more modern and apt to attract
An informal talk concerning the
genius of John Galsworthy was made
by Professor Strauss to the club, em-
phasizing Galsworthy's ability to show
impartial strength and the "poor aris-
Arrangements for the staging of the
monthly playlet "The Bracelet" on
November 12 are near completion.
COMBINED WOMEN'S CLUB WILL
HOLD TRYOUTS FOR "KERMISS"
Program to Consist of Songs, Dances
and Short Play; All Women
ity house Wednesday night.
The loss was not discovered until
yesterday morning, when the mem-
bers of the sorority missed their val-
They did not notify the Ann Arbor
police until yesterday noon. Mem-
bers of the sorority categorically de-
nied the information furnished the
The articles reported to the police
include two small Swiss watches, and
one wrist watch; two diamond rings,
one of which was valued at $200.00,
and some currency.
The members of the' sorority could
offer no solution to the mystery. No
sound was heard during the night. No
place has been found by the police
where the burglar might have made
his entrance or exit.-
the local police have a full descrip-
tion of all the .missing articles, and
intend to make an exhaustive search.
BURKE LEAVES TO PROSECUTE
CASE OF PEOPLE VS. L. DAMI1
Arguments Before Supreme Court May
Involve Constitutionality of
Prosecuting Attorney George
Burke left for Lansing yesterday
* : *s
PENN FEELS EQUAL
TO NEARING GAMEI
Confident Quaker Team Accorded
Great Send-Off By Enthusiastic
TO TAKE WORKOUT IN DETROIT
(Special to the Michigan Daily)
PHILADELPHIA, PA., Nov. 5.-
Leaving Philadelphia with the great-
est send-off ever accorded a Penn-
sylvania team, 24 players and four
coaches left today for the big intersec-
tional clash with the Wolverines on
Saturday. The Quakers are absolute-
ly confident of victory over Yost's men
this fall, and the demonstration given
the team on its departure showed that
the student body feels certain of down-
ing the westerners decisively.
The Pennsylvania squad will arrive
in Detroit at 10:15 o'clock, Friday
morning, and will take a light workout
at Mack Park Friday afternoon. The
easterners will not go to Ann Arbor
until Saturday noon, arriving just in
time to dress for the game.
The Quakers will ,start the same
lineup they used in the Swarthmore
contest, with the exception of Town-
send, who will be replaced by Harris
at tackle. The big score run up
against the strong Swarthmore eleven
has given the Red and Blue team con-
fidence that has been lacking all sea-
son, and the 24 members ,of the squad
are determined to down Yost's war-
riors in Saturday's struggle.
In Mathews, the Pennsylvania
coaches believe they have a kicker who
is the equal of Splaww, the wonderful
Michigan booter, and he will be used
if the Quakers get within kicking dis-
tance of the Wolverine goal. Every
man on the squad is in the best of
shape for the. big battle and if confi-
dence will do it, the easterners have
the game as good as won.
MICHIGAN'S BAND NEXT YEAR
WILL CONTAIN K66 MUSICIANS
Manager Itoexter Thinks Organization
Can Become One of Best in
Yesterday's tryouts set
makeup of the class teams
scheduled to run the half
between halves of the Pei
football game Saturday. 7
will be composed of the
men: freshmen, Robinson,
Baer and Wickersham, with:
alternate; sophomores, ' O'Bi
Burbee as alternate; junior
Stevens, Gormantand Rosen
Mack as alternate.
As yet but two seniors ha
up, and unless some arrange
made between now and Sati
class of 1915 will not bere
at all. Watt and Smith have
on Ferry field for t'.e tryout
less two other runners come
the last year men will be
from the program.
President indications poi
close race between the fresh
omores for initial honors, a
these quartets are well bal
gregations, topped by a si
ner of exceptional merit.
The juniors have a well
team and may figure as dai
The seniors appear hopelesi
H. Goldstick, '15L, alternate.
Nu: Samuel Whiting, '15;
. Benedict, '15; Jacob Levin.
H. Springstun, '17, alternate
ii house of representatives:
rker, '16L; R. M. Carson, '17;
lbourne, '15; PhIl D. Hall, '15,
ANS CHANGE CONTENTS
MAKEUP OF 1915 ANNUAL
ty Section to Be Reduced By
f, and More Space Given
steady stream of students applied
the pasteboards yesterday after-
and all seats in the first balcony,
h had been reserved for women
gone by 4:00 o'clock. Any other
en, who desire to attend, will be
ished with tickets to either the
i floor or the second balcony.
cretary Wilfred B. Shaw, of the
ini association, has possession of
>ck of 600 seats, which he is hold-
to accommodate visiting alumni
will be present for tomorrow's
ggle. Another block of seats - is
g reserved for the members of
igan's new "M" club.
attempt is being made by the
ram committee to secure the ser-
of Congressman Edwin Deiby,
of Detroit, as one of the speakers
the evening, while E. G. Kemp,
will be in charge to lead the
ing. The program will last an
and a quarter.
New plans for the fraternity sectionj
of the 1915 Michiganensian, which,
were accepted by the inter-fraternity
council, will materially change the
make-up and contents of this year's
book. This section has usually oc-
cupied one-third of the entire book,
or four pages for each fraternity and
According to the new plans, it will
be cut down to one-half its former'
size, which will permit the introduc-
tion of material of general interest to
the campus. It is planned to have
the 1915 year book an all-campus pub-
lication, as well as a senior class
book. The underclasses will be a
prominent feature in the make-up of
Among the new features :which
Managing Editor W. B. Thom, '15, has
under consideration are: the inter-
scholastic, meet, the Women's League
pageant, commencement exercises and
reunions, senior swing-out, Penn and
Cornell football games, and "M" men's
par'ade; senior girls' play, junior girls'
play, football under-class pictures and
stories, post-graduate filler, convoca-
tions, mass meetings, cap and gown
pictures, baseball batting averages,
celebration after games, society initia-
Itions and cap night.
General tryouts for 'the "Kermiss,",
to be presented by the combined Wom-
en's League, Girls' Glee club and
Masques, at 8:00 o'clock Saturday, De-
cember 12, in Hill auditorium, will be
held at 3:00 o'clock this afternoon in
Barbour gymnasium. Mildred Rees,
'15, is general chairman of the enter-
tainment, with the presidents of the
above-mentioned organizations among
the members of the committee.
The program for the evening has
not been completely arranged, but will
consist of several varied numbers, in-
cluding character songs in costume
by the Glee club, dances and a short
play, to be given by the Masques. A
string-instrument orchestra, plans for
the formation of which are in the
hands of Helen Malcomson, '15, will
probably furnish music.
Women of all classes are eligible
to take part and those who have tal-
ents along these lines are urged to
try out. The signing up for voluntary
committees on costumes, music, etc.,
can also be done this afternoon. Wom-
en who wish to try out but who are
unable to appear today, will notify
Helen Ely, '16, telephone 378.
MISTAKE MAY GIVE BOAT SITE
Rowe Discovers University Owns Two
Director Floyd A. Rowe, who was
engage'd in surveying land for the uni-
versity this summer, has discovered
that. two acres of land up the river,
near the place where the Boat club
regatta is held, belong to the univer-
This land, near Argo pond, was
deeded to the university about five
years ago by G. B. ,Burns, formerly
professor of botany here, to be used for
bathing and boating. It is expected
that a boat house will be built on this
land in the near future.
Professor Burns, who is now at the
University of Vermont, was instrumen-
tal in developing the boulevard sys-
tem about Ann Arbor.
argue before the Supreme Court the
case of the people, in the appeal of
Lawrence J. Damm, who was convict-
ed in the Washtenaw county circuit
court last spring, on the charge of sell-
ing liquor to students.
Damm was arrested last November
upon information furnished by Don
T. McKone, '16, R. J. Miller, '16, and
L. H. Tingay, '15D, and it was upon
their testimony that he was convicted.
It is thought that the arguments be-
fore the supreme tribunal will involve
the constitutionality of the statute for-
bidding the sale of liquor to students.
This law has been upon the statute
books for years, but, previous to the
attempt of the local authorities to
eliminate student drinking, no effort
had ever been made to enforce it.
A case against George Schaible,
proprietor of the Orient bar, on a like
charge, is now pending in the circuit
PREPARE FOR FOOTBALL SMOKER
Over 30 Men Comprise Committee To
Preparations are under way for the
annual football smoker given every
year by the Union, in honor of the
gridiron warriors. I
Following custom, the smoker will
be held in the Waterman gymnasium,
Thursday evening, Nov. 17, and seats
provided for several. hundred guests.
Songs, yells, doughnuts and cider,
speeches, and various assortments of
smokes are scheduled on the program.
Lyndon will be on hand with his lan-
The speakers for the occasion have
not been decided upon yet. H. R.
Marsh, '15, is general chairman.. Other
chairmen are Paul Thompson, '16L,_
arrangements; H. H. Phillips, '16E,
program; J. S. Switzer, '16, publicity;
and Ward Peck, L, finance.
In an effort to bring out more fac-
ulty men, a block of seats has been
reserved. Not a large percentage of
the members of the faculty have turn-
ed out for the football smokers of the
past, and it is hoped in this way to
insure a large attendance.
If the present plans for the band
are realized, next year Michigan's Var-
sity. band will number 65, and possibly
"We have every reason to believe
that our organization can become the
best student band in the country,"
said Mr. S. J. Hoexter, manager of the
Varsity band, when interviewed yester-
"There is a wealth of material here,
and it is more nearly of a professional
calibre than that of any other institu-
tion. Service is voluntary, contrasted
with that of schools where band work
is undertaken to avoid military drill.
"When the band marched onto Sol-
dier's field in Cambridge last Saturday,
it was the first time in its history thatf
a fully equipped and properly trained'
band represented the University of
Michigan. Heretofore, we have sent
a delegation of musicians, but it was
not trained nor possessed of any libra-
to have th
tive on the
Department of Medicine and Su
Claims 36 While 13 Are
Forty-nine Michigan graduate
the 1914 class passed the examir
given by the state board of reg
tion in medicine and surgery last
Thirty-six were graduated from
department of medicine and su
while 13 were graduates froin
The following is' a complete 1
the medics who passed the exa:
tion: Roy E. B. Baribeau, Roy A.
low, Harold de Barss, Leslie L. B
ford, Fredrick J. Burt, Aaron L.
man, Harold E. Clark, Grady E.
Charles P. Drury, Joseph A. Elliot
James A. Franklin, Q. O. Gilbert,
jamin S. Gutelius, Howard RL.
man, Lafon Jones, Charles L. E
Fredrick H. Lamb, John L. L
Frank A. Lawerence, Vernon W
Master, James R. Lisa, Harry H.
Jan, Donald E. McPhail, Frank A.
cer, Bryce A. Miller, Fredrick T.
son, Arthur V. Murtha, Archiba
Pfeiffer, Foster D. Scruton, Franc
Senear, Milton Shaw, Clara S. S
hammer, Charles G. Sinclair, N
E. Stewart, Angus P. Sutherland
Henery L. Wenner, Jr.
The homeops who passed the e
ination are as follows: Guy G. A
Bessie I. Coffin, Milton A. Da
David B. Hagerman, Wellingtc
Huntley, Robert S. Ideson, Jol
Migdalski, Walter W. Oliver, Ed
J. Phillips, Curtis D. Pillsbury,
R. Reed, Philip P. Serio, and G
ON SALE FRIDAY AT NOON
Price 10 C
Program ot Pennsylvania-Michigan Ga
one! Beautiful poster cover in three colors. Full page pictures of the opposing teams. Excellent pictures of Maulbetsch,
Hughitt, Raynesford and Splawn. Also statistics, line-ups, etc.
on the street and in State 'Street Stores, ani
the Mass Meeting-Also at the Game SATURDAY