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November 18, 1914 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-11-18

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

[ORNING
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Aichigan

Daily

NOW
$2.50

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN,

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1914.

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Hest Record For
yed During
Game

ERIAL ON HAND PROMISES
UCCESSFUL SEASON IN 1915
al 1914 Football Squad Picture
Precedes Choice of Captain
Yesterday Noon
liam D. Cochran, '16P, of Hougli-
will lead the Maize and Blue
in 1915, as his fifteen teammates
imously elected him captain yes-
y noon; at the time the annual
re was taken.
e new gridiron leader played at
tackle this fall, although he won
tter last year -as a guard. This
n, he was one of the strongest
rs on defense, being used in some
e games to back up the line.
:hran played more football in in-
llegiate games this year than any
member of the Varsity squad.
.e last quarter of the De Pauw
he was taken out to let a sub-
e have a chance. Except for
ten minutes, however, Cochran
d the rest of the season; and
,in Raynsford is the only other
r whose record this fall ap-
hes that of the captain-elect.
e big tackle stood out clearly
g the few players who were
le for the honor, and the choice
i popular one to players, coaches
the student body. Cochran is"
fitted for the responsibilities
will be his next year, and ow-
o the excellent prospects in the
of material, and the many old

TODAY
"Mobilization Week" begins, Universi-
ty Hall, 7:00 o'clock.
Commerce elub smoker, Michigan Un-
ion, 7:00 o'clock.
Forestry club smoker, room 407, engi-
neering building, 7:30 o'clock.
TOMORROW
Organ recital, Hill auditorium, 4:15
o'clock.
'Appoint Committee for Saturday Dance
Committeemen have been appointed
for the membership dance to be held
at the Michigan Union, from 9:00 to
12:00 o'clock Saturday night. The
committee consists of Louis K. Fried-
man, '15, chairman, Donald E. McKis-
son, '17E, John E. Sanders, '17L, and
Ralph W. Hicks, '16. Tickets will be
on sale at the Union cunter after
5:00 o'clock tomorrow afternoon. Af-
ter an interval of two weeks, during
which the Saturday flight dances were
held in the gymnasiums, the weekly
affair is again to be given in the club-
house.
ON, ALL TIMEITEAM
Raynsford and Jlughitt of This Year's
Varsity Appear on Yost's
Second Eleven'
ATHLETIC ANNUAL NOW ON SALE
James Raynsford, 15E, and Earnest
F. Hughitt, 'ISE, are the two members
of the 1914 football team to be placed
upon Coach Yost's second All-Time
Michigan tean, picked for publication
in the Mich Athletic Annual, out
last eveng. As vusannunced,
James Craig, '14E, is given a position
upon the first team. Among the other
members of the second team are Er-
nest Almendinger, '14, and Miller
Pontius, '14L, both stars on the 1913
Varsity.
The Athletic Annual will go on sale
at theamapusstores this morning.
The booklet had a successful sale at
the Union football smoker last even-
ing. ,
Following is the second eleven, as
selected by Coach Yst.:-
Harry Hammond, X04-'07.......L.E.
B. Shorts, '00-'01... .........L.T.
William Edmunds, '09-'11........L.G.
James Raynsford, '12-'14 .........C.
E. Allmendinger, '12-'13......R.G.
Miller Pontius, '11-'13.........R. T
Stanley Wells, '09-'11 .......--R.E.
E. F. Hughitt, 112-'14...... .....
Joe Magidsohn '09-'10.........
J. C. Garrels, '05-06 ...... .....F.B.
A. A. Hernstein, '01-'02 ......R.H.
FOOTBALL MEN SEE PICTURES
OF PEN AND HARVARD GAMES
Michigans football teamwasrtogeth-
er for the last time this year when
the Varsity men attended a special
showing of the Harvard and Pennsyl-
vaniad game motion pictures at the
Arcade theatre last night following the
smoker. The players saw themselves
in action throughthe courtesy of
Daines & Nichols, whose pictures will
be shown for the benefit of the band
in Hill auditorium, Monday, Tuesday

and Wednesday evenings.
The 'performanices are for the pur-
pose of clearing up the deficit which
the campus musicians are facing, and
the admission will be 25 cents.
The pictures are remarkable in their
hclearness, and the players and coaches
were gratly, pleased with. them.
There isga film each on the Crimson
andQuaker contests, and others are
being prepared.

HONOR HERHOES 'OF
FOOT BALL SEASON
James Schermerhorn, Detroit Editor,
Emphasizes Glory of Team
"Defeated But Never
Beaten"
YOST SAYS HE APPRECIATES
ROOTERS SUPPORT AS COACH
Call on Raynsford, Hughitt, Cochran,
'and Haulbetsch at Award,.
Of "M"

Major

DeHull N. Travis, of
to Address Informal
Gathering

UNIQN RNNOUNCES
SUNDAY PROGRAMS

HEAR MEN OF NOTE EACH WEERi
Sunday afternoon gatherings at the
Michigan Union will be resumed at
3:00 o'clock Sunday, when Major De-
Hull N. Travis, of Flint, will make an
address. The meetings are planned

Flint,

What this year's football smoker to be extremely informal in their na-
lost in numbers it made up in enthu- ture, and are meant to draw out a

nd ten inches in
s of age.
may be shifted to
ad if this happens
had three succea-
captains, as Pater-
Nof. center.~

siasm and "pep," according to the1
opinion of those who attended. Closej
to 2000 students gathered in the com-,
bined gymnasiums last evening, to pay
their respects to the disbanding 1914
football team.
The features of the evening were
the speeches by James Schermerhorn,
editor of the Detroit Times, Francis
D Earnan, '01L, for the alumni, and
Head Coach Fielding H. Yost, while
the "Midnight Sons' Quartette" and
the "Rag Pickers Union" were called
back for several encores.
Coach Yost was forced to speak af-
ter repeated cries of "Speech" from the
students. He expressed his apprecia-
tion for the loyal support which all
Michigan teams had received ever
since he has been head coach in the
university for the past 14 years, and
stated. that prospects for next year's
season were bright. "It is the spirit of
the men in the stands, which counts,"
he said..
Mr. Schermerhorn emphasized the
lessons learned from defeat, and the
glory in backing a team that is "de-7
feated but never beaten."
During the awarding of the "M's"p
by Prof. R. W. Aigler, assistant chair-
man of the board in control of ath-
letics, Captain James Raynssord, '15E,
Earnest F. Hughitt, '15E, Captain-
elect William D, Cochran, '16P, and
John Maulbetsch, '17P, were forced
to give short talks by the insistent
cheering of the students.
The "Victors" and "Varsity" were
rendered by the combined musical'
clubs - and C. B. Haff, '15L, led the'
cheers.
H. B. Carpenter, '14-'17L, spoke for
the student body, and Prof. Robert E.
Bunker., of the law faculty, addressed
the assembly "on his own responsibili-
ty and no other," as he stated it.
tCigarettes, doughnuts, 1 a n t e r n
slides and a selection by the Varsity
band constituted the rest of the pro-
gram. The entertainment closed with
the singing of the "Yellow and Blue."
ILLINOIS MEN ATTACK STORE;
OWNER LEAVES WITH STAKES
Rioting, during which an Urbana
clothing store was wrecked and looted
by students, followed the disappear-
ance of the proprietor Saturday night
with $2,500 of the students' money
which had been wagered on the Chi-
cago-Illinois game. The merchant of-
fered several thousand dollars at big
odds on Chicago, and the money had
been left .at the store to cover it. Af-
ter the game, when the students flock-
ed to the store to collect their win-
nings, it was closed and the merchant,
with part of his stock, had fled.
In the evening a crowd of students
broke the windows of the store, and
took the remaining stock and fixtures.
Faculty members quieted the mob be-
fore personal violence was done, but
refused to take - action against the
ring leaders.
(lean Vaughan to Lecture in Hastings
Dr. Victor C. Vaughan will go to
Hastings Wednesday, November 18,
where he will deliver two lectures.
The subject for the first lecture, which
will be delivered Wednesday night is,
"The Doctor's Dream," while his topic
for Thursday afternoon is, "The Medi-
cine of Tomorrow."

large percentage of the Union mem-
bership with the primary object in'
view of presenting an opportunity for
members to become acquainted.
Speakers of note in their various
walks of life will be brought to Ann
Arbor to give practical talks at these
meetings, which will be held eyery
week during the winter. Musical num-
bers and other entertainment will al-
so be provided. Cider and doughnuts
will be supplied for refreshments.
Informality will mark the conduct
of the meetings. The speeches to be
given will not be of the cut and dried
variety. They will represent the ob-
servations of men well known in bus-
iness and professional life. Many of
the speakers are graduates of the uni-
versity.
Werner Schroeder, '14-'16L, is chair-
man of the committee on speakers. C.
T. Bushnell, '15, is chairman of the
committee in charge of the remainder
of 'the program. He will serve dur-
ing the semester and will have a newI
committee every two weeks. Ray-
mond Day, '17E, H. I. Clark, '15D, and
H. L. Frost, '15, compose the com-
mittee for the coming two weeks.
NEW TEXAS CLUB ATTEMPTS TO
BRING UNIVERSITIES CLOSER
Texan students met at the Michigan
Union la t- Monday evening to formi
a Texas club. The object of the or-j
ganization is to boost Michigan in:
Texas, with the idea that, at some fu-
ture time, athletic relations may bec
established between the University of
Texas and the University of Michigan.
The' members of the club think this
possible because two former Michigan
stars, D. W. Allerdice, '11E, and G. H.
Paterson, '14E, are at present coach-
ing the Lone Star players.
The following oflicers were elected
by the new club: President, Herman
G. Nami, '17L; vice-president, Edith
Benson, '15; secretary Frederick E.
Greer, '15.
The next meeting of the club will
be held at the Union, at 7:00 o'clock,
Tuesday evening.
The students who have expressed a
desire to become members are: Edith
Be son, '15; J. F. Blerin, '15H; W. K.
Bron, '15; F. M. Gilbert, '17; F. E.
Gre;r, '15L; G. D. Johnson, '15; H. W.
Miller, '16E; C. E. Miller, '17; H. G.
NaI,, '17L; B. R. Penniman, '18; T.
S. Sargent, '7; L. L. Splawn, '17; E.
P. Turner, '15E; W. W. Watson, '16E;
W. L. Watson, '17E; E. Y. Weakley,
'18E; and C. E. Wells, '17E.
ANNUAL COST SHOWS MEDICAL
DEPARTMENT MOST EXPENSIVE
According to figures just received
for the Carnegie Foundation, the med-
ical department is the most expensive
on the campus. It is in this department
that the cost exceeds many times the
income of the department. During
the academic -season of 1913-1914, it
cost the university $129,953.04 to edu-
cate the 386 students enrolled in the
medical college last year. The homeo-
pathic department expended $19,924.45
to maintain its 78 students, during the
same length of time.
Tuition fees for the medical depart-
ment last year were $38,108, while the
tJlhomeopathic tuition was $4,700
f ,the same time.

* TODAY'S IMOBILIZA RON. *
9:3O-l1:30 - Speaker's office *
*hourns. For appoirntments call
' 887 for mecn, or 208 for wonm-*
11:00-Mr. Willard T. Beahan *
* " speaks at freshman engineer- *
* . ing assembly. *
* 12:00--Luncheon for student *
* and faculty workers, Metho- *
* dist church. *
* Engineering bonor society men's *
* luncheon with Mr. Willard T. *
* Beahan at the Michigan Union. *
* 2:00-4:00 - Speaker's office *
* hours. *
* 4:00-5:30-Reception for speak- *
* ers and workers, Newberry
* hall. *
* 6:00-Informal talks by speak- *
* ers at fraternities and sorori- *
* ties. *
* Engineering faculty dinner with *
* Mr. Willard T. Beahan, Michi- *
* gan Union. *
* 7:00-A. Stockdale speaks at *
* student mass meeting, Uni- *
* versity, Hall. *
* 8:00-James Schermerhorn and *
* W. F. Lovett speak to Sigma *
* Delta Chi, honorary journalis- *
* tic fraternity. *
** * * * * * * * * * *
Amu". ~~~~0
Select Parker's Nineteenth Century
Play For Production
in Spring
PIEPARE ACT FOR FRIDAY NIGHT

Negotiations are completed for the
production of Parker's "Pomander
Walk" by the Comedy club for its an-
nual presentation next semester. Man-
ager Harold Nutting, '15L, has ar-
ranged with the Sanger. Jordan com-
pany, of New York, for the right to
stage the play as an amateur per-f
formance, and upon the receipt of tb
manuscripts, a tentative cast will 1Y
chosen immediately.
The scenery and costumes of the pro-j
duction are laid in the early nineteenth
century, and are of unusual beauty.
The theme of the play itself is ,ght,j
breezy, and pleasant, besides being
more up-to-date than the offerings of
previous years.
Prof. J. S. P. Tatlock, of the rhetoric
department, gave a talk on Percy
Mackaye, dramatist, before the Comedy
club in their regular meeting yester-
day afternoon.
Practice on the playlet to be pre-
sented in Sarah Caswell Angell hall
has been pushed vigorously this week,
and the' act is nearly ready for staging
Friday evening. The material com-
prising the cast is exceptionally good
for new members and the manage nent*
anticipates a show of worth. The ad
mission charge is 10 cents. I
MANY GRIDIRON ST AUS A TTEND.
FOO TBA LL SMOKER IN DE TROIT I

Allen Arthur Stockdale, Toledo Dvii
Gives Principal Address at
Hill Auditorium
Tonight
WILLARD T. BEAHAN TALKS AT
THREE MEETINGS DURING D
Local Workers Meet Outside Speake
At Afternoon Reception in
Newberry Hall
Allen Arthur Stockdale, pastor
the Congregational church of Tolet
known as the "Pitching Parson," w
be the principal speaker at the ope
ing mass meeting of the Student Chri
tian Association's "Mobilization Wee
at 7:00 o'clock tonight, in Universi
hall. Mr. Stockdale, formerly of Bc
ton, pitches in the early practi
games of the. Boston Nationals.
Willard T. Beahan, .chief engine
of the Lake Shore and Michigan Sout
ern Railroad, and trustee of Corni
university, will speak before the fres
man engineering assembly In the n
engineering 'building, at 11:
o'clock this morning. He w
talk on "Engineering of Me
At noon he will lunch with the en
neering honor society men at the Mic
igan Union. In the ,evening he w
speak at the engineering faculty dl
ner at 6:00 o'clock at the Union.,M
Beahan will be in Secretary Bir
office in the engineering building t1)
afternoon from 1:30 to 4:00 o'clo<
to interview students.
President-Emeritus James B. Ange
and Preident Harry B. Hutchins w
be present at the reception for a
the speakers and workers this afte
noon at 4:00 o'clock in Newberry, ha
At 8.:00 o'clock tonight, Mr. Jam
Schermerhorn, of the Detroit Tim
and Mr. W. F. Lovett, of the Gra
Rapids Evening News, will addre
the guests and members of Slgr
Delta Chi, honorary Journalistic If
S hile the 'var n speakers are
c 1t'ty, they will be the guests
m'mbers of the faculty. Many qf t
fraternities have been trying to g
their own members to stop with the
bot the "Y" officials thought it b
So house them where they could
undisturbed while not engaged in t
caipagn work.
3 6INEERING CLUB HEADS ME]
Make Plans for Membership Campal
Among Students
At a meeting of the board of dir
tors of the engineering soci ty h
yesterday afternoon in the .,ngineer
society rooms, M. S, Ree; ' 6, 1
elected secretary and tre'surer, a
Herbert Barthof, '16E, was elected
brarian.
In order to stimulate greater int
est in the Technic, it was de+de tl
the membership fee should be so
fined that a part of it shoud g4 : I
igeneral society, part to the brencb, a
part to the Technic. Each mem
will get a subscription to th ' Te h
Plans for an active me.n
campaign, which will embrace all
ineers, were also outlIned. ' Eb
branch will cogduct the canvass of
department, and the brapches will
subdivided into classes and these I
ter into groups, so that all classes w
be covered. Freshmen will be uri
to join the general society, as ti
are not eligible for membership In'
branches.
Break Appointment Committee Rec4
Contrary to earlier inications,
previous records of students enrol
with the Appointment CQommittee w
broken at the close of the registrat:
'last Saturday noon, when 34 pr
pective teachers had filed their ap
eations. The largest previous rei

PRICE FIVE CEl
FIRE FIRST GUN IL

d Students and
Says Chairman
isory Board

Faculty
of

President Harry B. Hutchins expres-
I the sentiment yesterday that the
eat success accompanying the re-
tion given to foreign students, Fri-
y night, assured its establishment
an annual affair.
'The reception was a success," said
e President, "and there is no doubt
t that it will be repeated next year.
plans have been made for its es-
>lishment as an annual affair, but
ceptions in the future will prob-
ly be carried out along the same
.es as the first one, held Friday
ening."
Prof. J. A. C. Hildner, chairman of
e board of advisors to foreign stu-
nts, said that the reception had been
strumental in effecting closer re-
ions between the foreign students
d the faculty.

'R

6

Place Block of Tickets at One Dollar
Each on 'Sale at Union
and Huston's
Eats, speeches and smokes will be{
the program at the annual football
smoker, given by the Detroit alumni
at the Board of Commerce in honor
of the 1914 Wolverine eleven at 8:00
o'clock Saturday evening.
Every member of the gridiron squad
will be' present, together with Head
Coach Yost, "Germany" Schulz, Train-
er Farrell, Student Manager John
Leonard, '16L, and many former Mich-
igan football stars. A block of 100 tick-
ets at $1.00 each has been sent to Ann
Arbor, and are on sale at the Michi-
gan Union and at Huston Brothers.
Students are advised to purchase

an

Two.Women Join Engineering Society
Dorothy T. Hanchett, '17E, and Dor-
othy B. Sturgeon, '17E, have recently
become members of the engineering
society. As far as is known, these
two women are the first to join the
society. Though women are not eli-
gille for membership in the national
society, President A. T. Ricketts, '15E,
of the local society ruled that there
was nothing in the constitution which
declared women ineligible for mem-
bership in the society.

their tickets before leaving Ann Ar- was made
bor, as it is likely that the supply of registered
pasteboards in Detroit will be sold ou while last
before Saturday.I semester.

in 1912, when 300 stud
with the comm
year 284 enrolled the

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