ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1914.
S * * * * *
SHIP STA. *
1)-14 14-15 *
121 108 *
215 197 *
354 366 *
533 554 *
808 828 *
1149 1151 *
1266 1216 *
1670 1643 *
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Sept. 30-De Pauw here.
Oct. 3-Case here.
Oct. 10--vanderbilt here.
Oct. 17-M. A.-C. at East Lan-
Oct. 24--Syracuse at Syracuse.
Oct. 31-Harvard at Cambridge.
Nov. 7-Pennsylvania here.
Nov. 14-Cornell here.
* * * * ** * * * * * *
WAR CAUSES DELAY
IN UNION' S PLANS
Finaniejal Conditions Lead Committee
hn Charge to Delay Canvass
For New $,00)1,4)O4)
ALUM EVERYWHERE STAND
READY TO SUPPORT PLANS
****** * * * * * *
ORATORS TO HAVE
Formation of New Triangular Meet
Affords Places for Six
MANY NOTED SPEAKERS WILL
VISIT ANN ARBOR THIS YEAR
Bibliography is Posted in Library
For Central League Contest
With arrangements made for a
strong program of lectures, plays, and
oratorical contests, and with a new
intercollegiate debate with the univer-
sities of Wisconsin and Illinois sched-
uled, the Oratorical Association looksC
and cider the f:
but into tihe so(
tonight at 7:3(
The eventw hiv
Rockefeller Gives Conditional
'of $ (,4;Oi for Y.M.C.A.
se of the unsettled financial
n into which the European war
own this country, it has been
advisable by the central com-
mis year to reach
C. 13. H aff, '13-'1,
track captain, will
night, leading the
glee club will lead
tiss Douglas, coach
football team,- and
'14E, former va. i
the program for sh
quantities of sweet
vided to satisfy the
PR~ESIDENT HAR RY B. HUTCINS
mittee in charge of the campaign for
a new $1,000,000 Michigan Union club-
house to postpone the active 'canvas
until some such time as financial af-
fairs become more settled. Originally,
Students of the University of Michi-r
The President of the University,
through the courtesy of The Michigan
Daily, extends to returning students
and to those who are just entering,
most hearty greetings. He trusts that
all begin the work of the year with a
determination to make the most of the
generous opportunities provided by
the people of Michigan. He would
bring home to all the fact, if possible
in such a way as to make an impres-7
sion, that members of faculties are
not only instructors, but fellow-stu-
dents and the friends of students as
well; that their constant and earnest
desire is to be of the greatest possi-
ble service to those committed to
their charge. The authorities be-
speak, and they will surely have, the
hearty co-operation of the student
body in whatever makes for the good
name and advancement of the Univer-
sity. That the year, which opens so
auspiciously, has in store for all
abundant success in the work selected
and at the same time much happiness,
is the sincere wish of the President,
HARRY B. HUTCHINS.
plans were made to start the campaign
on October 3, and finish it by October
3', celebrating the wind-up with one
large smoker at Boston on the eve of
e Harvard-Michigan game.
The organization of the campaign,
.ich is to consist of 207 committees
alumni in every part of the United
ates and the leading cities of the
t of the world, has been practical-
completed, and is now ready to be-
work as soon as it is determined to
>ceed. M. Paul Cogswell, '11E, Grif-
i Hayes, '11, Selden Dickinson, '13-
L, and Edward Haislip, '14L have
;GAIN OVER '13-14
Figures Are Witbheld,
Officers Feel Confident
of Increase Over
Douglas to Whip Freshmen
Into Shape for St:7rt
for one of the most successful years ery fres
of its existence. ent. Jo
In addition to the regular program es, '16E,
given below, efforts are being made compose
to secure speakers of national repu- An ex
tations, among whom are Ex-Presi- figures :
dent Taft, E-Governor Vesy, of cate the
South Dakota, Vice-President Mar- ever the
shall, and! Senator Shively, of Indi- the fact
ana. It is understood that an attempt payment
will be made to have Ex-president far, and
Roosevelt lecture here, while on his given, y.
tour through the statethis month. the stat
Special stimulus in debating cir- tically-b
cles is expected to be given by the Adna :
new Mid-west Debating League, con- man of
sisting of the universities of Michi- Wednesd
gan, Wisconsin, and Illinois, between and.8, 11
whom a triangular debate has been for a mi
arranged for March 26. This, togeth ers. E
er with the Central League contests dent wh(
with Chicago and N'rthwester to be Will .be
held January 15, will require i2 var- tages of
sity debaters, six more than in pre- put befo:
vious years, as no one will be allow-
ed to take part in both debates. Try-
outs for the Central League contests
will be held in November, and candi-
dates can begin work at once, by con-
sulting the bibliography posted in the
library. Try-outs will be conducted IN
in the debating. societies.
Membership tickets of the Orator- One Ton(
ical Association costing $1.00, are on en At
sale at the' bookstores. The program
Oct. 22-Prof. Thomas C. Trueblood. DAVIDS
Dec. 4-5-Association Play.
Dec. 18-Leland Powers. Michig
Dec. 21-Peace Contest. hour yes
Jan. 15-Chicago-Michigan Debate. 'could sco
Feb. 23--Margaret Stahl. defeated
Mar. --University Oratorical Con- Da vidiio)
hAman is ex
ihn R. Watki
and U. S.
e de- traveled around the country during the
nder summer and have perfected the com-
lost mittee organizations.
and Haislip reports that he found the
suc- alumni' keenly awake to the needs of
and the men of the university, and almost
unanimously of the opinion that the
P rest} Union is the organization to fulfill
iigan such needs. They seemed enthusiastic
in a about the campaign and felt that the
Yost money would be forthcoming when
gster asked for. Dickinson gained a similar
.ition impression and found the alumni par-
quad, ticularly enthusiastic about the plan,
drop in that it offered a means of bringing
back, them together with something tagible
erth, and of common interest to work on.
two , There is every reason to believe that
fall. the very near future will see the suc-
half cessful completion of the campaign.
bet- Thus far nothing whatever has been
ason solicited but nevertheless assurances
d at are being received constantly from'
than alumni promising liberal material sup-
3 the port. Detroit alumni alone are ex-
quad. pected to contribute $250,000. The
sub- publicity committee in Detroit will
i the carry on a widespread advertising
e the campaign extending through the press
The of the entire country as well as the
this illustrated magazines of national cir-
DENTAL COLLEGE REPORTS
FAR LARGER REGISTRATION
Laboratory Facilities, as a Result,
Will Not Accommodate
Enrollment in, all departments of
the university continues to exceed last
year's figures, according to incom-
plete statements given out yesterday.
by the various faculties. The regis-
tration officers seem to be confident
that the 1914-'15 totals, which will be
made known in a few days, will show
increases more than proportionate to
the 1913 gains.
No exact figures have been given out'
by the literary department, but it is'
FORMER M. A. C. GUARD REPORTS
Freshman Coach Douglas yesterday
issued an official call for all candi-
dates for the first year eleven to re-
port for work each weekday afternoon}
at three o'clock on Ferry field.
Douglas took charge of the squad
yesterday afternoon, and as a score
of the ,players have been working out
for a week or more, he will soon start
scrimmage for the youngsters, and by
next week will have his men in shape
to give the Varsity an interesting ses-
sion now and then.
Otto 'Pobanz, who played right
guard on the M. A. C. team against
Michigan last fall, is the latest college:
player to enter the University and
come out for the All-Fresh team.
The All-Fresh schedule follows:--
ON BREAKS COLL
an's first team had t
terday afternoon be
ore on the second tea
tiem on Saturday
r ho ininrod hif
Rockefeller May Hfelp Y. M. C. A.
John D. Rockefeller, the oil king,
as offered to contribute $60,000 to-
ard a new Y. M. C. A. building pro-
.ded the Y. M. C. A. can raise $60,000
Iditional. Their campaign has not
et been started publicly but they have
surance of one $10,000 gift. The Y.
. C. A. building is being planned to
,ke care of religious work and sim-
ar activities and thus will not con-
ct in its field of usefulness with the
ew Union clubhouse.
announced that the enrollment is October 10-Michigan State Normal
ahead of the figure for a correspond- here
October 17--Adrian College at Ad-
ing date last season. The architectur- rian.
al department, reorganized last year, October 24-Alma College here.
reports a 20 per cent increase. October 31-University of Detroit
Definite data on the law enrollment here.
The Ypsilanti game will be played
was unavailable. The present year as a curtain raiser to the Vanderbilt
will be the first one in which all men game. At the Alma game reports
in this department will of necessity from Syracuse will be read, and the
have had a year or more of collegiate Harvard game returns will be receiv-
work, but it is not believed that this ed at the Detroit game,
will mitigate against the attendance-
figures. The engineering enrollment Announce Tryouts for Staff of Daily
is said to be holding its own with last Men desiring to try out for the re-
year's record. portorial or business staffs of The
The dental college reports the larg- Michigan Daily are asked to report
est gains in its history. The labora. this evening at 8:00 o'clock, at the
tory facilities in this departw' nt will, ofilces in the Press building. Try-
as a result, be insufficient. With dhe outs for the reportorial staff will be
closing of rigestration yesterday af- held under the new examination sys-
ternoon, 91 pharmics had enrolled. tern.
March 26-Illinois-Michigan Debate.
April 30-Cup Debate.
May 8-Annual Election.
PROF. ADAMS RETURNS TO
UNIVERSITY FROM CHINA
Prof. H. C. Adams, head of the eco-
nomics department, who has been in
China for the last year, sailed Sep-
tember 26 for this country and is ex-
pected to reach Ann Arbor the middle
of next month.
Prof. Adams was called to China a
year ago to devise a system of rail-
road accounting, following the action
of China in taking over all the rail-
roads. Prof. Adams had planned tol
tour- Europe upon the completion of
his task, but the war has caused a
change in his plans. According to
present arrangerents, he will not re-
sume his duties in the university un-
til the second semester.
J, wiA o J ure nis
had beeiz taken out and rep
Catlett, the first team scored
Dr. Frederick Waldron toe
Davidson's shoulder and disc
broken collar bone which wil
out of the game for some tin
feared that an X-ray, to be
day, may bring out some min
les which the first examin..
"Hub" H-uebel's work at q
the second team was the shi
ture - of the game; the so
breaking away three times
open field dashes. Early in t
gle this put the second te
position to score, but Efto
blocked an attempt at a drol
Bushnell,<and Catlett and Mi
then worked down the field.
As a result of the crowd w
fuses to remain on the bleat
cret practice may be the orde
(Continued on page 1
- - ,,
WILL REMAINy NEUTRAL
All the c(