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December 08, 1914 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-12-08

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

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$2.00

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, DECEMBER '8, 1914.

TTHIEF ROBS THREE FRAT HOUSES
OO , Local "Scotland Yard. Men" Think
That Amateur Yegg Did Work
Three fraternity houses, Phi Delta
Theta, Beta Theta Pi, and Delta Theta
TODAY Phi were robbed Saturday night, of
leves That Dr. Jokichi Takamine addresses Amer- articles and money ranging in value
ilotics ican chemical society, room 151, from $50 to $150. None of the thieves
Che sry bualdng, s4:1 o'Tlock. h has been apprehended, nor any clue
ercieFrancaais meets in Tappan hal,
5:00 u'lok. found as to their identity.
OURES Keystone club dinner, Michigan Union, The significant fact in regard to the
iK DONE 6:09 o'clock. robberies. is that a comparatively
Junior lit smoker, Michigan Unon' small amount of valuables was taken
er Field 7:0 o'clock. in each case. At the Delta Theta Phi
r~ ~ TOMORROW house only 50 dollars was taken, and
Prof. E. lR. Turner gives illustrated at the other houses a watch and cash
letics for lecture on "Historic London," room amounting to about $100 was taken
rsity, was 101, economics building. in each case. It is upon these facts
Vaughan, Meeting of all students interested in that the police base their theory that
n a state- fencing, trophy room, Waterman the work was that of an amateur yegg-
in whi- gymnasium, 4:30 o'clock. man. With opportunity for a big haul
ate f4ci- "Speechless" membership dinner, a professional burglar would have
, express- Michigan Union, 6:00 o'clock.. kept at his work until interrupted, and
asent-yt would not have been contented with
and advo two or three small articles of loot.s
ta veto- TOTO CONTRACT OF CARLISLE COACH 1
Roor tra * QUIETS RUMOR OF LOSING YOST
SaW !anE Rumors t:af:CJah Fielding H. Yost
______-was considering offers from the Uni-1
uonas u ; Toastmaster Schradzki W ll Be$S - versity of Pittsburg'to coqh its foot-f
on which Articulator at Union Feast S ball team, were put to rest yesterday.t
okng to Tomorrow NIwht Graduate Manager Davis, of the Pitts-t
toes otorro- Nburg Institution, announced that GlennI
UStCTleEOFW E RANGE .S. Warner, forner Carlisle Indiant
coach, had signed a contract to coach
aughan, h'nvesta itbrg team for
umnaiun Something entirely new in the line the University of Pittsbu
art uof Union membeship dinners s offer- the next hree years.
~,iyeac± I ~It is understood that Coch Yosts
Sfor at.. ed to members at 6:00 o'clock tomor- it ns undertake to coach yot-
Average row night. There woi't be a word
ergtheprgram ex -er institution than the University of
be reach- spoken by anyone on Michigan, and that when his work heret
iefit from pept Harold Schradzki, '15L, who will is done, he will withdraw from the
preside and intoduce the musical i edf
tourse in nubers. He has admitted, however, feld.
Ii credt to everal members of the committee
aation the in charge, that lie may forget himself
miatics r for e moment or two, and throw a fewT
pherhap#, sidlights on varous. mattrs ' t hum- V0,C UN_
bicycling, orous import.
fol long Amfng the musical numbers, which
Ssude.t wil eatuire the speecless program, S 1J O f#NX
y the are selectiois by the varsity quartette,. ---
f outd oor consisting of Kenneth Westerman, '14, Senate Council Denies Petition In ItsA
io matter Chase Sikes, '16E, S. T. Ajden, '17, Original form, Asking holiday
' and one other member of the Glee To Commence on Friday,
> the ulti- club. A saxaphone number will be December 18
is .prcpo- rendered by S. M. Lewinstein, '17H,--
the year andF. C. Wheeler,'15E. J. S. Wick- TURNS J-0OP MATTER OVER TO
sted the wire, '18E, and E. L. Zeigler,- '18, will DECISION OF ENTIRE SENATE
g, which play a piano and violin duet. George
on Ferry P- :Becker, '16, will render several vo- Women in Engineering DepartmentI
ain lock- cal selections. There will be at least Secure Right of Forming
wimaming pone other number, which will be an- . T Square Society
ch would nounced tomorrow..--
e accord- 'Tickets at 50^cants each, are now on Christmas vacation will commence
act as a sale at the desk and by members of the Saturday noon, December 19. Thisn
committee. More than 50 had been was the decision reached by the sen-n
by 'hilt? disposed of up to last night. ate council, at a special meeting call-1
lasses in '_ed last night, to consider a petition,v
n Vaugh- presented by the student council con-
i the uni- A QIRE INDUSTRIAL RECORDS mitte, asking that the opening datep
alk prop- of the vacation be changed from Dec.
It percen- Statiscs Present American Conditions 22, to Dec. 18. The petition in itss
rt in any -land Probable War Effets form was denied.
the blen- Statstics regarding the condition A petition asking for the reinstate-s
of'the industries of America, and the ment of the J-Hop was presented to
d system probable effects of the European war the senate council, and, after discus-o
cited the on these various industries, are In- sion, was referred to the universityo
e schools corporated in a tabular statement sent senate, at its next regular meeting,,
.)i to the economics department recently- the date for which has not yet beena
It has been prepared by the Alexan- fixed.s
- der Hamilton Institute under the re- George McMahon and Don Smith,A
FRIDAY search department. presidents of the junior literary ande
Included among the things tabulated junior engineering classes respective-e
erry At are the number of people engaged in ly, were admitted to the meeting, andf
At each separate -industry, the amount of presented their views in favor of the
ak at the capital used, the value of the annual hop.l
d at 7:30 production, the total exports with the An application from a group ofg
A musI- per cent going to Europe; the total im- women, in the engineering depart-g
uged. A ports with the per cent coming from ment, asking permission to form then
harles C. Europe, and then the probable effect T Square society, as a campus organi-e
ady, '16L,, of the war on that particular indus- zation, {ias received and approved.1

nley Rob- try, including in this, the effect on the o
ar songs. foreign trade, the effects on the prices ichiganensian Art Competition Opensi
F. Croc- at home, and lastly, whatever other Competitors for art work in the 19150
h will in- general efects ,may result from the Michiganensian, will meet tomorrowa
war's influence. evening at 7:30 o'clock, in the Michi-
by C. L. The tabulation has been prepared ganensian office. The art work for the'
ose, '15L, with the idea of showing at a glance, year book will comprise chapter head-a
in, while the comparative importance of the ings for the various departments. Thes
k Stamp- leading industries in the United States prizes, which will be awarded , fol-.
e several and the probable effects of the war on low: first, $20; second, $10; third, $10;1
them. fourth, copy of the Michiganensian.-

r- ._..,----

PLAN CORNELL FENCING MATCH
February Set as Date of First Duel
With Eastern College
Interest has been stimulated in
fencing this year by the announce-
ment thatan aggregation of foil art-
ists will journey to Cornell next Feb-
ruary. This is the first eastern inter-
collegiate match scheduled, in the his-
tory of fencingat Michigan.
It is known that Michigan will find
a worthy foe in the Red team, as it
won the eastern intercollegiate cham-
pionship two years ago, and was sec-
ond only to Columbia last season. No
other important matches have been
scheduled thus far, but there are sev-
eral in view, and it is possible that
the team will meet Chicago univer-
sity again this year.
Prospects for a good fencing team
are bright, as there is a larger amount
of talented material to pick from than
ever before. Prospective tryouts, as
well as members of last year's team,
will meet at 4:30 o'clock tomorrow af-
ternooh in the trophy room of Wat-
erman gymnasium.
COACH MACKLIN OPPOSES PLAN
OF SHIFTING FARMER CONTEST
Coach John F. Macklin, of the Mich-
igan Agricultural college, is authority
for the statement that he is opposed
to any change being made in the usual
date for the playing of the Michigan-
M. A. C. game. He stated that all agi-
tation for an earlier date is unauthor-
ized.
"What I want is an easier game the
week following the Michigan contest,"
said Coach Macklin on the subject. "As
it is, we are now playing the Wolver-
ines a week later than heretofore, and
the' date is satisfactory, for it gives
the boys an incentive to get into fight-
ing shape earlie in the season."
AND VAUGHANJOIN
Michigamua and Sphinx Go On Record
As Favbring Movement For
Better Facilities in
Gymnasium
VAUGHAN DECLARES EQUIPMENT
OF BUILDING IS INADEQUATE
Petitions Circulating Among Students
Receive Large Number Of
Signatures ,
Campus agitation for increased gym-
nasium facilities received the endorse-
ment of Michigamua and Sphinx, sen-
ior and junior honor societies, -when
vigorous resolutions favoring the
present movement were unanimously
passed yesterday, and will be placed
before the Regents at their coming
session.
The action taken by. Michigama and
Sphinx was similar to that taken on
Sunday by Druids, senior literary hon-
or society, and which other campus
organizations are expected to take be-
fore the present campaign comes ,to
a close. The proposition i. to be pre-
sented to Griffins, all-campus society,
Archons, junior law society, and the
engineering organizations, and it is
expected that all of them will take
favorable action.
In a statement yesterday afternoon,
Dean Victor C. Vaughan pronounced
the present facilities at Waterman
gymnasium as inadequate to meet the
needs to which they are put. This
expression of opinion by the universty
medical head came following a tour

of inspection of the Waterman gym-
nasium,.during which he made a thor-
ough examination of the locker rooms
and shower baths.
The petitions which are now being
circulated on the campus, and which
are intended to express the student
sentiment in favor of the gymnasium
project, are gaining new signatures in
large numbers. From several of the
(Continued on Page 4.)

SMITTEN BY CUPID'S SHAFTS
SOPH UT ELOPES TO DETROIT
For several months Francis C.
Hayward, '17, has found studying an
irksome and prosaic occupation. When
he sat down to work with a book in
hand, his thoughts would drift from
the pages to people and places far re-
mote., Nothing would induce his mind
to concentrate upon the scholarly task
before hin. The secret of it all was
a girl. Dan Cupid had smitten the
would-be-student and the sting of his
darts was beyond cure.
But Hayward solved the problem
Saturday night by going into Detroit,
and eloping with Emma Major, of that
city, the girl of his dreams. She Is 19
years old, younger than her husband.
When asked yesterday, if there was
any particular bit of romance connect-
ed with the marriage, Hayward's room-
jnate stated that the couple had, been
close friends for three years.
DEVOTES SHARE OF
FUNDS TO C HARU1TY
Either Local Poor or Belgians Will
Receive $100 From Profits
Of Kermess Play

PRICE FIVE
MODE OFELECI
Board of Directors Adopts e
B id of D r c o s do t eFor Selecting Assistants
Varsity Athletic
Managers
EACH ASSISTANTSHIP ALL(
ROOM FOR EIGHT TO '
From This N1umber Four Willt]
ted; Name Two of These
Final Selection

Radical changes in the ru
erning the election of the stu
sistants to the Varsity footh:
ball, and track managers, we
ed by the board of director
athletic association, at a mee
terday.
The new rules were subs
the form of resolutions, from
mittee consisting of John
'16L, and W. B. Palmer, '15.
port stated that the method no
is inadvisable, because comp
narrowed down too early to
good choice; that there is no
to work after the assistants a
en, and that election is based
on campus popularity.
The new plan provides for
ination of eight men for eac
assistantships, instead of foi
present. Of this eight, four
elected assistants, and the
these who have shown'thems
the nominating committee to
most capable, will be nomin
the varsity maaagership.
will be by the popular vote
members of the athletic associ
at present.
In case the nominating boar
es that no men, or only one, is
to the nomination for manage
respective sport, the power is
the board of directors to nam

EXECUTE SPANISH DANCEI

SIX

To the etxent of donaing 100 dollars
of the Kermess box office receipts to
local charity, some 100 women wi-ll
dance, sing, and act on the stage of
Hill auditorium Saturday night, to
help mitigate the suffering of Ann
Arbor unfortunates. Just what 'or-
ganization will be benefited, has not
yet been decided, and there is a pos-
sibility of giving the money to help
swell the Belgian Relief fund, but the
majority of the committee are in fav-
or of the latter plan.
Approximately 1,000 tickets have
been, sold thus far, according to Min-
erva Bowen, business manager. The
heaviest sale was reported at the desk
at the Union and at Wahr's book store.
The pasteboards may be had at 25
cents each.
Honor Gaines, '16, will assume the
responsibilities of head page. A bug-
ler, dressed in the traditonal garb, will
announce, and conduct the various
numbers on the program.
The Spanish dance, LaCachuea, will
be ushered in and accompanied by a
picked string orchestra of the Man-
dolin club. Mandolin and guitar art-
ists will compose the group of accom-
panists. Six women will be included
in the dance, led by Helen Elq, '14.
Alice Evans, director of Barbour
gym, is daily lending her assistance
to the training of the dances, devot-
ing the chief portion of her time to
"The Dance of thd Hours."
MEMBER OF MICHIGAN GUARDS
TO ADDRESS RIFLE CLUB MEN
Feels Sure That Michigan l arksmen
Can Use Range of State 1oi ftia;
-Will Report Later
Major Pack, of the Michigan Nation-
al guards, who has been a prime-mov-
er in the organization of the Rifle club,I
will speak at the meeting of the gun-
men in room 311 of the new engineer-
ing building at 7:30 o'clock tomorrow
night.
Major Pack feels confident that the
Michigan marksmen can use the rifle
range of the state militia, and after
further investigation, will give a final
report. His interest in the university
rifle societies is not confined to the
present organization, but he was also
active in the organization of that na-
ture which existed in the university
some years ago,
With the rapid progress that is be-
ing made, it is likely that the Michigan
Rifle club will be able to put a team
in the field to compete in class C, withl
such institutions as Dartmot'h, Mis-
souri, Lehigh, Columbia, . and Penn
State;

ager was change
time as the ele
and track main
come effective it
on a. competitiv
may run by pet
The resolutior
of the duties of
to aid the intram

takes pa
, or have

his propose
n Vaughan
lowed in th4
d on Page.4

PROF.

I Year Men To MakeI
Smoker Union Tonigb
>f. David Friday will spe
r lit smoker to be held
k tonight at the Union.
rogram has been arra
g quartet composed of C
augh, '16L, Eugene E. Ek
'S. Switzer, '16, and Stai
, '16, will render popul
,walian ukekele trio, W.
'16, Eady and Ashbaugb
ce this instrument.
baret capers introduced
rick, '15, and B. B. Bo(
also feature the progra
r Scanlon, '16L and Fran
school of music, will giv

The board granted the juni
two extra sets of numerals,
procured at the expense of th
The list of men to receive the :
was ratifled.
To determine and ratify the
15 fresh engineers, who are
ceive their numerals, a commit
sisting of Intramural Directoi
C. H. Lang, '15, and W. B. Pal
was appointed.
A committee consisting of
Johnson, '16L, and W. B. Par
was named to investigate suit
signia to be awarded this yea
cer team.
PERCY HAT'GHTON DRAWS
Harvard's Share of Receipts i
With Eli Large
Harvard's championship
eleven cost about $25,000 to be
ed this fall. The single large
was .the salary paid Coach
Haughton. As head coach, Per
down a -meagre $7,500. The
sistant coaches also drew sub
remunerations.
The team's traveling expens
light, as only one game was
away from the stadium. This
encounter in the Yale Bowl, ar
yard's division of the $120,000
from this encounter were of s
proportions to at least guaras
continuance of the game at Can

9

ill Auditorium

GLEE AND MANDOLIN CLUB

TjAX

Thursday
Dec. 10th
8 PS.M.

Co

CERT

2

BIT

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