100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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 07, 1914 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-10-07

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

I

ich

gan

Dal

IT'

NOW

e1

T

Of

r

r ;, -

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1914.

PRICK FIVU

r r

fv
ha
h

TODAY
1, Mt. Union at Ferry Field,
o'clock.
man-to-man canvass smoker,
1, 6:45 o'clock.
a sex hygiene lecture for first
men, medical amphitheater,

TOMORROW

I

club tryouts, Cercle Francais
4:00 o'clock.
club smoker, Union, 7:30
y club meeting after Cabinet

fUL I J a
FIL[LED
o f IA m~i ..mi

s
~r..

Regute rrefe
To Be Shown

!err

llpp"~4aS I,
relice

MUST INCLUDE

e been completed
c authorities are
e student applica-
,the Cornell and
11 games. The ap-
th were given out
oks must be us?d
upon No. 10 being
'nell fray and No.
the Quakers.
honored for seat
er north or south
ception that adja-
iders may not be

COUNCILARRANGES
VARIED BUSINESS
Legitimate Rush Nights at Majestic,
and Class Nominations
Ar Considered by
Executives
FREE SHOW TO BE GIVEN AT
THEATER DURING COMING YEAR
Tax to Be Levied on Sophomores
For .Injury Suffered by
Freshman
Legitimate rush nights at the Ma-
jestic, class nominations, hazing tax
levy, and the hazing investigation
were subjects considered at last night's
meeting of the student council.
The student council has arranged
with the management of the Maynard
street vaudeville house to have three
free shows during the university year.
These will come on the evenings of
November 6 and 13, after the Pennsyl-
vania and Cornell "Pep" meetings and
on Cap Night in the spring. The coun-
cil tok the stand last night that it
would positively not permit any rushes
on any other nights during the year.
It was decided to levy the tax on the
sophomore classes to defray the ex-
penses caused to Russell Jacobs, of
Coshocton, Ohio, who was injured last
.Saturday night. H. M. Tat, '15, secre-
tary of the council, was ordered to
send bills to the treasurers of the sec-
ond year organizations. Jacobs left
for his home Monday, but intends to
return to the university next semester.
The body of representatives voted to
seal all papers and materials in con-
nection with the recent hazing, and
file them for future reference, in case
of any further breach by the offending
classes. Nothing else will be done r
the present, because the council did
not find any viciousness connected
with the affair.
Councilmen were appointed by Pres.
A. T. Ricketts, '15E, to take charge of
the nominations of class officers, ex-
cept freshmen. Balloting will be held
at different times on Friday by the
various classes. President Ricketts
emphatically declared that if the stu-
dent council heard of any "irregular"
practices, it would most certainly "get
after" the offenders.
Permanent records of the nomina-
tions will be kept on specially prepar-
ed blanks by the councilmen. Class
presidents will have to get in touch
with some one of the following men
before arranging for their class meet-
ings: K. S. Baxter, '15E, telephone'
131-senior lits; H. G. Gault, '15, tel-
ephone 1720--senior engineers; H. S.
Parsons, '15E, telephone 374-senior
laws; C. L. Cross, '15D, telephone 208!
-senior and junior architects; A.s R.
Griffes, '15E, telephone 396-senior
pharmics and senior dents; W. I. Lil-
lie, '15M, telephone 344-junior eng-
neers; V. D. Barnes, '15H, telephone
144-junior lits and soph lits; R. S.1
Collins, '16, telephone 475-junior laws
and soph medics; T. P. Soddey, '16E,
telephone 783--soph homeops and soph
dents; A. W. Mothersill, '15, telephone
1592-M-junior medics and junior
homeops.
Student council will meet again next;
Tuesday.

A I)I SSION BY TICKETS

Michigan spirit for 1914-1915 will
be uncorked at a giant mass meeting
to be held Friday night in Hill audi-
torium. On the eve of the Vanderbilt
game, Michigan rooters will have
their initial opportunity to cheer their
team while off the gridiron. As Whfe
game the next morning is expected to
be hardfought and close, the support-
ers of the maize and blue will have
real cause to show all the "pep" they
possess.
The usual program of snappy
speeches and yells is being arranged
and the band will be on hand to liven
things up. The Vanderbilt team will
be there to show just how formidable
they are, while the Michigan squad
will try, to appall Vanderbilt by the
mere number of athletes present.
nothing will be omitted to show the
Michigan freshmen what a college
mass meeting really is.,
The meeting will be called at 8:00
o'clock. Admission will be by tickets
only. These can be obtained at the
Michigan Union Thursday and Friday
in exchange for athletic book coupon
number 35. The first balcony will be
reserved for university women, who
can obtain their tickets at a place to
be announced later, until 4:00 o'clock
Friday afternoon, after which the bal-
cony seats will be offered to anyone.
The list of speakers will be an-
nounced tomorrowv.
Place Last Row Of Seats On Stadium
By noon today the last row of seats
will be placed on the new concrete
stadium. One half of the stand has
received its coat of waterproof paint,
and the exit and entrance tunnels are
complete. The iron railings which
surround the exits are being placed by
a number of iron workers, and will be
finished by tomorrow. On Saturday,
the paint will be dry and the entire
stand thrown open for the first time.
Rabbi Franklin To Speak On Sundayl
"The Search For The Highest Good"
will be the subject of a lecture given
by Rabbi Franklin of Detroit, before
the Jewish Students' Congregation
next Sunday night, Oct. 11 in MacMil-
lan Hall. This will be the first meet-
ing of the congregation this year and
similar meetings will be held every1
following Sunday night. Services will1
then be delivered by many of the most
prominent rabbis of the country.-
MICHIGAN HELPED*8 O KO '0 R '
Re-equalization of Property Resultsa
In Increase To University
Of $192,600
TOTAL VALUATION SHOWS GAIN-

Mass Meeting Will Be Held in
Auditorium, Friday Night
At 8:00 O'clock

Hill

MICHIGAN'S MIGHT
SOON TO RESOUND

ONLY

HUEBEL

STARS IN LONG RUN

MEMBERS OF BAND TO PAY OWN
EXPENSE TO GAME AT LANSING
Each man In the Varsity
band has agreed to. " pay his
own way to the game with
M. A. C. at Lansing on October 17.
About 40 men will make the trip, as-
suring the university a good represen-
tation before the Farmers.
Due to action taken, by the regents,
there will be no tag day to help defray
the expenses of the band to the Har-
vard game at Cambridge. This means
that the university will not be repre-
sented by a student band, unless sub-
scriptions by the alumni are generous
enough to meet that stringency. Con-
certs will be given in Hill auditorium
to add to the fund required to send the
band to Harvard.
No drum major has been definitely
decided upon, and tryouts are still
being made. The selection will be
made before the M. A. C. game.
SCR'UBS GAT HERH IN
Freshman. Squad Allows Scrubs But
One Tally During Scrimmage
Yesterday

led by mail with preference given
cording to the number of years the
plicant has attended the university.
:cording to this, a senior who has
ceived his first three years work at
ne other school will receive the
mne consideration as any other first
ar man.
In order to make it possible for two
more students to secure adjoining
ats, it is planned to allow those who
desire to mail their application
inks and coupons in the same enve-
;e. In such cases the order will be
ed according to the year of the last
an's entrance. Stamped -and ad-
essed envelopes should accompany
. orders, -and in case the applicant
sires registered delivery, he should
close ten cents extra.
ND ECLSS PE"
SESSIONSDECIDED
esh and Sophs To Hold Meetings
Friday To Prepare For
Contests Set For
Saturday
MES CHOSEN WILL ABOLISH
DISTURBANCES OF PAST YEARS
1" Men Will Act As Chaperones To
Prevent An Overabundance
Of Rough Work

SMOKER TO LAUNC
UNION'SCAMPAl
Committees For Memberships To]M
For Discussion of Task
Of Man To Man
Canvess
APPOINTMENTS DURING YEA.
DEPENDENT UPON MEN'S W4
Those in Charge Hope To Show A
Than 300 On Rolls By End
of Next Semester
With 'the smoker tonight at
o'clock for sub-chairmen and com
teemen, will be launched the big
and most thorough campaign
conducted by the Michigan Union
members. The actual canvas will
cover tonight and tomorrow night,
in that time every man in the Uni
sity who is not already a member
be approached. Each member o
committee of 150 will have the na
of about fifteen men to, see.
Adna R. Johnson, '14-'16L, is g
eral chairman, with the following
chairmen to assist him: K. S. Bax
'15E, Edward Saler, '15L, H. G. Ga
'15, H. S. Parsons, '15E, P. H. Mid
ditch, '15E, G. J. Curry, '15M, E.
Hoffman, '16L, Henry Roberts, '
J. R. Darnall, '16-'1SM, E. C. Peab
'15D, L. J. Dagger, Cecil Brown,
Whitney Ogden, '15 and Howard E
'15E. All of these men, with 't
committeemen, ' are expected to
present at 6:45 o'clock tonight at
Union to get their instructions. a
will be addressed by Prof. C. B.
bert, of the philosophy departm
Selden Dickinson, '13-'15L and P
Koontz, '14-'16L.
When the number of life mem'
ship installments that have been p
this fall are taken into consderat
it will be found that the daily m
bership totals have practically k
pace with last year's record. In

Coach Douglas' All-Fresh lived up
to expectations in their first brush
with the regulars, Yost's second team
being able to score only one touch-
down in a half hour's work yesterday
afternoon. Behind great blocking,
"Bob" Huebel got away on a 65 yard
run for a score, but the youngsters
four times took the ball away from the
big fellows on downs, twice holding
within their ten yard line.
Smith, Dunn and Schultz were all
able to gain on straight football, and
once when the youngsters recovered
a fumbled punt by Huebel, threaten-
ed to score. With the ball on the 25
yard line, Dunn got away for a first
down, but a forward pass over the
goal line was incompleted, and the
Varsity got the ball on the touchback.
Plain, Robbins and Romans all look
good on the ends, while Pobanz and
Willard are powerful linemen. Doug-
las showed severat other forwards
who should improve with practice, and
the backfield stacks up well against
the second Varsity.
The teams lined up as follows:
Varsity All-Fresh
D. James......LE.Robbins, Strough
Du Pree .........LT ......... Ingham
Hollenbeck,
Millard........LG......... Pobanz
Niemann.......C.. Campbell, Honan
Norton.........RG......... Ewartz
Finkbeiner.......RT......... Willard
E. James ........ RE.. .Plain, Romans
Zieger ...........QB........... Dunn
Cohn ............ LH.. Raymon, Foster
Hildner .........FB. .Smith, T.ouckes
Huebel...:....RH ......W Schultz
MIake Experiments For Fellowships
As candidates for the two graduate
fellowships in chemical engineering,
offered by the Michigan Gas Associa-
tion, A. S. Irvine and H. T. Hood, '14
C. E., are conducting experiments in
the chemical laboratory on porcelain
enamel and japanning, and the case
hardening of steel with gas as the car-
bonizing material. These experiments
are being carried on in the interests
of the Detroit Gas Company, the two
candidates having been employed in
the industrial department of that con-
cern during the past summer. The
present experimental research, coup-
led with that of the five year weather-
ing test for coal, constitute the re-
quired prepartion for the Fellowships.

the I

ed. For the past two days a comm
has been arranging the names of
members in lists, according to str
as they will be visited by the cans
ers.
Reports will be received at
Union tonight of the progress of
committeemen, and the names of t
making the best showing will be
lished tomorrow morning. Upon
showing of the men in this campa
will depend many of the later
more important committee appo
ments for Union work.
With over 2800 members at the
of the year, more than 69 per cen
the students of the University v
members of the Union. No other
lege or university organization of
kind in the country, offering volur
memberships, has such a large
centage of the student body o:
rolls.
Menorah Society To Assemble Sun
Menorah society will hold its
meeting of the year Sunday nigh
8:00 o'clock in Newberry hall.
I. L. Scharfman will probably
speaker for the evening. -
The society will meet every c
Sunday this year. Faculty meml
and speakers secured from the In
collegiate Menorah- will talk at
various meetings.
Dean K.E. Guthe to Address Gradi
Dean Karl E. Guthe will address
graduate students on several mat
of direct importance in the east
ture room of the physics buildin
7:00 o'clock tomorrow night. Fol
ing the Dean's remarks, the class
elect its member of the student c
cil for the current school year. E
student enrolled in the graduate
partment is requested to be pre:

zer

12

,te school, and
rk in the me-
.d naval archi-
-ammond is a
and last year
luate work at

Times for the fresh and soph "pep"
meetings before the annual fall rush
were decided upon by the student
council at a meeting last night. Fresh-
men will assemble at 4:45 o'clock Fri-
day in the west lecture room of the
physics building, and sophomores will
meet in the same place at 7:00 o'clock
Friday night.
In former years, the fresh have met
on Thursday, and the sophs the fol-
lowing night. The change was made
(Continued on Page 6)

Wireless Station To Operate Often
H. S. Sheppard, instructor in elec-
trical engineering, and in charge of
the university wireless station, has
devised a schedule whereby, if it can
be successfully carried out the univer-
sity station will have an operator pres-
ent every night in the week except
Sunday. The operators are all exper-
ienced men and are perfectly willing
to answer all questions of those in-
terested in the science. The station
will in all probability be opened to
the public during the next week.

An increase of $192,000 in the an-
nual income of the university has re-
sulted from the re-equalization of
property in the state of Michigan,
made by the state board of equaliza-
tion during the summer.
The total valuation of property in
the state, according to the tax com-
missioners, has increased from ap-
proximately $2,288,000,000 in 1912, to
$2,800,000,000 in 1914, thus showing a
gain of some $512,000,000, The uni-
versity tax, which is figured at the
rate of three eighths of a mile upon
each dollar, was thus raised from'
$858,000 in 1912, to $1,050,000 in 1914.
This valuation of property, upon
which the university tax is based, in-
(Continued on Page 6)

Graduates Married
Rachel E. Sinclair,
Ryman, '10L, were

During August
'09, and Dean M.
married at the

home of the bride's parents in Detroit
on August 20. Miss Sinclaix was Izres-
ident of the Women's Glee Club while
at the university. Ryman is practic-
ing law in Atlanta, Ga.

TO DAY

at
Rs

MOUNT
4:05 P. M.

UNION

vs.

MICHIGAN

SATVR.DA
Vanderbilt 2 p.'
All-Fresh vs. Ypsi
Normal 1:15 p.
Admnission 50 cents

ADMISSION 50 CENTS

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan