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February 28, 1915 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-02-28

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THE DAILY
EVERY MORNING
X1.50

The

Michigan

Daily

SUBS( RiBE
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W oic

I,~

-V o 0.ANABOMCIASNAYFBUR 8 95

T, No. 105.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1915.

PRICE FIVE CENTS,

' " i isiv..P i^ iVELUL YVXTi

.

MIGHIGAN SWAMPS
CATHOLICS ITO06
Wolverines Snow Under Notre Dame,
Registering Slams in Four
Events and Garnering
Seven Firsts
HALF MILE AND MILE CLICKED
OFF WITH REMARKABLE SPEED

. T1ODAY
Cosmopolitan .club meets in Harris
hall, 4:00 o'clock.
1. E. Walker speaks on "Essentials of
Success for a College Man after
Leaving College" at Union, 3:00
O'clock.
J. Knox Montgomery speaks on "Hang
Out Your Sign" at the Majestic, 6:10
o'clock.
Hugh Black speaks at Presbyterian
church, 7:45 o'clock.
President Harry A. Garfield will speak
on "Righteous Judgment" at the
Methodist church, 7:30 o'clock. .
Rev, Leonard A. Barrett will speak on,
"Is Church Membership Essential?"
at the Presbyterian church, 10:30
o'clock. t

5-MILE BILL WILL
BE DEBATED TODAY

DISCUSS DUTIES OF
STUDENT COUNCIL
Forum Will Consider Accomplishments
of Body and Its Election
Rules
flAY BRIN(1 UP LIQUOR QUEsTION

Dr. Ifontgomiery Talks

on' ProposedI

"Dry" Radius at Y. N. fC. A.
Meeting

EXPLAIN PLAN IN CHURCHES1

As one of the argument-clinching " s the Student Council Fulfilling

Corbin Individual Star with
Points Tallied in His
Favor

Seven

forces in the recent campaign for the
passage of the Straight bill prohibiting
saloons within a radius of five miles
of any state educational institution,

Its Function, and Is the System of
Election to the Council Satisfactory?"
has been selected for the topic of dis-
cussion at the third meeting of the

By rolling up nearly four times as
nany scores as their opponents, Mich-
gan's track athletes overwhelmed No-
re Dame's best in their dual meet at
Vaterman gymnasium last night, the
nal score being 61 to 16
And by way of adding to the sting of
he defeat, the Wolverines slammred in
our events, taking every point in the
igh jump, the pole vault, the half mile
nd the quarter mile runs. Just two
rotre Dame athletes were able to win
first place. Hardy sprung a big sur-
rise when he beat out Captain Smith
z the 35-yard dash, while Bachman
as able to out put Cross in the single
eight event on the meet program.
Remarkably fast time in the Jialf
.ile and the mile, runs furnished the
g features of the evening. Ufer, Fox
id Donnelly slammed the half mile;
'r a mark of 2 minutes and 3-5 sec-
ids, while Carroll won handily from
lage in 4 minutes and 26 4-5 seconds.'
The 1,000-yard relay race resulted
a distinct Michigan victory. O'Brien
11 down in his first round, but re-
.ined his feet and the advantage he
d lost in his second lap. Coach
>ckne of Notre Dame refused to claim
victory for his team on a technical-
y because of the signal defeat handed
s men and the one-sidedness of the
ore. Robinson was the star of the
lay. Although not so spectacular as
Brien, he started out with a one-yard
sadvantage and beat his man by the.

the university Y. M. C. A. has secured I|Forum at the Union at 7:30 o'clock

as its speaker at the regular Sunday
evening Majestic meeting at 6:30
o'clock tonight, Dr. J. Knox Montgom-
ery, president of Muskingum college,
who will talk on the subject, "Hang
out your Sign."

Rev.- R. S. Loring will speak on "The
Meaning of Unappreciated and Un-
successful Work" at the Unitarian
church, 10:30 o'clock.
Rev. A. W. Stalker will speak on "A
Lenten Meditation: Comparative
Values" at the First M. E. church,
10:30 o'clock.
Rev. Henry Tatlock at St. Andrew's
Episcopal church, 10:30 o'clock.
Rev. Baskin of Jackson will speak at
the First Congregational church,
10:30 o'clock.
Rev. George W. Knepper will speak on
"Naaman" at the Church of Christ at
10:30 o'clock.
Rev. Frank B. Bachelor will speak on
"Service and Sacrifice" at the First
Baptist church, 10:30 o'clock.
Menorah society meets and will dis-
cuss "The Prophets" in Newberry
hall, 8:00 o'clock.
Rabbi Feuerlicht speaks to Jewish
students congregation in McMillan
hall, 6:45 o'clock.
TOMORROW
Keystone State club meets at Union,
7:00 o'clock.

Dr. Montgomery is president of the
Chicago anti-saloon league, and dur-
ing the recent campaign in that state
for prohibition he was one of the most
active workers among the "dry" ele-
ment.
The Straight bill will also be ex-
plained in the majority of the local
churches this morning, and if the pre-
vailing sentiment seems to justify the
action, petitions to be sent to the
legislature will be circulated among
the various congregations.
LANSING INSURANCE MAN TO
LECTURE ON UNION PROGRAM
J.1 W. Walker, Will Tell Students of
"Essentials of Success"
This Afternoon
J. W. Walker, of Lansing, who is
assistant superintendent of agencies
for Michigan of the Michigan Mutual
Life Insurance company, is the speak-
er at the regular 3:00 o'clock gather-
ing at the Union today. His subject
will be "The Essentials of Success for
a College Man After Leaving College."
Mr. Walker is one of the most prom-
inent members of the Socialist party
in the state, and was candidate for
governor on that ticket in 1912.
Chase B. Sikes, '16, soloist on the
Glee club, will sing at the meeting to-
day, and Russell Mills, '15, and oth-
ers will play several selections.
FIRST FACULTY NIGHT MARCH 3'

next Thursday.
Much discussion has arisen on the
campus of late in regard to the effi-
ciency of the council, and it is.expect-
ed that a larger crowd will turn out
to consider the question. The .note to
Dean H. M. Bates, of the law school,
has also caused considerable talk.
In case the main proposition for
discussion on any evening is exhaust-
ed, a number of minor topics have
been selected. Among these are the
following: "Is the General Elimination
of Student Drinking Desirable?" and
"What Should Be Done to Stop the
Exit of Talented Faculty Men to Other
Universities?"
FRESHMEN OUTPUCK LAWYERS
Goal- by Sharpe Only Tally Scored in
Inter-class Bout
Fresh engineers defeated the com-
bined law team in one of the best gam-
es of the inter-class hockey series last
night, a goal by Sharpe, one of the
yearling wings, being the only tally
registered on either side.
The fresh engineers will play the
combined lit seven for the second set
of numerals on Monday night. The
lineup of last night's contest follows:
Fresh engineers (1) Laws .(0)
Rye. .. ........G..G.........McCall
Craig..........P..P........Sanford
Weston .......... CP ...... Kroner,
Stevens
Hughes (C) .......C ......Doyle (C)
Ballinger ........ RW......McClellan
Barton.......... LW ....... Perkins
Sharpe,.........R ........... Reed
Goal-Sharpe. Referee-Alt. Time
of halves--15 minutes.
CAMPUS QUESTIONS WILL BE
TOPIC AT SOCIETIES' DINNER

CORNELL FENCERS BEAT TEAM
OF WOLVERINES IN EASY ST'YLI
Mlattsson Only MKichigan Foil Artist tc
Win Bout, Defeating
White'
(Special to The Michigan Daily.)
ITHACA, N. Y., Feb. 27.-Cornell'
fencing team defeated Michigan's trio
of swordsmen in decisive fashion here
tonight, Captain Mattsson, of the Wol
verine squad, being the only Michigai
man to win a bout.
Captain Chapman and White, of the
Cornell team displayed the best fenc.
ing of the evening, with the Michigan
leader showing up best for the visitors.
The summary follows: Mattsson (M)
defeated White JC) 4-3, Aguilera (C)
defeated White (M) 7-3, De Lima (C)
defeated Nichols, (M) 7-5, Aguilera
(C) defeated Mattsson (M) 6-5, De
Lima (C) defeated White (M) 9--3,
White (C) defeated Nichols (M) 4-2
Chapman (C) defeated Mattsson (M)
7-3, White (C) defeated White (M)
5-1, Stanton (C) defeated Nichols
(M) 7--1.
RIFLE CLUB STRIKES SLUMP
Score Against Lehigh Shows Falling
Off of 22 from Last Shoot
Michigan's Rifle club struck a slump
when it shot against Lehigh universityI
at the Ferry field rifle range Friday
afternoon, the total score being 901,
which shows a falling off of 22 points
from the high score for the team of
five men which shot against Nebraska
last week. G. C. Curtiss made the
high mark of 184 for the team against
Lehigh, being the only one of the "old
guard" to make a significant score.
The scores of the five high men fol-

low:
Prone
G. C. Curtiss......94
W. J. Schoepfle ....93
J. R. Moser........95
C. B. Marks......95
J. P. Thompson ....93
TOTAL...... ... .

E
:a

CONSIDER STUDENT
INSURANCE PLANS
Recent Fire in Benjamin House Sets
University Officials Thinking
about Preparing against
Further Losses
FEW FOUND TO HAVE PERSONAL
BELONGINGS AMPLY PROTECTED

Smith

Draws up Recommendations
Especially for Those Not
in House Clubs

Stdg.
90
87
85
84
85

Total
184
180
180
179
178

.

rbin won an easy first place -in
iurdles and a surprise was sprung
n Catlett, who has been out of the
ing for some time, came back
Zg and took second before Kirk-
Continued on page 8.
MENCE REGULAR OPERA
REHEARSALS TUESDAY NIGHT

Cosmopolitan club and International
Polity club meet in Harris hall, 7:30
o'clock.
Eric A. Lof will speak on "The Keo-
kuk Dam," in Hill auditorium, 8:00
o'clock.
Cercle Francis will meet in Cercle
Francais rooms, 8:30 o'clock.
SAY APPROPRIATION
FOR CHOOL LOSES

Newspaper Woman to Talk Tomorrow
Miss Charlotte Tarsney, who is on
the staff of the Detroit Evening News,
will address students enrolled in
courses in journalism, at 2:00 o'clock
tomorrow afternoon, in room 203 of
University hall. Her subject will be
"Women in Newspaper Work." Any-
one interested has been invited to at-
tend, while students in course 14 in
newspaper writing are expected to be
present.
POUNDS BALLASAIN

Fire insurance plans for students
have been receiving the attention of
the university authorities, as a result
of the recent fire in the Benjamin
house, on Washtenaw avenue.
An investigation disclosed that only
a small number of students in the uni-
versity carry any fire insurance on
their personal property, and that those
that do are limited almost entirely to
members of fraternities and sororities,
this being attributed to the lack of
suitable collective policies that would
be feasible for students who are not
members of any house organization.
At the request of Secretary Shirley
Smith, the university fire insurance
representative has prepared a recom-
mendation for feasible plans, as fol-
lows: First, that the students in each
individual house appoint a trustee for
the purpose of taking out insurance in
that particular house; second, that
some local agent issue an open policy
covering the property of students
wherever located, in which case each
individual student would apply for a
certificate protecting the holder under
the open policy for the amount in the
certificate.
Locai insurance agents suggested
that a more practicable idea would be
for the students in each house to take
out a policy without appointing a trus-
tee, but merely having the policy made
out collectively, with each student's
name entered on the policy.
LOF TO TELL OF KEOKUK DAM
Public Invited for Talk by New York
Engineering Lecturer
Eric A. Lof, of Schenectady, New
York, will deliver a lecture on "The
Keokuk Dam," in Hill auditorium at
8:00 o'clock tomorrow night. The lec-
ture will be open to the public.
Mr. Lof is an engineer in the employ
of the General Electric company, and
has delivered the same lecture before
audiences at various institutions. The
talk will be illustrated with 'moving
pictures and slides. The Engineering
society was instrumental in bringing
Mr. Lof to Ann Arbor.
McQueen and Butler Win in Handball
McQueen beat Morales in the first.
game of the second round of the sin-
gles handball tournament in Water-
man gym yesterday afternoon, the
score being 15-9, 15-2. Butler beat
Clark after a hard battle, the match.
going three games. The scores were
15-3,10-15, 15-8. Loud beat Hoheb in
the third match, the scores being 15-5,
15-3.
Engineers to Exhibit in Grand Rapids
As a sequel to the short course in
highway engineering given by the uni-
versity last week, the department of
sion in holding an educational exhibit
the Michigan State Highway commis-
sion in holding an educational exhibit
at the next meeting of the Michigan
Good Roads association, to be held in
Grand Rapids from March 9 to 12.

With the return of Director Sanger
tomorrow or Tuesday, the regular
practices of the Union opera, "All
That Glitters," will commence. On
Tuesday night Mr. Sanger will hold a
rehearsal of both cast and chorus.
The printing of the poster, by J. B.
Jewell, '15A, is almost completed, and
it probably will go on sale sometime
this week. Those who submitted post-
ers in the contest will obtain them by
calling at the Union any time this
week.
Lindquest Leaves for New York City
Albert Lindquest, the well-known
tenor who has been doing special work
at the university school of music, has
left Ann Arbor temporarily for pro-'
fessional work in New York City and
the east. He. will return to this city
later, for several weeks' further study
under Prof. Theodore Harrison.
Marjorie Adams Plays in Detroit
Miss Marjorie Adams, who took a
prominent part in the Kermess, given
by the women of the university last.
semester, will assume the leading role
in "Fifi of the Toy Shop," a play to be
given in Detroit on March 17, 18, 19
and 20, under the auspices of the+
Twentieth Century club of that city.
Menorah Society Hears Three Papers.
"The Prophets" will be the subject
of three papers to be read before the
Menorah society at 8:00 o'clock tonight
at Newberry hall. The religious, polit-
ical and social aspects of the subject
will be considered. The public has
been invited to attend this meeting. l

Reported That Lower House Commit-
tee Refuses to Favor Funds
for Educational Institute
FINAL DECISION NOT REACHED
Reports from Lansing announce that
the university committee of the lower
house of the state legislature has elim-
inated the model school, which the
board of regents petitioned for at their
last meeting, from the university ap-
propriation bill. The bill in its origi-
nal state had called for an appropri-
ation of $30,000 for the erection of a
training school to be conducted in con-
nection -with the educational depart-
ment of the university and also an ap-
propriation for an addition to the li-
brary. The library portion of the bill
was not changed.
Contrary to reports current in local
state papers, this does net mean that
Michigan will have to wait until a lat-
er date for funds with which to build
the school, as the matter of appropri-
ations rests with the ways and means
committee. This committee will con-
sider the bill next week, at which
time a hearing will be given to super-
intendents and other school men who
are in favor of the construction of
the school

Weekly Mixers Planned for Students
and University Officers
Michigan's first faculty night will be
held at the Union at 7:30 o'clock Wed-
nesday evening, for the purpose of fos-
tering a closer relationship between
the faculty and students.
The following faculty men will be
at the first session next week: Prof.
H. E. Riggs, Prof. C. T. Johnston, Prof.
H. W. King, Prof. W. C. Hoad, Prof. L.
M. Gram, Prof. A. J. Decker, Prof. H.
B. Merrick, Prof. H. H. Atwell, Prof.
H. G. Raschbacher, Prof. A. R. Bailey,
Mr. J. J. Cox, J. H. Bringhurst, Mr.
Hugh Brodie, afl Mr. C. 0. Carey.
While these men represent the civil en-
gineering and surveying departments,
all students have been invited to be
present, not only engineers, but also
students of the various colleges and
schools.
These meetings will be continued
weekly, so as to bring together the stu-
dents and faculty of all colleges and
schools on the campus.

Important campus questions are to
be discussed at the campus honorary
society dinner slated for 6:00 o'clock
Wednesday night at the Union. Speak-
ers are now being secured, and two
.or three short musical numbers are
being arranged for. .
Societies represented will be Sphinx,
Barristers, Vulcans, Druids, Arch-
ons and Triangles. Carl Schoeffle,1
'15L, owing to injuries from

I

Burns Floored by Pitched Ball,
Recovers before Practice
Session Ends

a basketball-
unable to act as
'15L, president of t
will act in his place.

game, will be
representative of
that organization

but
OUT

NINE

BACKSTOP ARTISTS

Michigan's Aero Society Reorganizes
Michigan's Aero society, which ceas-
ed its activities last spring, following
the demolishing of its glider in the
trials at Ferry field, was reorganized
last night, and the following officers
were elected: President, F. E. Loudy,
'15E; vice-president, G. B. Smith, '16E;
secretary-treasurer, D. M. Barly, '15E;
experimental manager, L. C. Wilcoxen,
'16E.

- -4

Coach Lundgren sent his fifty-odd
Varsity baseball candidates for the
1915 nine through their usual work in
the batting cage yesterday afternoon,
and concluded the workout with a
short practice for the catchers and
second basemen.
The work in the cage was carried
on in the usual way, only one incident
occurring to mar the afternoon's prac-
tice. Burns, who is one of the candi-
dates for an infield position, was hit
by a pitched ball on the temple. The
blow floored Burns, but he recovered
sufficiently to be on his feet again be-
final score being 61 to 16:-
"Chuck" Webber put In an appear-
ance at the gym in baseball togs and
took a light workout with the. other
men of the receiving staff. Nine can-
didates for the backstop position re-
ported at Waterman gym yesterday,
Gee, Stallings, Benton, Krauss, Mc-
ieGraw, Dunne, Hill, Htarshman, and
Shepard, being the tryouts for that

WESLEYAN GUILD LECTURE
Dr. Harry AGa rfield
PRESIDENT OF, WILLIAMS COLLEGE
SUBJECT:
Righteous Judgment
Sunday, February 28, 7:30 P. M.
METHODIST CHURCH

Junior Research Club Meets Tomorrow
Junior Research club will meet in
the mineralogical laboratory at 8:00
o'clock tomorrowrnight, instead of
Tuesday night. Prof. 0. L. Sponsler, of
the forestry department, will talk on
"The Work of the Forester," and R. V.
Pryer, assistant in hygiene, will speak
on "The Ann Arbor W'ater S lnnv=

;

(;place on the nine.

r Iuv; vCLu J ppy
plc!n t e nie1n " h A n A h n

y.

U'

11

QQwT#% am A vsvAronnuo,4 . a mumimnnirikTirs

Pres. Ohio ""MAJESI'MEETING
Anti-Saloon League Hl
____ Ian Q .1 YurSign

AMan
Wit h8aMessge
Speech, 6:30

..W...

6:10

J. KNOX MONTGOMERY

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