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March 14, 1915 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-03-14

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

LJ

'WEE
m

Mich igan

Daily

SUJBSCRLIBE
I NOW

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MARC[. 14, 1915.

PRICE FIVE CENTS.

PRICE FIVE CE'~TS.

RACE YIELDS
IGAN VICTORY
Won in Sensational Style,
es Meet for FaarrelPs
aiders, with 40) to 37
Final Count
AN) PARMALE WAGE
E FIGHT IN MiLE RUN
Wilson Spring Big Surprise
U Pole Vault Event
Ends in Tie
E, N. Y., March 13.--By
sensational relay race, the
nt of the dual meet here
g, Michigan won the meet

6
'
rt ... - - .p c . a. dam- _ -
f e l
st i = J ' -' - -'
r ' _ i

TAU BETA PI ADDS
13TLLLISTS

INTERCLASS TRACK
MATCH ENDS IN TIE
Fresh Lits and Fresh Medic Wen Each
Score 17 Points; Walls
Puts Shot 37 Feet
Six Invcies

TODAY
Bishop F. Mcl)owell speaks at the
1lMethodist church, 7:30 o'clock.
William D. McKenzie, of Chicago,
speaks at Union, 3:00 o'clock.
Rabbi H. Wolf, of Rochester, N. Y.,
speaks to the Jewish Student con-
gregation, 6:45 o'clock.
Cosmopolitan club social in' Harris
hall, 4:00 o'clock.,
Rev. A. W. Stalker speaks on "Dis-
tances From God" at the First M. E.
church, 10:30 o'clock.
Rev. George W. Knepper speaks on

Engineering Honor Fraternity Fleets
from Junior Engineers
to Meimbership
Rolls
SEVEN ALUMNI AJLSO HONORED
WITH SOCIETY'S SELECTION S
Prominence on Campus and in Studies
Determines Final Choice
of Neophytes
Michigan chapter of Tau Beta Pi,
national engineering honor fraternity,
last night announced the election to
its body of 13 junior engineers
and seven alumni of the engineering

I',

"Dodging

Responsibility"

at

the l

e of 40 to 37.
mith crossed the finish line
yard ahead of Captain Don-
ast Orange runner in this
acuse led before the relay
3ore of 37 to 35.
e fiercest fights of the ev-
vaged in the mile run be-
°l and Parmale. The
an went out in the last four
r 15 yards, going the dis-
riinutes, 30 seconds, wAhich
onds better than the best
runner has ever covered
racuse record was set in%
dash, Foertch winning it
conds.
e was sprung in the pole
neither Curtis nor Wilson
bar at 12 feet, and a tie.
the half mile by one yard
rk in a fast race that was
the very last.

Church of Christ, 10:30 o'clock.
Rev. R. S. Loring speaks on "Does Re-
ligion Today Suffer from Over-feed-
ing or from Under-feeding?" at the
Unitarian church, 10:30 o'clock.
Rev. Leonard A. Barrett speaks on
"The Attracting Power of the Christ"
at the Presbyterian church, 10:30
o'clock.
Rev. Frank B. Bachelor speaks on
"Christian Fellowship" at th, First
Baptist church, 10:30 o'clock.
Rev. Henry Tatlock speaks at St. An-
drew's Episcopal church, 10:30
o'clock.
Dr. Lloyd Douglas of the University of
Illinois speaks at Congregational
church, 10:30 o'clock.
illenorah society meets in Newberry.
hall, 8:00 o'clock.
Representative campus men speak on
the "Five-Mile Act" at the Pres-y-
terian church, 7:30 o'clock.

) dis-
econd,
4 inch-
3J feet

by H. E. O'Brien
psley (M) and H.
C. Kingsley (S)
-4 4-5 seconds,
use record held1

by C. B.
en Dell-
ne-6 1-51

dash: Won by J. M. Dono-
cond, R. G. Dixon (S), third,
y (M. Time-55 seconds.
ip: Won by K. R. Curtis (S),
feet 9 inches; second, C. B.
), height-5 fet 8 inches;
. Waterbury (M) and K. E.
). Height-5 feet 6 inches.
Won by H. L. Carroll (M),
H. Parmale (S); third, U.
(S). Time-4 minutes 30
Lich was 3 3-5 seconds low-
Syracuse record held by I.
dash: Won by C. J. Foertch
d, H. D. Mixer (S); third,
h (M). Time-35 2-5 sec-
v record.)
It: K. R. Curtis (S) and H.
(M) tied at 11 feet 6 inches.
d at 12 feet. Third, C. F.
cleared 11 feet and failed at
ches.
run: Won by C. E. Ufer,
d, A. T. Newkirk (S); third,
(M). Time 2 minutes 3 2-5
rime 1 second faster than
ecord, held by Barton.
ichigan- (Burby, Robinson,
intinued on Page 6)

TOMORROW
Stuart Perry speaks to the class in
journalism in room 203 Univerlity
hall, 2:00 o'clock.
Congressman A. . Crdnr speaks on
"Safety First-is America Prepar-
ed Agaist WVar?'" at the Whitney
theater, 8:00 o'clock.
HamiltorI Wright Mabie speaks in Uni-
versity Hall, 8:00 o'clock.
iliscuss Evgineer Employment Bureau
Discussion of the proposed engi-
neer's employment bureau was taken
up by the department committee of
the engineering college at its meeting
yesterday afternoon. The matter will
be referred to a special committee for
investigation and this committee,
which is to be appointed Monday, will
meet with propagators of the idea to
review the plans advanced for its or-
ganization.
McClure and Clement Bridge Winners
Finals in the Union bridge tourney
were held Friday night, when D. S.
McClure, '16, and W. J. Clement, '150,
won out with the score of 22,302. E. R.'
McCall, '16L, and R. H. Neilson, '16L,
were second with 20, 853 point§.

college. The selection of juniors was
made from a list of the highest one-
eighth of the class in point of schol-
arship and final selection was based
on prominence in class and campus af-
fairs.
The list of junior engineers chosen
by the society is as follows. Frank J.
Vonachen, James D. Todd, Francis T.
Mack, Harold H. Perry, Don A. Smith,
Sherwood Holt, Arthur A. Burrell,
John B. Breymann, Harold J. Smith,
Macdonald S. Reed, James M. Reid,
Arthur F. Grenell, and Harley D. War-
ner. The initiation of these men will
take place at the Union March 24.'
Early next year another selection will
be made from another list of the high-
est one-eighth of the same class.
Seven alumni of the college of engi-
neering were made honorary mem-
bers of the fraternity on the basis of
achievements in actual engineering
work. The list of these follows: G. H.
Benzenburg, '67E; H. W. Douglas,
'90E; I. M. Wolverton, '90E; C. W.'
Hubbell, '93E; G. P. Henry, '01E; E. E.
Ware, '04E; and J. A. Brown, '05E.
BARRISTERS, VULCANS, DRUIDS
WILL HOLD COMBINED AFFAIR
Barristers, Vulcans and Druids will
hold their regular annual party at the
Union on Friday, March 26. This par-
ty will not be held in connection with
that of the Sphinx and Triangles as
was announced in yesterday's Daily.
The two latter organizations will
combine to hold their party one week
later, April 2. Definite arrangements
for both affairs will be announced in
a few days.,
Lloyd C. Douglas Will Speak Tonight
"The Spiritual Sense" will be the
subject of the sermon to be delivered
by Mr. Lloyd C. Douglas, secretary of
Illinois, at the First Congregational
church this morning. Mr. Douglas will
take charge of the local church for
several weeks.

FRIdSH JlITS AIDl W'INE POINTS .
BY SLAMMING IN hALF MILE
Senior Lits Second with Total of Nine
While Soph Engineers ~
iGarner Eight
Michigan's largest athletic event of
the year, as far as numbers are con-
cerned, was held yesterday afternoon
in Waterman gym, when the inter-
class track meet was called a tie be-
tween the fresh medics and the fresh
lits, each class scoring 17 counters in
the events on the afternoon program.
Walls surprised the onlookers by
heaving the weight 37 feet 6 inches for
a first in that event. To his five points
for the fresh lits were added nine
more when the freshmen made a clean
sweep of the half mile run.
The summaries' follow:
Shot-put-Walls ('18) first; Martin
('15) second; Brazell ('18E) third. Dis-
tance-37 feet 6 inches.
Half mile run--Matteson ('18) first;
;Martin ('18) second; Denee ('18) third
Time-2 minutes 10 4-5 seconds.
High ;jump -Dunlapp ('18M) first:
Perschbacker ('17) and Vedder ('15P)
tie for second. Height-5 feet 6 inches.
Quarter mile run-Kruger ('18A)
first; Waren ('16E) second; Darnell
('18M) third. Time -56 1-5 seconds.
Low hurdles, preliminaries: 1st heat
--Dunlapp ('18M) first; Vilas ('17A)
second. 'ime 5 4-5 seconds. 2nd heat4
--Warner ('18) frst; Honey ('17D)
second. Time ) 4-5 seconds. Final'
heat---Dunlap-) ('18M) first; Vilas
('17A) second; Warner ('18) third.,
Time 5 4-5 seconds.
35-yai dash, preliminaries: 1st heat
-Zeigler ('17) first; Stevens ('18) s'ec-1
end. Time 4 3-5 seconds. 2nd heat-
Randall ('18E) first; Zeigler ('18) sec-
ond. Time 4 3-5 seconds. 3rd heat-
Page ('18E) first; Strauss ('17A) sec-
ond. Time 4 2-5 seconds. 4th heat-
Field ('15) first; Smith ('ISM) second.
Time-4 3-5 seconds. 5th heat-Shul-
kin ('18M) and Rosenfield ('16) tie for
first. Time-4 2-5 seconds. 6th heat-
Mette ('18) and Martin ('18) tie for3
first. Time-4 3-5 seconds. 7th heat-
Hudd ('18E) first; Snider ('17E) sec-,
ond. Time-4 4-5 seconds. 8th heat-
McCoy ('18E) first; Waterhouse ('17E)
second. Time-4 4-5 seconds. 9th
heat-Honey ('17D) first; Gorman,
('16) second. Time- 4 4-5 seconds.-
10th heat-Baer ('18) first; Collins
('15) second. Time--4 4-5 seconds.
11th heat-Ziegler ('18) first; Strauss,
('17A)second. Time 4:4-5 seconds. 12th
second. Time-4 4-5 seconds.
35-yard dash, semi-finals: 1st heat-
(Continued on Page 6)

GIVE TICKET SLIPS THIS WEEK
By a change in the cast of the opera,
H. H. Springstun, '17, has been select-
ed to take the part of Reilly, a bachel-
or and Lefevre's rival. lf. F. Dunne,
'17L, has also been chosen for the part
of the chauffeur.
An orchestra rehearsal will be held
at the school of music at 7:30 o'clock
tomorrow night, and the names of the
successful candidates will be announc-
ed Tuesday morning.
More specialty men are :wanted by
the opera management, and all men
who have talent along vaudeville lines
are asked to meet Director Sanger at
3:00 o'clock tomorrow at McMillan
hall.
Slips for the ticket sale will be giv-
en out this week, on Tuesday, Wed-
nesday and Thursday, from 9:15 to
12:15 and from 2:00 to 5:00 o'clock.
The line will form at the side entrance
of the Union, and slips will be given
out in numerical order. Those who
have the lowest numbered slips will be
able to get <the best seats. Each slip
entitles the bearer to six seats, either
for one performance, or for the five'
performances. Membership tickets
must be presented in person to obtain
these slips. ,

11AILT O N M)rIE TO TA1LK IN
HILL A ITI)ITOR11UM 10TMRROW
Orator its Written 23 Books, Mostly
Concerned with Interpretations
of Literature
Hamilton Wright Mabie, who speaks
at 8:00 o'clock tomorrow night in Hill
auditorium on, "The East ancd the
West; Friends-or Enemies," is one of
the best known celebrities that the
Oratorical association has secured this
year.
Mr. Mabie has written 23 books,
most of which are concerned with in-
terpretation and criticism of litera-
ture. Mr. Mabie was formerly ex-
change professor of the United States
to colleges of the orient. He now holds
the position of associate editor of The
Outlook and trustee of Williams col-
lege. His home is located at Summit,
N. J., and his offices are in New York
City.
The Oratorical association will
charge no admission for the lecture
and extends an invitation to the gen-
eral public to attend. A block of seats
will be reserved for the members of
the association.
UNIO0N OPERA CAST
Orchestra Rehearsal Slated at School
ohM lsic Timorrow
Night

CONGRESSMAN A. P. GARDNER
Chief advocate of national prepared-
ness, will give lecture on "Safety
First-Is America Prepared Against
War?" at the Whitney theater, to-
morrow night.
tation of the argument that it is the
armed nations which are bound to get
into trouble, is said to be brilliant. The
eastern congressman's remarks are
cramhmed full of startling revelations.
"Our navy force is 50,000 short for
war," declares the man who will hold
the stage at the Whitney tonorrow
evening. "Eighty vessels of ou' mod-
est navy are not in condition to be
available for an emergency. Our sea-
coast cities are not safe from bombard-
ment by the guns of the new super-
dreadnaughts."
Congressman Gardner is not a jingo-
ist. His opinions, critics say, are
founded on expert testimony and not
upon prejudice or any desire for no-
toriety. He has been examining the
defense problem for years, and his in-
vestigation has led him all through
Europe and America. During the Span-
(Continued on Page. 6)

STATESMAN BACKS
PREPARATION PLEA
"Safety First-Is America Prepared
Against War," Full Title of
Congressman (a rdner's
Speech
CALLS MOST UNITED STATES'
WAR DEFENSES INSUFFICIENT
Lecturer to Arrive Tomorrow as Guest
of Michigan Union; Friend
of Prof. Lloyd
"The livest lecture of the year." That
is what one eastern newspaper says of
"Safety First-Is America Prepared
Against War?" which Congressman A.
P. Gardner, the chief advocate of na-
tional preparedness, is to give at the
Whitney theater, tomorrow night. The
advance ticket sale indicates that Ann
Arbor will turn out in force to hear the
much heralded talk by a man who has
been more widely quoted than any oth-
er American statesman in recent
montl1s.
Mr. Gardner says that the United
States would be thrown into confusion
if it were to be involved in war. He
contends that the army, navy and coast
defenses are all insufficient. His refu-

WAR WAR WAR WAR WAR WAR WAR
: ARDNER
TOMORROW NIGHT AT 8:00
A. A
WHITN EY R
A R WAR WAR WAR WAR WAR WAR
"~"~ ------- -"- ---" "-"

WESLEYAN GUILD LECTURE
BishopW. F. McDowell
OF EVANSTON, ILLINOIS
"One of America's Great Preachers"
Sunday, March 14th, 7:30 P M.
METHODIST CHURCH

(Continued on Page 6)

Representative campus men will speak tonight
at the Presbyterian Church on "The Five Mile Act"
Dean Vaughn will preside, and short talks will be
given by Louis C. Reinnmian, Chas. Webber, E. A.
Cockran, 1. A. C. Debater, Werner Schroedc r an d
Harry D. Parker.
Next Wednesday there will be a state hearing
of "The Five=Mile Act" at the state legislature
A special car will go to Lansing next Wednesday
consisting of prominent business . men, faculty
men and students, in the interest of the passage
of this bill.

0.

W. W. Schroeder

"Chuck" Webber

Itarry V. Parker

40

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