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October 11, 1914 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-10-11

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

I

ichigan

Daily

I NOW
$2.50

__
..

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1914.

GOOD TALKERS TO

x:

tI

I i n ;

TODAY
ig, Majestic theater; mov-
tres, 6:10 o'clock; address,,

6:30 o'clock.
Bishop McCormick, St. Andrew's Epis-
RS copal church, 6:30 o'clock.
Professor Rauschenbusch, First M. E.
ith church; 7:30 o'clock.
Menorah society meeting, Newberry
hall, 8:00 o'clock.
sea TOMORROW
se
ine Class football men begi~n practice,
-an south Ferry field, afternoon.
23 Soccer practice, south Ferry field, af-
ron ternoon.
lily Business meeting, Educational club,
mey room 105 Tappan hall, 7:00 o'clock.'
en- ~
Commodores had failed to gain through
ave the line.

1 -

'he Varsity fought right back, how-
r, Maulbetsch being the principle
are in a march down'the field which
e Hughitt his chance to plunge
oss, and later goal. In the second
irter Michigan seemed to be re-
shed by the rain, and played even
der. Maulbetsch scored a touch-
rn, and Splawn drop kicked from
(Continued on page 6)

J

SHOSPITAL
pendicitis May Keep
ut of Michigan
xame

Ol

APPEARAT 'UNION
Prominent Men Have Been Retained
to Speak at Mixers Which
Start After Football
Season
RABBI FRANKLIN AND GRAHAM
TAYLOR GIVE RETURN DATES
First Program Will Be Given When
Football Season Is Out
of Way
Many prominent men from different
parts of the country have already been
engaged to speak on the Sunday after-
noon programs of the Union, this year.
Among them are two men who have
appeared at the Union for several
years in succession, Raibi Leo M.
Franklin and Graham Taylor. Rabbi
Franklin, is rabbi of Temple Beth El,
of Detroit, and frequently speaks in
Ann Arbor. He delivers an address to
the Jewish students congregation at
McMillan hall, tonight. Graham Tay-
lor, of Chicago, has consented to come
again with stories of his work in con-
nection with the Chicago Commons.
DeHull N. Travis, of Flint, Mich.,
will deliver his lecture, "The Man
Without a Smile" later in the year.
Mr. Travis has served on the state
prison board and has made an ex-
tensive study of prisons. A manufac-
turer and a lawyer complete the list of
speakers secured up to this time. O. H.
L. Wernicke, of the Globe-Wernicke
Co., of Grand Rapids; and R. Waite
Joslyn, a prominent lawyer of Elgin,
Ill., and a member of the state legis-
lature, will come some time later in
the year.
No material change in the nature
of the Sunday afternoon meetings is
contemplated by the committee lU
charge. The committee desires to
make them as informal as possible and
to induce those attending to mix after
the meeting is over. The first pro-
gram will be put on the first Sunday
after fooall season.
HEALTH SERVICE CHIEF WILL
SPEAK AT MAJESTIC TONIGHT
"Booze" Will Be Subject of Lecture;
Meeting Will Be Open to
All Students
Dr. H. H. Cummings, of the univer-
sity health service, will talk on
"Booze" at the second university "Y"
meeting of the year 'at the Majestic
theater at 6:30 o'clock tonight. Pre-
ceding Dr. Cummings' address, there
will be moving pictures, beginning at
6:10 o'clock.
The meeting will be open to all uni-
versity students, whether members of
the Y. M. C. A. or not. A chorus,
composed of students, will lead the
singing and Paul Wagner, '16E, chair-
man of religious meetings, will preside.
M. A. C. TICKET SALE OPENS
AT ATHLETIC OFFICE TOMORROW
Students going to the Aggie game,
Saturday, may procure their tickets at
tie athletic offices, Monday. The Mich-
igan coupons-will be accepted for gen-
eral admission, which includes a seat
in the temporary bleachers at the end
of the field.
Faculty Man Speaks on European War
Prof. Japies P. Bird will speak at the
Presbyterian church this evening on
"An Impartial Survey of the Present
Situation in Europe." Prof. Bird's ad-
dress will be based on his personal
observation of conditions abroad.

Bishop to give Baldwin Lecture'
Bishop John N. McCormick, of west-
ern Michigan, will give the second of
the series of Baldwin lectures at 6:30
o'clock tonight in the Episcopal
church.

ALL-FRESH DEFEAT
YPI-ITES 7 0TO
Douglas Yearlings Gather Lone Tally
Against Normals But Sloppy
Field Prevents Other
Points
H. SCHULTZ, POBANZ, ARMSTRONG
AND DUNN ARE BRIGHT LIGHTS
Coach Uses 26 Men in 30 Minutes Play;
Only Touchdown Is Made
At Start
Prentiss Douglas' All-Fresh eleven
defeated the Michigan State Normal
college team by a score of 7 to 0, yes-
terday, in the first game of the All-
Fresh season. The lack of fully devel-
oped team work, together with the wet
condition of the field and the great
number of substitutions kept the fresh-
men from running up a bigger score
on the Normalites. Douglas used no
less than 26 men in the 30 minutes of
play, the changes coming 'thick and
fast after the first quarter.
"Bones" Armstrong, last year's var-
sity hurdler, played left end for the
visitors, and pulled off a couple of for-
ward passes for nice gains as well as
doing the punting for his team. Cap-
tain Kishigo, at fullback, was the only
other Normal player who showed ex-.
ceptional ability.
The freshmen started with a rush,
taking the ball away from their op-
ponents, and marching straight down
the field for the only score of the day,
Smith making the last few yards after
Dunn had made 15 yards around right
end. Willard kicked the goal. For
the remainder of the game, the play
see-sawed up and down the field, with
neither side able to score. Both teams
relied on their kickers to keep their
goal lines out of danger, and with the
exception of the last qurater, neither
side threa ^ned to score. With only a
few ininutes to play, thy fr.eshmen
made a determined march down the
field, only to lose the ball on downs=
on the one yard line.
Harry Schultz made the longest gain
of the day when he reeled off 40 yards
around right end in the third quarter.
Dunn also made several sensational
runs, and his handling of punts was
good, considering the wet condition of
the ball. Pat Smith at full, was always
good for five, and some of his plunges
netted 15 yards. The backfield lived
up to expectations, but the line, with
two .or three exceptions, was woefully
weak in stopping the plunges of their
opponents. Pobanz, who played on the
M. A. C. varsity against Michigan last
fall, was in the game every minute,
and managed to spill most of the plays

SICHIGAN'S DEFEAT
For the first time in many
years, hissing and hooting of a
rival football player was heard
on Ferry field, yesterday after-
noon.
Cody, lineman for the Commo-
dores, a player noted for his
love of clean sport and his abili-
ty to play a hard, fierce game,
was the man at whom the
shameful exhibition was direct-
ed. it was only when Coach
Fielding H. Yost had ordered
Cheerleader "Hap" Haff to call
for "nine rahs" for Cody that the
rooters were brought face to
face with their disgrace.
Coach Yost was not sparing
of words in his denunciation of
the rooters' exhibition.
"Cody was not guilty of the
tactics of which he was accused.
His playing was clean through-
out, and whatever roughness
may have been apparent to the
stands was but the result of his
unceasing attack. I was more
than surprised at the hissing
which followed his withdrawal
from the game."
Campus leaders last night ex-
pressed the same surprise and
shame at the exhibition of those
rooters who had so shattered
Michigan traditions as to hiss
and hoot a visiting player.

Cane Sprees A
Going Fu

for

Result

PRICM F
TAKE RUSHA
Wind and Rain Fail to Dar
class Enthusiasm Ali
Crowd Was Smal
Than Usual
FIRST POLE TAKEN IN
MORE THAN 60 SECO

before thel

as unable to play against
and Jefferson, yesterday,
son barely won from the
,s by a score of 10 to 9.
Coach Dawson, of Mount
played W. and J. before
Wolverine and W. and J.
ie same style of football,
t equal in strength, with
ving the'edge. According-
should beat Harvard with
of the lineup.-
lief of those closest to the
tion that Michigan has
win anyway, and Captain
d Head Coach Yost both
mselves as regretful that
star would not be able to
er that the East would
if Michigan lifts the title.

NOMINEES CHOSEI,
FOR CLASS OFFICES
Homeops, Dents and Architects Have
Selected Nominees in First
Primaries
ENGINEERS TO MEET TUESDAY
Late returns from nominations
brought in the results given below.
Nominations held without the proper
supervision of the student council will
not be given out till Tuesday night.
Junior engineers will meet in room
348, at 2:00 o'clock, Tuesday, to name
their candidates.
The following were put up for elec-
tion by the senior dents: p-resident-
G. S. Peabody, W. P. Gibson, H. Whit-
mire; vice-president-M. Strong, H.
Mclvers; treasurer-W. S. James, A. C.
James; secretary-R. E. Haskett, T.
W. Schroeder; athletic manager-R.
Walz, C. Kantor.
Junior dents: president-R. E. Mor-
an, A. J. McClellan; vice-president, R.
D. Cummings, R. E. Lambert; secre-
tary-H. Jackson, Gerald E. Madison;
treasurer-F. J. McDonald, F. J. Kane;
basketball manager-L. P. Fischer, J.
R. Haum; baseball manager-H. Bar-
ringer, W. G. Rich.
Junior homeops: president-D. G.
Estabrook, Danville; vice-president-
Bergstrom, Zady; secretary-Miss Ber-
ry, C. C. Wolcott; treasurer- J. A. W.
Johnson, A. Johnson; athletic manager
-Charles Maggie.
Senior architects: president-P. C.
Cohagen, S. L. Holmes; vice-president
-J. C. Jewell, C. W. Ditchy; secretary
and treasurer-D. E. Cameron, J. D.
Moninger; athletic manager-R. C.
Perkins, G. L. Richardson; sergeant-
at-arms-A. B. Berg, W. Marshall.
Junior architects: president-R. S.
Westbrook, W. J. Crawford; vice-pres-
ident-W. G. Jameson, L. Voorhees;
secretary-D. Gothold, C. S. Hennin-
ger; treasurer-S. C. Stanton, H. L.
Corsett; athletic manager-A. E. Berg-
man, G. P. Everson; sergeant-at-arms
-C. Irvin, A. McColl.
Miss June Maas, has withdrawn as
a candidate for vice-president of the
soph lit class. Miss Frances Way has
been nominated to fill the vacancy
caused by the withdrawal of Miss'
Maas,

Drooping and soggy with ra
flag of 1918 did not stay long
of the poles during yesterday
rush. Despite the rain, the ra
both classes were well filled,
number of upperclass students
the downpour to see the rush.
The sophs won the, contests
score of 4 to 0, taking all thre
but not a majority of the 'canes.
teen sophomores won their
against nine successful freshm
Attack .Center Pole First
According to the rules, the
formed into two columns to th
and west of the poles, They
the end poles, but forsook these
diately for the center . pole
counted 2 points. In scarcely
than a minute B. J. Moss, '16D,
ed himself loose from the grasp
fresh and climbed up to the f4a
fresh gave up the fight as 0C
Moss had climbed out of their
No one tried to overtake him.
Before Moss had quite tore do
flag, the sophs went to the ws
and as soon as enough men h
over the freshmen's head, C. A.
'17E, scrambled up for the bann
The struggle at the east pol
longer than that at the other
but U. J. Goulet, '17, soon tore
the a ag. One freshman tried
Goulet before he A is up, but l
tempt failed.
Cane Contest Hot
The cane sprees were the scr
part of the affair. Seven of the
went the full 10- minutes, and
called a tie by the judges.
The following sophomores too
es from their opponents: F. W.
A. T. Streeper, B. W. Kemper,
Alt, R. F. Kohr, L. E. Joslyn,
Biber, E. L. Rich, M. W. Patters
K. Andrus, C. Thomas, T. F. P
Cohen, and Lewis. Freshmen: S
er, Ransome, Bushman, Clum
Kenzie, Joseph, and Bradley.
The flags will be awarded
sophomores who captured ith
Tuesday's meeting of the student
cil.
Judges of the contests were (
B. Haff, '13-'15L, James W. Rayi
'15E, and Ernest F. Hughitt, '151
Few Men Injured
But four members of the '17 a
classes were treated at the uni
health service yesterday for i
received in the rush. There w
on dislocation,-that of a sh
There were no fractures. In sp
of this small toll of injuries, Dr
Cummings of the health servic
that it was far less than the xi
received in previous years.
Student Violates -Bicycle Ord
Archibald F. Fowler, '16E, wa
$2 and costs in Justice W. G.
court, yesterday, for violating t:
ordinance against riding bicy
the sidewalks. He was arrest
day evening on Glenn avenue b
of Police J. T. Kenny and Pat:
Ed Kuhn.
Commerce Club Smoker Held at
The Commerce club will hold
ker at the Michigan Union Mon
ening, October 12, at 7:30 o'cl<
W. Mothersill, '15, president, an
es that a banquet will be given
eral weeks for the initiation c
members.

directed against himi.
The linup:
All-Fresh (7)
Robins, Strough,
Lentz........... LE
Ingham, Hen-
drickson........ LT
Pobanz, Pence.....LG
Howe, Campbell... C.
Ewert, Hollen-
bach..........RG
Willard, Camp-
bell, Willard.... RT

M. S. N. C. (0)
.... Armstrong
...... Ganzfield
.... Hartmann
.Cudney
.Ott
McKenney,

Sverai
visit- MENORAH SOCIETY WILL OFFER
uard, PROGRAM OF PROMINENT MEN
d the
s had Michigan Menorah society, local
one chapter of the Intercollegiate Menorah
foot- association, meets at 8:00 o'clock to-
night. As in the past the meetings for
the year will be at Newberry hall.
,day's
alue, N. L. Dolph Meets With Auto Accident
confi- N. L. Dolph, '15, driving a five pas-
:ainst senger motor car, collided with a tax-
The icab at the corner of State and Wash-
tote ington streets, Friday afternoon. Both
s re- cars were slightly damaged but none
when of the occupants were injured.
Van-
for a Marriage of Law Graduate Announced
R. 0. Bonisteel, '12L, was married
Van- to Miss Lillian Rudolph, of Harrirburg,
n the Pa., September 12. Mr. Bonisteel was
field president of the senior law class in

Oakes, Morrison

Romans, Brazell,
Neible.... . . RE

.Robinson

Dunn, Friedman... Q
Raymond, H.
Schultz, Ray-
mond........... LH
Smith, Brown,.
Loucks .. .. FB
Randall, W.
Schultz, Foster.. RH
Score 1 2
All-Fresh......7 0
Normal........0 0
Touchdown-Smith.
touchdown-Willard.

.Mead
. McRay
Kishigo (C)'

3 4
0 0,
0 0
Goal

Pearl
Total
7
0
from

Officials: .Referee, Rowe,
Umpire, Davis, M. S. N. C.;
Knight, Michigan. Time of
7 minutes.

Michigan;
Linesman,
quarters-

i

R. H. H. CUMMINGS
OF UNIVERSITY HEALTH SERVICE ON
ng to open with "The Yellow and the Blue"

Sunday,
"Movies"
Meeting, 6

4

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