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March 18, 1915 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-03-18

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4. 4.


o a
v _ x V.9T i

Sophomore Lits Defeat Junior Dents
in Characteristic Rush from,
Behind in Second Half
30 to 19
'15 DENTS BY 30 TO 11 SCORE,





evoted to Students of China,
fn, Columbia, Armenia and
India, Enjoyed by
About 200
Calisthenics, Hawaiinan Music
d Japanese Fencing Meet
Favor of Audience
acts representing men from
a, China, Japan, Hawaii, A'-
India and the United States,
Cosmopo-Night, given at the
ast evening, furnished enter-
tfor about 200l students. The
was decorated with the flags
tions to represent those coun-
.ich have foreign students in
Schradzki, '15L, officiated as
ter, and gave an explanation
.rious acts. The program was
y W. C. Mullendore, '16L, who
i "America's Appreciation of
Students." He was answered
Bonilla, '15M, and O. T. Kreu-
who talked for the foreign

Complimentary faculty concei't in Hill
auditorium, 4:15 o'clock.
Forum meets at Union, 7:30 o'clock.
Senior engineer dinner at Union, 6:00
First meeting of Minnesota students
at Union, 3:30 o'clock.
Prof. C. L. Meader speaks on "Modern
Russian Drama," economics lecture
room, 4:15 o'clock.
Dr. U. J. Wile addresses health ser-
vice representatives, west amphithe-
ater medical building, 7:30 o'clock.
Asa C. Baldwin will speak in Hill au-
ditorium, 8:00 o'clock.
Fresh architects' dinner at the Union,
8:00 o'clock.
Prof. R. M. Wenley speaks on. "Relig-.
ion,-A Need in Common Life," at
the Episcopal church, 4:30 o'clock.
State Peace Oratorical contest, Univer-
sity Hall, 8:00 o'clock.
Neither Has Lost Match, So Outcome.
Will Decide Champion on Basis '
of Games Won ]


Body Will Have Opportunity
Discuss Relative Merits
of Brotherhoods at
Union Tonight

WHEN-Tonight at 7 :30 sharp.
WHERE-Michigan Union.
WHOM-For any college man.
WHAT-Tonight's topic: "Fra-
WHY-Open discussion brings
WHO-Samuel Witting, '15, lead-.
* * . * ** * * * *



Seven Colleges Send Representat
for State Oratorical Meet
to Be Held Tomorrow
Winner Gains Prize of $75, and Ho
of Representing State against
Three Others

Fresh Lits Find Little Difficulty
Running Up 25 Points to
Senior Laws' 11


In Case of Lull in Principal Topic,
Other Minor Ones Will
Be Considered

'16 and George Mor-
veral numbers, and
d on the piano by,
1, '13-15L. Chung
n exhibition of shut-
described as Chinese
'16, with a ukelele
'17L, with a guitar,
:Iawaiian songs, and
ith a ukelele solo.
Lma, '16E and M. N.
tured one of the hits
h their exhibition of
H. M. Domboor-
dlered a number of

Coming from behind in the second
half with a rush that ' is becoming
characteristic, the soph lit. basketball
team disposed of the junior dents, 30
to 19 last night, The fresh fits inflict-
ed a sound defeat upon the senior laws,
the score standing 25 to 11, while the
junior engineers contributed their usu-
al victory, the victims on this partic-
ular occasion being the senior dents,
and the score assuming the one-sided
proportion of a 32 to 11 count.
In the contest between the sopho-
more lits and the junior dents, the
quintet from the college of literature
fell behind in the first half, being in
possession of the small end of a 17 to
10 score. However, they began work
early in the last half, running their
total up to 30, while the sum total of
the dents efforts netted but two points
through the entire half. The score:
Soph Lits (30) Jun Dents (19)
Perry.......... . F . . ....... Steele
iiVlroy............ F. ... .....Wells
I tradbeer........C... C ....Kane, Fisher
C ohen.............G........ Spenser
Vein Aken . ....G.......Bouquim
.baskets from field-Perry,3; Milroy,
6; Bradbeer, 3; Cohen, 1; Steele, 2;
We-ls, 4; Spenser, 1. Baskets from
foul Milroy, 2; Perry, 2; Wells, 5.
TI iere was no particular doubt as
to 'who was destined for the long end
of the score in the contest between the
junior' engineers and senior dents. The
engineers had things pretty much their
own way throughout, running up 18
points in their first half and holding
the dents to 2. The score:
Jun Eng (32) Sen Dents (11)
Vonachen........F.F.......... James
'Warner. ........F...........Melvin
Hyde... .. .. . C . .Campbell, Bond'
Headman.... ..G.......... Sherry
(Continued on page 4.)
Michigan Chapter of Intercollegiate
Prohibition Association Will
Hold Contest April 7

Michigan students will have an op-
portunity to air their views, concern-
ing fraternities when the Forum meets
at the Union at 7:30 o'clock tonight to
consider the question, "Is the Michigan
Campus Better for the Presence of
Fraternities?" Samuel Witting,'15, has
been selected to act as presiding of-
The fraternity question h'as not been
prominently before the student body
here for some time, but in some of the
states at the present time, the legis-
latures are taking up the matter.
In case of a lull in the discussion
on the priicipal topic of the evening,
any one of the minor subjects chosen
may be brought up. Those which have
been announced deal with the desira-
bility of the elimination of student
drinking, a question as to what shall
be done to stop the exit of talented
faculty men to other .universities, the
satisfaction to the student body of the
manner in which the athletic associa-
tion carries on its business and the
matter of the election of class officers.
Fresh lits failed to elect a president
and vice president at their meeting
yesterday, as a majority was not ob-
tained in either case. S. J. Carrigan
and G. B. Daniels are the candidates
for the presidency, while the nominees
for the vice-presidency are Ruth Mac-
Lachlan and Rowena Bastin. W. L,
Huss was elected baseball manager.
Final elections will be held in room
101 economics building at 4:00 o'clock

Junior Engineers and Senior Laws to
Run Tomorrow
In the only class relay race staged
yesterday afternoon, the pharmics won
from the junior laws. The scheduled
struggle between the junior engineers
and senior laws failed to materialize,
and will be held this afternoon.
The pharmics took yesterday's race
with considerable ease. Fischer went
out in the first two laps and piled up
an immense lead. With "Al" Robin-
son waiting to run the last lap, this
practically meant victory, and the
pharmics won handily, the time being
2:01. The teams were: pharmics-
Fischer, Smith, Dillon, Robinson; laws
-Eger, Hartt, Stiver, Stevens.

Holder of Leading Male Role
Up Part on Advice of

Gives I

Michigan's rifle team, shooting its
last match on the indoor schedule yes-
terday, turned in a total score of 917
against Yale. Neither of the compet-
ing teams having as yet lost a match,
the outcome of the recent encounter
will be the deciding point of the class
"C" championship, if the award is
made on the basis of games won and
The consistent work of the Michi-

ended the entertain-
erwell, med., gave a
which the audience
m lead the crowd in
1 which has been used
n a number of occas-
"Chan completed the
ng the audience in a

econd Lenten Service Today in
St. Andrew's Church
A. H. Lloyd, of the philosophy
aent, will give the, second of
s of three Lenten vesper talks
o'clock this afternoon in St.
's church. The subject of his
11 be-in the development of the
subject of "The Incarnation,"
speaking on this theme, Profes-
yd will present some newly de-
rrow afternoon at the same
rof. R. M. Wenley will give the
a series of addresses on the,
subject of "Religion,-A Need
Mon Life." Both of these talks
a to the general public.

gan team was the feature of the match,
no man of the 10 who shot targetsf
shooting below 175. Of the five men
who had significant scores, four shot
targets of 183, while the fifth man
turned in a total of 185. G., C. Curtiss
was the high man and featured the
team's work by falling short of a per-
fect prone score by only two points.
A meeting of the Rifte club's team
will be held at the time at which the
picture is scheduled to 'be taken. At
this meeting, the caftain for next
year's team will be elected by the
members of this yea'r's squad.
Tickets for the Rtfie club dinner are
now on sale by o!;ficers of the club.
The dinner is arranged for 6:00
o'clock at the Union, April 3, at which
time the members of the team will re-
ceive the awards which will be decid-
ed upon in the near future. The tick-
ets are 75 cents.

George P. McMahon, '16, who was to
have played the leading male role in
"All That Glitters," has resigned from
the cast on the advice of his physician.
Several men are trying out for the po-
sition, but it has not yet been decided
who will win the place.
McMahon played opposite Grinstead
last year in "A Model Daughter," and
as Paul Marcel, the young artist, was
enthusiastically received both on ac-
count of his acting and singing., A
similar mishap occurred in last year's.
production, when George Moritz dislo-
cated his knee and was forced to with-
draw from the cast at the last moment.
Owing to trouble in the selecting of
a leader for the orchestra, the final
selections for the orchestra have not
been made, but a rehearsal will be
held at' 7:15 o'clock tomorrow, at
which time the final choice may be
Up to this time arrangements have
been completed with the alumni of
but four cities for the trip, although
negotiations are still under way with
two other cities. On Monday night,

Prof. R. D. T. Hollister, of the ora-
tory department, is the recipient of
the orations to be given at the State
Peace Oratorical contest tomorrow
night in University Hall. Seven col-
leges will take part and their repre-
sentatives will be as follows:
N. Earl Pinney, '16,-Michigan. He
will speak on "The American Con-
quest." Pinney has been prominent in
oratorical work in the university, be-
ing an active member and officer of the
Adelphi House of Representatives, and
representing the society in 1914 on
the cup debating team.
John J. DeBore-Hope. His sub-
ject will be, "America and the Next
War." DeBore is a graduate of the
Grand Haven high school, has taught
school for three years, and is now a
senior in his college. 'He is president
of the college Y. M. C. A. and' editor
of the college weekly paper.
Barr M. Berry-Albion. His oration
will treat, "International Control."
Harold A. VanKirk-Hillsdale. Top
ic, "The Church and Social Progress."
George W. Cochran-M. A. C. He
will speak on, "The Price of Peace."
Cochran, before attending M. A. C.,
was enrolled in the State Normal at
Lock Haven, Penn., and in Pennsyl-
vania State College where he won hon-
ors both in debating and oratory.
Arthur A. Metcalf-Michigan State
Normal. "A Positive Propaganda for
War," is the subject which Metcalf
has chosen. He has attended both Al-
bion College and the University of Pu-
get Sound, and has taught two years.
Herbert. B. Thompson-Olivet. Ora-
tion will be on, "The Price of Tomor-
row's Peace." Thompson is a gradu-
ate of Muskegon high school and a
sophomore at Olivet. At Olivet he won
the Drury Declamation prize and ils
a member of. the debating team and
manager of the Olivet College Echo.
Judges for the contest will be five
in number. Only four have been chos-
en to date. These are, Dr. M. S. Rice,
Detroit, Mr. George W. Condon, De-
troit, Mr. Clarence M. Russell, Jack-
son, and Thomas Wilson, Jackson.
The winner of this contest will re-
ceive a prize' of $75.00, and will repre-
sent the state of Michigan in the Cen-
tral Group contest, in which Michigan,
Illinois, Indiana and Ohio will partic-
ipate. The winner. of the Central
Group contest will speak in the Na-
tional Peace Oratorical contest at Lake
Mohonk, New York. The University.
of Michigan has won the National con-
test twice.
Factories Located Near Chicago to Be
Visited and Inspected
Approximately 20 chemical engi-
neers will take a five day trip tQ Chi-
cago and neighboring cities for the
purpose of inspecting a number of fac-
tories of different kinds, according to
Prof. A. H. White, of the chemical de-
partment,, who is arranging the ex-
The party will leave Ann Arbor
April 8 and will make the following
stops: Battle Creek, where the Postun
Cereal Company will be looked over;
Kalamazoo, where a trip will be taken
.through the two paper mills located
there; Gary, Indiana, where the steel
mills and coke ovens will be inspected;
Buffington, Indiana, to see the Univer-
sal Portland Cement Company's fac-
tory; East Chicago, where the Gras-
selli Chemical Company is located, and
Argo, Ill., for the purpose of going
through the corn products refining
company. Chicago will be the last
stop, 'and there th'e party will go
through the stock yards and see the
processes of making oleomargarine,

soap and glue.
The cost has been estimated at $30
for the entire trip, and it has been
decided that any students who are in-
terested may arrange to go by seeing
Professor White.

Only' 48 Have Signified Intention
Entering Annual Meet for



ngineers will hold a banquet
clock tomorrow night at the
Union. Prof. J. R. Allen, of
anical engineering depart-
give a talk, and 'short talks
be given by Henry F. Drake,
of the class, and P. T. Ray-
E. George H. Sisler, '15E,
toastmaster. The fresh en-
hestra will play, and a mus-
hi will be rendered by C. F.
Tickets cost 60 cents.
'on Dance Tickets on Sale
will go on sale after 5:00
is afternoon for the mem-
,nce to be held at the Union
to 12:00 o'clock Saturday
>mm4teemen for the affair
Pelham, '17L, chairman, J.
'16L, J. B. Reid, '18, and T.
n, '18.
er Speaks on Modern Drama
ican views of several Rus-
will illustrate the second
the Drama League series
m by Prof. C. L. Meader,
speak on' "Modern Russian
t 4:15 o'clock today in the
lecture room. The lecture
all League members and to

Large Number of Slides and Motion
Pictures of Northern Life to
Feature Address
"No one could attend Mr. Baldwin's
lecture without appreciating the won-
derful beauty arkd interest of the coun-
try, which thro ws a spell over all of
us who have been there," said Walter
E. Fisher, ex-secretary of war and
president of the University Club of'
.Chicago, in sp'eaking of the lecture Mr..

Asa C. Baldwin will deliver in Hill au-
ditorium tomo rrow night.
Mr. Baldwin was chief of a party"
that spent seven years of difficult sur-'
veying and mountain climbing trying-
to locate the Alaskan boundary. Dur-
ing the seven years spent in the .nor-
thern regions, Mr. Baldwin succeeded
in obtaining a large number of slii'es
and moving pictures which illustrate
the life of the natives of Alaska ant
the great work that has been done
there. Such scenes as homes of the
natives, towns, the progress of agricul-
ture, mining industries, fisheries, gla-
ciers and snowfields are as interesting
as they are instructive. In addition
to this, more than 1,500 feet of moving
pictures will be shown.
This lecture is given under the aus-'
pices of the u-iversity non-lecture
fund and is open to the public in gen-

Plans have been completed by the
Michigan chapter of the Intercollegiate
Prohibition association for the holding
of a local oratorical contest on April
7. The subject of the orations is to be
some phase of the liquor question, and
contestants may speak either for or
against the different solutions of the
liquor problem offered by the adher-
ents of prohibition.
The contest which will be prelim-
inary to a state competition will
be open to any students,men or women,
in the university, with the condition
that those who intend to enter file
their applications not later than April
1, with R. B. Penzotti, '18H, secretary
of the local organization.
The winner of this contest will re-
ceive a sum of money not yet decided
upon, and he will also enter the state
contest and compete with several oth-
er Michigan institutions for an hon-
orarium of $50. The winner of this
contest is then privileged to enter a
further competition among several of
the surrounding states, and the victor
in this final trial is entered in compe-
tition at the national contest which oc-
curs late each spring at the time of the
aiational convention of the Internation-
a&I Prohibition association.
The rules which have been in vogue
in the local Peace contest will be fol-
lowied as far as possible, and prelimi-
naries will not be held unless an ex-
cepticnally large number of contest-
ants make known their purpose to

April 12, tie opera will be shown at
Entries for the "Dub" meet are com- the Auditorium theater in Toledo.
ing in slowly, only 68 men having sig- From there the company will go to
nified their intention of entering the Chicago, where they will play the fol-
annual event up to yesterday after- lowing night. On -ednesday the
noon. With today the last day to en- troupe will play in Detroit, and will
ter the meet it will be necessary for go from there to S'aginaw, where the
the entry list to swell to more than play will be produced on Thursday
three times its present size 'in order night. South Bend and Kalamazoo are
to compare with the interclass entry the two cities still holding out.
list of last week. Today is the last time that Union
The 35-yard dash is the most pop- members may secure the slip's which
ular of events, 14 men having signed entitle them to tickets for the opera.
up for the short run. The next largest The hours for obtaining the slips are
entry list is that of the standing broad from 9:15 o'clock to 12:15 o'clock in
jump, one of the new events, which has the morning, and from 2:00 o'clock to
seven names affixed to it. Five en- 5:00 o'clock in the afternoon.
tries is the next highest, this num-
ber having signified their intention RHETORIC HEADS AND STUDENTS
of taking part in. the rope climbing MINGLE AT FACULTY GATHERING
event, which will be introduced in this
week's meet. ® Although a number of the faculty
Outside of the rope climbing and the from the rhetoric department were un-
standing broad jump, the number of able to attend the faculty night gath-
men who are signing up for the new ering at the Union last night on ac-
events is deplorably small. The other count of illness, the front room of the
events which were added to the list of clubhouse was filled with students.
regular indoor track stunts are the After about 30 minutes, during which
standing high jump, the chinning and time the students were introduced to
the dipping contest. the faculty men, the meeting adjourn-
The preliminary trials are schedul- ed, and those in attendance joined the'
ed for 3:30 o'clock tomorrow after- audience at the Cosmopo-Night.
noon, but from present 'indications
the preliminaries will be dispensed DR. UDO WILE WILL SPEAK ON
with in most of the events, unless the SKIN DISEASES THIS EVENING
entry list grows considerably. ,
Intramural Director Rowe observed Dr. Udo J. Wile, professor of dermat-
yesterday that the men who had signed ology and syphilology, will speak be-
up for the pole vault in the interclass fore health service representatives
meet of last week have not enrolled and those interested, at 7:00 o'clock
for that event in the present meet, and tonight in the west amphitheater of
they must sign up in the "Dub" meet the medical building. His subject will
entry list if they expect to 'compete 'be, "The Mediate Contagiousness of
for numerals Saturday. Syphilis and Skin Diseases."

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