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March 26, 1915 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-03-26

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$x MORNING
$1.00 LOCAL

The

Mich igan

afly

SUBSCRIBE
I $1.00

. . . ...... ....

127.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 1915.

PR~

CK MEET)

cement Is Official; Executive
immittee of. Board in
Control Has Passed
Upon Matter
KOHILER GIVEN CREDIT
WOLVERINES' ENTRANCE,

Evlents in
Take

Which Cinder Men
Part Not Definitely
Decided Yet

Will

Athletic Director Bartelme announc-
ed yesterday afternoon that Michigan
would be represented at the A. A. U.
indoor championships, which will be
Aield in Chicago on April 3.
This announcement is official, as the
executive committee of the board in
control of athletics has passed upon
the matter. Confirmations and denials
of this, action have been flitting about
the campus for th'e past week, al-
though yesterday's statement was the
first official remark that has escaped
from headquarters.
Coach Farrell stated that although
ie had not decided as yet just who
would make the trip, he believed that
the squad would be a small one. Con-
siderable credit has been given to
'Tiny" Kohler in bringing about Nich-
igan's entrance, because, since her
withdrawal from the western confer-
ence, collegiate athletic affairs which
have been slated in Chicago have been
viewed by local authorities rather
doubtfully. Kohler journeyed to
Ann Arbor from Chicago and was here
last week end..
The Wolverine squad's performance
will be watched with considerable in-
terest, both by local track followers
and by conference colleges. In just
what events Michigan will take part,
and who will represent tlie Maize and
Blue," could not be ascertained defi-
nitely yesterday, as Coach Farrell had
not decided.
Despite the unpropitious weather
conditions, the squad including the
middle distance runners who are can-
didates for the two possible teams
which may be sent to the Drake re-
lays, worked out on Ferry field yester-
day afternoon. Outdoor work will
greatly aid the squad -which is sent to
Chicago, as the meet there is held in
the Patten gym, in which outdoor con-
ditions are reproduced as accurately
as they can be, and still nominally be
"indoors."
$econd Clash of Campus Basketball
Championship Series an
Easy Victry
NGIlJE WIN CLOSE GAME
In a slow game the fresh lits won
their second clash of the campus
championship series by walloping the
fresh engineers, 35 to 15, at Waterman
gyn last night. The second contest
proY4 9dmore interesting, the junior
pfginers paely beating out the soph
lits by two points in the final score,
3 to 21,
Prummond again proved to be the
star of the freshman battle, scoring 16
of the lit total himself. Doty and
Corbin were the stellar performers
for the boilermakers, making 3 coun-
ters between them,
The lineup and summaries follow:
Fresh lit (5) Fresh engineers (15)
Drummond, Case. R.F Doty, Stephans
Brown, Palma,.... L.F. Grim, Johnston
Miller...........C........Corbin
Boyd, Alexander.. R.G......... Hough
Nathan, Gariety... L.G. Byster, Haskins
Field baskets-Drummond 6, Brown
3, Miller 2, Nathan 3, Boyd, Doty 3,
Corbin 3, Grim; fouls-Drummond 4,
Alexander, Doty 3; time of halves-20
minutes; score end of first half-fresh
1 14, fresg engineers 8. Final score
-lits 85, engineers 15.
tfef the first few minutes of play
the soph lts got geter ad thireat-

pned their ppponents throggiout the
game but never headed them. The
game was featured by the accurate foul
shooting of Milroy. The lineup and
summaries follow:
Junior engineers (23) Soph lits (21)
Miller, Warner... .R.F........ Perry
(Continued on page 6)

TODAY
Prof. J. R. Allen speaks on, "Engineer-
ing Experiences in Turkey," in room
348 engineering building, 8:00
o'clock.
Grand Rapids club meets in Alpha Nu
rooms, 7:30 o'clock.
Fresh architect dinner at Union, 6:00
o'clock.
Deutscher Verein presents, "Einer
Muss Heiraten," in Sarah Caswell
Angell hall, 8:00 o'clock.
Prof. R. M. Wenley speaks at St. An-
drew's church, 4:30 o'clock.
Mid-west debate, Michigan vs. Illinois,
in University Hall, 8:00 o'clock.
TOMORROW
Chess and checker club meets at Un-
ion,'7:30 o'clock.
Membership dance at Union, 9:00
o'clock.
Craftsmen society meets in the Mason-
ic temple, 7:30 o'clock.
Announce Engagement of Mildred Rees
Announcement has been made of the
engagement of Mildred Rees, '15, a
member of Pi Beta Phi sorority, to
Robert H. Gilmore, '13L. Gillmore is
a member of Alpha Sigma Phi frater-
nity, and is now located in Chicago.
LUNCH EDuUATIN
MEETINGS MONDAY
Schoolmasters' Club, Michigan Acade-
my of Science and Classical
Conference to Convene
Next Week
EXPECT NEARLY 1,500 SCHOOL
WORKERS TO VISIT ANN ARBOR
Prof. E. L. Thorndike Will Supervise
Improviso School; Visitors
Guests at Dinner
Michigan's first short term state edu-
cational institute, which holds its first
meeting at 9:00 o'clock in Sarah Cas-
well Angell hall next Monday morning,
the conventions of the Schoolmasters'
club, the Michigan Academy of Science
and the Classical conference, begin-
ning next Wednesday morning, will
convert Ann Arbor into a veritable
professional educational community
next week. Nearly 1,500 school com-
missioners, superintendents, princi-
pals and teachers are expected to at-
tend some, or all, of these gatherings.
Arrangements for the educational
institute, which will be given under
the auspices of the educational de-
partment, have been under way for
two months, are now practically com--
pleted. The improviso school will
continue for four days, and will be
conducted by Prof. E. L. Thorndike,
of Columbia university, Prof. L. D.
Coffman, of the University of Illinois,
and Mr. S, A. Couitis, of Detroit.
Professor Thorndike states the aim
'of his work as follows: "To present
the recent work, and work now in pro-
gress,on means for measuring achieve-7
ment and progress In reading, written
composition, arithmetic, handwriting
and drawing (and possibly spelling'
and history), by lectures, demonstra-1
tions and experiments." Illustrative1
material will be used at each lecture,
and will be distributed to each person
in attendance.
The meetings of the institute will all
be held is the Sarah Caswell Angell
hall, and admission will be free.
On next Tuesday night an informalI
luncheon for those in attendance will
be held at the Union. A dinner willd
be given to high school principals ati

6:00 o'clock Wednesday night, at the
Union. For this event the following
program has been arranged:.
"The Present Status of Formal Dis-
cipline"-Professor Thorndike.
"What is the High School Principal's
Job?"-Principal J. E. Porter, Cadil-
lac; Princippl 1. B. lbet, Grand lag-
ids; Suppgint nde t E C. Chaclsey, De-
troi$.
Repprts Pf district meetings-Prin=
cipal W. W. Warner, Saginaw; Princi-
pal J. W. s exton, Lansing; Principal
W, R. Atkinson, Battle Creek,
The educational club of the univer-
sity, will hold its annual banquet at
the M.E. Church at 5:30 o'clock Thurs-
day evening, and several of the visiting
school men will give short addresses.

Michigan's debating team which will meet Illinois
night. Reading from left to right: Harrison N.
S.ugar, '1, and Jacob Levin, '17L.

in University Hall
Karr, grad., Victor

to-
f.

In ll I I 1 1 11 A -

OPINION YARIESI ON
NEW FIVEmMILE ACT
L C. Johnson Holds for Prohibition
if Ann Arbor Voters Will
Elect Competent
Officials
ROAD-HOUSE PROBLEM COMES
UP AT LAST NIGHT'S FORUM
Chas. Webber,'15, Favors Bill and Adds
That Disregard of Rules Will
Not Be Tolerated
"Before I ask this question," said I.
C. Johnson, '16, at the meeting of the
Forum at the Union fast night, where
the "five-mile act" was under discus-
sion, "I want to state that I believe in
ultimate prohibition. A. few years ago
the citizens of Ann Arbor voted to
have the city remain wet. At the pres-
ent time, we have a law here prohib-
iting student drinking. Now if the
"five-mile act" -is passed, will the vot-
ers of Ann Arbor, who went on record
as in favor of the saloon, elect local
officials who will enforce this law? If
"blind pigs" are allowed, the situation
here will be much worse than it is at
present."
One much mooted question was the
probability of road houses being es-
tablished near Ann Arbor, if the act
were passed. "I believe that the pas-
sage of this bill will mean that such
places will come," stated R. C. Bar-
num, '15, "and that would bring in
conditions infinitely worse than the
present. Men who now go down town.
for an occasional glass will save up
for a week, and when they go to these
outside places, debauchery will be the
result. If we want to leave a good
heritage for the future Michigan men,
as one speaker has said, we do not
want the passage of this bill, which
would mean worse conditions,"
"With the conditions which are pres-

WOLVERINES MEET
ILLINOIS TONIGHT
Institutions Clash in Debate for First
Time In History at 8:0()
O'clock Tonight in
University Hall
STRENGfTH OF RIVAL ORATORS
ASSURES HARI) FOUGHT BATTLE
Opponents Trained by Michigan Gmid.
uate to Fight Varsity with
Her Own Weapons
For the first time in the history of
the two institutions, Michigan and Illi-
nois will meet in debate at 8:00 o'clock
tonight in University Hall, an event
doubly significant in that it will also
mark the opening of the new Mid-west
league, embracing the universities of
Michigan, Wisconsin and Illinois.
According to local authorities, the
contest tonight "promises to be the
hardest battle ever waged here on the
platform." Two of the Illinois men are
experienced debaters having encoun-
tered both Ohio and Wisconsin in an-
other league. The Illinois men, more-
over, like the Wisconsin team which;
Michigan's negative will be pitted
against at Madison tonight, have been

GRIDIRON BASKETBALL GAME
SAVES (YN JANITORS LABOR
Janitors in Waterman gym will- have
it easy for a week. The floor will not
need sweeping for several days. For
40 minutes last night, 10 perspiring
athletes scientifically and systematical-
ly proceeded to mop up every speck of
dust on the basketball courts.
Replete in thrilling end runs, smash-
ing line plays and daring flying tackles,
the so-called basketball game between
two teams chosen from the Varsity
football squad proved a thriller to the
spectators.
The -final score was 21 to 11, the
"Roehmers" being returned victors
over the "Bastianites." For the victors,
"Rummy" Roehm and "Maully" Maul-
betsch displayed an excellent brand of
real basketball. Rehor, playing center
on the same team, startled the onlook-
ers by his remarkable form, his drib-
bles the length of the floor proving
little less than awe-inspiring.-
For the defeated team, Kohr, Schultz,
and Captain Bastian were the stellar
performers, although the whole team
persisted in tackling below the knees.
The teams lined pup: "Roehmers,"
Maulbetsch, r. f.; Roehm, 1. f.; Rehor
and Niemann, center; Niemann and
Zieger, r. g; Lyons, 1. g.; "Bastian-
ites," Kohr, r. f.; Brazell, 1. f.; Ful-
lenwider, center; Schultz, r. g.; Bas-
tian, 1. g.
Plans for Enlargement of Waterman
Gym Referred to Committee,
Which Will Report at
April Meetlng,
BOARD DECIDES TO DISPENSE
WITH COMMENCEMENT DINNER
Receive Numerous Gifts and Ratify"
Several Faculty Chianges.;
Grant 32 Degrees
Action in regard to the proposed en-
;largemelit of Waterman gymnasium,
control of the new resideice halls for
women, faculty changes and the grant-i
ing of degrees, occupied the greater
share of the attention of the board of
regents, at their regular March meet-j
ing held yesterday.
Plans and specifications for the en-
largement of Waterman gymnasium]
were referred to the committee on
buildings and grounds. The committee
was given power to act, and will report
at the April meeting of the board.
The plans drawn up by H. J. Weeks,
'03-'06E, and the committee, call for'
an addition to the men's gymnasium,,
either at the west end of the present
building, or at both the east and west
ends. The proposed addition will give
increased room for every phase of thei
indoor work, with greatly improved
arrangements for shower baths in the1
basement. The plans also contain1
specifications for a 10-lap running
track, in place of the 14-lap affair that
is now in use. The committee on
buildings and grounds was given pow-
er to accept bids for the addition; and
will probably make some announce-
ment in this regard, within a few days.
-.Table Request to Pay Debt ;
The board tabled the request of the1
alumni advisory council, asking that
the regents pay the $3,999 that is still1
due on the debt incurred in building

Alumni Memorial hall.
No action was taken on the request
of the Polish National alliance for the
appointment of a professor of the Pol-
ish language in the university. The
fact was brought out in the request
that there are now 300,000 persons of
Polish descent in the State of Michi-
gan.
The board decided to dispense with
the annual commencement dinner, one
of the traditional features of com-
mencement week for more than 20
years. In . place of the dinner, an
alumni luncheon will be held on Wed-
nesday of commencement week.
Several Gifts Received
A number of gifts were received by
the board at yesterday's meeting. Hen-
ry Gralle, of Chicago, presented the
university hospital with a fund of
$1,000, the interest on this fund to be
used for patients in the children's
ward. The collection of slides, re-
cently presented by Sir Douglas Maw-
(Continued on page 6)

DEAN DETERMI T TPCE

head of Engineering College to G
Two Severe Short Talks at
Assemblies of '16
and '17 Men
WILL NOT DISMISS STUDENTS
DISCIPLINED FOR DISHONES
Committee Will Investigate Ott
Cases; Several Favor
Different Action
Dean Mortimer E. Cooley, of the e
gineering college, will give two mc
five-minute talks this morning to ju
ior and sophomore engineers, wh
those classes meet for their weekly
semblies. The talks will be more s
vere than the one which was given
freshmen of the college Wednesd
morning, and he will go straight
the heart of the cheating matter In
effort to bring student actin direc
upon the situation. Don A. Smith, '16
president of the junior class and edit
of the Michigan Technic, will also ta
at both assemblies,and will ask f
consideration of an honor syste
which is also the subject of an edito:
al to be published in the March iss
of the Technic.
Two Students Are Disciplined
Two engineering students were di
ciplined Thursday night, 'at a meeti
of the faculty of the college, becau
of cheating in examinations, but t
college is withholding the names
both, since neither will be dismiss
from the university. A junior eng
neer was convicted of cheating, b
cause the evidence in his case showi
that he had carried a blue-book full
information into class, and, althou
he was unable to use any of the mat
rial, the act was construed to be u-
fair to the remainder of the class. 2
a penalty, the faculty agreed that I
should make a public jpology to t
class and should take the grade
"E" in the course. Late yesterd
afternooi, however, Dean Cooley vet
ed the action of the faculty in the cai
and called for a reconsideration, T
student's name will be published
open punishment is finally agreed u
on. The other offender, an enginee
ing special student, was convicted
open conversion of material to his om
use in a final examination, and wE
reprimanded for misconduct. The pe:
alty will be placed on his permane:
record where it may be referred to a
ter his graduation, if references a
applied for.
Consider More Cases °
The special discipline committe
composed of Prof. C. T. Johnson, As
Dean Wm. H. Butts and Prof. Walt
T. Fishleigh, has a number of oth-
cheating cases under considerat
and will make recommendations to tl
faculty as fast as the evidence in ea
case is sifted. It has also sent .a r
port to the faculty, in which a nu
her of suggestions are made relati-
to the manner of conducting examrf
tions, and in which precautions, whi
will guard against undue suspici
and reduce temptation, are advocate
Opinion Favors Student Action
Representative campus opilic
when sought yesterday, pointed to tl
fact that student control of the cha
ing matter might prove an effecti
solution to cases which occur in tl
future. o. W. Hall, '15E, president
the senior engineering class, stat
that he believed that an honor syste
would produce beneficial results,
the spying feature of the plan we
omitted, and the proposition put up
the men as men. Allan T. Ricket
'15E, president of the Engineering s
ciety, said that he favored united a
tion, preferably in all the schools.a
colleges of the university. He stat

that he was particularly impress
with a plan which has been employ
in a few classes in the School of Mec
cine, where cheating cases are d:
posed of entirely by a special stude
organization. This organization pra
tically ostracizes the offenders a
forces them out of the school, withc
the need of faculty action. Don
Smith, '16E, advocates an honor sy
teml, and will propose a plan of tl
system when he speaks at the asse
flies this morning.
J. P. Smiley, '1E, Confined to Hospi
John B. Smiley, '15E, is in the u:
versity hospital suffering from oti
media. His condition is not regard
as serious.

ent in Ann Arbor," said F. S. Towsley,
'15, "I should think that there would
be roadhouses in the vicinity of the
city. But, as far as I have been able toX
learn, there are no such places. And
I do not think they would follow theY
passage of this act, for they could not
get licenses."{
"I have lived in Ann Arbor for eight -
years," said Charles C. Webber, '15, SEN. WILLIAN AL)EN SMITH
"and I have seen conditions which I Hon. William Alden Smith, United
believe should be remedied. Knowing States Senator from the state of
the evils of drink, as I have studied Michigan, who will preside at the
them, I stand for the bill. As to the Richigan-Ilintuis debate tonight in
roadhouses, the boards will not license University Hall.
them. If students go to Dexter or drilled under the direction of a grad-
Whitmore, the fact will soon be learn- uate of the Michigan oratory depart-
ed, and they will not stay in the uni- ment, Prof. C. W. Woolbert, and will
versity. The reason why our laws fight Michigan with her own weapons.
here., are not enforced is that it is al- The question for debate will be, "Re-
most impossible for the prosecutor to solved, That in Anti-trust Legislation,
get a case. It takes nerve for a man Labor Unions Should Be Exempt from
to come out as a witness against a sa- Construction As Combinations in Re-
loonkeeper, for he has to face the stu- straint of Trade." Illinois will take
dent body." In regard to the argument the negative; Michigan, the affirma-
of sociability, he said, "I admit that tive. The teams will be as follows:
there is an element of sociability in the For Michigan-Harrison M. Karr,
saloon. In my work .among the t9wR grad, Jacob Levin, "17L, and Victor H.
boys in my ward, I have fgunq it so. Sugar, 16. Karr graduated from Mid-
Ailg if W. take awsy the salon, we land high sohool in 1$07, and from Al-
must put something in its pwce. In bion Colege in 1$12.. He was a mem-
the Va§@ @f the university men, the ber of the 1'Contrihutor's club" at Al-.
Michigan 'Union, the Y. M. C, A and bion and was associated with many
the eampus rganizations must under- dramatic productions, He spent two
take the work," years in the ministry at Detroit and
- - Holly:
Librarian to Give Illustrated Lecture Levin is a graduate of the McKinley
Librarian Theodore W. Koch will high school of Chicago and was inter-
give 'an illustrated lecture at 11.:00 ested in interscholastic debating and
o'clock this morning before the soph oratorical contests while there. He is
engineer assembly, in room 348 of the a member of Alpha Nu, and is one of
engineering building. , , 1 (Continued on page 6)

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