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October 17, 1914 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-10-17

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

e

Michigan

Daily

I

-DIn triz, rTNTL

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1914.

PRIM FIn

'I 'I-I - - - -~ - - -- - - - -

. _ r

-
',
/

TWO PLAYERS ARE COUNCiL IGNORED
BARRED BY BOARD BY l-TO-I VOTE,

* ._ . . . . . « .. .. . . : rt*w ~ .11Y f ISY iI

* *

* *1

UL

TODAY

ty to Check
General

I& .

Ann Arbor special leaves for Lansing,
7:30 o'clock.
Michigan Central special leaves for
Lansing, 7:45 o'clock.
Chess club meeting, Michigan Union,
7:30 o'clock.
TOMORROW.
G. R. Swain speaks, Congregational
. church, 6:30 o'clock.
Dr. James H. Richards, "Y" Majestic
meeting; moving pictures 6:10
o'clock; address, 6:30 o'clock.

e Harvard
goes to

grind'
game
Lan-

n the Farmers,
so rudely
e successes
. Yost has
f Varsity men,
be out of it, he
w faces on the

PLAY VICTORS ON.
CRHI MS 0N'S FIEL
Annual Concert Given to Raise Money
to Send Band Marching Into
Stadium

rt thei
Bush
oice a
ekersa

t ALUMNI SHOW GREAT INTEREST
r
On to Harvard!
This is theslogan adopted by the
d University band and its efforts from
this time until October 31 will have
the single object of getting to Cam-
bridge to represent the University of
Michigan on Soldiers' field and to
cheer both team and rooters with the
martial strains of "The Victors."
The first annual concert of the band
ehasbeen set for October 22 with the

H. 11. Mead, '151 and C. A. Crosby,'18h,
Are Declared Ineligible For
V'arsity Athletics
BOTH MEN PLAYEIFOOTBALL
ON ANN AIIIW0R INDEPENDENTS
Flagrant Cases May Pro)oke Ationj
Carried Through Faculty
Channels
H. H. Mead, '15L, and C. A. Crosby,
'18H, the former of. the Varsity foot-
ball squad, and the latter one of the
men who played in pre-season prac-
tice, were last night declared ineli-
ible for Varsity competition by action1
of the board of control of athletics,
Under the rule of the eligibility,
committee of that body, any student
is ineligible for further Varsity play
who has played on any semi-profes-
sional or professional team of any{
kind during the school year, or who
has played on any semi-professional
or professional team of any kind dur-
ing vacation without the permission
of the board.
Last Sunday both Mead and Cros-
by played with the Ann Arbor Inde-
pendents, and as a result they came
under the ruling of this law.
The board in control put itself on
record as strongly, opposed to any in-
fraction of this rule. The wish was
unofficially expressed that flagrant
cases of this sort would he'dealt with
by the faculties, for the -board can
inflict no punishment other than de-
claring offenders ineligible.
Prof. Wenley To Give Talk In Omaha
Prof. Robert M. Wenley will go to
Omaha, Neb. on November 4 to deliver
a series of lectures. On Thursday,I
November 5, he will be the guest of
honor at a dinner given by the Pa-
limpsest club and will speak on
"Changing America." He will deliver
the principal address before Nebraska
State Teachers' association on Friday.
The subject being "The Whole Man."
On Saturday he will speak to the
english literature section of the asso-j
ciation on "The Value of Pure Litera-
ture As An Instrument of Education."'
AVIA9TOR TO MAKE"
THRIILLING FLI-GHT.
Gregory, the Daring Airman, Will Fly
At Ferry Field in Front of
Bleachers
FOOTBALL SCORES TO BE READ

Yost ha

Sophoinoi Medies Break Ties That
Urito Theim With Student
Advisors
AWTION MAY PRORIBIT CLASS
FROM ALL CAMPUS ACTIVITIES
President Out of City and Counellmen
Are Silent; Faculty Ruling
Expected

1

1898
1902
1 90?
1908
1910
191]
1912
1913
Tot

VARSITY VS. AGGIES
Michigan 39, M. A. C.
Michigan 119, M. A. C.
Michigan 46, M. A. C.
8 Michigan 0, M. A. C.
Michigan 6, M. A. C.
I Michigan 15, M. A. C.
2Michigan55, M. A. C.
1ichigan 7, M. A. C.
als-Michigan 287; M. A.

0
0
0
3
3
7
12
C.

*
*
'K
*
*I
I1
*I
*:
*

.-25.

purpose of raising the necessary;
$1,500 for the Harvard trip.
It was at first the aim of the band
to keep in the background the fact
that the concert was for the purpose
of sending the music down East, for
it wanted the entertainment to stand
on. its feet and not appeal to the cam-
pus as charity. The quick response
from both students and alumni has
shown that the entire university is as
zealous as the band itself to have1
Michigan music at the great inter-
sectional contest.
No sooner was the project on foot
than a letter arrived post haste from
Boston that the Michigan alumni of
New England stood ready to do what
it could to bring the band. Jack Lip-
pincott, '14, of South Bend, Ind., was
(Continued on page 4)°
DEBATING TEAM TO BE CHOSEN

Voting to cut themselves off from t
the student council, the soph medics
yesterday presented ;. novel and em-
barassing situation to tiat body.
The vote of the class was unani-
mous except for a single vote. A. T.
Ricketts, '15E, president of the coun-
cil, left the city last night and no offi-
cial statement could be obtained con-
cerning the board's probable action.
Out of an entire membership of 88,.
70 were present. The largumerts
brought forward to induce the class
to take action showed that a medic
might be on the campus for five years
before getting representation on the
governing board, while lits and engi-
neers have a voice in their govern-
inent aftor three years. It was also
held that most of the soph medics are
older, and have been longer on the
campus than the councilmen.
Those who held 'up the tither '-side1
of the argument reminded the class
that the council would probably cut1
the class off from campus activities,
but the class decided that it could'take
care of itself without the help of the
council. Neither J. B. Marks, presi-
dent, nor Vera Russell, secretary,
would give out the name of the student'
who had voted against taking the step.
After the motion had been carried,
the class voted to hold its elections at
11:00 o'clock Friday morning. Nothing
was don to officially notify the council
of its action.
Individual councilmen approached
by a Daily representative yesterday
would not make statements for publi-
cation. It was generally felt that the
faculty would cooperate with the
counl to min.ke the medics come to
terms. Some of the councilmen
thought it within their power to de-
prive the class from participation in
campus activities, and that this pow-
er would be most felt by individual
members of the class. .a
HAVE BUSY NiG6HT,
Eligibility Rulings, Blanket Taxes,'
Improvements at Ferry Field
'nd Other Business
Attended to
TRACK TEAM IS INVITED TO
DUAL MEET WITH CALIFORNIA
Vote to Pay Expenses of Cheerleader
to Harvard Game; C. B. Haff
Delegated to Go

meeting.
Pending a permanent change in the
eligibility rules, which will be adapt-
ed to the new marking system, a tem-
porary change was made in regard
to players on probation. Under the
present rule a man is on probation at
(Continued on page 4)
FRE[SHMEN TACKLE1
ADRHIAIS HUSKIES
Coach Douglas' Men in Fine Condition
to Battle Strong Methodist
Aggregation
EIGHTEEN WARRIORS MAKE TRIP
Coach Douglas leaves on the Ann
Arbor railroad this morning at 7:10
o'clock with a. band of 18 Freshman
huskies who are slated to take a fall
out of the strong Adrian college team.
All of the men making the trip are
in the pink of condition and with the
hard training they have been put
through should render an excellent
account of themselves. The players
who have been picked for the squad
are as follows: Smith, H. Schultz, Ray-
mond, Dunn, Thompson, Whelan, Po-
banz, Ewert, Ingham, Roman, Robins,
Brazell, Willard, Howe, Foster, Fried-
man, Lutz, .and Henrickson.
COSMOPOLITAN STUDENT WILL
BE ENLARGED THIS YEAR
First Edition To Be Out October 28
And Devoted Exclusively To
Pan-Pacific Fair
Extensive plans are now under con-

M~lARRED BY R~
Ileavy Downpour Forces Aban4
of Plans For Inipressive Pr
cession of Students and
Faculty
DEANAV. C.AUGHAN'S AIDDR
IS "P'UPOSE OF EDUCAI
President Hutchins Stresses L
Of All Department Student
To Michigan
As the band started the op
strains of "The Star Spangled
ner" yesterday, rain began to f
torrents, thus preventing the p
sion of the faculty and the si
body in the Convocation Day ;
to Hill auditorium. Being fore
abandon the parade, all assemb
their respective places in the at
ium, but the exercises did not
mence until about 3:30 o'clock.
After the organ prelude by P
A. Stanley, and- the invocati<
Prof. M. L. D'Ooge, President
B. Hutchins welcomed the assen
to the convocation. "This is
gan day," said President Hut
"and we are all assembled her
as students of some one depar
but as students of the Univers
Michigan."
Following this, the audience
"Ann Arbor, 'Tis Of Thee We
The orator of the day was
Victor C. Vaughan, of the medic
partment, who spoke on "'he IN
and Purpose of Educatie "A
sion to the University of Michi
a privilege;" said Doctor Vaa
"and the intelligence, industry
integrity of the student should
requirement 'for further resid
He also said that the purpose
university is to train the stude
be leaders of men, and to make
influence strong and for the
direction.
AfterD nean Vanwhan had comn

;ected to
In fact,
ost if his
e as that
case of
be much
team is
ackle and
opposite

ss are giving
face a Wol-
y two double
n Ferry field
it was con-
clubhouse,
ed the Farmp-
.ple. of hours,
wined for the
ped
pped for the
,y, having an
with special-
the going is
ty squad left
afternoon on
for the Wol-

Monroe Doctrine Elected For Inter-
Collegiatte Discussion
Tryouts for the Central league de-
bates with the Universities of Chicago
and Northwestern will be held by the
debating societies on or before Nov-
ember 7. Following these prelimin-
aries, inter-departmental debates will
be held between Jeffersonian and
Alpha Nu on November 23, and be-'
tween Webster and Adelphi on Novem-
ber 25. From those who take part in
these contests, six men will be select-
ed as members of the Varsity debat-

ad Coach Yost announced his
able lineup as follows: Staatz, le;
ann, It; Rehor or Quail, ig;
isford, c; McHale, rg; Cochran,
Lyons, re; Hughitt, qb; Maul-
h, lh; Splawn, fb; Bushnell or
tm, rh.
ents Shbw Loyalty To Elevexi
spite of threatening rain half a
ired loyal students gave the team
narty send off at the Ann Arbor
,l ".v staion est-- -

ing teams.
The subject of the debates is "Re-
solved: That the Monroe doctrine, as
developed and applied by the United
States, should be abandoned as a part
of our foreign policy." A bibliography
of this question can be found in the
bulletin board in the east corridor of
the library. Any one desiring special
information in regard to entering or,
preparing the debate( can consult the
oratory department.
Michigan will argue the affirmative
side of the question against Chicago
on January 15 in University hall. The
scene of the other contest will be at
Northwestern whereMichigan will
maintain a negative view of thesub-
ject. This is one of a series of orator-
ical contests and lectures on the
course of the Oratorical association.

Those students who do not follow
the Varsity to Lansing will be given
an opportunity to witness an aero-
plane flight on Ferry field at 3:00
o'clock this afternoon. Donald Greg-
ory, the man who is to furnish the
thrills, will rise from the ground in
front of the baseball bleachers, and
proceed with the usual hair-raising
feats attempted by exhibition aviators.
Every maneuver will be plainly visi-
ble from the bleachers.
Gregory had his machine at Ferry
field all last year. He is giving this
flight to regain some of the money'
lost by various accidents during that
'time.
The plane, which will be used, was
built entirely by the young aviator and
is known as a military tractor biplane.
This is the same type which is being
employed so extensively by the con-
tending armies' in Europe.
Reports from the M. A. C. struggle
and other. important contests will be
read to the spectators.Thesadmission
fee will be 25 cents.

sideration for the elaboration and en-
largement of The Cosmopolitan Stu-
dent, official magazine of . Corda
Frates, the national organization of
Cosmopolitan students' clubs.
Fred B. Foulk, '12, managing editor,
completed arrangements during the
summer for contributions from liter-
ary. men of wide reputation, in .all
parts of the country. Among those
who will contribute are: Hamilton
Holt, editor of the Independent; Ed-
ward E Slosson, literary editor of the
Independent; Talcott Williams, head
of the Columbia School of Journalism;
Charles W. Eliot, President-emeritus
of Harvard university and Prof Hugo
Munsterburg of Harvard. Among .the
possible contributors, is John Barrett,
Director General of the Pan-American
Union.
The first number of the 1914-15 Cos-
mopolitan Student will be placed on
sale about October 28. It will be de-
voted almost exclusively to the Pan-
ama-Pacific "International Exposition,
and the international students reunion
to be held in San Francisco next July.
Articles by exposition authorities, and
illustrations of the exposition*build-
ings will feature the issue. An article
written by the University of Califor-
nia chapter of Corda Frates will be'
another contribution to this number.
Business manager, W. W. Welsh, '12,
is now perfecting arrangements to'
place The Cosmopolitan Student in
every Y. M. C. A. and general library
in the country.
The official organ of the Cosmopoli-
tans was founded at the University of
Wisconsin in 1910. It has made rapid
strides since its inception and par-
ticularly since its- establishment under,
its present management last January.

Blue," and te ben(
nounced by Profess
organ postlude, by
concluded the exerc
PRES. HUTCHINS
1NEW MEMBII

Invitations for the track team, eli-
gibility, the payment of a cheer-lead-
er's expenses to Cambridge, a new
blanket tax, and Ferry field improve-
ments were the topics of discussion at
last night's meeting of the board in
control of athletics.
In a letter received from the athlet-
ic authorities at the University of
California it wasasked that a Michi-
gan track team be sent to California
duringthe spring vacation to compete
in, a dual meet with the University of'
California and probably in other meets
with other colleges in the state. Be-
cause California can practice all
through' the winter, the objection was
raised that Michigan would- be at a
disadvantage. The question was re-
ferred to the executivecommittee to
be reported to the board at the next

Reception Heli
sium Was F4
Band

New members of the faculty n
their foi-mal debut into Ann Arbor
ciety at the Convocation Day re
tion, tendered them by President H
B. Hutchins and the beard 'of reg(
In Barbour gymnasium last night.
As the new members and the la
of their families .arrived, they wer(
ceived by President Hutchins and;
Hutchins and the regents and t
wives, in the parlors of the won]
league. 'Following this, a grand m;
ensued, the order of which was as
lows: President Hutchins and
Hutchins; the regents; the deans,
lastly, the new members of the, ft
ty. As the gymnasium was reac
the older members of.the faculty,
had previously assembled there,
ed in the march.
Following the march the new n
bers gathered in the receiving
while the older faculty members
presented to them. The reception
followed by dancing, music being
nished by the University band.
The hall was profusely dec01
with palms and ferns, the work
irig been done by the departmer
landscape design. Arrangements
the reception were in charge of
H. C. Sadler, Prof. W. P. Lom
and Mr. S. J. Hoexter.

I

i

E

..,, .. ___ -- E

;Q

Soxthing 'Now '4.nvd De dy

far the

not a Concert
oh for the list

Tired

Colleger

of top-notch
JOY MAKERS

A

BA

D

BOV

CE

Kaiser Bill is green %
envy;
Kink Ceorge threw a d
f it;
Czar Nick says it isn't
It's More Fun
Than the VY

.

IF Al m

October Twenty-Two

Hill Avuditor um

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