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May 28, 1915 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-05-28

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DAILY
OF THE YEAR
75c LOCAL,

he

Michigan

DailLED

SUBSCRJIBE
NO0w
75c3

No. 173.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, MAY 28, 1915.

PRICE FIVE

LTY SUSPENDS
1108 ENGINEERS
on for One Semester I)irect
mit of "Keg Party," Held
During Annual 1916,
Pow-wow

OFFICIALS BETRAYED CLASS,'
CONFIDENCE, IT IS CHARWEI)
Punishment Dealt Out Under Orders
from University Senate, Which
Forbids Such. Affairs
Three members of the junior engi-
neering class were suspended for one
semester as a result of the action tak-
en by the faculty of the Colleges of
Engineering and Architecture at a
meeting held yesterday. This action
was taken as a direct result of the
holding of a "keg party" during the
junior engineers' annual pow-wow'
last Saturday. Following is an exact
report of the faculty on its action:
"Yesterday the faculty of the Col-
lege of Engineering suspended, for
one semester, three students of the
junior class of the College of Engi-
neering, who were in responsible
charge of the pow-wow held last Sat-
urday evening, where beer was served.
The faculty, in taking this action, is
carrying out the express orders of the
University Senate, since that body has
positively forbidden all celebrations
having the nature of "keg parties."
The class arranged, at a formal class
assembly, for the pow-wow. It was in-
timated that provision would be made
for the presence of faculty members as
customary. The plans for serving beer
at the pow-wow were not disclosed. No
opportunity was given, therefore, to
those who oppose celebrations of this
kind to protest or to absent themselv-
es from the pow-wow. The students
in charge are held responsible for be-
traying the confidence of the class and
for allowing a wholesome celebration
to degenerate into a carousal."
When interviewed last night, officials
of the class and those in charge of the
pow-wow, denied that any arran'ge-
ments for having beer at the pow-wow
were"made. They say that the dis-
covery of beer on the premises was a

TODAY
Cap Night in Observatory Hollow, 8:00
o'clock.
Regatta at Barton pond, 4:00 o'clock.
Saxophone dance, Michigan Union,
9:00 o'clock.
TOMORROW
Regatta, Barton pond, 2:30 o'clock.
Water carnival, Barton pond, 7:30
o'clock.
Track meet-All-Fresh vs. M. A. C.,
Ferry field, 2:00 o'clock.
Baseball-All-Fresh vs. Polish Semi-
nary, Ferry field, 3:30 o'clock.
Membership dance, Union, 9:00 o'clock.
Tennis-Oberlin vs. Michigan, Ferry
field, 2:00 o'clock.
'TEAM WILL TACKLE
Lundgren and Men Will Leave at 11:45
O'clock Today for East
Lansinig
BRANIDELL TO PLAY LEFT FIELD

NO ENTRIES MADE
FOR CANOE EVENTS
Small Entry List Compels Cancelling
of Preliminaries in Water
Contests; Work on
Docks Done.
LIFT PROVIDED FOR CANOES
WILL FACILITATE PORTAGING
Varsity Band to Furnish Day's Music;
Saturday Afternoon's Plans
Announced
Up to last night, no entries had been
turned in for canoe events of the Boat
club regatta, which will be held at
Barton Pond tomorrow. Despite the
cold weather, however, from five to
six men signed up for the diving and
swimming contests. Two teams have
entered the water marathon, which
covers the course from Lakeland to
the Barton dam.
Because of the comparatively small
entry list in the diving and swimming
contest, no preliminaries will be held
this afternoon, as was formerly plan-
ned. Trials for yachtsman's flags were
scheduled for yesterday afternoon,
but no men appeared. No future date
has been set for another competition.
A body of students spent yesterday
and Wednesday afternoons at the lake
constructing the judges' stand and the
diving platform. The latter will be
the regulation distance of 10 feet from
the water.
As all attempts to provide a special
train to carry the crowd to Barton
Pond failed, walking, taxis and canoes
will be the only means of getting to
the scene of the festivities. For those
who make the trip in canoes, a lift
has been provided at the dam to carry
the boats up to the level of the lake.
The Varsity band will be stationed
constructing the judges' stand and the
throughout the day, and arrangements,
are under way to secure the Glee and
Mandolin clubs to render a number of
selections.
Following is the list of events which
will be run off Saturday afternoon:
Four-oared shell race, 500-foot open
tandem canoe race, single shell race,
500-foot student single canoe race,
1,000-foot open four-oared canoe race,
two-oared shell race, 500-foot dpeni
single canoe race, eight-oared shell
race, 200-yard swimming race, 500-footI
student tandem canoe race, 50-yardt
swimming race, diving events-run-
ning header for form, running headert
for distance under water and fancy
diving..

FRESHMEN5 ATTAIN
SOPHHOOD TONIGHT
Observatory Hollow Will Be New
Scene of. Traditional Ceremony;
March from Campus
Starts at 7:4i>
SOPH P11 C3lMTTEE HiVE PLANS
FOR M1YSTERIOUS INNOVATION
.0 Second Year Men to Gather Boxes
and Other Material for Cus-
tomary Fire
Michigan will celebrate Cap Night
in Observatory Hollow tonight, and as
the freshmen hurl their little gray
caps into the giant bonfire built by the
sophomores, this picturesque tradi-
tion will mark the advance of one
more class into the ranks of Michigan
men.,
The four classes will meet on the
cafnpus at 7:30 o'clock at the places
designated, and at 7:45 o'clock the
seniors in caps and gowns will begin
their march down the diagonal walk,
led by the university band. The oth-
er classes will fall in line behind the
seniors in the order of seniority.
The line of march will extend along
State street to Huron, out Huron to
Fourteenth, then skirting the observ-
atory buildings along Fourteenth, Ann
and Observatory streets, and arriving
at about 8:00 o'clock at Observatory
Hollow, where the bonfire will' be
lighted by the sophomores. The sec-
ond year men will burn red .lights
along the entire course of march.
Upon arriving at Observatory Hol-
low, the seniors and juniors will take
the higher seats, with the sophomores
and freshmen seated in front of the
upper classes, the freshmen nearest
the fire.
Harold R. Schradzki, '15L, as mas-
ter of ceremonies, will call upon Jam-
es Strasburg, '02, Prof. Robert M.
Wenley, Prof. David Friday, Robert C.
B3arnum, '15, Ernest F. Hughitt, '15E,
and Edward H. Saier, '15L. Carroll,
B. Haff, '15L, will lead the cheering,
and a leader for the singing will be
secured..;
After the program, the freshmen
will circle the fire in single file, throw-
ing their caps into the fire. The class-
es will then reform the line of march,
In its original order for the return to
the campus.
Gray Muzzy, '17, chairman of the;
Cap Night committee, and 30 other
members of the -committee will meet
(Continued on Page 6)

* * * * * * * * * *
CAP NIGHT PROGRAM

TIME-8 :00 o'clock.
PLACE--Observatory Hollow.
All students meet by classes on
campus at 7:30 o'clock.
Procession starts at 7:45
o'clock.
Seniors meet at engineering
arch, juniors between eco-
nomics building and library,
sophomores at flag pole and
freshmen back of law build-
ing.
Seniors wear caps and gowns.
Freshmen wear tennis shoes.
LINE OF MARCH-North on
State street to Huron, then
east on Huron to Fourteenth,
north on Fourteenth to Ann,
east on Ann to Observatory
and Observatory Hollow.
* * * * .* * * * *, * *

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CAMPUS.,ELECTIO
DAY HUGESUCCE
Large Number of Votes Cast Jus
Existence of General Election
Finkenstaedt Gets Two
Positions
HARRY GAULT, 'i17L, CHOSEN A
NEW PRESIDIENT OF U
Steen and Mills Picked for Va
Manaagersbips; Smith Boat
Club Head

TEAM WILL MEET
SEMINARY TOMORROW

to As

e Defeat
Hurler

ofI

igan's yearling baseball team
>pose the Orchard Lake sluggers
tomorrow afternoon at Ferry
The Polish Seminary nine is
I among the hardest hitters and
t fielders in the state and should
he freshmen in the second gamy.
yearlings have been practicing
day in an effort to cover up the:
which were so evident in the
;ame with the Orchard Lake
and with this week of play they
o give the home run hitters a
care at least. It has not been
d who will take the mound po-
for the freshmen but it will be
Andrus or Miller. Miller did
good work last Saturday and if
ather is favorable he may op-
he visiting crowd. However An-
as been doing the heavy work
the year and it is probable that
1 be selected by the coach.
I AND SOPHS MEET IN
'ERCLASS TENNIS TOURNEY
-class tennis was resumed yes-
at Ferry field, but owing to the
n starting the match, freshmen
phomore contenders were able
y off only three matches. The
gs succeeded in taking two of
tches which were played. The
.ing sets of the fresh-soph con-
ill be staged this afternoon at

Coach Lundgren, 26 ball players, and
a contingent of rooters will leave Ann
Arbor at 11:45 o'clock today, going
from Packard and State streets on a
special car, which will carry the Wol-
verines to East Lansing with but one
stop, that at Jackson when time will
be taken out for lunch.
Today's game with the Aggies will
be the event of a shift in the Michigan
lineup. Sisler is the man who will
face Coach Macklin's men, and his
place in the outfield will be taken by
Brandell, who will be shifted from
short to left field. Brandell's place in
the infield will be taken by Shivel, who
made his debut with the Varsity team
a year ago in the M. A. C. game at
East Lansing. -
Waltz, whose injury in Wednesday's
practice did not keep him off the field
yesterday, will be seen at his usual
place on third base, the shifting of
Brandell to left field, and the substitu-
tion of Shivel at short being the only
changes that will be made in the bat-
tle front. The batting order will be
unchanged, Shivel batting in ninth
place.
The men who will make today's trip
are as follows: McQueen, Benton, Ar-
entz, Sisler, Ferguson, McNamara,
Davidson, Nichols, Maltby, Brandell,
Waltz, Sheehy, Labadie, Niemann,
Stewart, Shivel, Anderson, Soddy, Cas-
well, Newell, Smith, Taylor, Gardner,
Flynn, Payette and Cutting. All of the
men will be expected to attend to their
own baggage, and its transportation.:
The Friday afternoon game was sched-
uled only on the condition that the
ball players would attend their 11:00
o'clock classes, and every man who is:
going as a member of the squad is re-
quired to report at his class, and get
an excuse from the instructor to leave
early.
For those men who are making the
trip to Lansing as rooters, arrange-
ments have been made with the Michi-
gan Agricultural College athletic au-
(Continued on Page 6)
Band Will Lead Cap Night Procession
All members of the Varsity band will
meet tonight at 7:00 o'clock at the
band stand to head the cap night pro-
cession. Each member will appear in
blue coat, caps and blue trousers.
At 2:00 o'clock Saturday, the band
will meet at the Union for the Boat
club regatta. The costume will con-
sist of white trousers, blue coats, caps
and sweaters. Out of the 35 sweaters
ordered for the band 24 have been call-
ed for. Those who have not yet called
for their sweaters can receive them at
Wahr's book store.

ALL1PPARD OR
INTERCOLLEGIATESL
Preliminaries In Nearly All Events
Will Be Run Today; Records
in Danger
BOTH DASHES TO BE CONTESTS
PHILADELPHIA, May 27.-Inter-
collegiate authorities declare that ev-
erything is in readiness for the an-
nual meet, which starts here tomor-
row.
Preliminaries in nearly all of the
events will be staged tomorrow af-
ternoon, with the finals coming on
Saturday. Nearly every intercolle-
giate record is in danger, and officials
expect that the meet this yeaf will be
the fastest ever staged.
In the quarter-mile, the man who
finishes fifth will probably have to run
48 4-5, and the present mark of. 48
flat is likely to fall. Meredith is a
heavy favorite, but Wilkie and several
other eastern 440-men have already
tied the record of 48 seconds fiat, and.
if Meredith is victorious the chances
are that he may have to equal the
present record, if not actually lower
i.
The half-mile- will probably be run
well under 1:55 and the mile will go
under 4:20 almost for certain. In
fact the man who finishes fifth in thea
mile will probably have to do close
to this figure.
With Ingersoll, Smith, Teschner,
Treadway, Lockwood, Lippincott, Pat-
erson, Howe, and several other won-
derful sprinters, the dashes promise to
be one of the features of the meet.
Treadway of Yale has done 21:3 this
year in the 22-yard dash, and nearly
all of the men have done the hundred
in 10 flat.
Anyone who cannot clear six feet;
in the high jump will almost be count-
ed out before the event begins. Rich-
ards of Cornell has been doing six
feet four and five, and Oler of Yale
has been approaching this figure.
With favorable weather conditions
some marks are bound to be smashed,
and a record breaking performance
all around is expected. This year's in-'
tercollegiate will probably figure as
one of the fastest track meets ever
staged.
Barristers Initiate 12 Junior Laws
Barristers chose 12 laws from the
1916 class yesterday, and iniia ted
them into the senior law honorary so-
ciety. The new members, after being
subjected to a short public and some-
what longer private initiation, were
entertained at a banquet given in their
honor.
The men elected into the society
are: Hugh Allerton, R. 0. Brownell, L.
D. Cooper, Adna Johnson, J. S. Leon-
ard, Eugene R. McCall, Thomas R. Mc-
Namara, W. L. Miller, LeRoy Scanlon,
J. F. Scott, C. A.. Swainson and Ren-
ville Wheat.

By totaling a larger vote than in
previous years for all of the offices
concerned in the -election yesterday,
iMichigan's first Campus Election Day
justified one of the reasons for its es-
tablishment.
The total number of ballots cast for
athletic association officers was 871, an
increase of 172 over the winter elec-
tion. Ballots for Union officers num-
bered 773, an increase of 465 over last
spring. In the competition for places
on the board in control of student
publications, 822 votes were cast, an
increase of 470 over last year. The
total vote for officers of the Boat club
was 460.
J. W. Finkenstaedt, '16, carried off
two positions in the election, being
chosen Varsity track manager and re-
cording secretary of the Union. He
was the only man running for more
than one office to be selected for two.
According to colleges and schools,
the engineers carried off first honors,
securing 10 places, while the lits tied
with the laws for seven offices.
The complete results of the election
follow:
Athletie Association Officers
Baseball Manager-Sidney T. Steen,
'16E, 549; C. K. Stryker, '16E, 256.
Steen's majority, 293.
Assistant Baseball Manager-R. 'C.
Corlett, '17E, 281; T. S. Cox, '17,*340,
(elected); G. A. Howland, '7L, 351,
(elected); H. Gray Muzzy, '17, 415
(elected); H. C. Snyder, '17E, 267; .E.
F. Walsh, '17, 338; Kirk White, '17,
421, (elected); N. B. Woodruff, '17,
305.
Interscholastic Man ager-A.M. Bent-
ley, '16, 315; Ray J. Mills, '16L, 486.
Mill's niajority, 171.
Assistant Interscholastic Manager-
Harry Carlson, '17E, 483, (elected);
R. W. Collins, '17E, 428, (elected); W.
C. Edwards, '17, 239; C. G. Hulbert, '17,
270; D. A. MacDonald, '17L, 283; W. T.
Owen, '17L, 234; Gordon Smith, '17E,
413, (elected); Lee Watson, '17E, 390,
(elected).
Track Manager-Melvin Beaver, '16,
287; J. W. Finkenstaedt, '16, 524.
Finkenstaedt's majority, 237.
Assistant Track Manager-Kemp S.
Burge, '17, 413, (elected); J. S. Bur-
rows, '17E, 353, (elected); Robert
Frantz, '17A, 290; D.E. McKissom, '17E,
319; Thomas Paisley, '17E, 380, (elect-
ed); John C. B. Parker, '17, 346,
(elected); John Sanders, '17L, 346,
(elected); Albert E. Stoll, '17L, 189.
Michigan Union Officers
President-Harry Gault, '15-'17L,
439; 'W. C. Mullendore, '14-'16L, 334.
Gault's majority, 105.
Literary Vice-President-R. S. Col-
lins, '16, 109; D. R. Ballentine, '16, 115;
J. B. Angell, 2nd, '16, 157.
Angell's plurality, 42.
Engineering Vice-President-Donald
A. Smith, '16E, 83; Howard H. Philli s,
'16E, 58; Francis T. Mack, '16E, Tj.
Smith's plurality, 6.
Law Vice-President--Eugene R. Mc-
Call, '16L, 47; Werner W. Schroeder,
'14-'16L, 61.
Schroeder's majority, 14.
Medic Vice-President-W. J. Egan,
'16M, 19; J. R. Darnell, '18M, 15.
Egan's majority, 4.
Combined Vice-President-H. C. Al-
len, '16H, 5; F. J. Kane, '16D. 9; . W.
Crysler, '16P, 10.
Crysler's plurality, 1.
Recording Secretary-L. ii. Bruch,
'16L, 215; J. W. Finkenstaedt, '16, 271;
(Continued on Page 6)

UNION BUILDING PROJECT
MAKES HIT WITH WILLARD
-o-

Jess Willard, the world's champion
heavy-weight pugilist, who won his
title by giving the Big Smoke the
soporific punch in Havana, Cuba,
April 5, thinks Michigan's n e w
Union building is going to be a pretty
fine thing. The Kansas cowboy was in
Ann Arbor yesterday as one of the
main features of Miller Bros. 101
Ranch Wild West show, and last night
after a short bout with a writer from
The Michigan Daily he said he had to,
"hand it" to the clubhouse plan. The
contest went about like this:
Round 1-The reporter led off with,
"Great town this, Ann Arbor." "Yes,"
replied Jess, "pretty nice." "The pro-
fessors have nothing to do but to build
homes," said the Daily man. "Pretty
soft," said Willard. "Yes, pretty soft,"
was the reply. Gong. Round about
evenly divided.
Round 2-Willard spoke about his
four children at the beginning of this
ound. "Of course you're going to sends
them to college when they grow up,"
the reporter said. "I will then if I
am able," the cowboy champion re-
plied. "Well, Michigan's a great
school," the former offered. "Zat so?"
Willard sparred. "Yes," said the news-+

paper man, "great place." Gong.
Round about evenly divided.
Round 3-"They're starting a cam-
paign to build a new Union building,"
said the reporter. "What's that?" asked
Willard. Then he was told all about
Michigan spirit, and the story of the.
Union from its inception to its present
position in university life, and finally
about the $1,000,000 club house and
what it will mean to both students and
alumni. "Gosh," said Willard, "that's
wonderful." And the world's champion
took the Union's count.
Willard has been with Miller Bros.
for 16 days, and according to his pres-
ent contract he will remain with the
show until the latter part of the sum-
mer. He travels in a private car pro-
vided for him, and has little to keep
him busy except two exhibition bouts
each day at the concerts.
The champion is right at home with
a "wild." west show because he spent
a good part of his life on cattle ranches
in Kansas and Oklahoma before going
into the fight game. - He formerly
earned his living by punching cows,
except during six months he spent in
the real estate business in Arkansas
City, Kansas.

FRIDAY 4:00 P. M.
SHELL RACES
CANOE

Boat

Club
Barton

ReLatta
Lake

FRIDAY

Diving Contests
Swimming Events

I

a

2:00 P.M.

SATURDAY

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