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October 23, 1915 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-10-23

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THE DAILY
$2.50
NEWS OF THE WORLD AND'
THE CAMPUS

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Phoiies :-Editorial 2414
Business 960
TELEGRAPH SERVICE BY THE
NEW YORK SUN

VOL. XXVIL No. 17.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1915.

PRICE FIVE CENTS

.-._...- - T - -"f-

INTRASTATETITE Nchigan ' Tars
Will Greet Team
iWt ILL BE SIA9K, I N . S, Navl Mtsicians Will Vie With
11octei r's Squad on Franklin
,RIflIflN MAIINFF Field

'AGE SET FOR FOOTBALL BAT-
TLE WITH MICHIGAN AGGIES
ON FERRY FIELD
YOST IS FAIRL OPTIMISTIC
"W ARE GOING AFTER THEM,"
SAYS MENTOR ON EVE
OF BATTLE

*:
*:
*:

* * * * 4: * * * * * *

TOD)AY'S LIN EUP

* Benton......
* Watson....
* Rehor,
iiihrf rd-

SFF f .1 F . . .
Norton......
Cochran
(Capt.)....
Reimann....
Whalen......
Roehm......
Maulbetsch..
Eberwein,
Catlett....
Bastian......

M. A. C.
L. E.......Butler
L. T. .......Smith
L.G. .....Straight
C. ......Frimodig
R.G. .Vandervoort
R. T. ...Blacklock
R. E.......Heming
Q. B. ....Springer
L. H. .....B. Miller
R. H....H. Miller
F. B......DePrato

Two Michigan bands will play the
strains of "The Victors" when Yost
leads- his Wolverines onto Franklin
field, Philadelphia, November 13.
On that occasion the band of the
dreadnought Michigan, assisted by
the crew of Uncle Sam's great man-
o'-;w, ar, will vie withtthe Varsity mu-
sicians in cheering the team to vic-
tory.
The presence of the entire band and
crew of the "Michigan" at the Penn
game this year was practically as-
sured in a letter to Secretary Shirley
Smith received from F. J. Leonard,
chief gunner's mate. Six years ago,
in 1909, this same Michigan crew
yelled themselves hoarse as Yost's big
eleven romped away from Pennsy
with the long end of a 12-to-6 score.
"What the band lacks in music it
can make up in noise," is the laconic
statement of the sailors. So it seems
reasonable to say that the Pennsy ag-
gregation won't even be able to hear
their own signals with the blasts of
the sailor musicians, the almost as
great noise of the Varsity players, as-
sisted by the lusty cheering of the
navigators, all breaking the atmos-
phere simultaneously.
Captain A. P. Niblack, in charge of
the big floating fortress, is arranging
for the participation of the crew and
band at the big game. He is said to
be the "most interested man in the
service when it comes to sport."
BEGIN PREPARATIONS
FOR CONCERT TO RAISE
ALL1.NECESSARY MONEY
Varsity Band Promises Real Enter-
taiument of Eight Numbers
on November 3

SPEAKERS, BND AN
CROWDSMARK RO SING
SEND-OFF TD CONFLICTE
James Watkins Speaks on Subject of
Good Sportsmanship at
Contests
W. ACHII'S NEW FIELD SONG
AM) YELL BIG SENSATIONS
"HAL" SMITH, F. F. McKINNEY,
PROF. AIGLER AND W. A. P.
JOHN ON PROGRAM
"I want my university to win to-
morrow, but I would a thousand times

rather see it lose than to win and team, its three bands and its 1,500
have the victory accompanied by uh- rooters upon their arrival today, ac-

sportsmanlike conduct on the part of
her rooters," was the keynote of the
speech of James Watkins, of the 1907
Varsity football team, at the mass
meeting last night. "Tomorrow night,
after the game, whether we win or
lose, let every man here feel he is
proud to say he is a Michigan man."
Every speaker on the program, the
band and the entire audience, which
completely filled Hill auditorium,
were brimming over with enthusiasm
which seemed to bode ill for the
Farmer boys in today's clash.
The introduction of W. C. Achi's
new march, "Fight, Men of Michigan,"
proved to be one of the features of
the evening. The stirring strains of
the new dedication to Michigan's col-
lege music took the audience by storm
and the song will be used at the game
today.
"Hal" Smith, '16, had the rooters
going in fine shape on the yells, and
everytl'ing was used, including the
Hawaiian yell, of which Achi is also
the author. Members of the team
were cheered lustily as pictures of
(Continued on Page Three)

UP-STATEDELEATION
TO RECEIVE ROUSING
R ECEPTION AT DEPOT
1,50(1 Rooters and Three Bands from
Lansing Will be Welcomed
by 500 Wolverines
XL A. C. FOOTBALL WARRIORS
TO BE )I ET WITH AUTOMOBILES
"HAL" SMITH WILL MAKE SHORT
WELCOMING SPEECH; REN-
DEZVOUS AT UNION
Aggressive hospitality is the spirit
which will greet the M. A. C. football

cording to indications last night.
As evidence of their hospitality prob-
ably 500 members of the university
student body will be at the Ann Arbor
railroad station at 10:15 o'clock this
morning, when all of the Aggie dele-
gation, with the exception of a small
section of rooters, will arrive on a
special train from Lansing.
Twelve pleasure automobiles, of-
fered for the purpose by students and
local merchants, will be loaded with
the members of the M. A. C. football
team, and will proceed at the head
of the-body of Aggie and university
students to the lawn of the Michigan
Union clubhouse. There "Hal" Smith,
'16, Varsity cheerleader, will make a
short speech of welcome, offering the
hospitality of the campus, Union and
city to the visitors. Following this
talk, the Aggies will be left to their
own amusement.
The reception at the depot, the pro-
cession to the Union and the meet-
ing will be under the direction of
Henry Rummel, '14-'16L, chairman of

* ieferee -H. B. klackett (West
SPoint)
* Unpire-J. C. Holderness
* (Lehigh).
* Field Judge--Anthony Haines
.r (Yale).
* l Head Linesman-Leigh Lynch
* (Brown).
* Game called at 2:30 o'clock.
* * * * * * * * * * *
With the stage all set for the en-
trance of Coach Macklin, Captain Mil-
ler et al., Michigan merely awaits the
Lansing Aggies to assist in the after-
noon's entertainment on Ferry field.
Staatz, Dunne and Smith will be
missing from the line-up when the
Wolverine squad takes the field, but
Coach Yost was fairly optimistic last
night. Predicting absolute and cer-
tain victories isn't one of Coach Yost's
pet specialties, and the Michigan boss
gavetout the following interview last
night:
"We're going after them. We may
be a little bit discouraged, but we're
going after them just the same. If
what they say about this year's M. A."
C. team being twice as strong as the
one last year, and if they think that,
you can say for me that there will be
'some' game on Ferry field Saturday."
"Jack" Benton will start at left end,
with Whalen holding down the other
extremity of the line. Clyde Bastian
replaces "Pat" Smith at fullback,
with either Eberwein or Catlett go-
ing in at Benton's former position in
the backfield. This rather versatile
Benton performs acceptably in any
one of several positions, and this aft-
etnoon's battle will ':ad him bolster-
ing up the line.
The coach was not certain whether
Eberwein or Catlett would be in the
line-up when play started, although
the chances are that both will find
plenty to do before the game is over.
Either Rehor or Millard will start at
(Continued on Page Six)
Yale Awaits Fierce W. & J. Rttle
New Haven, Conn., Oct. 22.-Yale
will undergo a strenuous test with
Washington and Jefferson tomorrow.
The W. and J. aggregation beat Yale
last year by introducing a brand new
style of football. The coaches say,
however, that Yale will not be caught
napping tomorrow. The defense against
forward passes has been worked out
to a state of almost perfection.
Against straight line plunges the line
is sure to hold. Alumni stars of pre-
vious years aided the coaching today.

Tin, 10:15 o'clock today.
Places-Ann Arbor railroad
station and Michigan Union
clubhouse.
Guests - M. A. C. football
team, three bands and larger
part of Aggie delegation of
1,500 rooters.
Hosts-Probably 500 Michi-
gan students, and a special
committee of the student coun-
cil headed by I I nry Rummel,
'14-'16L.
Speaker-"Hal" Smith, '16,
Varsity cheer leader.
Cheer Leader-"Bob" Ben-
nett, '18.

Facts of Reception
for Visiting Aggie

1
i

Cerle Francais Mee
Members of the+
will assemble at the
the year which will
o'clock next Monday
Cercle room in nort
be necessary to elec
take the place of Ho
'17L, who did not re

the student council committee for the
is Monday Night event. The cheering at the depot and
Cercle Francais at the Union will be led by "Bob"
first meeting of Bennett, '18.
be held at 8:30 Two bauds, in addition to the M. A.
evening in te C. military band, have been subsi-
h wing. It will dized by the Aggie rooters. These are
t a treasurer to the bands of the R. E. Olds Motor
arold B. Corwin, Car Co. and the Second Artillery,
turn to school. both of Lansing.

OAHLING NEWJ CHIEF
OF18.- L-W CLASS
Junior Medics. Soph Liis and Fresh
Lits Select Officials for
Tear
.1f ENGINEERS TO RENOMINATE
Junior laws, who made nominations
for class offices last Friday, elected
the following officers yesterday: Pres-
ident, Louis F. Dahling; vice-presi-
(lent, J. Sanders; secretary, T. Atkin-
son; treasurer, K. Barnard; baseball
ball manager, Morris Dunne; basket-
ball manager, C. Lokker; track man-
ager, Ferris Fitch; sergeant-at-arms,
Paul Dunton; oratorical delegate,
Grant L. Cooke.
Junior medics. chose the following
officers at their election Thursday:
President, T. M. Marks; vice-presi-
dent, Mary J. Erickson; secretary,
Alice Calhoun; treasurer, L. A. Fer-
guson; football manager, J. A. Ham-
ill; basketball manager, J. W. Jones;
track manager, M. W. Gillette; base-
ball manager, R. H. Rudeman.
Soph lits yesterday elected the fol-
lowing officers: President, Thomas
McAllister;. vice-president, Grace
Raynsford; secretary, Margaret Coo-
ley; treasurer, Owen Watts; football
manager, Robert Cleary; basketball
manager, Dean Hogue; track man-
ager, George Mattison; baseball man-
ager, TracyK Bneeland; - oratorical
delegate, C. F. Boos.
All of the class offices, except that
of president, were filled by the fresh
lit class yesterday afternoon. The
list of those chosen is as follows:
Vice -presi- t, Hazel Beckwith; sec-
retary, 1MV ret Atkinson; treasurer,
Walter Gries; women's basketball
manager, Victoria Adams; men's bas-
ketball manager, Edwin K. Cunliffe;
track manager, F. C. Bell; baseball
manager, Harold R. Smith; oratorical
delegate, Harry Stocker.
Owing to a misunderstanding con-
cerning the eligibility of Joseph Ro-
senfeld, who was first nominated as
one of the two candidates for the pres-
idency of he class, a special election
(Continued on Page Six)

GREECE REJECTS
CYPRUS 9AS'PRICE
FOR HERSPPR
ARLIBI) )JPiOM4ATIS STILL HOLD'
(INFRIENCES WITH POWER;
WANT E('ON IDERATION
HEAVY LOSSES TO GERMANS
Tetons Lose 11.00 Men in the Cam-
paign Agains Servia; Rus-
signsReport Gains
London, Oct. 22,--Greece has reject-
ed the proposition of the Entente pow-
ers to accept the island of Cyprus
in return for her support, although
hope has not yet been given up that
the offer made by the English gov-
ermnent may be reconsidered.
Ministers of the allied powers are
still holding daily conferences with
the Greek representatives in a final
effort to swing the Athens govern-
ment into line.
ieort heavy German Losses
A report received here from Sofia
by way of Amsterdam states that the
Germans have lost 60,000 wounded
and missing in the present Servian
campaign. The Serbs have been
driven back, according to the latest
dispatches, although earlier reports
from Athens stated that the Teutonic
forces had been decisively checked a
few miles to the south of Belgrade.
Denja, Belesta and Kujazedzac have
already been given up by the Serbians
but they have captured Ixzit and
Ketchana. The Servians deny that
Valessa has been occupied by theiin-
vading Bulgarian army, according to
an Athens dispatch.
The British Mediterranean squad-
ron has bombarded the Bulgarian port
'f Bedeadeatch in the Adriatic sea,
according to the Amsterdam report.
(Continued on Page Six)
GRISON ODES IRMY
TO BORDER__Of MEXICO
Villa Moves With 7,000 Men to New
Mtack o lCarranizistas, Strong-
ly Entrenched
Washington, Oct. 22.-Secretary of
War Garrison has ordered the Twen-
ty-eighth regiment of infantry to Har-
linen, Texas, as a result of the' en-
gagement of United States soldiers
yesterday with a force of Mexicans.
The regiment is now stationed at
Galveston. Major-General Funston
will have command of the troops and
they will operate on the border.
The Twenty-third regiment of in-
fantry, which has been located at
Jacksonville, Fla., engaged in target
practice, will return to Galveston to
be in reserve for any emergency that
may arise. Special agents of the de-
partment of justice have also been
sent to the Mexican border to co-
operate with the soldiers there.
Villa Moves Toward Border
El Paso, Texas, Oct. 22.-General
Villa, at the head of an army of 7,000
men, is reported to be moving from
Paxata, a town 70 miles southeast of
Douglas, Ariz. Due to the bad con-
dition of the roads, his march is slow.
Aduatrieda, which is just across the
border from Douglas, is said to be
his destination.

The Carranza forces, which are un-
der the command of General Talles,
number 16,000 men. They are se-
curely barricaded behind a barrier of
trenches and wire entanglements.
General Talles says that it is practi
cally impossible for Villa to rush the
town, but that the use of heavy ar-
tillery might force the Carranzistas to
surrender.

$ 1,oo0o
TO

NEEDED TO SEND MEN
HELP VARSITY AT PENNSY

M. A. C. BAND OFFICIALS HAVE
NOT RESPONDED TO IN-
VITATION
Promising a program that will get
over the footlights of the Hill audi-
torium stage in a manner similar to
the way in which a certain Mr. Maul-
betsch is now and then seen to cross
the opponents' goal line, the Varsity
band has begun in earnest to arrange
the entertainment that it is to stage
on November 3 in order to pay its
way to Philadelphia for the Penn
game.
A fair start has already been
made toward filling out the program
of eight numbers, three of which are
to be covered by the band itself, while
the advertising and ticket-selling men
have mapped out a campaign by
means of which they are confident of
filling the organization's coffers with
the necessary $1,000.
Due to the failure of the M. A. C.
baud officials to respond to the local
organization's invitation to them to
come to Ann Arbor today as its
guests, the preparations that were be-
ing made to entertain the visitors
have been suspended.
The program workers announce that
a real find has been made on the
campus in the line of musical talent,
namely the bringing to light of L. D.
Emmeriian, '18L, member of the last
year's glee club at Western Reserve.
Emmerman . will render several solos,
the nature of which has not yet been
announced.
With rehearsals and drills being
held every other night, the band
promises to make a better showing
(Continued on Page Six) !

Ilichigan omen Show
Spirit Vefore Game
-- - -0- -
Never let it be said that the women desired s
of the university lack spirit. Maybe e. s sect
some of our social gods have mod- And tI
about ye
estly carried with them in the past Cheerlea
the idea that the feminine portion of speed up
this institution of learning went to to meet t
mass meetings just for the enjoyment sponded
which the company of the afore- with regi
mentioned male element afforded, but greatly tc
-never again. and secoi
Yesterday 900 tickets were set aside be quiete
for the exclusive use of the women, with a U
and all but 50 were taken. Last night Now co
the women's section in the first bal- responde
cony was packed-an indication in it- from Lan
self of the enthusiasm which members to know
of the fair sex are showing toward wearing
Varsity athletics. are boun
Those who attended last night were is to be
able to avoid male protection; that Yost-or
is, most of them were. Despite the rumor."
request of the committee, however, Know
the objectionable persistence of some thusiasm
few "fussers"-just a few-could not Go aft
be kept down, and several of the un- 'em up a

Fight-em"
With Aggies
ex intruded upon the wom-
ion.
he women weren't bashful
lling by themselves, either.
der Smith wasn't able to
the "Locomotive" fast enough
their eagerness, but they re-
splendidly to a "Yea, team,"
ular "Fight ems" on the end,
o the delight of the first floor
nd balcony, which could not
ed until the women encored
. of M. yell,
omes one of our women cor-
nts with the following tip
using: "It may interest you
that the M. A. C. people are
a do-or-die expression, and
d to win somehow, since it
Macklin's last game against
rather he hasn't denied the
any men who have more en-
than that?
er them, women, and show
at today's game.

- ------r

r

WHAT'S GOING ON

PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
HURON AND DIVISION STS.

Leonard A. Barrett

TO DAY
Cross country race, Waterman gym,
9:45 o'clock.
M. A C. vs. Michigan, Ferry Field,
2:30 o'clock.
Michigan Union dance, 9:00 o'clock.
Reception at the Unitarian church,
8:00 o'clock.
Craftsman club party, Packard acad-
emy, 8:30 o'clock.
TOMORROW
Unitarian church, "Revivals, Their
Influence on Religion," 10:30
o'clock.
Methodist church, H. E. Fosdick,
"Through Character to God," 7:30
o'clock.

SPEAKS Sunday Morning at 10:30
'them~e: " NECESSITY FOR A MOTIVE IN LIFE" l
Being the third address in a series on "The Necessities for Life."
Students' Bible Classes At Noon

1 . '

b 1

Is

®

a a
Mu A 6.vs. ich egan
Gates open 1 P. M. Game caled at 2:30 P. M.
Admission $1.00. Tickets on sale at office up to 12 noon
STUDENTS AND FACULTY ADMITTED ON COUPON 5
Michigan cheering sections, AA, BB, CC, DD, EE, FF, GG, HH and II
in North Stand

IMPORTANT NOTICE ON CORNELL GAME---The following rule is
taken fromthe studentapplication card for Cornell Tickets "Applica-
tions from students for Cornell-Michigan Tickets will be received
until 5 P. M., Saturday, October 23rd." However, the Athletic
Association will continue to accept student applications for Cornell
tickets after this hour with the understanding that all such appli-
cations will not be considered until all applicants received prior to
5 P. M. today are filled.

11

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