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November 11, 1915 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-11-11

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Phones :--Editoria 2414
Business 960


Send-Off Rivals One to Harvard;
Bogle and Hulbert Orate On,
Top of Box Car
With a come-back spirit rivalling in
its intensity the famous send-off to
Harvard last year, the students sent
the 1915 Varsity squad to Philadel-
:hia last e':er'ng with cheers'of praise
pinging in :heir ears. Approximately
2,10 students Eathered in front of
U ivcrsity hall at 7:00 o'clock, from
where they snake-danced to the Ann
Arbor station.

At the station they were greeted
vrith a semi-mass meeting, at which
Hal ilulbert, '14M, and Tom Bogle,
'12, spoke from the heights of a box
car. Cheer after cheer, many of them
springing spontaneously from the stu-
dents, resounded for a radius of
blocks. They were led by Hal Smith,
'16, and Bob Bennett, '18, until the
train pulled in, when the individual
cheering blended into a continuous
Players were cheered individually
and the team collectively, until there
came an insistant call for Yost. Fin-
ally in answer, he appeared from the
car and spoke on the steps to the vast
crowd. He did not exactly prophesy
victory for the Maize and Blue team
which will meet Pennsy on Saturday,
but he did say that if ever a team
should give everything it had in a
game, Captain Cochran's squad would.
Never had he experienced or even an-
ticipated as possible, the wonderful
display of enthusiasm and loyal feel-
ing towards a team as had the stu-
dents shown this fall.
After the train had departed, there.
was a general exodus from the sta-
tion in the direction of the Majestic,
where the .management offered a free
show to the students, a custom which
has been in practice for several years.'
Only the actual Varsity squad left1
last evening, the-reserves leaving Fri-
day afternoon.
Wood Appoints Various Committees
for Ensuing College Year
Professor Fred N. Scott, of the rhet-
oric department, spoke to freshmen1
engineers yesterday on the subject.
"Books That Wear and Books Thatl
Wear Out.",
Philip Mulkey, '16E, gave a few
words in explanation of the honor sys-
tem and recommended that the class
adopt the plan as outlined by the hon-
or committee of last year.t
President D. P. Wood announced the
followin. committees: Social comt
mittee, R. D. Smith, chairman; W. W.
Gubbins. C. W. Horr, H. N. Brand, and
L. W. Page; financial committee, E.-
Chatterton, chairman, W. Schuler, R.t
M. Staubus, Clyde Heath, and R. D.r
Orr; auditing committee, D. B. Cold-r
well, chairman, J. R. Summers, Thom-
as Garrett, R. J. Hohenschied, and J.
A. Gross.1
Blate W211 Set Back Munition Orders;1
Damage Exceeds $1,000,000
South Bethlehem, Pa., Nov. 10.-
Manufacturers of guns of light caliber1
for various purposes-some for the
United States and some for England
and her allies-were given a great set-
back today when fire swept through
one of the machine shops of the Beth-t
lehem Steel company.
In a statement given out shortly
after the blaze, the company statesl
that it is unable to estimate the dam-
age, but states that the loss will be
serious. I
Estimates made from unofficial
sources place the damage at figures
which range from $1,000,000 to $4,-f

Debating Clubs
Pick Candidates
Final Tryouts Will be Held Before
Oratorical Faculty to Pick
Varsity Men
Preliminary tryouts for debaters tc
represent Michigan in the annual Chi-
cago-Northwestern debate were held
last night. Each of the various lit-
erary and debating societies of the
university selected six candidates for
the combined tryouts. The final try-
outs will be held before the Oratorical
faculty, and six men will be picked to
represent the university as a whole.
Jeffersonian and Webster, law socie-
ties, and Adelphi and Alpha Nu, lit-
erar.y societies, have selected their as-
pirants as follows:
Jeffersonian: W. Brucher, '16L; E.
B. Houseman, '17L; W. L. Goodwin,
'16L; A. J. Stoddard, '17L; S. D. Fran-
kel, '17L, and H. D. Lawrence, '16L.
Webster: S. F. Cohn, '18L; A. J.
Mickleson, '16L; R. S. Munter, '16L;
I. W. Lisle, '17L; B. Harris, '16L; K.
M. Stevens, '16L.
Adelphi: J. R. Cotton, '16; N. E.
Pinney, '16; P. V. Ramsdell, '16; A. R.
Levine, '18; G. R. Bachus, '16; J. J.
Sheerin, '18.
Alpha Nu: H. B. Teegarden, '17; C.
E. Hutton, '17; H. H. Springston, '17;
R. R. Bannen, '17; W. T. Adams, '17;
L. E. Loebbers, '18.
Withering Fire Repulses Attack and
1)rives Germans from Their
Paris, Nov. 10.-German forces hold-
ing Tahure in the Champagne district
attempted to drive the French forces
holding the heights in that vicinity
from their positions in a series of at-
tacks today.
Two assaults were made, the first
of which broke down in the face of
the withering fire from the French
trenches. The second was more suc-
cessful and the Germans gained a foot-
hold. They were immediately driven
out by a counter attack.
The rushes from the Teuton trenches
were preceded by a bombardment of
the French positions with heavy artil-
lery. This was replied to effectively,
says the official statement.
, Fighting with hand grenades con-
tinues without let up in the region to
the west of Argonne.
China Not to Change Form This Year
Peking, Nov. 10.-The Chinese re-
public today authorized the statement
that no change would be made this
year in the form of government of the
Election returns make it certain
that the proposal to re-establish a
monarchical form of government has
been adopted. These returns show
that eighteen of the twenty-two prov-
inces already have given solid support
to the project.
The election will be completed, but
restoration of the monarchy will be
Chicago Expects to Land Convention
Philadelphia,, Pa., Nov. 10.-Phila-
delphia has little chance of landing
the 1916 Republican national conven-
tion, according to Harry Baker, sec-
rewtary of the Republican State com-
mittee, here for a brief conference
with state leaders. Chicago is virtu-

ally the unanimous choice of the party
leaders, Mr. Baker said, with St. Louis
making a perfunctory campaign to
land the convention.
BrItish Sink German Submarine Boats
Madrid, Nov. 10.-British cruisers
sank two German submarines off Gi-
braltar today, according to reports re-
ceived here. This fact is taken as
significant in view of the fact that it
is claimed that it was a German, not
an Austrian, submarine which sank
the Ancona off Bizerta, Tunis, late
Keystone Club Makes Plans for Smoker
The Keystone club, an organization
for Pennsylvania men, is making plans
for its first smoker of the year, which
will be held November 23 at the Union.
The committee in charge is preparing
an elaborate program, and some novel

Both Yost and Bartelme Compelled to
be Absent from Annual Foot.
ball Event
Werner W. Schroeder, '16L, will
speak in behalf of the student body
at the third annual Michigan Union
football smoker to be held at Water-
man gymnasium on Tuesday night,
November 16. Negotiations for the re-
maining speakers are being made by
Lee Joslyn, '17, chairman of the pro-
gram committee.
It was announced late last night that
neither Coach Yost nor P. G. Bartelme,
athletic director, will be present at
the big smoker. It is stated that Yost
will leave directly for the south after
the game at Philadelphia Saturday.
Bartelme is scheduled to visit the East
on a business trip.7
At the meeting of the various com-
mittees at the Union last night, the1
authorities of the Union made a dona-
tion of $6.00 to be given for the best
cartoons contributed. The cartoons
can be on anything appropriate for thej
occasion, and the money contributed
will be divided into a $3, $2 and $1E
prize for the three best cartoons. The
cartoons are to be handed in at theI
Union desk any time this week.
The program committee is makingf
a special effort torsecure "Ed" Shields,
'94-'96L, who stirred Michigan rooterst
in the big "Come-Back Fest"' severalc
weeks ago. As yet no definite worda
has been received from him. It is
planned also to have the principal
speaker give out the coveted "M's."

Report of Social Committee to be Pre-
sented at Meeting Today
The junior literary class will elect
the chairman and four members of
the J-Hop committee at 4:00 o'clock
this afternoon in room 101, economics
building. Other matters to be laid
before the meeting will be a repot of
the treasurer, and the plans of the
social committee for a smoker in the
near future, and a dance before the
Christmas holidays.
French Forces Recapture Serbian City
Athens, Nov. 10.-The retaking of
Veles by the French from the Bul-
garians, who took it on their first rush
into Serbia, was announced here today.
Veles is about 50 miles northwest of
the Graeco-Serbian frontier on the
railroad running between Nish and
Saloniki. British forces advancing to-
ward Veles have taken the Bulgar po-
sitions in the Doiran district. The
Serbian army has defeated a force of
Bulgarians who were advancing from
Uskub against Priskend. The contest
took place in the Kutchanik defiles
east of Priskend.
Chaperons Announced for Union Dance
Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Stevens and
Dr. and Mrs. William D. Moriarity will
be the chaperons for the Michigan
Union membership dance Saturday
evening. The committee in charge of
the affair is composed of Robert Tur-
ner, '16, chairman; Gordon Smith,
'17E; George Ohrstrom,'18, and George
Johnston, '19M. Tickets will gd on
sale at the Union desk at 5:00 o'clock
this afternoon.
Quarterdeck Initiates New Members
Quarterdeck, honorary marine en-
gineering society, yesterday initiated
the following men: G. W. Akers,
'16E, F. S. Altamirano,. '17E, K. W.
Heinrich, '16E, L. R. Hussa, '17E, A.
Kaufman, '17E, K. H. Monroe, '17E, M.
Nicholls, '17E, L. M. Rakestraw, '16E,
M. S. Sato, '16E, C. D. Tripolitis, '17E,
and T. G. Volden, grad. At a banquet
held at Foster's last night, Prof. H. C.
Sadler, Prof. E. M. Bragg and K. W.
Heinrich, '16E, gave short talks.
Rumored Merger Excites Speculators
Detroit, Mich., Nov. 10.-Because of
the rumor that a giant merger was on
foot, involving the General Motors
company, the Chevrolet Motor com-
pany, and another large motor - com-
pany, investment circles were stirred
up considerably today. The General
Motors company and the Chevrolet
Motor company alone have a combined
capitalization of $60,000,000.

Methodists Bring Famous New Jersey
Lecturer For First of Church
Union Services
Thomas Nicholson, of East Orange,
N. J., has been secured to speak at
the first of the Hill auditorium Union
services to be held Sunday evening at
7:30 o'clock. The subject on which
he will speak is, "The Life Symmet-
Mr. Nicholson, who has appeared as
a lecturer in Ann Arbor on former oc-
casions, will speak under the auspices
of the Wesleyan Guild of the Metho-
dist church. While in Ann Arbor he
will be entertained at the hame of
Prof. E. H. Kraus, of the mineralogy
A special musical program has been
provided for the service, and a chorus
of 200 voices under the direction of
Prof. A. A. Stanley, of the university
school of music, will render Mendel-
ssohn's "For He the Lord Our God."
During the past several years, Mr.
Nicholson has been general corre-
sponding secretary of the board of
education of the Methodist church, and
during that time he has lectured in
practically all of the great educational
centers of the United States. He was,
for a number of years, president of the
DakotasWesleyan university, and at
the present time, in addition to hisP
duties with the Methodist board, he
acts in the capacity of editor-in-chief
of "The Christian Student."
As in previous years, the Union ser-
vices will be held monthly in Hill
auditorium under the auspices of the
various religious bodies of Ann Arbor.s
On the evenings on which the servicesI
will be held, the regular services inI
all of the town churches will be dis-r
pensed with.
The second of the services will be
held on December 19, when Bishop
Charles D. Williams, of Detroit, willy
speak under the auspices of the Epis-
copal church.
Members Say They will Buy Steel ande
New York, Nov. 10.-Five members
of the French industrial and commer-c
cial commission landed here Tuesday
from the steamship Lafayette and saidI
they came to arrange for the purchase,s
at the conclusion of the war, of at
least $160,000,000 worth of structuralf
iron and steel, machinery and indus-
trial supplies which were formerly im-I
ported from Germany.
The commissioners said that while
they are here they will endeavor tok
establish reciprocal trade relations be-
tween the United States and France.C
The commission is headed by MauriceI
Damour, formerly French consul-gen-f
eral at New Orleans, now secretary ofa
appropriations of the French chamber1
of deputies.
Although this commission is not a
government organization, it is said toe
be backed by all the large industrialv
and commercial organizations ofr
France and a majority of the bankers.f
Mr. Damour said the commission
will remain in this country severalb
months, with headquarters in New
York, but trips will. be made to many
of the larger cities and virtually all
of the important manufacturing cen-

Wyvern Society Holds Fall Initiation
The parlors of Barbour gymnasium
were the scene of the fall initiation
of Wyvern society of junior women. A
banquet at the Homestead followed.
The speakers were historians. Mar-
garet Reynolds, as third historian, in-P
troduced in turn Dean Myra B. Jordan
as speaker on ancient history; Grace1
Fletcher, '16 mediaeval historian;
Helen Champion, '17, modern his-
torian, and Della Laubengayer, '17,
who gave a glimpse into future history.

Michigan's student body is behind
the Michigan team. If anyone doubts
this fact let him look over the ex-
amples of support which the students
have afforded the eleven during the
fast closing season. Last night the
climax was capped when, in half an
hour, enough money was collected to
send two cheer-leaders to Pennsy to
help the team beat the wearers of the
Red and Blue.
With the Majestic theater packed to
enough money was found in the treas-
off of the team last night, Francis
Mack, '16E, addressed the audience in
an appeal to send one cheer leader to
Philadelphia, and after his talk from
the stage the circulation of the boxes
was begun.
When the proceeds were counted
enough money wos found in the treas-
ury of the special committee of the
council to send two cheer-leaders to
the Quaker city. The amount totalled
$70.50. From this sum $2.50 was turn-
ed over to the Majestic theater man-
agement to pay for a window broken
in the rush previous to the free show.
The remainder will be used to help
"Hal" Smith and "Bob" Bennett on'
their way to lead the 2,000 Michigan
rooters in their support of the Maize,
and Blue.
,eize Smuggled Jewelry Worth $20,000;
Carranza Takes Hermosillo
Brownsville, Texas, Nov. 10.-Pri-
vate Madden of the Twenty-sixth
United States infantry and seven other
soldiers were fired on twice from the
brush near La Feria, ten miles from
here, late Monday, according to word
reaching Fort Brown. Three fingers
of Madden's left hand were shot away.
El Paso, Texas, Nov. 10.-Jewelry
valued at $20,000, including a gold
badge formerly worn by Gen. Fran-
cisco Villa, was seized as smuggled
goods Tuesday by Special 4gent Locke
of the treasury department. Whether
Gen. Villa was the owner, of the jew-
elry has not been determined.
Washington, D. C., Nov. 10-Capture
of Hermosillo by Carranza's forces was
confirmed in navy department dis-
patches Tuesday from Admiral Win-
slow of the Pacific squadron.
The Carranzista warship Corrigan
II has arrived with Carranza rein-
forcements at Guaymas.
Bulgarians Take 5,000 Serbs at Nish
London, Nov. 10.-According to ad-
vices from Sofia, the Bulgarians took
5,000 Serbs prisoners in the capture
of Nish. The booty taken has not yet
been estimated. Conditions are still
favorable to the Teutonic-Bulgarian
alliance, says the statement.
British Steamers Sunk by Submarines
London, Nov. 10.-The British steam-
ers Californian and Clan McAllister
were sunk today by German subma-
rines, according to Lloyd's. The Cali-
fornian was a 6,002-ton liner, while
the records list the Clan McAllister as
having a tonnage of 4,835.

Collection Sends
Leaders to Penn
Crow~d at Theater, ' Ater Send-Off,
Raises $70.50 for Smith and

Washington, Nov. 10.-Twenty-seven
Americans are believed killed In the
torpedoing of the Italian liner Ancona
by an Austrian submarine in the Med-
iterranean sea, according to a dispatch
received late tonight at the state de-
partment from Ambassador Page at
A serious question with the Austro-
Hungarian government, identical with
that which brought the United States
and Germany to the verge of a break
following the Lusitania and Arabic dis-
asters, is believedpending, unlesstis
demonstrated that conditions Justified
the Ancona attack.
Should it be shown that the Ancona
was torpedoed without warning, that
no signal was given to stop, and that
no effort was made to escape, prompt
and vigorous action will be taken by
the United States, according to rumors.
Thus far the state department has re-
ceivednobadvices beyond the dispatch
from Ambassador Page.
The press report that the Ancoa
attemptedto escape and was shelled
for a long time before being torpedoed
and sunk is not confirmed at the state
department. Complete reports on the
incident are expected here tomorrow.
New York, Nov. 10.-Rome advices
received here quote the Royal Emigra-
tion company of that city as announc-
ing that only 142 passengers on the
liner Ancona have been accounted for,
up to date. The only American cabin
passenger, known to have been aboard
was Mrs. Seigel Grey.
Boats containing the survivors have
landed at Sardinia and points on the
African coast.
One report received here estimates-
those who escaped from the wreck at
270. This would place the total death
list at 312. Another theory, however,
estimates that the 270 rescued in-
cluded only those passengers and
members of the crew who were land-
ed at Bizerta, 54 others having landed
at Cape Bon, and 142 at Berrieville.
This reduces the list of victims to
The Italian censor is watching all
news dispatches regarding the disaster
carefully and is letting very little in-
formation get outs The correspond-
ents had great difficulty in sending
telegraphic dispatches through.
The vessel carried 582 persons on
its passenger list.
Mean Effinger to Give First Address of
Series for Freshmen
Dean John R. Effinger, of the liter-
ary college, will talk to the freshmen
of that college at 4:00 o'clock next
Monday in the auditorium of the na-
tural science building. The title of
his lecture will be, "College Manners
and Mannerisms." This is to be the
first of a series of assemblies for fresh-
men of the literary college. These are
to be held about once a month, with
the aim of helping to solve some of the
problems of university work and uni-
versity life not dealt with in the class
Prof Bartlett Back from Washington
Prof. H. H. Bartlett, of the botany
department, has returned from Wash-
ington, D. C., where he has been fin-
ishing some research work, which he
was conducting for a number of years
before coming to the University of
* Ad W. Riter s'ays:- *

* Mr. Merchant, when you stop *
* advertising you close the doors *
* to your establishment, and YOU *
* KNOW IT. *
* * * * * * * * * * S * *

Survivors Landing in Boats at 1
Points on Coast Make Esti-
mates of Dead Vary

Soph pharmic class meeting, room 303,
chemistry and pharmacy building,
1:30 o'clock.
J.lit class meeting, 101 economics
building, 4:00 o'clock.
Senior Foresters' meeting, G-217 nat-
ural science building, 7:00 o'clock.
Northwestern club meeting, Union,
7:30 o'clock.
Forestry club, natural science build-
ing, 7:30 o'clock.
J. A. Muir lectures, 311 new engineer-
ing building, 7:30 o'clock.
L. J. Hoover lectures, 348 new engi-
neering building, 8:00 o'clock.
Miss Dora Keen lectures, science
building auditorium, 8:10 o'clock.
Annual Union football smoker ticket
sale begins, 9:00 o'clock, Union desk.
Hobart Guild party, Harris hall, 8:30
Senior lit class meeting, Tappan hall,
3:00 o'clock.

Russ2ap Elections Change Council
Petrograd, via London, Nov. 10.-A
considerable change in party represen-
tation in the imperial council has
been made by the elections. Sixty-
three niembers were chosen, 12 by the
nobility, and the remainder by uni-
versities, the clergy and various in-


features are promised.

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