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January 06, 1916 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-01-06

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THE DAILY
NEWS OF THE WORLD AND
THE CAMPUS

The

-mich igail

Di

Phones :-Editorial 2414
Business 90
'1 ELEGRAPH SERVICE BY T
NEW YORK SUN

VOL. XXVI. No. 68.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 6, 1916.

PRICE FIVE CE

1916LERI NE
GRIDIRONDATES
ARE MAE PUBLIC
S RAC(TSE STILl INCLUI)ED AND
WASINGTON 18 ONLY
NEWCOME R.
MAY ADD ANOTHER EARLY GAME
Lawrence College Is Dropped from
List; Policy of More Home Games
Is Successful.
Rumors concerning Michigan's
strained athletic relations with the
Orange are put to rout upon the ap-
pearance of the Wolverine schedule
for 1916. Syracuse occupies its old
place among the institutions to oppose
the Maize and Blue on the gridiron,
but contrary to the wishes of the ath-
letic authorities of the Eastern school,
the game will be played in Ann Arbor,
instead of at Syracuse.
The only new face to appear in
next-year's football lineup is that of
Washington University of St. Louis,
Mo. The Varsity will have a taste of
Yost tactics in meeting this institution,
as their pigskin-toters are mentored
by big "Bill" Edmunds, star lineman
on the 1909 Michigan eleven. "Bill"'
whipped his proteges into champion-'
ship formh during the past season, and'
succeeded in walloping the University
of Missouri for the state championship.
The game was scheduled chiefly to
afford the Wolverines what will prob-
ably be a much-appreciated breathing'
spell between their clashes with M.
A. C. and Syracuse and with Cornell
and Pennsylvania.'
Lgwrence is missing from the new'
schedule, and Marietta will open the
season the first Wednesday after the1
opening, of college. Cae has been]
given an earlier date than that of last1
season, so as not to break into their
Ohio Conference gaes, and Mt. Union ]
has. been retained as a Saturday con-
test.
There is a slight possibility that a
second mid-week game may yet be
scheduled, to be staged on October
11, between the Case and Mt. Union
games. Several Ohio colleges are after
the date, but the matter is still hanging
fire.
PROF. F.,S BREED ENGAGED
The engagement of Prof. F. S. Breed
of the department of education toMissd
Mildred Jeanette Mack of Grand Hav-]
en, Mich., was announced today. It]
came as a result of a three-year court-
ship, culminating when Miss Mack at-
tended the summer session of the Uni-
versity last year.
Miss Mack graduated from Smith
College with the class of 1915. She]
is now teaching in the Grand Haven
high school.
RALPH STONE, FORMER DAILY
EDITOR, GETS BIG POSITION
Ralph Stone, '92L, formerly manag-
ing editor of The Michigan Daily,
editor in chief of the Michigan Law
Journal, and president of Western Col-
lege Press Association, has been elect-1
ed president of the Detroit Trust Co.,a
succeeding Alexander McPherson. Mr.
Stone's former position of vice-presi-
dent of this company has been filled by
James E. Danaher.

Eger Elected President of Craftsmen
On account of the resignation of
Harry D. Parker, '16L, as president
of the Craftsman Student Masonic so-
ciety, an election was held on Decem-
ber 20 to choose a man to fill the;

* * * * * * * * * 'I

* *

*MICH1I(AA'S 1916 SCHEDULE.
* Oct. 4.-Marietta College at
* Ann Arbor. *
*, Oct. 7.-Case Scientific School *
at Ann Arbor.
* Oct. 14.-Mt. Union College at *-
* Ann Arbor. *
* Oct. 21.--Michigan Agricultural *
College at Ann Arbor. *
Oct. 28.--Syracuse University
at Ann Arbor. *
Nov. 4.-Washington Univer- *
* sity at Ann Arbor. *
* Nov. 11.-Cornell University at *
* Ithaca.
*~ Nov. 18.-University of Penn-
sylvania at Ann Arbor.
a - ..- _ - - -... .- ms .
* *
FREDERICK PALMER
WILLGllIELECTURE
Noted Writer to Tell of Experiences
fl Press Correspondent
With Allies.
IS WELL KNOWN AS SPEAKER.

Choose Writers
of Opera Music
Abraham T. Gornetzky, '17, Andrew
C. Haigh, '18, and Chester S. Dawton,
'1SE, have been chosen to write the
music for the 1916 Michigan Union
Opera. The men were chosen from a
large number of candidates, and the
competition for places was very keen.
Each of the successful candidates have
had several pieces accepted and it
remains for them to write the rest
of the opera scores.
The .dates for the various trips to
be made this year have been officially
set but no official announcement has
been made as regards the cities in
which the opera will be given. At
least four trips will be made, includ-
ing the one to Chicago.
The poster contest closes Friday,
and at that time all contestants must
have their drawings handed in to Ther-
on D. Weaver, general chairman. The.
drawings must not bear the names of
the artists, but must have upon them
some sign or characteristic, the mean-
ing of which must be handed in to
Chairman Wea er in a closed envelope.
After the selections have been made
the committee will open these en-
l d th i -

CROIX DE GUERRE
DflIAnflc QRIIEQV

'Maully' Downed
by Daniel Cupid

---veiopes ana announce the winn
Frederick B. Palmer, noted press ters. The object of this syst
correspondent for the United States avoid any criticism as to favor
in the European war zone, will appear the part of the judges.
in Ann Arbor with the story of his Chorus try-outs for the op
experiences at the front on Wednes- be held early next week.
day, January 12. Palmer will talk -----
on the subject, "My Year in the Great
World War," and will illustrate many
parts of his lecture by still and mo-
tion pictures.
Palmer's articles on the war have JOIN DEFENSE so
appeared in almost all the leading
magazines and periodicals in the coun- Profs. Hobbs and Bigelow Ma
try, and have always been in great bers of Navy League: Pron
demand. His ability to relate the con- Men Enrolled.
ditions at the front in a thrilling and
impressive manner have made him Prof. William H. Hobbs and
popular as a lecturer, and it is ex- Lawrence Bigelow have been
pected that a large audience will hear ed to the membership comr
him. the Navy league of the Unite
Palmer will appear under the aus an organization which aims
pices of the Oratorical association, better protection of America
an increase in her navy. Th
sors were notified by specia
COSMOPOUTANS WORK from the society signed by th
dent, Col. Robert M. Thomps
ON IT lIffllll The Navy league is the olde
National Defense societies whi
assumed such an important r
Work on the "All-Nation Revue," public eye of late. Theodore
which is to be staged under the aus- velt, Cardinal Gibbons, the R
pices of the Cosmopolitan Club March end Philip Rhinelander and Dr
7, is progressing rapidly, and all things Abbott are among the promin
point toward its success. The idea was enrolled on the records of the
greeted with enthusiasm at the Con-
vention of Cosmopolitan Clubsheld PROF, TALA fMIN nnA
last week at Cambridge, and much IR1IU LUIV
praise accorded the University of
Michigan for fostering such a move- Professor Rene Talamon
ment. The fellowing are two resolu- French department, who has b
tions passed by the convention regard- ing in the French army du
ing it: past year, is convalescinga
Resolved, sur Noireau, according to a l
That the dramatic pageant to be cently received by Prof. J. G
presented by the foreign students of Mrs. Talamon writes thath
the University of Michigan in, the band's left arm is still weak a
furtherance of Internationalism, is though in general his recove
hereby endorsed by the Corda Fratres the many wounds received i
Association of Cosmopolitan Clubs of tack upon the German tre
America, meeting at the annual con- remarkable.
vention at Boston, December 30, as Lieutenant Talamon recei
being suitable to express the ideals of Military Cross for Valor in
the cosmopolitan movement. quence of his behavior in this
Resolved, At present he is in doubt
That the president of the Associa- whether lie will be commisis
tion of Cosmopolitan Clubs appoint a further military duty.
committee of one with power to or-
ganize a series of dramatic productions
to be presented in American univer-
sities, periodically if possible, for the

n1ng pos-
tem is to
ritism on
era will
OHS
ICIETY
de Mem.-
ninent
Prof. S.
appoint-
mittee of
d States,
at the'
through
e profes-
al letters
he presi-
on.
est of the
ich have
ole in the
e Roose-
t. Rever-
r. Lyman
nent men
e society.
LESCES
of the
een serv-
ring the
at Conde
etter re-
Winter.
her hus-
nd lame,
ery from
n an at-
nches is
ived the
n conse-
assault..
as to
oned for

I IIVU I I U viJV11f 1VL1 1 jAnnouncement was made yesterday
by Mrs. Jacoba Cappon of Holland,
Mich., of the engagement of her
daughter Ida to John F. Maulbetsch,
captain-elect of the Vgrsity.
SON OF DR. IlALL OF DENTAL Miss Cappon attended the Nornial
COLLEGE LOSES LIFE college at Ypsilanti last year, where
IN FRANCE. she first met "Maully," whose contin-
---_ ued visits to the Normal city ripened
FRSENsH AMBASSADOR WRITESiat in yesterdays announement.
She is an accomplishe& <oung lady,
Was Formerly Student in Michigan! prominent among her c .sniates, and
and, Member of Alpha Delta Phil a leader of the younger social set at
Fraternity. Holland.
Richard Nelville Hall, ex-'l5, the ranni i
R c a d : e vle H l, e -1 teyoungest. son of Dr. L. P. Hall, of the I N 1 N O K 1
College of Dentistry, and Mrs. Hall, T
who was killed early Christmas morn- GERM AMSHIPSl DR
ing by a German shell while driving ;air UJ II i lt l l I
ar. ambulance near Hartmannsweiler-
Kopf, received one of the highest hon- VNTIioPAIDcIfflFMhITY
ors that is conferred by the French um~.uIl
government.
The "Croix de Guerre" was pinned High Ofiieiai Britain Will Use
on the French flag which covered the Force il NecsaS'y Even After
body of young Hall just before the the War End,,
burial.
Several weeks ago, when the division i N TIEN [D T(O S'RAN t:L E 31:1. A N
of which Hall was a member, received E t , TILL
the decoration as a group, the wish
was expressed in a letter to his moth- GREY ,SGGESTS A1 ATO oF
er, that he also might at some time ARABIC AND OTHER SUB-
gain the reward of bravery in extreme
danger. MARINE DISPUTEiS
That Hall did receive the decoration
is a tribute to his bravery and spirit L'ondorK, Jar. 5.--No German flag
of self-sacrifice that prompted him to will be permitted to fly on any ocean,
undertake this dangerous work in no neutral vessel owned h#9 whole or in
the company of some of his classmates. part by Germans, will be permitted to
Hall did his freshman college work fly the seven seas until the indemnity
at the University of Michigan, where which the allies demand is paid in
he has many friends, and while here full.
was a member of the Alpha Delta Phi This is the authoritative plan of the
fraternity. British admiralty outlined today. The
Many letters and telegrams have British navy to use the words of the
been received by the bereaved parents source of this news, an official high in
containing messages of sympathy. government circles, will hereafter
Among these is one from M. Jusserand, after constitute itself ,n army of oc-
the French ambassador to the United cupation of the high seas both during;
States, in which the sympathy of the and after the war.
entire French nation is expressed, as Germany may take and occupy coun-
well as the ambassador's personal con- tries and exact indemnity as she has
dolences. been doing in Belgium, but the Brit-
A memorial service for Richard N. ish navy proposes to go a step farther.
Hall will be held at the Episcopal With the full consent of the govern-
church Sunday, January 16, by the meut, it will strangle-hold German
Rev. Henry Tatlock. Talk of a me- over-sea trade, even after the war if
morial, to be raised in honor of the necessary, until the peace terms are
boy, now buried in the mountains of fulfilled to the letter.
Alsace-Lorraine, has been circulated Would Arbitrate Quarrels
by friends of the Hall family, but as London, Jan. 5.-The three incidents
yet nothing definite has been decided. of alleged German violations of the
laws of maritime warfare which Sir
PROFS ALLEN WHITNEY TO WEO a Grey suggested be submitted
o imartial tribunal for investi-

ASQUITH TACKLES
CONSCRIPTION AS
COMMONS OPENS
PREMIER READS NEW SERVICE
rILL AMID STORM OF
XC'ITEIWENT
OPPOSITION MAKES HOT REPLY

Many Object to Plan of Exemption for
Irish and Men With Scruples
Against Killing
London, Jan. 5.-Every seat in the
house of commons was filled and the
galleries were crowded to the utmost,
long before the opening this after-
noon of the most important session of
Parliament In the history of. ug-
land. The preliminary proceedings
were hardly audible on account of the
excitement which preceded Premier
Asquith's entrance.
Military Service Is Big Issue.
Not a sound was perceptible when
Premier Asquith arose at 3:10 o'clock
to read the military service bill mak-
ing provision with respect to military
service in connection with the present
war. The premier was frequently
cheered as he referred to the figures
w: hir Derby's recruiting campaign
whichhlie described as wonderful. His
asertion that the figures failed to
make out a case for general copul-
sion were also welcomed by loud calls
of " ear! Hear!'
The first disturbance came at the
Premier's reference to the limited area
in which the new measure will be ef-
fective, meaning that Ireland would
be excluded from the bill.
Object to Conscientious Shirkers.
The real out-cry, however, came
when the premier declared that among
the exemptions would be men with
"conscientious objections to undertake
combatant service." Calls for an ex-
planation were heard on all sides.
The premier repeated his words
twice explaining that many men might
be quite willing to serve their country,
men who are excellent patriots but
who object on conscientious grounds
to taking of a life. Loud protests in-
terrupted the reading of the bill, the
interruptions lasting several minutes.
The opposition was led by Sir John
Simon, who has just resigned from the
cabinet as home secretary. He spoke
immediately after Premier Asquith, de-
livering yscathing arraigement o
Lord Derby's report. His entire oppo-
sition was directed not against the
government measure, but against the
Derby report, the figures of which he
denounced as entirely erroneous and
misleading.
YALE THEOLOGIST TO SPEAK
Charles R. Brown, dean of the Yale
Divinity school, will speak Sunday
evening at the First Methodist church
under the auspices of Wesleyan Guild,.
"The True Measure of Life" will be
the speaker's subject on this occasion
and the address promises -to be one
of interest.
Besides being a lecturer of note,
Dean Brown has written many suc-
cessful books. Among those that have
gained wide circulation are "Modern
Man's Religion," "Latent Energies of
Life," "Quest of Life" and "Young
Man's Affairs."
NION MEETINW HELD TONIGHT
TO START ARTILLERY CQ "
A meeting will be held tonight at the
Union at 7:30 o'clock for the purpose
of establishing a volunteer Artillery
Corps. The idea is to have an or-
ganization similar to that which now
exists at Yale. The government fur-
nishes the necessary equipment there
to the extent of a battery, which con-
sists of four pieces. All men inter-
ested are asked to attend.
To Arrange for J-Hop Ticket Sale.
Arrangements for placing the J-Hop
tickets on sale will be made at a

committee meeting to be held at the
Union next Sunday afternoon. The
attendance will be limited to 300
couples as usual, and the pasteboards
will sell at $5.00. It has been decided
that this year tickets for house party
chaperones will cost the same as those
for students.

Professor Allen S. Whitney of the
department of education ha an-
nounced his engagement to Miss
Maybelle Howe, a leading social set-
tlement worker of New York city, and
a graduate of Vassar college. Miss
Howe is a sister of Burton Howe of
Grand Rapids. It was at the wedding
of Burton Howe to Elizabeth Cooley,
daughter of Dean and Mrs. Mortimer
E. Cooley, which took pla herd about
five years ago that Professor Whitney
and Miss Howe first met.
GREEK LINER THESSALONIKI A
DERELICT; CREW IS RESCUEI)
New York, Jan. 5.-The Greek liner
Thessaloniki, which has been more
than a week puzzling the nautical
world by messages appealing for aid,
is now a derelict, probably 50 miles
east by southwest off Sandy Hook, and
her skipper, Captain Goulandis and
ninety men, the larger part of his
crew, are coming this way aboard the
Anchor liner Perugia, from Meditter-
ranean ports. It is probable they will
get inside Sandy Hook Friday morn-
ing. The news of the rescue of the
Greek liner crew came through the
Scandinavian American liner United
States, which had sailed far out of her
course and lost more than two days
trying to succor the Greek skipper
and his crew.

gation along with the case of the sink-
ing of a German submarine by a Brit-'
ish patrol boat Baralong, about which
Germany made representations
through the American government,
became known today. They are the
sinking of the Arabic, the destruction
of a British submarine by a German
destroyer off the Danish coast, and the
submarine attack on the :British steam-
ship Ruel.
]Roosevelt Cancels Chicago Engagement
Chicago,. Ill., Jan. 5. - Theodore
Roosevelt has cancelled the tentative
engagement which he had to speak at
a Lincoln birthday celebration in Chi-
cago on February 12. On February
16, accompanied by Mrs. Roosevelt he
will leave for a trip to Bermuda and
the West Indies. He will return about
April 1, somewhat earlier than his
niost recent plans call for. Whether
or not the colonel will be in Chicago
on June 7 when the Republicannation-
al convention is called is problem-
atical.

HERE

furtherance of the Cosmopolitan move-
ment.
(Signed) GEORGE NASMYTH.
President.
It is planned to have a series of
these productions taking place year
after year at different universities,
and details of this attempt are now

vacated office. Paul G. Eger, '16L, being arranged by the organizers of
was elected his successor. Chas W. the present production.
Mooney, '18E, was made second vice-

The Marchioness of Aberdeen and
Temair, wife of Sir John Campbell
Gordon, Earl of Aberdeen, former
governor-general of Canada and form-
er lord-lieutenant of Ireland, will visit
Ann Arbor February 25-26, a guest of
honor of the Ann Arbor branch of
Collegiate alumna at the state con-
ference.
Lady Aberdeen has requested that
she be entertained as any other guests
would be, and has announced that she
will come unattended. Lord and Lady
Aberdeen visited America primarily
for the purpose of attending the Pan-

WHAT'S GOING ON

i

president.
Campus Has New Electric Sign.
Students returning from Christmas
vacation were surprised when they
were greeted with a warm "Welcome
Back" from the window of the Engi-
neering arch.
The cause of the commotion was
the new electric intermittent flashing
sign that was presented to the society
by Jay 11. Schmidt, '16E, as a Christ-
mas gift. The lettering on the sign
is changeable, and by its means the
campus will be kept informed of all
important activities.

Say Germans Made Ittily Peace Offer.
Paris, Jan. 5.-Germany, in the name
of Austria, offered to make peace with
Italy at the time the latter prepared to
sign the London pact of the allied na-
tions against separate peace, says the
Petit Journal.
German Armed Steamer Surrenders
London, Jan. 5.-The German armed
steamer Kingani surrendered Decem-
ber 26 to the British naval expedition
on Lake Tanganyika in central Africa,
it was officially announced today. All
the Grman officers were killed in
battle.

Regen
o'clock.
Glee
o'clock.
Mand
o'clock.

ampa-Pacific exposition. "tY"
MacKiunon Fund to Reach Thousand McMilla
Elder Castellane Injured by Auto The fund for William MacKinnon,
Paris, Jan. 5.-The Marquis de Cas- the farmhand who lost both arms in a Jeffer
tellane, father of Count Boni de Cas- corn husker, will reach a thousand sonian3
tellane, was knocked down by an au- dollars. Besides $850 collected by Webs
tomobile as he was coming out of the friends of the injured man around Ann ! 7:30 o'c
military hospital where he had been Arbor, another hundred has been con- Fresh
working. Although his injuries are tributed by farmers who live near the 9:00 o'
serious the physicians believe he will farm where Mackinnon was working Alph
recover. when the accident happened. o'clock.

TOD AY
nts' meeting, law building, 10:00
Club rehearsal, U hall, 7:00
olin club rehearsal, U hall, 7:00
School for Studies in Religion,
an Hall, 7:00 o'clock.
TOMORROW
rsonian Society meets, Jeffer-
hall, 7:30 o'clock.
ter Society meets, Webster hall,
clock.
h Engineers dance, Granger's,
clock.,
a Nu meets, 401 U hail, 7,01?

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