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October 16, 1915 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-10-16

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THE DAILY
NEWS OF THEWORLD AND
THE CAMPUS

The

Mich igan

wily

Phones:--Editorial 2414
BulsIness 960
TEILEGIRAPII SERVICE BY THEI
AEW YORK SUN

Vol. XXV. No. 11.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1915.

PRICE FIVE CENTS

VETERANS TO WIRM
BENCH WHILE NEW
TEAM MEETS CASE
INJURIES KEEP SMITH, DUJNNE,
MAUL1BETSCH AND STAATZ
OUT OF GAME
INCREASES WEIGHT OF LINE
Roehin ;nd Catlett Selected as Pilots,
I\4)iiOD ko Play Cente', and
Raymond Back
Case Michigan
H oward, G raves L. E. ........ Nieman
Conant, Clarke,
Markle....... L. T. .......Watson
Perris, Goldberg L. G ..........Rehor
Ovington, Kretch. C. .......... Norton

Erben.......... R.G.
Boley, Cullen,
Kellog.......R. T.
Allan (Capt.)... R. E.
IHense, Post . .. Q. B.
Jenkins........L. H.
Bannerman, Mugg,
Sweeney.....R. H.
Anderson.......F. B.

Cochran (Capt.)
........Whalen
.... Hildner
......Roehm.
......Eberwein
.........Benton
Raymond,
Sharpe

D. J. Henry, of Kenyon, referee.
R. Kinney, of Yale, umpire.
When the Yostmen face the Case
eleven at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon
on Ferry Field their line-up will be
noticeable by the lack of four vet-
erans. Maulbetsch, Smith, Staatz and
Dunne are the "M" men whom injuries
will force to stay on the bench.
With these men out of the day's
play the Michigan cast of characters
would be an unfamiliar one to a stra i-
ger. "Dutch" berwein has been un-
derstudy to "Maulie" during the early
stages of the season, and he will step
into the Bullet's place at left half.
"Dutch" has been in action with the
Varsity on Ferry field on previous oc-
casions this year, but today he starts
in the line-up for the first time.
Raymond, of the All-Fresh team of
last year, managed to get hurt just
(Continue'd on Page Three)
MEMBERS 'PICKED
FOR COMEDY CLUB

%ARRISON S WAR PLAN CALLS 1M R
FOR 1,000,4000 RESERVE ARry MOEI
War Garrison today outlined his plan
fWa thiagten Osct 15Secarmy of
as been endorsed by President Wil- (
son, and which will be submited be-L
fre., congres inis nemetinginl 0 1
Dncmber. The plan is one by which 19101i
in six years's time the United States i.
wil have a reserve army of more
than 1,000,000 men. II, . P1t
The plan involves men principally
Of the approximate college age, who
will be enlisted for a period of six
years. For the first three years of SEN1 R
the service these men will be engaged M
in active field service for two months
om; of the 12. For the remainder of
the enlistment the men will not be Nomin
engaged in actual service, but will be officerso
in a position to respond at a moment's versity h
notice. last Wed
complete
Only one
has so fa
REGENTS but near
held cau
FOR HEATING OF ich 9
The 191
ysterday
9Nnames w
ON'SIL ING President
Harold
hOARI) PLACES PROF. A. H. LLOYD Louise P
IN POSITION LEFT VACANT BY secretary
DEATH OF DEAN GUdTHE Lambrec
and How
'Y' GRANTED USE OF U- HALL Stearns;
Beaver, V
South Wing Will be Occupied by the L. Walte
Language and Landscape Car- Baker ant
dening Departments delegate,
A. Graha
Showing a hearty co-operation an from 3:00
ernoon in
approval of the campaign of the Mich- will be a
igan Union, the board of regents in her class
session yesterday passed a resolutionl for the p
whereby the heating and lighting ft- The 19:
c ities of the university will be dc- officers W
voted to heating and lighting the new yesterday
structure. officers w
The university will also pay the ex- ard H. P
penses involved in constructing the Breyman
necessary tunnels to the building and basketbal
will make all the connections. The track ma
regents passed this motion with the manager,
understanding that the title to the delegates,
property is to be vested in the uni- man had
versity. manager
The board appointed Prof. Alfred H. day.
Lloyd, of the philosophy department Senior
to the deanship of the Graduate school, class no
filling the vacancy caused by the death in room1
of Dean Karl E. Guthe. Professor time of n
Lloyd is at present chairman of the ranged.
standing committee on student affairs. The 19]
Prof. E. H. Kraus, who has been act- nations y
ing dean of the summer school for lowing w
several years, was appointed perma- various o
nent dean of that department. Prof. braight a
John C. Parker was officially appoint- dent, An]
ed head of the department of elec- L. Lord;s
trical engineering, and Prof. G. W. Helen A.
Patterson head of the department of Beardslee
engineering mechanics. These changes ball man
took effect at the opening of college, G. Galbr
but were made official yesterday. Fred P.t
Mr. Harry Bartlett, of Washington, track ma
D. C., was appointed to the vacancy in Christian
(he department of botany made by the held at 1
granting of a three-year leave of ab- medical
sence to Prof. Henri Hus. Edward pathic ho
Leerdrup Ericksen was appointed an - un
instructor in engineering mechanics, The 1
to succeed Mr. 11. S. French, resigned. their no
The board assigned the south wing noon, wh
of University hall to the romance lan- proposed
guages and landscape gardening de- William
partments. The wing, which has been Margaret
vacated by the removal of the biology retary, A
departments to the new science build- Whelan;
ing, will be put in shape for occupa- (C
tion by the second semester.

The University "Y" was granted the
use of University hall for the weekly
Sunday -evening meetings. The "Y"
will meet all expenses thus incurred.
The board extended a vote of thanks
to Bryant Walker, of Detroit, for the
collection of owls which he recently
presented to the museum, and to W.
H. Murray, also of Detroit, for his gift Thet
of $1,000 to be used toward the pub- T
lication of the university humanistic B
series of books.
(Continued on Page Three)

CLASS ELECTIONS
NOMINATIONS HELD
ITERDAY AFTERNOON
s Nominate J. B. Angell and
L. Smith to Run for
President
ILLIPS ELECTED TO
HEAT) SENIOR ENGINEERS
LAWS MEET MONDAY TO
NKE SELECTIONS OF
CANDIDATES
ations and elections for the
of the 8 classes of the uni-
iaVe been in progress since
nesday, and probably will be
d before the end of next week.
class, the senior engineers,
.r finished all of its elections,
ly half of the classes have
cuses and expect to elect of-
Monday or Tuesday.
16 lit class nominated officers
afternoon, and the following
ere proposed as candidates:
, James B. Angell, II, and
L. Smith; vice-president,
otter and Eleanor N. Stalker;
Mary Hubbard and Beatrice
t; treasurer, Harry W. Kerr
ard Warner; football man-
mes Chenot and Russell B.
track manager, Melvin M.
Wilber Brotherton and Frank
rs; baseball manager, G. V.
d James Thomas; oratorical
Albert J. Gans and Douglas
m. Election will take place
) to 5:00 o'clock Monday aft-I
Tappan hall. No senior lit
llowed to vote unless his or
dues have been paid in full
ast three year,
16 engineers, who nominated
ednesday, held their election
afternoon. The following
ere chosen: President, How-
hillips; vice-president, J. B
n; secretary, T. C. Trelfa;
1 manager, H. Manwaring;
nager, J. K. Norton; baseball
W. P. Wickham; oratorical
L. E. Hughes. E. C. Head-
already been elected football1
at the class caucus Wednes-
law students will hold their
ninations Monday afternoon
B of the law building. The
neeting has not yet been ar-
16 medic class held its nomi-
esterday afternoon. The fol-I
ere chosen to run for the
fflices: President, E. G. Gal-
.nd H. M. Lowe; vice-presi-
na G. Dumont and Marjorie
secretary, Effie E. Arnold and
Moore; treasurer, Edgar V.
and C.A. Christiansen; base-
alger, Sam Donaldson and E.
aight; basketball manager,
Currier and Karl S. Staatz;,
nager, H. R. Johns and C. A.-
sen. The election will be
1:00 o'clock Tuesday in the
amphitheater of the Allo-
)spital
iors Make Nominations
917 literary students made
minations yesterday after-
en the following names were
: President, Kemp Burge and
K. Niemann; vice-president,
Bassett and Elsie Paul; sec-
Mae Patterson and Gladys
treasurer, Yancey Altsheler
ontinued on Page Six)

DECIDE)S TO IEPORT
DISTURBERS FOR
SEMESTER

WILL CONTINUE INVESTIGATION
Body Claims to hlave Names of Others
Who I 'i'ok Prominent Part
in Demonstration
Suspension for the remainder of the
fall semester was the decision of the
student council last night in the cases
of C. M. Carouthers, '18, and Harold
F. Shank, '18, who were fined in Jus-
tice William Doty's court yesterday
for alleged participation in a disturb-
ance at the Majestic theater Thursday
night. Both of the students were sus-
pended following the testimony of
witnesses. The case of C. E. Worth,+
'14E, who is to be tried in the city
court this afternoon, was out of the
province of the council because Worth
is not now enrolled in the university.
Members of the council said last+
night that that body has the names
of a number of other students of the
university who are said to have been
prominent in the window-breaking
demonstration, and that these names,;
together with the information givena
by the council's witnesses, would form
the basis for a continued investigationj
of the Majestic affair.
TWO SOPHOMORES FINED
AFTER MAJESTIC SCRP
Worth's Case Scheduled to Come
. Up for Trial This After- t
noon
Following Thursday night's raid on1
the Majestic, I-1. F. Shank, '18, and C.t
M. Carouthers, '18, were arraigned be-
fore Justice of the Peace William Doty
yesterday morning on the charge of1
disturbing the peace, to which they
pleaded guilty, and were assessed a
fine and costs amounting to $29.80. C
B. Worth, '14E, was also arrested on
a similar charge, and his case will1
come up for trial at 2:00 o'clock thisf
afternoon.]
The men were taken into custody
by the police after an unsuccessful
attempt to gain entrance to the thea-
ter had been made by the sophomores,
following the mass meeting. Shank
and Carouthers were alleged to have
committed riotous acts by throwing
stones at the front of the building,
while Worth, who had a ticket for the
second performance, was accused of
having pushed a patrolman through
one of the small windows. Outside
of the breaking of one window, the
damage was very slight.
CHESS PLAYERS TO GATHER
EN FIRST MEETING TONIGHT
Chess players of the univel'sity will
start their season with a meeting at
7:30 o'clock tonight at the Alpha Nu
rooms in University hall.

STUDENT COUNCIL
SUSPENDS SHANK
AN CRUHS

MAJESTIC
THE

ANNUL FALL CONTEST BRITISH EIPIRE
BETWEEN UNDERCLASSES DgCL gIWAR ON
STAGED THIS MORNING Ri/I fARIAN qTA1F

Fresh and Sophs Will Meet on Calupus
at 8:30 O'clock; Uush
Begins at 9:30
VARSITY CAPTAINS CHOSEN
AS OFFICIALS OF CONTEST
Y1 ARLINGS AND SECOND-YEAR
MEN EXCUSED FROM ALL
CLASSES TODAY
Three banners of blue with the nu-
merals "1919" in yellow upon them
are waving from three 30-foot poles
on South Ferry Field this morning.
How long the banners will continue
to wave in glory is the question to be
settled by the freshmen and sopho-
mores at Michigan in their annual fall
flag rush.
At 8:30 o'clock the underclasscs will
assemble at their respective positions
on the campus, and at 9:30 they will
contest for first honors on Ferry Field.
Following the flag rush, will be held
the cane spree, which will b, partici-
pated in by 60 men, a team of 30 being,
chosen from each of the underclasses.
Harold Smith, '16, captain of the
Varsity track team, will officiate
referee of the contest, while L. H.
Benton, '16E, of the Varsity football
and baseball squads, and George La-
badie, lit. spec., captain of the Var-
sity baseball teams, will be the
judges.
Freshmen and sophomores will be
excused from all classes this morning.
VILLA AND HIS BROTHER
REPORTED ASSASSINATED
El Paso, Oct. 15--An unofficial re-
port from here and from Juarez says
that Villa has been assassinated by.
one of his -generals here today. The.
report also stated that his brother
met a similar fate near here today,
but. this latter report is entirely un-
founded. Dr. Villaral, who up to this
time has been the chief surgeon of
Villa's forces, has crossed the border
and says that he intends to remain
here.
President's Speech Prompts Gift
New York, Oct. 15.-The speech of
President Woodrow Wilson before the
D. A. R. on Monday is said to have
prompted the gift of a statue repre-
senting "America First" by John Phil-
lip Luther.
Tlobacco Companies in Consolidation
New York, Oct. 15.-Incorporation
papers of the Mutual Tobacco Co. have
been filed by James P. Kinny in Dela-
ware. The company is a merger of
several big companies of this city and
New Jersey. Among the mergers are
the J. B. Miller Co., the Kaufman Co.,
Allen & Co., of New Jersey, and the
Camel Co., of Newark.

FRANCE AND RUSSIA EXPECTED
TO FOLLOW EXAMPLE OF
AII SOON
SUBMARINE IN DARING BATTLE
Italy Will Decide today tier Position
in alait Trouble When the
'abiet Meets
London, .Oct. f15-War was officially
declared today by the British empire
on Bulgaria, and it is expected that
France and Russia will do the same
within a short. time. The allies are
sending a vast number of troops to
the Serbian front, as the importance
of the Serbian territory to both war-
ring parties is realized by England
and France. It is only through Serbia
that Russia is connected with the
west, and only through Serbia can
Germany reach Turkey to make an
unbroken front from Bagdad to Os-
tend.
King Ferdinand, of Bulga- ia, has
(Continued on Page Six)
DOEYDEPLORESP
AT CONVOCAWTiON
itPRESENT-PAY CIVILIZATION IS
MA R, OFDEAN BEFORE AN-
NUAL fGATHERING
PRESIDENT GREETS FRESHMEN
University head Heartily Endorses
Miheigani Union Clu House
Project
Present-day civilization was scored
by Dean Mortimer E. Cooley in his
Convocation address, "Some Homely
Ideals of Education," yesterday after-
noon, before an assemblage of 3,500
students gathered together in Hill
auditorium.
With an ideal brand of weather for
the occasion, the procession, headed.
by the Varsity band, marched around
the campus, with hundreds of eager
onlookers at the ropes which had been
stretched along the route.
All of the regents were on the plat-
form, as well as the most of the fac-
ulty attired in their caps and gowns,.
President-Emeritus James B. Angell
was present at the exercises, sitting
beside President Hutchins in the cen-
ter of the stage.
"Today civilization, in this country
at least," said the dean of Michigan's
engineering college, "would scarcely
be considered to add to our culture
and refinement and homely qualities.
Compare the Sabbath teaching of the
old day with the Sunday teaching of
the new day. Which is better for
your children-the plain, simple, un-
ornamented, homely religious action
and thought of the old day, or the or-
namented, big-sounding, inflated and
acrobatic action and thought of the
new day? And this is the direct out-
growth of our civilization, one of the
factors in our old definition of cul
ture.

Tryouts Result in Selection of
Women and Five
Mei

Six

TO REIN WORK ON ('OMEIDY
Following Thursday's tryouts for
the Comedy club, 11 new members,
six of them women, were selected by
the executive committee to fill out the
ranks of the organization for the com-
ing year. Due to the unusual ability
shown by the majority of the appli-
cants, 35 of whom appeared, great dif-
ficulty was experienced by the com-
mittee in deciding just which ones
should be given the official O. K.
The names of those chosen follow:
R. W. Collins, '17E; A. J. Adams, '18L;
J, E. Ryan, '17L; L. J. Curby, '17L;
T. L. Donahue, '19; Inez M. Gose, '17;
Mary Johns, '16; Henryetta Brande-
bury, '19; Adele Crandall, '17; Jean
McClennan, '19; Eva Sharrow, '18.
The new members will be welcomed
at the first meeting of the club at 4:00
o'clock Tuesday afternoon in the Cer-
cle Francais room, when the policy
and plans of the organization for the
comking season will be outlined to
them. Friday or Saturday of next
week will be set aside for tryouts for
parts in the comedy, "Stop Thief,"
which is to be given as the club's an-
nual presentation this year, providing
the manuscript for the play arrives in
time to receive the sanction of Prof.
Louis A. Strauss.

WHAT'S GOING ON

I

PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
HURON AN.D DIVISION STS.
Leonard A. Barrett
SPEAKS Sunday Morning at 10:30=
no: "NECESSITY FOR A SINGLE STANDARD"
eing the second address in a series on "The Necessities for Life."
Students' Bible Classes At Noon

TODAY
Tickets for Warthin Sex lectures, "Y,"
10:00 to, 12:00 o'clock.
Time changed: Fresh-Soph flag rush,
Ferry field, 9:30 o'clock.
All-Fresh vs. Michigan State Normal
school, 1:30 o'clock.
Michigan vs. Case School of Applied
Science, 2:30 o'clock.
Michigan Union dance, 9:00 o'clock.
TOMORROW
Rev. R. S. Loring speaks on "The
Strength of Simplicity," Unitarian
church, 10:30 o'clock.
H. V. Wann speaks on Constantinople.
Congregational church, 6:30 o'clock.
William Goodell Frost, Presbyterian
church, 7:45 o'clock.
Prof. I. L. Sharfman, Menorah society,
Newberry hall, 8:15 o'clock.

"I like to think of culture as spring-
i'ng from the heart, as the flower of
the plant grown in the home and
school and matured in an atmosphere
of refinement, its roots being the
homely virtues, such as were pos-
sessed by our old-fashioned folk."
Dean Cooley deplored the over-in-
dulgence of the American parents of
today. "They want their children,
(Continued on Page Four)

I

2Km

FootbaI
Case VS. ichige n
Feshman Game called at 1

Double-Header
YpSI NormaIs vs. Michigan 1919
1:30 P. M. Varsity Game called at 2:30 P. M.

Ushers Wanted

The Athletic Association will pay
few of 50c for ushers for M. A. C. a
Syracuse Games, and $1,00 for Corn
Game./
All desiring to usher see Mr. Ro,
at Athletic Aosociation offices, A
Arbor Press Bldg.

Admission to both gdames, 50c

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