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August 01, 1916 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1916-08-01

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AT YOUR DO R THE ONLY OFFICIAL
3 TIMES A WEEK, 75c SME ESAE

VOL. VII. No. 15

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, AUGUST 1, 1916

PRICE FIVE CENTS

YPSI IDIMS ALL-
CAMPUS 0TO b
Poor hitting and Fielding Ability
Spells, Defeat for Wolverines lin
Seconds Game of Season
TURNER ITCHES FINE BALL
Miserable fielding and inability to
hit in the pinches spelled defeat for
the all-campus team Saturday after-
noon when it faced the Vpsi Normals
in the second game of the series, the
Teachers winning out by a 9 to 5
score. Turner, for the Wolverines,
pitched magnificent ball and would
have won hands down had he received
any sort of support from his team-
mates. The wily "Turk" fanned 15
men, allowed 7 hits, and issued but
one base on balls during his stay in
the box., He was forced to retire in
the eighth inning on account of the
heat and "Wallie" Niemann took up
the hurling Bturden, allowing two hits
and no runs and sending two ambitious
batsmen back to the bench in his one
round on the hill.
Brown and Hole, leadoff men for
their respective teams, copped the
flail records for the game, each getting
a triple and two singles in five times
at bat. "Ernie" Rynearson, the big
Normal first-sacker, also slammed out
a triple, a sizzling drive into the the
gully in right field.
Niemann, the Wolverine captain,
shifted his men constantly in an ef-
fort to construct a somewhat less
sievey defense, but his labors proved
vain. Practically every inning was
on orgy of errors. A typical round
was the third, when the Normalites
garnered two counters on one hit and
a series of brainstorms by the Wol-
verines. Oliver, the first man up,
struck out. Wiltse singled. Reed
bunted to Turner, who chucked the
(Continued on Page Four)
MANY DIE IN ONTARIO FIRES
Rainfall Saves Province From Blaze
That Wipes Out Towns
Toronto, August 1.-With one town
completely wiped out, another almost
in ruins and a score of small settle-
ments obliterated, Premier Hearst an-
nounced tonight that 184 persons lost
their lives in the forest fires in north-
ern Ontario.
Only a heavy rainfall early today
probably saved a great part of the
province from destruction. Hundreds
are homeless and the Dominion gov-
ernment has taken extraordinary
measures to provide for the refugees.
FOUR INFANTS DIE IN STATE
Lansing, Mich., Aug. 1.-Four new
cases of infantile paralysis were re-
ported yesterday to the state board
of health. Two came from Bay City
and one each from Flint and from
Millington, Tuscola county, The source'
of infecon was unknown in all of
them.
Wa). A. Paton Will Go to U. of Miinn
William Andrew Paton, instructor of
economics in the University, has ac-
cepted an instructorship in economics
at the University of Minnesota,
HUGHES "NOTIFIED" IN N. T.
New York, Aug. 1.-Before an audi-
ence that filled Carnegie hall to ca-
pacity, Charles Evans Hughes last
night was oficially notified of his nom-

ination for the presidency. Seldom, if
ever, in the history of these more or
less perfunctory political ceremonies,
has a more representative or enthusi-
astic audience greeted a presidential
nominee.
More than 7,000 applications for
seats were made, while Carnegie hall
seats only 3,200 persons.

i

Two great representatives of Michigan's time, President Harry Ii. Hutchins (right) and Dean Victor C.
Vaughan (left), are now prominently before the public.of the eastern part of the country. President Eatchins is
acting with a special committee of university and college presidents who are working in connectioli with the
student training camps at Plattsburg, N. Y. Dean Vaughan has been appointed for a special commission to in-
vestigate the infantile paralysis plag ite in New York City.

Lark With Bryan;
Peace, War, Grips
"Everything comes to him who
waits" is a very fine maxim, but it's
always a good plan to go half-way
to meet anything that looks good. At
least such is the opinion of "Bull"
McMahon, '16, and "Square" Deahl, '16,
who got on an innocent looking train
for Detroit Saturday night. There-
fore when a certain portly individual
boarded the train at Ypsilanti, the
boys made no ado about making them-
selves known. "How do you do, Mr.
Bryan?" said McMahon, with all the
abandon which characterizes the meet-
ings of great with great, "Do you re-
member me?" "No," said Mr. Bryan
with customary frankness, "I can't
say that I do." Mr. McMahon display-
ed his usual generosity in forgiving
a fault and explained, "Well you see
I was in the audience at Hill audi-
torium when you spoke there a year
or so ago." Whereupon the ice was so
succesfully broken that an astonish-
ing flood of conversation flowed forth.
Preparedness and the Blacklist fol-
lowed hot on the heels of the Press
and Germany, whereas "Peace At Any
Price"-well we won't go into details
about that.
At Detroit the boys modestly sought
their own ways, but they were recalled
to help the Honorable W. J. with his
suitcases. The passage through the
station was especially to be remem-
bered by all who witnessed it. The
two young men, both in white trousers,
and looking very hot, on each side
of the less elegantly dressed but equal-
ly hot statesman. With all the defer-
ence and courtesy so common to uni-
versity men, the young gentlemen as-
sisted the great man into his taxi,
and left him for other pleasures.
Except for a slight intellectual in-
digestion the young men seem none
the worse off for their adventure, and
on being interviewed, they admittef
that in all probability the experience
would make no immediate change it
their life plane.
THOMPSON FIGHTS UNDER GRILL
Lknsing, Mich., Aug. 1.-'Fighting
back all the way; Attorney James H.
Thompson yesterday stood several
hours of gruelling and merciless cross-
examination in the inquiry into his
acts as special executor in the 1,107
inheritance tax cases in which he was
appointed,
Explanation after explanation was
demanded by Attorney Alvah Cum-
mins, who conducted the questioning
for the prosecution.
Invariably Mr. Thompson fell back
behind the theory that from "my view.
point" he was not misrepresenting
anything in his letters to clients, nor
was he charging fees that were out of
reason for the work done.

Workmen on Gym
Grin Thru Sweat
APPEARAT CONCERT GrnTi Swa
____The only people who don't seem to
Fifth Number of Summer Faculty be affected by the weather these days
Concert Will be Given To. are the men working on the roof of
miorrow Night Waterman gym. Through the worst
part of the day, when people usually
manage to sneak off for a swim or a
The fifth number on the summer shower, the workmen sit straddling
faculty concert series will be given in the beams, cursing cheerfully back and
Hill auditorium Wednesday evening, forth, yelling taunts at one another,
August 2, at 8:00 o'clock, at which and often bursting out into loud-echo-
time music lovers will have an oppor- ing laughter. As far as one could tell
tunity of hearing a young artist from from them, the thermometer might
Chicago who will appear as guest solo- stand at 70, with a strong, cool, wind
ist, and Albert Lockwood, pianist, who blowing from the west. When the mer-
is always welcome. cury is way up doesn't it make you
Miss Ruth Lowenberg, who has been feel a little-well, cheap?
coaching under Theodore Harrison
during the summer, is one of Chicago's No Y. BLOW-UP BEGAN IN CARS
popular young soloists, and during the
past year has been the soprano soloist
at B'Nai Sholem Temple Israel, the New York, August 1.-What appears
second largest temple in Chicago. She to be the first real evidence regarding
possesses a lyric soprano voice of the cause of the great Black Ton ex-
beautiful uality and sings with excel- plosion, Sunday, which rocked New
lent taste. York, Jersey City and nearby towns
Albert Lockwood, who always makes and-was heard in five states, came this
a deep impression on his audience, has afternoon in a statement from John
chosen an unusually attractive pro- Kilfoyley, No. 197 Baltic street, Brook-
gram, and the recital should prove lyn. Kilfoyley worked unloading am-
very interesting to Ann Arbor's music munition from freight cars Saturday.
loving public, In a statement made to Police Ser-

PUT "MOIESIN
COODCVPARLORS
Prof. A. S. Whitney Lectures on Solu-
tions of Problem of Religion
in Public Schools
"IIONOI" STUDENTS USE PONIES
By putting swimming pools in the
basements of churches and running
moving pictures showing Bible scenes
is the solution of the problem of non-
religious American youth offered by
Prof. A. S. Whitney in his lecture on
"Religion, the Church, the Bible, and
the Public Schools,' given yesterday
afternoon in the Science auditorium.
"Every child is, essentially re-
ligious," stated Professor Whitney at
the beginning of his lecture. "The an-
cients recognized this fact and taught
religion with general instruction in
their schools. Not till the time of
Luther was religion separated from
the public schools," said the lecturer,
in describing the modern institution of
a non-religious public school.
Professor Whitney quoted statistics
when showing how the modern youth
is essentially non-moral in character.
One of the investigations conducted by
the department of education showed
t that 90 per cent. of an honor class
cheated in examinations.
L In talking of the use of the Bible
in the public schools the speaker
awoved the fact that many of the Eng-
lish writers of modern times, like
Browning, Carlyle, Ruskin, Emerson,
and Tennyson, depended upon the
Bible for inspiration in their writings.
How is the teach to explain them
unless he can go to the passage in the
Bible and show the relation? This
was the question presented by the lec-
turer.
The question that has perplexed
modern sociologists, the one of amuse-
ment for the laboring man on Sunday,
was solved by Professor Whitney in
three ways. They are as follows
1. Shorten hours of labor.
2. Limit all athletic activities to
week days.
3. Use the continental plan of using
the morning for worship and the aff-
ternoons for innocent amusement.
In concluding Professor Whitney
said that the Bible, although it is not
allowed in public schools, yet the
teachers should teach the youth both
morals and a respect for religion, and
they should all endeavor to overlap the
others in all lines of social work.
LODGE APPEALS FOR CASEMENT
Senator Acts of His Own Accord
After President tefuses

AMERICANS KILLED IN MEXICO
Bandit Skirmishing Party Wiped Out
in Clash With Troops
El Paso, Tex., Aug. 1.-Two Ameri-
cans were killed and one wounded in
a clash with Mexican bandits who had
crossed the Rio Grande five miles be-
low Fort' Haneock_ Texa., s rly esa

geant O'Connor, of Jersey City, Kil-
foyley said the fire started in ammuni-
tion loaded freight cars and not on
the Johnson company's explosive- car-
rying barge.
VOTE 2-1 ON IM IGRA'ION BILL
Washington, Aug. 1.-By a vote of
35 to 17 the senate today declined to
take up the immigration bill on a mo-

tion by Senator Poindexter of Wash- Washington, August 1.-9 personal
terday. There were five bandits in the ington appeal in behalf of Sir Roger Case-
party. All were killed in the fight. Senator Jones, of Washington, ad ment has been made by Senator Lodge,
Private John Twoney, Troop F, dressed the senate urging early action ranking Republican member of the
Eighth U. S. cavalry, and Robert on the immigration bill. He said the senate foreign relations committee
Woods, a U. S. customs inspector, were president would not dare to veto the who opposed as improper the senate
the Americans killed. Sergeant Leads immigration measure if coupled with resolution requesting President Wil-
Thompson, Troop F, Eighth cavalry, the child labor bill. "If he does," he son to urge the British government to
was wounded seriously, added, "it will mean the administra- extend clemency to political offenders.
tion's funeral." It became known today that Senator
Lodge had made his appeal to Sir
'APPING GFTS CITY ]EDITORSHIP
OF PEORIA (ILL.) TriNiSCT II' N. Y. BABY DEATH RATE JUMPS Cecil Spring-Rice, who transmitted it
to the British foreign office.
V. Hawley Tapping, '1L, formerly New York, Aug. 1.-The mortality
sporteditor onThepic igan Dail, rate took another jump yesterday in REVOLUTIONISTS LOOT HANKOW
hs beeno mder editor o fTheMichiganDa the epidemic of infantile paralysis,
Peoria Transcript, Peoria, Ill. The while the number of new cases discov- Pekin, August 1.-In a revolution-
paper has just been bought up by Mr. ered remained virtually the same. Dur- ary outbreak in Hankow last night, a
Pindell, owner of The Peoria Journal ing the 24-hour period ending at 10:00 large district was burned and looted
o'clock yesterday morning there were and many natives were killed and
35 deaths and 133 new cases reported, some Russian women injured before
H. G. Wall, '17L, Announces Marriage as against 13 deaths and 145 new 'foreign volunteers checked the up-
Hampden G. Wall, '17L, has just cases during the period ending at the rising.
made known the fact that he was mar- same hour Sunday.
ried to a Toledo girl, about Commence- Philip Bartelme is Back in Ann Arbor
ment time, and is now on his way to California Team to Play in Honoluli Philip G. Bartelme, athletic director
Alaska. He expects to return to Ann The Santa Clara, Cal., baseball team of the University, arrived in Ann Ar-
Arbor to live next year, and to finish has gone to Honolulu, where it will bor, Friday, to attend to some of the
his course in the Law School. Wall play a series of 30 to 35 games against office business. He will return to his
is a member of Phi Delta Phi. island .teams during July and August. summer home at Helena today.

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