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August 14, 1917 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Wolverine, 1917-08-14

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f.Sn Germany would have the power to MANY VARSIT
HIIIUL compel all Latin-American countries
IIIIIU to grant preferential tariffs, and our
EL ggprotests would be ignored. Germany (Continue
would virtually compel South Amer- George Sisler a
eicans to employ German capital to ing that
develop their railroads, mines, pub- Two men Cro
Stuart Perry Declares Germany Would lie utilities and factories. igan eleven are
Have Forced Later Force U. S. to Arm Heavily Sheridan camp
War 5. German victory would force the James Craig b
United States to extreme lengths in known athletes
SAYS CLASH WAS INEVITABLE military preparation. Just as the fear brook was an A
of Germany forced France to keep a captain in 19
This is the third of the series of ar- peace army of nearly a million men, Camp's mythic
tidles by Stuart H. Perry, editor of so our fear of Germany would force 1913. Craig w
the Adrian Telegram, which were first us to do the same. With her alliances, man, winning t
printed in the Telegram and in the protectorates and strategic bases to Eastern Interc
Detroit Free Press, the south of us, Germany would be in Varsity's '14
-- a position to strike us a mortal blow The roster fo
III.-Our Special Dangers at any moment. includes the ns
The last article of this series point- 6. We should be unable longer to ford, football e
ed out certain dangers that would be deal efficiently with Japan if an issue Allmendinger,
common to the United States and to arose with that power. Japan would 1913, Frank Mi
the allies in case of a German triumph, need only to get Germany's consent in 1914, and Wal
provided we had not entered the war. order to take every Pacific island baseman on I
In addition to those common dangers, away from us, to appropriate as much Cecil F. Cross
the United States also would be ex- as she pleased of the riches of Alas- second camp,
posed to certain special dangers of its ka, and to fortify impregnable naval man on the t
own, chief among which are the fol- bases in the Aleutian islands, Hono- three years.
lowing: lulu, Pago-Pago, Guam and Manila. John Codd, a
1. With the destruction of British With Britain's strength broken, the 1917, received a
sea power, the Monroe Doctrine would United States and Canada would have the Officers' Re
go by the board. The strength of the to battle together to exclude Japanese camp. Codd i
Monroe Doctrine has always been immigration on the Pacific coast. We Codd, Varsity b
measured strictly by the number of could not, without Germany's consent and a formern
ships and guns that stood behind it- prevent Japan from going as far as other Detroiter
not by the brave words of cock-sure she liked in Mexico or South Amer- ceived a simila
Yankees. For 75 years its backing ica. played quarterb
was the British navy alone. For the 7. We should have an early, and after making a
last 25 years it has been backed probably an immediate war with Ger- years to land a
chiefly by the British navy and partly many. Such a war would be a neces- Thomas A. Bc
by the American navy. Our navy, sary step in the German plans. Amer- tain in the fiel
however, has never been strong ica would be her only obstacle, and the best tackles
enough to sustain the Monroe Doc- she would proceed to remove that ob- at Ann Arbor.
trine unaided. If the British navy stacle before it grew any larger. and 1911 team
were captured and added to that of Such are the prospects that we and Quinn.
Germany, we could not possibly cope might look forward to if Germany James K. Wa
with it. beats the allies. Such would have old-timers in ti
Lose Control of Panama Canal been the results if we had kept ed a half for Y
2. We should immediately lose all "strictly neutral"-if we had "played first of the lea
control of the Panama canal for na- fair" as between our friends and our left the Wester
tional purposes. Germany might al- enemies, and thus enabled Germany captain in the
low us to operate it and keep it in re- to win. Reserve Corps.
pair for some little time, bulas a part (To be continued Thursday) Frank Picardd
of our national defenses it would cease Frank A. Pic
to eist. ' Announce Engagement of Miss White quarterback jot
proba W for eloset ieaom tand Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. White, of infantry in the:
probblyforver th comaningDetroit, announce the engagement of coached the Sa
position that we now occupy among their daughter, Mae Aileen, tq Prof. one season afte
the nations of this hemisphere. The Grover C. Griswold, of the University going into busi
dominance of th United States in law school faculty. syt P. Quinn, an
Pan-American affairs would be atypydin
thing of the past. 'Thenceforward try, played in
temnyouldecids.enall Americas Start Course in "Technic of Autopsy" 1911. He is a
Germany would decidealAmran . ,onofaam
issues in which she had the slightest Classes in the "Technic of Autopsy," one of a famet
interest. Every Latin-American ruler under the direction of Prof. A. S. which started b
would keep his eye fixed upon Ber- Warthin, began yesterday morning. iversity togethe
lin. The number of students enrolled in first year at Ano
4. We should lose, immediately and the department are larger than was well was anothi
probably forever, our great commer- expected. The course will continue well is a secon
cial opportunity in South America. until the end of the summer session. Edmond P. A
baseball nine in
-ew captainso
played second 1
versity, being o
The w CataOgUemen ever devel
Frank W. Si
of the 1914 and 1915,
Lundgren durin
111 icYa a regular. He
played various
the last two y
a second lieu
Clarence O. S
line position in
Complete information concerning the eight Colles and Schools: ant in the field
THE SUMMER SESSION committee durin
receiving positi

Special Courses in Forestry, Newspaper Work, Land-- an, '17, Decker
scape Design, Higher Commercial Education, including High School,
Railway Administration and Insurance, Architecture, Schulte, '17, Ma
matics and lang
Conservation Engineering, Education (affiliated with kel, '17, Mt. C
Ann Arbor Schools for Observation Study), and a English; RubyA
Course for those preparing for the scientific administra- Mich., science a
tion of departments of sanitation and public health. Waterbury, '17,'
Detroit; Jacob
North Dakota,
Free, Mt. Cleme
For Copy of Catalogue, Special Announcement, or Individual Latin; Martin A
Information, address levue,' Mich.,
The Dean of the School or College in which interested, or letics.
The Farmers
SHIRLEY W. SMITH Siuth Main stre
ecretary University Ann Arbor, Michigan corner Huron

d from Page One)
nd Elmer Brandel dur-
im Yost's All-time Mich-
enrolled for the second
Albert Benbrook and
eing probably the best
in the entire list. Ben-
1l-American guard and
10, while Craig made
al team as a half in
as also Varsity track
the low hurdles at the
ollegiates one year.
Man in Second Camp
r the second camp also
ames of James Rayns-
aptain in 1914, Ernest
star guard in 1912 and
llard, Varsity guard in
ter P. Thomas, third
Lundgren's 1916 nine.
, an alternate for the
was a Varsity weight
ack squad for the last
cting tennis captain in
second lieutenancy in
serve Corps at the first
s a son of George P.
aseball captain in 1891,
mayor of Detroit. An-
, Lawrence Roehm, re-
r commission. Roehn
ack on the 1915 eleven,
n uphill fight for three
regular birth.
ogle, Jr., who is a cap-
d artillery, was one of
s Yost ever turned out
He played on the 1910
s, alongside Bebrook
tkins is one of the real
he list. Watkins play-
est back in 1907, in the
a years after Michigan
n conference. He s a
field artillery, Officers'
Joins Sheridan Forces
ard, who held down a
in 1911, is captain of
Reserve Corps. Picard
ginaw high school for
r his graduation, before
ness in that city. Clem-
other captain of infan-
the, line in 1910 and
Saginaw product also,
us prep school eleven
o go through the Un-
r, but split after the
n Arbor. Arthur Corn-
er of this crowd. Corn-
d lieutenant.
lcQueen captained the
1914. He is one of the
o£ infantry. McQueen
base while in the Uni-
ne of the best keystone
oped on Ferry field.
heehy, centerfielder in
was lead off mao for
g both of his years as
irrison Caswell, who
infield positions during
ears, has just received
tanancy, along with
Skinner, who played a
1915, is a first lieuten-
ers Secure Positons
ments have been given
niversity appointment
g the past week. Those
ons are: Gladys Whel-
yvile, Mich., Principal
English; Evelyn J.
as City, Mich., mathe-
guage; Msrgaret Hen-
lemens, German and

A. Davis, '17, Rockland,
nd biology; Lester Lee
Northern High School,
Moyer, '17, Fargo,
chemistry; Nellie N.
ns, Mich., French and
. Weinlander, '17, Del-
mathematics and ath-
&Mechanics Bank
et J state Street Office
f iii So.StateS St

OPEN DATE FILLED not met on the gridiron since 1901. On
BY NORTHWESTERN this occasion Michigan had her "point
--- a minute" team on the field, but North-
(Continued from Page One) western succumbed by one of the low-
punts behind his own goal line and at- est scores which Michigan registered
tempted to carry it out. He was struck against any of her opponents that sea-
first by Art Badenoch and then picked son. The previous Northwestern game
up and hurled behind the line by Capt. in 1898 was as close as a football game
Marc Catlin for the points which spell- could be, ending in a 6 to 5 victory for
ed Maroon victory. the Varsity.
Game Featured by Eckersall's Plays A close game is expected this com-
-It was in this game that Eckersall ing season, for, while both colleges
performed one of the most daring feats have lost many promising candidates,
ever recorded on a gridiron. The it is safe to say that every effort will
Maroons had secured the ball on be made to produce a real showing
downs about 15 yards from their own in the final game.
goal line. Tom Hammond broke
through and nailed a Maroon runner Few Serious Cases at Hospital
for a 10 yard loss. On the third down Although there are many cases
the Maroons had to punt. Eckie brought totheHealth Service few are
dbrought tocthepeehath Servicealesybar
dr pe s sevenyards be- serious. H. E. Montelius was con-
hind life own goal posts. lHe gave the fined to the- internal medicine ward
signal for a punt. Then, observing for a short time but was discharged
that Johnny Garrels had left his posi- last week.
tion and shifted to the big side of the _astwee_.
field, Eckie changed signals to a fake CLASSIFIED
punt-on the final down. Failure
meant disaster. WANTED-- Furnished flat or small
Eckersall's unexpected tactics en- house for five or six boys for next
abled him to carry the ball out 30 fall. State price, number of rooms,
yards. Soon after he punted against location, etc. Box J., Wolverine.
the wind, with the danger of the Mich-
ganders making a fair datch and' afree
kick or goal, considerably lessened. C HR 0 P V EiY
This play generally was regarded as Open During Summer School
the turning point of the game.11A. B. teiP. B.
First Gume Since 1901 1 MIC IGAN INN
Northswestern and Michigan have Pes95R60E n.t t

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