The Mic higan Daily
ANN ARBOR, MICE., SUNDAY, JANUARY 17, 1904.
NEW TRACK ATH[LETES. ATHLETIC MEETING j MINNESOTA DEBATE.
The University Athletic Asciation__
Promising Matrial Among the New heltraniomthant meeting ayesterday Michigan Debaters Won Annual De
afternoontl at wich an amendment
Men-Exceptionally Large Num was made to the constitution provid- bating Contest at Minneapolis-
ber of Freshmen Candidates ing for appointments to fill vacancies Decision of Judges Unanimous.
-Mention of Some of Mich- on the Board of Control by the Board
igan's Coming Track of Directors. The following men For the third time Michigan has de-
.were elected to office by acclamation.feated Minnesota in debate. The con-
Stars. Foothall manager, Bert Montgomery.
Chicago, Ill., Theta Delta Chi; inter- test Friday night at Minneapolis was
Although it is impossible as yet to scholastic manager, Harry Wier, Cam- the fourth between the rival coleges
obtain much information concerning bridge, Ill., Delta Chi; treasurer, I but the first held at Minneapolis.
the new men who are trying for the Steve Day, Washington,'D. C., Psi Up The contest was fair in every way
track team, yet from the little that is silon: financial secretary, Roland B. and the Michigan men received a
known. it is certain that there is some Barrett, Adrian, Chi Psi.
first-class material among the first warm welcome and general good
year men. Among the candidates for COMED1 CLU. good treatment.
the sprints is A. H. Barlow, last year The question was: Resolved, that
rn the Michigan Military Academy
track team, who obtained considerable Successful Presentation of Play-En. the adjudication of disputes between
prominence as a sprinter in the Inter thusiastic Audience-Excellent employer and employe should be made
scholastic meets. R. W. Keeler from Acting. a part of the administration of justice.
the Detroit University School, won Granted that special court, with ap-
second place in the 10 and 220 yard "The Professor's Tragedy," which propriate jurisdiction may be estab-
dashes at the Interscholastic last
spring. U. S. Weary, from the St the Comedy Club presented last night lished and the labor unions may be
Joseph, Mo., high school, has a record was a decided success so far as stag- required to incorporate"
of 10% seconds for the 100 yard dash ing and acting was concerned. But. The Michigan men argued the case
and 22% for the 220. He also has a considering the important place which from a strictly legal standpoint and
recort of 9 feet 8 inches for the pote the Comedy Club holds in the Univer- based their debate largely on the nec
In the hurdles, there is F. W. sty activities, there was far too small essity for some remedy for the labor
Schule. the famous ex-Wisconsin hur- an audience, for the balcony was but problem. They cited New Zealand
dler, and F. D. Nicol, from the Detroit partly filled and there were vacant atd Australia as examples of success-
University School, is a promisng can- seatson the sites of the pit.. fu illustration of their point. Minne-
didate. In last year's Interscholastic seaosdience o the mit.. sota's argument was that the propos-
he won both hurdle races and holds The audience for the major part of ed plan would mean either the abro-
the record, 26% seconds, for the low the first and second acts was cold gation of the right of contract, or the
hurdles. J. A. Dtnford, from Michi- and unresponsive-unsympathetic, al- loss of personal liberty. They propos-
gan Agricultural College, and H. L. most, it seemed. But the grace and ed compulsory arbitration as a more
Heath, captain of last year's Ann Ar- logical solution.
tor i~h School team are good men skill of the character portrayal final- The members of the Michigan team
in these events. ly won it over and, from -then on, it were .J. C. Bills, C. M. Holderman
In the runs there is a wealth of was, as it were, at the feet of the play and J. A. Rippe. The judges were
promising material. H. S. Bartlett of ers. This hardly applies to the gallery Judge Emi McLain, H. C. Mc Millais
Hartford, Conn., should prove a va- . . . . and Lewis Miles, all of Iowa.
tab ntan in the qarter, as he a- gods who, because of their divinity
ady has a rectord sf 12% sectnds and loftiness of view were decidedly I MRS. ANGELL HONORED.
ftr toe event. r. P. Hall who won with the players from the beginning.
first place in the cross country race Of the merits of the acting it is hard By Ann Arbor Chapter Daughters cf
last fall, has a record of 55-secoqds to speak, for all the characters por The American Revolution-Reso-
for the quarter. M. Daane, another trayed their parts with rare fidelity' lution f Cdol
C. C. C. winner, has shown his abil- The Club lived up to its former go. lns o ondence.
ity in both the half and mile. F. B. name in every way. Mr. Dickey, who
Keeler from D. IT. S. is good in eith- had a doubly difficult role-that of The resolutions were as follows:
er the quarter or half, and H. P. Ra- acting the actor--played Marcus Brut. "Whereas in the Providence oft God
mey, of Carlisle. Ky., has shown con- us Snap with all the flourish and ousr Founder and Friend, Mrs. Sarah
siderahle promise as a half miler. abandon it required. The intrinsic Caswell Angell, has Been called
D. A. Warner, last year .in Albion humor of the part he showed forth through the gateway of death into
College. another of the ney -. b. C. to the keen delight of the audience. immortal life, therefore
men, will try for the mile as will IH Miss Nellie Van Volkenburg played Resolved, That the Ann Arbor chap.
L. Coe. who without previous exper- the part of the irascible old lady; to ter of the Daughters of the American
fence in athletics won second time say that she did it naturally and with Revolution, hereby expresses its sense
prize in the cross country race. R a clear consciousness of the peculiar of irreparable loss in the absence oft
Densmore, from the Washington, I. traits and foibles of a rather aged her counsel and friendship and re-
C., High School, is another good half woman might give one a false impres cords its indebtedness to her as found
mile runner and John A. Fishleigh, aslion of Miss Van Volkenburg-but the er, Regent, Regent Emeritusand miem.
younger brother of the famous athlete statement was true (not the impres- ber of the State Executive Board;
on the 1901 and 1902 track teams, will sion). Nisbe, the youngest "imp" of that we cherish the memory of herun-
try for the team. He has a record the household, otherwise known as flagging interest in the patriotic work
of 55 seconds for the quarter mile and Miss May Brown, acted the part of f the chapter, of the wisdom of her
20 feet 6 inches for the broad jump the heroine charmingly and fell in advice, the quickness of her sympa-
Schulte, Curtis, and Logman, the love as daintily as you please. Mr. thy, the inspiration and good cheer of
football players, have signified their Bird played the part of an ancient her presence, and of her generous
intentions of trying for the weight professor. of history with vpry great hospitality.
events. J. C. Garrels. from the De- skill, portraying with acute analysis We have recognized in her that
troit Central High School holds the the feelings of a hen-pecked man. largeness of heart which is one of
Interscholastic record of 101 feet in Melville Brooks as a young 1octor God's rarest gifts, that clearness of in
the discus throw. F. S. Ritchie of the played his part with a due apprecia. tellect which is won only by commun-
Three Rivers High School has done tion of the dignit y of the profession ion with the words master minds, that
10 feet in the pole vault. J. T. Keena Miss Myrtle Elliot had a rather col. nobility of soul born of oenence to
from D. U. S. and R. B. Leete of De- orless part to present as Angelica the heavenly vision.
troll Central have both high jumped 5 Damaskc but the life and character she We rejoice that her life was rich
feet 8 inches. put into the part did much to redeem in opportunities of influence, that she
Tbere are without question many it. Susan the hussy, the minx, a pert knew the joy of love, of abounding
new men whose ahitityis yet upknows yet charming maid, was admirably service, of world-wide sympathies.
who will make themselves prominent acted by Miss Frances Caldwell. Jack Resolved, that we-bow insubmission
in the coming sneets. Mulberry the hero, a gay young chap under this great bereavement, beng
with a susceptible heart, was played sure that for her "to die is gain," that
by Mr. Clarence Sleight with a zest she has but left the "outgrown shell
CERCLE FRANCAIS. -and a touch that well pleased the by life's unresting sea," and safe from
Library-Room I, West Hall-Open audience\ Mr. Louis Hartmen had the weakness and weariness of ad-
Mondays from 4-6. the part of a gruff old Englishman vancing years, with the joy of a grand
The library of the Cercle Francais who still had a soft place in his heart freed spirit will go from strength to
for his prodigal son. His interprets- strength in the native land of the ran-
is now open, containing standard tion of the part was excellent. Mr. somed soul.
works, periodicals, and newspepers. Harry Gradle, whose career on the Resolved, that this chapter extends
Here may be found works of Victor boards was rather short, brought out to our honored and beloved President
Hugo, Dumas des Dibats, L' Illustra- skillfully all that was in the part. Angell and the entire family circle; its
tion, and La Revue Universelle. Much credit for the successful per- tenderest sympathy, and that a copy
The library will be open every Mon- formance was certainly due to the of these resolutions be sent to them.
day from four o'clock until six. efficient direction of Mr. Harry Clark. Resolved, that as a tribute to the
At this time one of the members And much credit, also, to Mr. Stim- memory of the noble dead, we petition
of the French faculty will be present, son, whose careful foresight and good the National Chapter of this organiza-
who will be very glad to consult management did so much, with the, tion to change our name to"TheSarah
with any students wishing it or talk aid of Mr. Clark and Mr. Barrett, to Caswell Angell Chapter of the Daught-
with them upon any subject of inter-, secure the proper staging of the play. ers of the American Revolution."
est. Announcement will be made Resolved, that our chapter, library
in the Daily each day as to which pro- NOTICE. and insignia be draped in mourning
fessor will be in attendance. The report of Inez Weed, which for ninety days.
The books may be taken from the was to be given at 3 o'clock this after- ELLE SOULE CARHART,
library and kept two weeks of longer noon in Newberry Hall, has been post- HULDAH LOOMIS RICHARDS,
if arrangement is made with the li- poned till next Sunday on account of MINNIE KELLOGG BROWN,
brarian. the memorial services for Mrs. Angell. Committee.
SENIOR MEDIC COMMITTEES.
The president of the Senior Medic
CIgos has appointed the following
Invitations-E. W. Adamson, C. J.
Larson, O. J. Mink.
Social-C. F. Tenny, Miss Katleen
Anderson, J. W. Vaughan, C. T. Stur-
geon, A. B. Clifford.
Picture-A. E. Anderson, L. E. Kel-
sey, C. '. Jump.
Transportation-J. H. Crosby, B. D.
Niles, E. M. Anderson.
Cap and Gown-C. M. Hensley, A.
E. Yale, J. D. Mars.
Qeveopments of Forestry in Michigan
-Wesley Bradfield Addresses En-
At the meeting of the Engineering
Society last night Wesley Bradfield,
a senior in the Forestry Department,
delivered a most interesting lecture
on the "Developments of Forestry in
Bradfield, in company with Profes-
sor Roth and several students went
on a surveying expedition last sum-
sner which was under the control of
the Burean of Forestry and in co-op-
eration with the State of Michigan.
Bradfield's lecture which was illus-
trated with lantern slides was doubly
interesting from the fact that his lec-
bre was in part a sort of diary of the
vork accomuplished by the surveying
expedition. Professor Roth had
charge of the camp while Bradfield
was in charge of one of the srveying
parties ani during Professor Roth's
absoence hadl charge of the amp.
In his lecture Bradfield stated that
sixty-eight per cent. of the actual
land area of the state is unimproved;
about twenty-five per cent. of the
land area is waste land and good for
nothing except for forestry. There
is no need of the land being in the
condition it now is and if the foresters
were given all of the state lands
which are now under the supervision
of the State Land Commission the
land would be materially improved.
That part of the land which is good
for agriculture should be determined
by the State Land Commissioners
and the rest should become the State
Forest Reservation. During the last
five years the State of Michigan has
paid out $413,000 for the care of these
lands for which it has received no
return. Under forestry management
these lands should become a source
of revenue to the State and foster
private milling interests.
The actual planting of Norway pine
will begin this coming season and
will be under the personal su-pervision
of Professor Roth. the State Forest
Warden. In concluding Bradfild stat-
ed thtt what the Foresters needed
the most at present was proer legis-
lation for controlling the destructive
NEW ENGINEERING DEAN.
Professor M. E. Cooley M'de Dean of
Engineering - Depertment-Profes-
sorJ. B. Davis Vice Dean.
At a meeting Friday the Board of
Regents put in effect what has been
generally anticipated and yesterday
afternoon at the session of the Board,
Professor M. E. Cooley was made
dean of the engineering department
at a salary of $3,500.
Professor J. B. Davis was made vice
dean of the same department at a sal-
ary of $2,750.
It is safe to say that no pnoint-
ments ever made by the Board of Re-
gents will be so pleasing to the stu-
dent body in general, as these two, as
both men are popular with their stu-
A matter of great interest to all
fraternities, college clubs, organiza-
tions, and associations is to be dis-
cused Tuesday, January 19, at 7:30
p. m. at the Michigamua rooms over
the Oriental Billiard Parlors, entrance
on Liberty street. One representa-
tive of each organization is urged to
be present, as this will be a very im-
portant meeting for all concerned.