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November 01, 1911 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1911-11-01

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A Reliable Directory
Reliable Bus


., .,.. ,.
, ;

Will I4istitute Clause Calliig for Ma-
Jority. Vote Into Class
S That the plan adopted by the senior1
law class at its tlections t is year
should be incorporatedinto the new
, Iinterclass constitution was the unani-
mous- opinion of the Student Council
nd as expressed at its meeting last night.
il The plan is that no candidate for any
office in any class can be -declared
elected unless he receives a majority
vofe, and in case. there is no majority
ws for any candidate for any office, the
two highest candidates for"that office'
ED. will be balloted on at a subsequent{
By degrees the proposed constitu-
tion isdassuming the form that it will
and .take 'when presented to the classes
on. f6 adoption or rejection. The work
ut of getting the same in shape is nat-
urally slow, due to the fact that two
ith separate bodies-the Non - Athletic
.nd commite and the Council-have to
in pass on each clause.
rk- The matter of a graduate toque was
oss also taken -up at last night's meeting
en and fiial, action will undoubtedly be
ng staken at the next regular meeting.
'as University of Xifhigan Was Represent-
ed at International Exposi- -
.ad tion of Hygiene.
ful "The University of Michigan rep-l
ad- resented the United. States at the In-
is ternational Exposition of Hygiene held
'- at Dresden, Germany, the past sum-
his mer," stated Dean V. C. Vaughan who'
Lay recently returned from an exterided
ill European trip. "The German govern-
ek ment provided for this great conveA-I
in tion and the majority of the leadingI
powers of the world were represented.s
ib- It is to be greatly regretted that the
of United States, as a. government, had
rer no exhibit; the one from the hygienic
he laboratory of the University of. Mich-;
ere igan was the sole' representative fromI
'he this country. Although the university,
lar exhibit was too small, to be classedI
he under a separate head and for this,
ay reason was placed. in the German
rer building, nevertheless it was labeled-
'he 'University of Michigan.'
nd "The purpose of' this ,exposition was
in to place before the public the latestI
)ut developments in medical science. TheE
he- principal discovery in the university
ot- exhibit was the 'split protems' whicht
.he were derived from the germ products1
rd of various diseases. From these will
of be discovered a method of immunizing
rc- the disease. The ,exhibit made a very
.n r~hahnwi.

Dean Mortimier Cooley, Professors
' Gardner S. 'Williams, G. W. Patter-
son ai8d J. A. Bursley were the prin-
cipal speakers at the Tau Beta Pi ini-
tiation banquet held at the Michigan
Union last night. J. J. Collins acted
as toastihaster. Manley Osgood and
G. W. Cooper spoke- for the student
members of the organization.
The following senior engineers were
taken into the "society last : night:
George Armstrong, Bruce Beardsley,,
Gage Cooper, 'William Davidson, Otto
Eckert,: Howard Harding, Walter
Heald, Thomas Mitchell, Dale Par-
shall, James Pierce, Charles Rickers-
hauser, Rudolph Van Dyke.

The wave of insurgency which has
been threatening to create bitter fac-

~3' *

* * * *



* * *


tional strife among the senior dents has



Labor Leader Will Deliver Sec-
ond Lecture in S. Lt A.
John: Mitchell, ex-president of the
United Mine Workers of America, the
second speaker:'on the, S. L. A. pro-
gram for this year, ,will deliver an ad-
dress on "Industrial Accidents" in Un-
iversity Hall tomorrow night. .Mr.
Mitchell was last at the university. two
years ago and created a favorable im-,
l'ession at that time.
He .has been a unionist practically
all. his life and 'rose from doorkeeper in
a trade union to the presidency of the
United lne. Wprkers of Am.erica, He
is considered-to be' the greatest expo-
vent of labor.in this country and'is re-
garded as the fairest leader the union.
has ever had. There is no factor con-
cerning trade unionism. that he is not
acquainted with and he has always
been an active 'defender of it.
Even though Mr. Mitchell is great
as a controlling factor in labor organ-
ization, he Is. a orator of some abili-
ty. He has. always ayalled himself of
his opportunities and las done every-
thing to improve himself in the art of
oratory. He is said to. be a speaker
with great personal magnetism and a
ready talker.
The course tickets for the year have
been selling, ahead of last year. Res-
ervations to holders of course tickets
will continue througout the week in
the association's office in University.
hall from 4 to 5 o'clock..
Miss Florence Stevenson, '14, died iftj
Dr. Blair's private hospital, yesterday
morning -from heart failure following

somewhat subsided. Although a large
number of the members of the defeat-
ed party feel that they did not receive
"a square deal," and that they are en-
titled to a new election, they do not
believe that a new election would be
of any material advantage so far as
the ultimate results are concerned.:
As a consequence of this attitude, it
is probable that the formal protest
which has been quietly circulated for
the last two days will not be present-
ed to the Student Council.
Comedy Club Tryouts to be
Held Before Plav is
Tryouts for all parts In the annual
play of the Comedy club will be held
Wednesday, Nov. 8, in room 205, N. W.,
2 to 5 o'clock.
It was the intention of the manage-
ment to make a departure from past
custom this year and select a play of
real modern type, several eastern p
lishers having already been approach-i
ed for suggestions along this line. A
half dozen plays had been submitted:
by different students, all of whichl
were exceptionally good but none were+
suitable for the needs of'the club.,
In the event, however, that the club1
fails to secure a suitable modern play,
it is quite probable that "Tom Pinch"
will be presented.1
"The dramatization of 'Tom Pinch' 7
seems highly commendable," said Man-
ager Arthur Cohen last evening, "from
the fact that 1912 is the centennial oft
Charles Dickens' birth and many cel-
ebrations are being arranged by dif-I
farent dramatic and literary organi-
zations throughout the country in hon-1
or of this occasion."
In previous years the tryouts have
been held' after the play was selected
but this year the management has seenl
fit to look over the field beforehand
with the idea of choosing a play that
will be suitable and adaptable to thet
material at hand. Also the first pro-..
duction will be given earlier than lastr
year. Heretofore, it has been given
around exam time and the result was
that many who would have attended
at another time were unable to go. .
All aspirants for the cast will be re-t
quired to see Prof. Strauss, at room
209, Tappan hall, any day between
eleven and twelve o'clock and obtain
eligibility cards before appearing at
the tryout.t
Students charged with campus of-
fenses who do not appear before the
vigilance committee at Washington
are ducked in a local basin.
New Reading Room Not Popular.
The reading room in Memorial hall,
installed this fall, is not proving to1
be popular with the students. It is
probably dn,. to the fact that few are
aware of its existence. In order to re-
lieve the congestion in the library
nineteen of the most popular maga-
zines were removed from there this
fall and placed in Memorial hall.




The seat sale for the Syracuse
game will begin this morning at
8 o'clock, for members of the
Athletic Association, but the
general student sale will not be
started until tomorrow morning.
Students may buy tickets for
this game at the fifty cent rate
but for others the price will be,
one dollar and one dollar fifty.
All seats will be reserved
and Athletic Association mem-
bers must present their mem-
bership cards.


* * *

*J4 * * * * * * *



Professor Gregory, of Leipzig, Opens
New Series of Free
Professor Ca'spar Rene Gregory, of
the University of Leipzig, the distin-
guished biblical scholar, will lecture
in Sarah Caswell Angell Hall next
Monday evening, November 6, at eight,
o'cloclk. His subject will be, "Mt. Sin-
ai; Its Monasteries and Its Manu-
Professor Gregory ranks first among
living scolars in his knowledge of the
Greek text of the New Testatment, and
Is among the very few scholars of
American birth chosen to full profes-
sorships in German universities. He
took up the work of the great Tisch-'
endorf, and has made many contri-
butions to scholarship. One of his lat-
est publications is a monograph deal-'
ing with the words attributed to Jesus
in the new verses in the last chapter
of Mark which were found in the
Freer manuscript of the Gospels and
published' by Professor Sanders in
This lecture is the first in the new
series of University lectures for which
the Board of Regents made an appro-
priation the present year. The public
is cordially invited.
Preparations are being made for the

That the charging of an
fee into University Hall at
meetings, as suggested in a
ication to The Daily yesterd
utter impossibility and a
heard of, is the opinion.of
Bartelme of the Athletic Ass'
"It would be a great set b
spirit of Michigan," said Dir
telme, "and would lend a co
element to a function where
it and sentiment should b
dence. As for begging, if
dents regard it as such, we
are not aware of it in tha
There are other sources of n
the band to aid it in its an
with the team. The Athlet
ation offers it $100 and ai
might be made to the alumn
tions within striking distan
place to be visited. I beli
is a desire on the part of th
visit Nebraska rather than
this year. Nebraska has as
which, I am sure, would b
"Ike" Fischer, when interv
to what he thought of the co'
tion said, "The band as a
sents the description of its a
tion in soliciting aid, as '
We do not wish to appear in
and whether we will make
at all this year will be de
morrow night when the i
brought up. All I have to sa
we offer our services with al
(Continued on Page 4.

Director Bartelme E
Opposition to Plan
ing Admission Fee
Ike Fischer Resents Use
Describing Actions
Raise Money.

removal of the bi-plane, built by the SPHINX
university aeronautical society, from
the mold loft of the new engineering Junior Lit

Society Se

nce "The .educational value of such a
l in convention can hardly be overestimat-
the ed. Its. popularity' is seen by the fact
k a that the average daily attendance for
ice five mopths was 40,000. Indeed, it is
ufffi- a great honor for Michigan to be rep-
'im- resented .at such ,a worthy assembly."
Dean Vaughan visited other Europe-
an parts and studied the existing con-
dive ditions of individual countries. "The
can Germans," he said, "are living more
sen scientifically than any other nation on
me. the earth. This accounts for their
d is supremacy in science, trade Itnd cam.
ban merce. My study in Europe this sum-
lled mer convinced me that the world is
of not yet through with great epidemics.
yer Cholera and plague are widely dis-
to tributed, notwithstanding all the steps
aig for their prevention and eradication.
will They are spreading more widely than
ever before." 'p ."

'.an operation, for. appendicitis.


parents reside here.r
The funeral. will be held Thursday
afternoon at 3 o'clockat the Presbyte-
rian church. The pallbearers will be
the members of the Christian Endeav-
or cabinet of which Miss Stevenson
Swga, member.-
Prizes for which seniors are eligible
were recently .announeed at Prince-
ton..,They amount to $400 besides the'
annual interest on bequests amount-'
-ing -to $14,500.
A junior at Cornell University made
a successful flight of over 500 feet in
an own-make aeroplane last week, un-i
deg,, the aispices of the Aero club.

building to the hangar, built for its
storage on the aeronautical field.
The flyer is now being treated to a
coat of varnish in order to make it
weather proof, and before its remov-
al the plane will be equipped with con-
trolling gears.
At the aeronautical field an apparat-
us will be erected for the purpose of
lifting the bi-plane from the earth.
The plane is equipped with runners
that permit it to coast down inclines,
and the society proposes to take ad-
vantage of the winter snows, and coast
on the steep hill which rises on the
grounds of the society.
Gophers Spend Freely for Athletics.'
The Wisconsin athletic council has
issued a statement of last year's ath-
letic expenses, which totals $35,869,
The largest expense was football,
which also showed the largest return,
$21,569 being taken in. Basketball,
which proved a failure at its single
trial' there, was next, bringing in
$2,928. The statement shows a bal-
ance of $1,402 for the year.

Ten neophytes trod the
of the Sahara and were a
the innermost secrets of the
ciety last night. After the :
tion and embalming a ba
held at the Union in honor
mummies. "Howdy" Wilsc
ed the initiates and serve
master. Professor C. H.
spoke on "Sphinx and Scho
Professor J. A. C. Hildnei
the Sphinx of "Nineteen Six
"Ernie" Kanzler replied t
come for the neophytes.
The following juniors we
fully fitted into the nun
"Ray" Bassett, "Don" Denn
nie" Fallon, ,"Banty" Irvin
'Reinhart, "Bo" Bogart, "Di
son, "Hap" Haff, "Ernie" F
"Eddie" Saier.
Harry A . Rogers, a Hay
omore, put himself in line
negie medal when he resct
mate from drowning while
on the Charles River.

card is cal
the knack
every pla
behind him
nn nor Cr
he formerA

. ._ : .


1, 8 A. M.


ation Members Only.
se 50c Reserved Seats
lust present membership cards
en purchasing tickets.
irsonally purohase tickets. Students may pur-
it ticket only, however they may purchase any
and $1 .50 tickets.'

Syracuse vs. Michigan
Ferry Field
Saturday, Nov.14, 1911
2EP. M.

Wednesday, Nov. 2, 8 A. M. and bal
of weakron-members, Faputly, and
eral Public.
Non-members and Faculty
500, Reserved Seats
All others than Students and Facul
$1.00 and $1.50



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