ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1911.
W. C. A. BAZAAR IS OVER;
WAS A FINANCIAL S1AVESS,.
ne would have
.1 young," said
y in an inter-
dard, and offer
or the singer.
iselves, do not
of the artist
urage our na-
v to the world
-le song writ-
The third day of the Y. W. C. A. ba-
zaar concludes what has been a novel
and successful affair. The total re-
ceipts are about $120,00, from which
the expenses to be deducted are very
slight. With the exception of a few
Japaneses pictures, everything has
A stray man dropped in oeccsionally.
and, though he consented to look at
the art work, his final destination was
the candy table with its tempting pyr-
amids of sweets. The number of par-
cels bulging from pockets and muffs
indicated generous buying on the part
TO GO ON SALE
Complete Storv and Lvrics of
The Awakened Rameses
Published in Book,.
1)1F").1 17AVIS MAY EXAMINE THE
NEW YORK CITY HIGH SCHOOLS.
Prof. C. O. Davis, of the department
of education, has been invited by the
New York City school authorities, to,
assist in an expert examination of the
high schools of that city to take place
in January or February of next year.
The proposition, which has received
the approval of President H. B. Hutch-
ins, will be submitted to the Regents
at their next meeting.
"It is a great honor to be ihvited to
take part in an expert examination of
this sort, both for us and for Prof.
Davis," said Prof. Whitney of the de-3
partment last night.
MANY FIRST AND SECOND-jEAR
GIRLS MAKE MERRY AT SPREAD
Sophomores Entertain Freshmen
Annu1ai Luncheon and Dance
in Barbour Gym.
White bunting, ferns, palms and
smilax were the decorations at the an-
nual Freshman Spread, given by the
sophomore girls to the freshmen girls,
at Barbour gymnasium last evening.
A block M in electric lights and the
numerals of both classes completed
the display. About six hundred guests
attended the event.
The program commenced with a
grand march participated in by all
the guests. The spread was served in
the basement of the gymnasium,
about one hundred and fifty of the
guests participating in each of the
Mrs. Harry B. Hutchins, Mrs. Junius.
E. Beal, Mrs. Victor C. Vaughan,. Mrs.
Mortimer E. Cooley, Mrs. Wilbert B. t
Hinsdale, Mrs. Julius O. Schlotterbeck,
Dean Jordan, and Miss Catherine.Bige-
low were in the receiving line.r
Sentiment at Detroit Banquet'
Favors Return to Western
,I This is, withou
under my supervis
ateur or professio
he rehearsal of
All the music
hearsed and ever
clockwork to such
rector St. John fel
off the rehearsal
scheduled for last
)n will be
PLAY SAID TO BE BEST SO FAR.! JUDtE THOMPSON IS SPEAKER.
COMINGISSUE OF GARGOYLE
WILL FEATURE UNION OPERA,.
Echoes from "The Awakened Rame-
ses" feature the coming issue of the
Gargoyle to be out Friday, appropri-
oley, of the en-
is one of the
will speak to
the occasion of
s will be an-
For the first time in the history of
Michigan Union operas the manage-
ment has seen fit to publish this year's
libretto in the original, which, how-
ever, differs from the production in
several respects on account of the
practicability that the staging of this
kind of play demands. The book will
contain the complete lyrics of the
opera as well as the entire libretto,
and the whole will be bound in attract-
ive brown covers portraying old Ra-
meses resplendent in a robe of gold.
"I am very glad to know that the
Union intends to print the 'Awakened
Rameses' in book form," said Prof.
Louis A. Strauss when seen last even-
ing. "In my judgment, the libretto
Speak to Architects.
Cross wil lecture be-
etural Society on "The
Sicily" next Tuesday,
:30 p. m., in room 311
eering building. The
liistrated and every-
Addresses Omega Phi.
d its regular meeting
oon. Russian and
rriages and customs
nd Miss Tseo read a
se Education of To-
nae Will Entertain.
e been sent to over a
n girls to attend af
the Collegiate Alum-
of their president,j
of this year's opera is so creditable
to the student body that it well deserv-
es the honor. In all important re-
spects, Mr. Hudnut's play is in advance
of previous efforts. The plot is sim-
ple, but original and effective, and the.
literary workmanship is admirable.
The lyrics have a lightness and spark-
le seldom found nowadays on the com-
ic opera stage. The tone of the entire
play is commendably refined. I am
particularly pleased to see this year's
play printed because it will be helpful
to future playwrights, and I think the
students in general will find much to
enjoy in reading the book that will
escape them in the actual perform-
Prof. F. N. Scott believes that "The
Awakened Rameses" is clever enough
to deserve being put in print. "The
plot is original and ingenious; the di-
alogue clean, witty and restrained; and
the lyrics both clever and technically
correct," said Prof. Scott yesterday.
"The production will compare favor-
ably with any of the plays or operas
that have been put out by the eastern
The book will go on sale Wednesday
morning at Sheehan's and Wahr's.
Copies may be obtained at the Whitney
theater at every performance.
(Special to the Michigan Daily)
"Let the Conference come to Michi-
gan" was the unanimous attitude of
those present at the Detroit Alumni
banquet and smoker in Detroit last
evening, at which the Varsity football
squad and band were guests. Much
feeling concerning the western football
situation was shown by those who
spoke, and it was continually and for-
cibly evident that Alonzo A. Stagg was:
not a favorite among Wolverine sup-'
Attorney-General Kuhn was master
of ceremonies at the smoker, while
Judge "Bob" Thompson, of New York
state, was the principal speaker of the
eveuing. "Bottles" Thomson, captain
of next year's team, and "Conk" Conk-
lin, leader of the 1911 Varsity, were al-
so called on for speeches.
In general, the speakers were of they
opinion that Michigan should favori
the resumption of participation in
western football, but not at the cost of
conceding to the present demands of
the Conference "boogy."P
Two Students Write Popular Waltz,
"You're a Girlie Molly coddle" isi
the title of a new waltz by two stu-
dents of the university. The words
were written by Will Black, '13, and
the music was composed by Earl Wil-
kinson, '13 pharmic. The sor T has
been played at several local da, cing_
ately called the opera number. The
cover, by Kenneth Welch, '14 E, is
done in brown along the Coles Phillips
line of drawings. It is a new version
of "The Awakened Rameses." Welch
also contributes a series of drawings
depicting the transformation of the
student into the ballet dancer. The
double page drawing of this number
shows an Egyptian mummy coming to
life in the museum. Harold B. Abbott,
'13, is the artist. Melvin Wagner, in
a series of pictures, chronicles some
of the events that have transpired on
the campus prior to the appearance of
the student directory. The frontis-
piece, "A student," is contributed by a
new artist, "Fritz".Bade, '15.
Harold P. Scott, '14, in a story enti-
tled "Bric-a-brac," furnishes the prin-
cipal literary feature. Lyman L. Bry-
son, '10, contributes a poem apropos of
Mr. Crane's comments on college stu-
dents. Other literary contributors are
Albert L. Weeks and Franklin P. Ad-
ams, both graduates of the university.
Among the humor contributors are
.F. M. Church, .George Vorys, Leonard
Cline and Milton N. Simon.
Socialist Speaks Tomorrow Evening.
Arthur Baker, president of the Es-
peranto society of America, will speak
in Ann Arbor tomorrow evening on
the subject of "How we are Gouged."
His talk will be delivered under the
auspices of the Intercollegiate Social-
ist society and will be held in the
Trades *Council hall at the corner of
Washington and Main streets.
WESTERN FACULTY FORBIDS
MEMORIAL TO THE LIVING.
"Die. and be honored" seems to be
the order at the University of Wash-
ington. The regents have just forbid-
den the unveiling of a .medallion of
Prof. Edmond S. Meany in Meany Hall
becauseof a rule against honoring any,
member of the faculty by the erection
of a statue, bust, or medallion during+
the honored man's lifetime. Since thet
medallion was the gift of the sculptor,
the Washington Daily very gently re-;
marks that "it will probably be kept
until the time comes when it may bz
unveiled without encroaching on the
ironclad rules of the regents.
noon was the shod
ty who dances befc
lah. Doherty dem
hearsal that he wa
ing all and nore
pected of him. H
to the manner bor
accident, his toe da:
one of the stellar f
All the costum(
have already arri'
to these "The Awa
not behind any fc
will be a costume x
noon when all the
cast and chorus w
regalia for the fir
full dress rehearsf
will open to
at 10 o'cloc
sale of Fri
choice of se
Goes East on Business.
J. Zowski of the engi-
y, will leave tomorrow
'ere he will consult with
Turbine Company. He'
Will Address Chemists.
earns & Company of De-
d here within the next
superintendent of their
department, who will.
an open meeting of the
He will lecture on the
f chemical and pharmi-
Mr. Friday to Speak in Grand Rapids,
Mr. David Friday of the economics
department will go to Grand Rapids
on December 15 wherehe will deliver
a lecture on the university extension
course. The address will be made be-
fore the Bank Clerks' Association of
that city, and will deal with monetary
Courses in tumbling are beingI
at the University of California.
Leonard A. Barrett, Pastor J. Leslie French, Student Pastor
evening sorority "dates"
ch going a requisite at De
houses, according to a re-
>ted -rule, will now be open
Miss Alice Ha
Miss Alice Hamilton
a resident of Hull Hou
which Jane Adams is
deliver the regular S
Talk of the Y. M. C. A. a
tonight at 6:30. She
gist and was connecte
morial Institute for In
es for some time, but
States Bureau of Labor
10:30 A. M.
7:3 0 P.
The Revelation of God to Men
M. Character and Success
6:30 P. M.
for fourteen years connected with
the Hu House, Ohicago,