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December 20, 1911 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1911-12-20

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"Progressive. Approach of the Day of Days Creates a Pleasant Sensation in the Minds
iication" Hearts of Everyone.

and !Cast Will Have Much Work to do, How-
ever, Before the Production
is In Shape.

nsive outline of "The - Ann Arbor is lively-far more lively
by Mr. F. G. Tompkins, than at the time of the big football!
:hins' recent article on games or the "J" Hop. Everywhere
ss in Higher Educa- are smiling faces. The students are
atures of the December going home. Today is the day of days,
:h appeared yesterday. There is none of the sadness among
le "Campus Beautiful," the seniors that is to be found in June
by the committee ap- when they are quitting their Alma
Regents, provides for Mater for good. Everyone is joyful at
ent of a grand mall or the prospect of seeing home and par-
ending southward from ticipating in the gayety of holiday so-
ation of the stables on ciety.
y avenue to the library, To the freshmen it means an op-
nemorial at its head, portunity, in many cases the first, to
e towers of the library appear as a real "schollej" amn. He
down the vista. Along can at last get all of his high school'
and shrubbery will be I companions together and tell them of
usion, but the diagonal the glories of Michigan. Also he will
rows of stately trees have an excellent chance to convince
id only the removal of the "governor" that his allowance is
he carpenter shop will barely large enough to pay his board
bill ,and that a raise is absolutely nec-
rmits of the construc- essary.
nedical building of the
style of' the present
nlargement of Tappan MUSICIANS WILL
neering building, the
the construction of an

But the freshmen aren't the


happy;ones. Think of the large num-
ber of upper classmen who have been
looking forward to the day when they
could renew their acquaintance with
the pretty girl who wears their college
insignia. They are ready with suit
cases packed and raiment carefully,
brushed, awaiting the final hour.
Thousands will leave on the 'various
trains today and more will start for
home tomorrow. For the past two or
three days the baggage men have been
rushed, and the station is packed with
trunks. However, by Thursday night
all of the fortunate "Studes" will be
hojnieward bound, and the old town
will go to sleep for two weeks until
life returns, and the regular grind is
started again.
Meanwhile "M rry Christmas" is the
watchword on all of the streets.
Popular Author and Lecturer
Vivillv Pictures Joys
of theTrail"


e e

ling, a new law building.
ngs for the library each
a courtyard. The project
lie impossibility of uni-
action but plans that the
s will be of one shade of
ith gray slate roofs thus
s far as possible the gen--
nind and greatly adding to
the campus.
veness is the dominants
nnnt" - ncRa

Active Part Will Be Taken By
Ihem in two big Musical
Assemblies Here


That the group which has been chos-
en to put on "The Magistrate," the an-
nual play to be given by the Comedy
Club this year, will not be idle until
the curtain rises on the first perform- Its Fail
ance is a certainty. The late date at Of I
which the play was chosen, and the
subsequent change from "The School- Is-Th
knistress" to "The Magistrate" proved1 isfac
a delay for which the Thespians will
have to pay hard and conscientious DETROI
work. At the first rehearsal which was
gone through last night, much enthusi- The Fr(
asm was shown over the parts, and the Ex
working material which the Club has
at its disposal in the new play promis-
es that this year's effort will not be Severe
lacking either in quality or skill of upon the
The defect which was evident in which a
"The Schoolmistress," a lack of cen- day, in
tral interest and a sustaining plot, f' and hav
choice. The Magistrate is full of vi-
tality, and this characteristic of Sir press.
Arthur Pinero places it among the first tion cent
of the masterpieces of the British lb- realissu
sen. The theme centers around an
eldery widow who, wishing to disguise gan Uni
her a(e, assumes a role of youth many ed and
years short of her true age. Her mo- should h
tive is to retain the hand of a rich t*on.
and respected husband, the magistrate. The tv
She has a son, whose age, in order to relate to
carry through her ruse, she is obliged are to I
to conceal, as she has done her own. hich th
The son is actually nineteen years old, when th
but she has him fourteen, and around Presa
him centers many of the humorous Presnc
situations of the play.Icommuni
Work will be done by the Comedy its critik
Club immediately upcn the reopeningte atti
of college after vacation. All lines{the artic
will have been committed by that time, "Stude
and the play will be staged for its first with the
performance on the evening of Janua- expected
ry 22. It will be given for the benefitjgreater a
of J. hon iisitcrs c 'February 10. canvasse
A. and t
.tion offic
Taking advantage of the opportunity pected to
offered by the lull in work during the posed bu
holidays a large number of faculty ferent so
men will attend meetings of national ni at all.
associations in Chicago and Washing- sociation
ton, D. C. eral can'
Among those who will go to Wash- one gues
ington are Professors Krauss, Guthe In reg
Novy, Huber, and Newcome,,Dr. Ruth- clubhous
ven, Dr. Gleason, Mr. Leverett of the, which ha
geology department, and Mr. R. C. Al- ing amo
len, state geologist. clares nc
Some of the men expect to go to Chi- merely s
cago to attend either the meeting of are inad
the western section of the American building
Mathematical Society, or of the Mod- Y. M. C.
ern Language Association" a're, Pro- ped.
fessors Hall, Bradshaw, Ziwet, Scott. -
Thieme, Tatlock, Canfield, nStrauss. PROF. Y
Boucke, Hildner, and Dr. Florer.


At the thirty-third annual conven-

Bringing with him the smell of theI

ie present, states rres.
.n his recent article, "and
progressiveness has always
eteristic of Michigan since
Pres. Tappan." Michigan
ranked below the eastern
ig these lines, and in fact
the first great educational
to break away from the

tion of the Music 'Leachers' National I pine cone from the peaks of the Rock-

's I l metnoas.
e .
The Union, the Theaters, and Gran-
ger's Keep Open Through
1e Holidays.
0o Although the outgoing trains are
e , destined to carry away the majority
E of the student' body before the day
is over the university world is not to
it be entirely depopulated during the
holidays. To the many who must re-
s main in Ann Arbor the campus and
- near-campus institutions will continue
s to minister. The libraries will remain
d open during the holidays for the ben-
s efit of those who would read as well as
- those who wish to study. The Union
clubhouse will minister to many wants
by affording lounging, reading, grill,'
and billiard rooms where the unfor-
a tunates may gather. Special Christ-
d mas and New Year dinners will be
r served there. Granger's too is to con-
tinue in its accustomed way. The 'Teg-
k ular Wednesday and Saturday night
s assemblies are toi be held throughout
J the vacation thus affording those who
it must loiter here an opportunity to woo
e Terpsichore.
- Although no definite program has
e been adopted by either the University
s Students' Christian Association or the
' Young Women's Christian Association
n of Newberry Hall, 'Secretary Smith
a has announced that open house will be
1: maintained during the vacation, andj
that there is a probability of a social,
, similar to the one given last year,being
n held in Newberry hall for the men
a of the University. The cosmopolitan
e club will give a dinner at the Michigan
Union on New Year's for the member-I
ship and all foreign students of the
a university who care to attend.
e Hop Independents Plan Formal Dance
e At a meeting of the J. Hop indepen-
- dents at the Union Monday night, it!
e was decided to hold a formal dance
a Saturday evening following the hop,
and a dinner either Friday or Saturday
- . f that week. Matters relating to of-
o penses and general routine were also

I association, which will be held in Ann
Arbor, December 26-29 inclusive, sev-
eral members of the faculty of the
University School of Music will take
part. President Harry B. Hutchins
will deliver the address of welcome in
behalf of the university, following
which will be a paper read by Prof.
Robert M. Wenley on "The Function
of Music from a Non-Professional
Point of View." Papers will be read
by some of the visitors, and in the
evening a recital will be given by Al-
bert Lockwood, Samuel P. Lockwood.
Mrs. George B. Rhead, and William
The North American section of the
International Music society of which
Prof. Albert A. Stanley is president,
will also meet at the same time, and
will hold its annual business meeting
in Albert Lockwood's home. All othcr
sessions will be held in Sarah Caswell
Angell Hall, or University Hall. Ad-
mission to single sessions will be.50
cents, while membership tickets, en-
titling admission to all sessions, and
a bound copy of all papers will bE
The first number of the year of the
Michigan Forester, the quarterly pub-,
lication of the Forestry Club, makes
its appearance today. This issue of
the magazine is devoted largely to
news of Michigan foresters who are
in the field. Sketches of Leigh J.
Young and Whiting Alden, the new in-
structors in the forestry department,
are also given, as well as general!
news of the department. Considerable
space is devoted to a directory of the
forestry graduates.
Calcium Sulphate Delays Lab Work.
The presence of calcium sulphate in
the distilled water has caused many
set-backs in the analytical work in
chemistry. For this reason, the chem-
ical laboratory will be open until Fri-
Class to Paint Picture of Rameses.
In view of the fact that the robes
worn by Rameses, alias Arthur G. Co-
hen, of the Union Opera, offer such ar.
tistic effects in their color scheme, an
oil painting of the old "Egyptian" will
be made by the members of a. class in
oil painting, conducted by Prof. W. C.

les, Hamlin Garland, apearing as the
fifth number on the S. -L. A. program,
gave those who visited University Hall
a talk on the "Joys of the Trail" that
will linger long in their minds. It was!
a lecture from a master trailer, as he
styled himself, and portrayed the trials
and tribulations of a packer.
Tracing a trail from the plateaus ofj
Colorado to the wilds and mountains
of Montana, Washington and British
Columbia, all of the sensations and
encounters of the trailer were vividly
told by the lecturer. Poetry and hu-
mor were intermixed with the prose,
and the effect was unusually pleasant.
Probably the most humorous experi-
ence related by the speaker was the
joy of breaking in a new pony that.
was like a wound up toy and continu-
ally tried to stand on his back.
r Hopes for the general adoption of a
uniform class constitution received
a bump yesterday when the senior
laws voted to lay on the table the mod-'
el constitution drawn up by the Stu-
dent Council. Members of the class
feel that their present constitution,
which has been uniform in the law de-
partment for some time, is perfectly
satisfactory and that a shift would be
somewhat of an inconvenience.
"The constitution promulgated by
the Council is a good one," said R. S.
Bonisteel, president of the senior law
class, "but we couldn't see our way
clear to substitute it for our old con-!
stitution at this late hour."
Arrangements for having the class!
picture taken by G. C. Maedel were al-

Work on the ice rinks to be made on
the tennis courts at Ferry Field was'
commenced today and when completed,
four rinks, each 100 by 70 feet will be
at the disposal of the inter-department
hockey teams,
The contests will probably take
place at Weinberg's rink where a;
crowd can be more easily accomodat- ;

today whose onl
lege course is too
tlemen," said Pr
a talk at the jun
night. "The pr
strong in the di
for a professior
neglect to elect a
"In after year:
joy their wealth
ary pursuits' and
acquaintance wi'
of literature wil
pleasant than th
their days in id
vote an occasior
instead of Grang
This morning
is the last that -
the holidays. I
sumed on Thurs

so made at this meeting.

R. W. Pryer Returns from Murder Case
Mr. R. W. Pryer, assistant in hygi-
ene in the medical department, has re-
turned from Bad Axe where he has
been testifying concerning arsenic poi-
soning in the Sparling murder case.
He will be called to give further in-
formation in January when the trial
will be renewed.

Pasteur Institute Treats Successfully.
Seven of the eight patients, who1
were bitten by a mad dog in Detroit
on November 24, were dismissed froms
the Pasteur Institute on Sunday. The
treatment of the child, who was se-
verely bitten on the face, will be con-
tinued for one week longer. The Avis
family, of Brighton, are still takin; .
the treatment and will leave the In-
stitute on Friday.

Benedict Returns With Bride.
Ashley Hudnut, '14 E, the student Fresh Laws Banquet at Union.
who celebrated the victory over Penn Professors Evans Holbrook- and J. C
by joining the ranks of the benedicts, Knowlton addressed a well attended
expects to bring his wife back after fresh law dinner at the Union last
the holidays. Mrs. Hudnut intends to night. P. F. McCoy, president of the
enter the School of Music. class acted as toastmaster.



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