ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 1912.
ATORS ENROLL IN FINALS.
3 Prizes and Representative
nor Rest Upon the Winner
'ators, A. Z. Sycip, '12 L, Louis
2, L. G. Bell, '12, G. D. Kelly,
rthur Dondineau, '13, and C. C.
n, '14, will compete in the final
retest of the Northern Oratori-
gue to be held in University
urday evening, March 16. The
of the contest will receive the
Alumni bronze medal and the
n testimonial of $100, while
nd man will receive a testimo-
CHINESE STUDENTS ISSUE CAST OF "THE HONEY-MOON" TO
ANNUAL DIRECTORY TODAY BE MADE PUBLIC THIS WEEK.
LANDLORD IS SUED BY STUD
The annual directory of the Chinese
students in the United States for 1911-
1912, published under the auspices of
the Chinese Students' Monthly, is off
the press today. The publication was
compiled by S. H. Kee, '12, associate
editor, and C. K. Tsao, graduate stu-
dent, assistant business manager.
According to the statistics, the Uni-
versity of Michigan ranks first among
American universities as having the
largest number in attendance, the
membership being 53. Cornell is sec-
ond with 48, and Columbia has an en-
rollment of 45.
Ex-Solicitor General Maxwell,
Prof. Jenks and Bishop
Rehearsals for John Tobin's comedy,
"The Honey-moon," to be presented by
the Oratorical Association in Sarah
Caswell Angell hall the latter part of
the month,.are progressing, and Prof.
R. D. Hollister, who has charge of.
the work, states that the play will be
one of the best ever presented by the
Association. The parts have been in
the bands of the actors for several
weeks, but owing to the fact that the
eligibility cards have not all been
handed in yet, the cast cannot be an-
nounced until Saturday.
Freshman Doctors Lose Rough
and Tumble Contest by
Score 29 to 16
Sophl Medic Asks Damages for 'Being
Ejected From His Room.
Vernon W. LeMaster, '14 M, has
commenced suit in Justice Doty's court
against the landlord of the rooming
house at 715 E. Huron St., alleging
that he was unreasonably ejected from
the house. Philip H. Cale, '12 L, and
L. L. Thompson, a graduate student of
the law school, have been retained as
counsel for the plaintiff. According
to them, LeMaster was notified to leave
his room on the day before the se-
mester exams, in spite of the fact that
reasonable notice was not given. He
refused to leave until suitable arrange-
ments could be made, and it is alleged
that the defendant threw the furnish-
ings and belongings of the student into
the street, materially damaging them
and causing seriOus inconvenience.
Damages amounting to $10 are asked
and counsel for the plaintiff declares
that, if judgment is secured and not
paid, bodily judgment will be taken.
M. J. Cavanaugh has been retained as
counsel for the defendant and a warm
fight is promised when, the hearing
takes place on March 23.
N. ANATOLE LE BRAZ TALKS
eld in Evanston
*x other schools
t this contest:
rn, Illinois, Wis-
COLLEGE DELEGATES TO SPEAK. I CHA MPIONSHIP GAME POSTPOrED
Mr. Lawrence Maxwell, '75, of Cin-
nnati, has been selected tQ make the
's, Commemoration Day address at the
ion- seventy-fifth anniversary exercises, to
or." be held in June. He is one of the most
give prominent of Michigan alumni, a law-
dis- yer of national reputation,having serV-
Im ed as Solicitor General under Presi-
rep- dent Cleveland. Mr. Maxwell took his
t as law course at the Cincinnati Law
School the year after his graduation
ents here- He has since been honored by
93, politics at Cornell, and unaries
rim Burch, suffragan bishop of New York,
v in were named. Prof. Jenks will deliver
of the Commencement Day address, and
an Bishop Burch the baccalaureate ser-
ded mon, which comes Sunday' of Corn-
ab- mencement week.
912, Delegates from some of the other
ap- American universities will make con-
gratulatory addresses following Mr.
Maxwell's talk, on Commemoration
bor. Day, but they have not yet been se-
t of lected. Speakers for the President's
will luncheon and the Commencement Day
this dinner are also yet to be chosen.
The last ganw of the semi-finals in
the interclass basketball series was
played last evening in Waterman gym-
nasium. The soph engineers eliminat-
ed the fresh medics from the race by
a score of 29 to 16, and by virtue of
the victory will play the junior lits
for the championship of the campus at
a date to be announced later.
Last evening's game was fast and
exciting during the first period but
in the second half the medics lagged
behind and the engineers were enabled
to increase their lead perceptibly.
Team play on both sides was conspic-
uous by its absence, and the contest
took on the nature of a rough axd tum-
ble. White was the individual star
of the evening, netting eight field goals
for the engineers.
The championship game between the
soph engineers and the junior lits,
which was originally set for March 8,
and later March 13, has been postpon-
ed to an indefinite date. It is planned
to charge an admission to this game,
owing to its importance, and Interclass
Manager Anderson states that a date
will be set, probably next week, when
it will be convenient to use Waterman
The summary of last evening's game
follow s: .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ..
Fresh Medics Position Soph Eng.
Frost............. R.F. .......Weeks
DePray............ L.G ..... Fletcher
Gebhart...........R.G. . Thompson,
Final score-Engineers 29, medics
16; score first half-engineers 13, med-
ics 9. Baskets from the court-Frost
3, Welboren 1, DePray 2, Gebhart 1,
Weeks 3, Thienes 1, White 8, Fletcher
1. Baskets from fouls-Frost 1 in 3,
Herring 0 in 1, Gebhart 1 in 1, Weeks
3 in 4. Officials-Hanson and Spring;
Timers-Edwards and Lavan; Time of
SCIENTISTS TO HEAR PROF.
MICHELSON IN LECTURE HERE'
Tracing the influence of pi
ism in French literature, M.
Le Braz addressed the Cercle
last evening in Sarah Caswe
hall. The former professor of
versity of Rennes, who is tot
United States this year under
pices of the Alliance Francz
received by an enthusiastic
One of the most prominent
that the Cercle has welcomed
ss of the
g Trip in East.
I spring trip of
a mock political convention held
udents of Washington University,
dore Roosevelt, with 153 votes,
nominated on the Independent
t; Woodrow Wilson, Democratic
date, received 91; La Follette,
ressive Republican, 59; Russell,
,lIst, 59; and Taft, Republican,.36.
Wenley to Lecture on Browning.
ofessor R. M. Wenley will speak
he subject, "Browning-God," at
resper service in Harris hall at
this afternoon. On March 22 he
speak at a similar service on
wning, the Hope of Immortality."
Literary Clubs' Initiates to Debate.
The initiates of the Adelphi and the
Alpha Nu literary societies will meet
in their annual debate this evening at
8 o'clock in Adelphi hall. The men
will debate on the same question that
will be used in the cup debate, "Re-
solved, that the government should ac-
quire and operate telegraph lines in
connection with the postal system."
Pinochle Tournament is Latest Idea.
A petition signed by a dozen devot-
ees of pinochle, the original pastime
of the pretzel men, has been formulat-
ed and will be presented to President
Blish of the Michigan Union, asking
that a pinochle tournament be held for
the members of that organization.
Fresh Laws to Discuss Annual Banquet
There will be a meeting of the fresh
law class this afternon at 4 o'clock in
the law building. Reports of the va-
rious committees of the class will be
heard, and other business taken up,
particularly the time and place for
the annual banquet.
Dr. Hus Delivers Address in St. Louis.
Dr. Henri Hus returned from St.
Louis, Mo., yesterday where he deliv-
ered an address on "Inheritance in
Capsella" before the Academy of St.
Prof. Karpinski Will Deliver Address.
Prof. L. C. Karpinski, of the math-
ematics department, will deliver an ad-
dress on "Paul, the Apostle," at the Y.
M. C. A. next Sunday afternoon at 4
The scientists and science teachers
of the state will gather here on March
27, 28, and 29, to attend the 18th an-
nual meeting of the Michigan Academy
of Science. The sections that will
hold meetings at that time are botany,
zoology, geography and geology, sani-
tary and medical science, and econom-
ics. The programs will be of consid-
erable interest to students and will be
open to all.
The Academy has succeeded in se-
curing Prof. Albert A. Michelson, of
the University of Chicago, to deliver
the annual address. His lecture will
be illustrated, popular, and free to the
general public. Prof. Michelson is
one of the foremost American physi-
cists, and holds the Rumford, Copley,
and Royal Society medals, and the No-
bel prize for 1907.
cy students, held yesterday aft
the following officers were ele(
the rest of the college year: pr
C. C, Glover; vice-president,
Blake; secretary, R. N. Alb
treasurer,, D. K. Strickland; p
man, M. F. Finley, Jr.
Electrical Expert Will Lectur
"Electrification of Steam Rai
will be the subject of a lectui
given on March 19, before th
neering society, by Mr. H. M.
electrical expert of the Geners
tric Co. Mr. Hobart for a nui
years was located in England,
the author of numerous textb<
electrical engineering and ste
Prof. Eggert is Again Meeting
Prof. C. E. Eggert, of the
department, who has been con
his home for several weeks wi
vere attack of inflammatory r
tism is again meeting his class(
ing his absence the classes
charge of different members
Senior Laws to Hold Second Election.
A special election to solve the dead-
lock which resulted fromp the first elec-
tion of the senior law class day officers
last Friday will be held this afternoon
at 4 o'clock, in room B of the law
Glider Will Have New Starting D+
The Aeronautical society is wo
on a device with which to . star
glider built some time ago. It is]h
that a flight can be arranged b:
the snow disappears.
' have been plan-
r various towns in
es of lectures will
bers of the facul-
Engineering Library Gets New Books. o
More than 150 new books on engi- ji
neering and architectural subjects ]
were added yesterday to the engineer-
ing library. e