100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 21, 1912 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1912-03-21

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Michigan

Daily

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, MARCH 21, 1912.

ES TO
NEYIMO N"

Fashion,
.R.

CERCLE FRANCAIS
PLAY PROGRESSES
Transfer Rehersals to Whitney
When Work Will Be
Continued

SOPH ENGINEERS
CAPTURE HONORS
In Fast Clean Basketball, J
Lits Lose Championship
By Score 12-28

e date of the production only
away the rehearsal of "The
on" held last evening at Sar-
ell Angell Hall was a decided
Tobin's comedy is full of
s situations throughout, and
nce will find a laugh ip every

SEAT SALE BEGINS TOMORROW. iFLETCHER IS INDIVIDUAL STAR.

The real feature of the play is the
rustic dance to be given in the fourth
act by six couples. The dancers have
been trained by Miss Catherine Bige.-
low, the director of Barbour gymnasi-
Hoodo um,and will be an old fashioned round-
elay.
The actors have their respective
parts in fine shape. Most of the cast
amble have had much experience previously
n who in college dramatics, several have tak-
n any en parts in the Michigan Union operas,
i will and the others have been seen' before
et the in the Comedy club productions or the
>attle. Shakespearean recitals.
ill be Seats for the performance are near-
atried ly all gone, and owing to the fact that
>wing the gallery has been condemned for
upon repairs, all those who have not se-
spects cured seats as yet are urged to obtain;
four- them as soon as possible. According
e vet- to the rate with which the pasteboards
eavor have been sold, it is extremely prob-
able that the S. R. O. sign will be
ow to necessary on Friday evening.
rnoon
aavan FORESTERS TO BANQUET AT
;rippe UNION SATURDAY EVENING
sician
e was Ninety tickets have thus far been
t able sold for the annual banquet of the
gh in Forestry club, which will take place at
t was 'the Union Saturday evening at 7:30.
ot go. The affair is to be in the nature of a
rtune farewell tribute to Prof. Filibert Roth,
that who leaves Michigan- the end of the
n. He school year to become senior profes-j
er in sor of forestry at Cornell.I
prob- Among the faculty members Iho
:llege will -speak at the banquet are: Prof.
s va- C. T. Johnson of the engineering de-
d will partment, Dr. F. C. Newcombe, pro-
higan fessor of botany and Profes-
sor C. L. Hill of the forestry depart-
ment. Fay Clark, representing the
e men post graduates, Willett Ramsdell, rep-
nitely resenting the seniors, and Ray Bas-
until sett, representing the juniors, will also
possi- speak. Woodbridge Metcalf will be
relay toastmaster.
n the
bably CHICAGO ALUMNI WILL HOLD
ppear MONSTER BANQUET APRIL 20.
Han-
I only Plans for a monster banquet at the
in the University club, April 20, have been
arranged by the Chicago. Alumni As-
a the sociation of the University of Michi-
while, gan. President Emeritus James B.
;h or, Angell, President Harry B. Hutchins,
hie re- and Governor Chase S. Osborn have
ar in been invited to deliver addresses and
nitlred Earl Moore, '12, the composer of the
baugh music for "Varsity" has been invited
a and to help lead the songs.
e pole
ar in SYRACUSE BARS ITS ALUMNI
h it is ACTING AS JUDGES IN MEETS
,I in

Work on "Le Monde ou l'on s'ennu-
ie," the drama which the Cercle Fran-
cais will present at the Whitney the-
ater on Thursday, March 28, is pro-
gressing rapidly and the rehearsals
will be transferred to the Whitney
stage this week.
Prof. Robert Effinger gave a talk on
the play yesterday afternoon at Tap-
pan hall and explained its significance
and its place in French literature. He
stated that this piece from the pen of
Edouard Pailleron, which is a singular
combination of the comedy of manners,
the comedy of character and the com-
edy of intrigue came as a distinct sur-
prise to the drama-loving public of
France for the reason that nothing as
brilliant had ever been written by this
author before. Since 1881, when the
play was first presented at the Com-
edie Francaise, it has occupied a prom-
inent place in the French drama. In
fact it was the most popular play pre-
sented during the Exposition in 1900.
The poster advertising the play was
drawn by W. C. Titcom'b of the engi-
neering faculty. Mr. Titcomb has de-
signed the posters of the Cercle for the
last three years. Fancy black letter-
ing on a gold field announces the
name, placeland date of the plty. The
poster has been pronounced one of
the most artistic that has been shown
on the campus for some time.
The seat sale will begin tomorrow
morning, and will be conducted until
further notice at the window in Uni-
versity hall from 9 to 12 a. m. and
from 2 to 4 p. m. Prices range from
50 cents to $1.00.
AWARD CHAMPION WRESTLERS
WITH SILVER LOVING CUP.

The soph 'engineers retain the bas-
ketball championship of the campus
as the result of their defeat of the jun-
ior lits in the final basketball game of
the season last evening at Waterman
gym. Starting with a rush, the engi-
neers were never headed and when the
final whistle blew, the score stood 28
to 12 in favor of the former title hold-
ers.
The victory of the sophomores ws1
due largely to their fine defensive
game against which the lighter juniors
could make no headway. The engi-
neers held the lits to only two field
baskets, one in each half, and time
after time broke up the team play of
the lits by their fast defensive work.
Fletcher was the individual star of the
engineers' defensive play, as it was his
guarding that prevented the lit offense
from getting away in any sort of team
work.
Coupled with their fine defensive
tactics, the engineers were able to
keep possession of the ball on the of-
fense. Though' their team work was
not finished, the sophomores were
able to recover the ball whenever it1
went astray. In addition, the engi-
neers,, Captain Paterson in particular,1
had their basket eyes with them and
netted the ball in truly spectacularI
manner, many times from the midst ofx
a fracas. The baskets were acquired
more through quick and accurate1
shooting than through a well workedl
up system of team play.]
A feature of the game was the busi
nesslike manner in which it was han-
dled by Referee Rickey. The official
kept the game fast and clean, and1
though numerous fouls were called,
there was not a point that could be
disputed.
Schoeffel, playing at left guard for
the junior lits, was injured early ina
the first half when he fell on his left
hip. He was obliged to retire from
the game, in favor of Doty.
The summary follows:
Soph Eng. Position Jun. Lits
Thienes.........L.F.......Spring
Weeks............ R.F. ......Irving
White.C..................Currier
l fetcher........L.G . . Schoeffel,
Doty
Paterson... . .R.G.......Bogart
Final score-Soph engineers 28, jun-
ior lits 12. Score first half-soph en-
gineers 17, junior lits 5. Baskets from
the court-Weeks 3, White 3, Paterson
5, Spring 1, Currier 1. Baskets from
fouls--Weeks 6 in 9 chances; Spring
8 in 15 chances.
Officials-Rickey, referee; Wenner,
umpire; Kuhn, Sailer, timers; Mitchell,
Brush, scorers.
Gym Classes to Close Soon.
Gym classes for first year men will
close permanently at spring vacation
time. Dr. May is therefore anxious
that freshmen make up bolts at once,
as final charts are to be made directly
after Easter and the improvement of
each man carefully noted.
Princeton's senior council has in-
augurated a series of talks by success-
ful men to aid undergraduates in
choosing a life wo*.

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS WILL
MAKE EASTERN TRIP ALONE.
To Leave Ann Arbor April IWith
Prof. B. F. Bailey, Returning
Again the 14th.
Contrary to the usual custom the
senior electrical engineers will not
accompany the mechanicals on their
trip east, spring vacation, but will
take a separate trip of their own, un-
der the leadership of Prof. B. F. Bailey.
It is planned to leave Ann Arbor, on
April 4, and make the first stop at
Cleveland, where a visit will be paid
the National Electric Lamp Co. Pitts-
burg will be the second city on the
tour and a day will be spent visiting
the Washington plants, after which the
men 'will ,o to Washington, D. C.,
where the time will be spent in sight
seeing. Last year President Taft en-
tertained the 'visiting engineers, and
it is notdattall unlikely that he nill do
the same this year. Annapolis, Balti-
more,Philadelphia, New York City,
Boston, Schenectady, and Buffalo will
be visited in the order named.
At Buffalo the squad will join with
the mechanicals and leave for Ann Ar-
bor returning here on the 14th of
April.
MANY FRESHMEN TRY OUT
FOR CENTRAL-HIGH MEET.

Weeks M
For Four I

I

PATIENTS
Treat Five ]
in 1909

1\

Details conce
of the Stillman
have been rec
in charge of in
ary project h
forth the better

ed

A partial list of the freshmen eli-
gible to compete in the Central-High st
meet next Saturday, was returned to st
Dr. Kraenzlein yesterday and the nam- t
es of several, who are possible con- in
testants, are expected to be received in
today. Over 100 freshmen have been W(
trying out for places but as only fif- de
teen men can enter in the ten events ci
the final list cannot be determined up- de
on until the last minute. vi
Although the strength of the Cen-
tral team cannot be accurately known, to
the showing of the freshmen gives iC
promise of an interesting series of il
events with a good chance of the long cl
end of the score on their side. R
The list of eligible men received yes- de
terday included Hughes, Bruce, Cohn, sh
Jenks, Green, Crane, Tuttle, Grolesky, su
Rutteman, Ferris, Ray Moore, Tone- d
ray, Field, McKinney, and Johnston. ad

ardng tI
d.
A portic
"In reti
tudents a
truction
ed, witho
n a ward
ng for a
veeks in
ents are
ians or s
ents are

Second Round of Matches Will'
Held This Afternoon at
Four O'clock.

Be

Four individual cups, representing
the championship in the four different;
classes in the wrestling matches have
been donated by pr. May and will be
the prized given to the winners of this
year's tournament which is now in full
swing. Similar cups are given to the
winners of the relay teams and are
handsome emblems of championships.
The second round of preliminary
matches will be held this afternoon at
4 o'clock in the wrestling room at Wat-
erman gym. The tournament has
aroused considerable interest and the
action of Dr. May in donating the cups
has aroused more rivalry.
FRESHMEN ENGINEERS HEAR
PROF. ZIWET ON MATHEMATICS
Prof. Alexander Ziwet, head of the
engineering mathematics departments
addressed the freshmen engineers yes-
terday, at their weekly assembly, on
"Mathematics and Its Possibilities."
Dean Mortimer E. Cooley has made
an arrangement whereby the heads of
the several sub-departments in the
engineering department will take
turns addressing the freshmen, on the
different branches of work that they
will encounter in their courses.

CLASS BASEBALL MANAGERS
TO DISCUSS RULES TONIGHT.
-Interclass Baseball Manager "Rip"
Ford has called a meeting of the va-
rious class team managers this even-
ing at 7:15 in the trophy room at
Waterman gym. Coach Rickey and
Director Bartelme will be present, and
will discuss with the managers the
special rules for governing the con-
tests which were adopted; last season.
It is the intention of those in charge
of the interclass games to arouse more
enthusiasm in the contests and sever-
al plans toward making the class gam-
es more of a success than in former
years are under consideration. The
schedule for the series will be an-
nounced after the first meeting of the
Board of Directors of the Athletic as-
sociation succeeding spring vacation.
Prof. Schelling Speaks Here Friday.
Prof. Felix Schelling, of the depart-
ment of English at the University of
Pennsylvania, will deliver a lecture
on "New Discoveries About Shakes-
peare" in the Economics lecture room
at 4:15 Friday afternoon.

tnat, in 1893,
appointed to
dents reporte
when medica
sary. The n
were so sat
medical adv
til 1902, whe
was opened,
taken care o
or' in variou
pitals, unles
to go home.
,"'r^- -

lowed t
called.
"In 1

sist Haim-
ig distance
will do the
ay be used
White are
dred, quar-
not go with
nzlein and
ve tonight
iday when

According to Syracuse dispatches,
all students and men connected with
the University of Syracuse will be pre-
vented from acting as officials in track
meets in which the Orange team par-
ticipates. Alumni of other universities:
will be asked to act as judges and tim-
ers in order that no unfair criticisms
may fall on the Orange conduct of
meets. It is thought that the new sys-
tem will be put into effect for the first
time when Michigan meets Syracuse
Saturday evening.

openea, tn
en care 01
were 575 1
operations
about one
for appen<
Soph L
Followi'
which ha'
engineers
year, Pre
neers wil
soph lit
senior en
record at
the soph
present t
capacity I

Post Senior Engineer Class Dues.
Lists giving the amount of class
dues owed by every man in the senior
engineering class have been posted by
C. W. Kynoch, treasurer of the class.

4.1

M'y 4

:

E

PAl

TED

wr

Sale

15cents

Subsrip
50 Ce

Afternoon

r

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan