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March 23, 1912 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1912-03-23

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

e

Michigan

DaIly

=Daily Reaers
$2,500,000 IMere Ai

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, MARCH 23, 1912.

PRICE

IRI-E

rDRAI

1T MEN'T

Performance of lost
d Are Declared
rs With x9670.

THE HONEYMOON IS
CAPABLY PRODUCED,
All Arrangements Moved Along
Without Hitch and With
Vim and Dash

PROPOSES VOTE BE
TAKEN ON POLICY
Freshman Law Takes Exception
to Dailv's AthleticStand
in Editorial

THREE MICHIGAN MEN COMPOSE
FEDERAL PURE POOD BOARD.
Dr. A S. Mitchell, 'S7 Pharmic, isoAp-
pointed in Dr. _Wiley's
Position.t

GRANT

i '' i

HEED Il

G. N. Crabtree and H. A. Ramsdell
uplicated their record of last year
hen they were for a second time de-
ared winners of the Michigan Union
ridge tournament. The high score
-as 5,670. R. D. Ryan and C. D. Ken-
edy, were the runners up in the paste-
>ard festival.
Earnest Kanzler and Guy Woolfolk
>bbled up the cellar position with a
tal of 1,318 points to their credit.
lie winners of the tournament will
ceive two steins with a seal of the
ichigan Union stamped upon thema
id the tail enders will receive a'
ackage of Durham as a consolation'
'ize.
ILXOPHONE TRIO IS SECURED.
nother Feature Added to All-Lit
Party Program.
An added feature of the all-lit dance
is afternoon will be solos from aj
xophone trio which has been secured
r the event. The dance will be a
ature affair throughout, interclass
,nces, no programs, prize voting con-
st, stagdom, and all the events which
ve made past all-lit dances popular.
Provision has been m'ade for a record
owd as tickets have gone fast. Badg-
have been printed for the respect-
e classes , and the point has been'
ade that introductions are not a ne-
ssity for securing dances. Admission

]IAY BE PRODUCED AT WHITNEY I WOULD BALLOT ON CONFERENCE.

A bright comedy, presented with all
the vim and dash of a professional
company was the unanimous verdict
.of the audience that witnessed the pro-
duction of John Tobin's "The Honey-
non," presented last evening in Sarah
'Caswell Angell hall by the Oratorical
Association.
The dialogue was clever, the cos-
-tumes beautiful in their 18th century
splendor, and everything moved along;
without a hitch of any kind. The rus-
tic dance, a roundelay by the peasant
couples was easily the feature of the
production, but everyone rendered
their respective parts in faultless style.
To pick the brightest star from the.
cast, would indeed be hard, but Louis
Eich, in the role of the Duke, the wom-
-an tamer,displayed talent seldom seen
-outside the professional ranks, and'
the rest of the cast fully equaled the
-work of the leading man.
Viewed from a financial standpoint,.
the performance wPs a decided suc-
cess, and already movements are on
:foot to reproduce it in the Whitney
theater at some date in the near future.
Several of the officers of the Associa-
'tion are known to be in favor of the
scheme, and it is almost certain that
.another performance will take place.

(The Michigan Daily assumes no re-
sponsibility for sentiments express-
ed in communications.);
Editor, The Michigan Daily:-
Last Sunday in an editorial, an an-
swer to the writer in the current issue
of the Alumnus was given by The

CONFERENCE OF
LL BE HELD HERE.,

Will 1

ner School

e The invitation extended by the Boar&
e of Regents to the Mid-west section of
e the Ch'nese Student's Alliance in the
er United States yesterday morning was
formally accepted by the Board of
le Representatives of the Alliance.
r The Alliance will convene in Ann
0 Arbor immediately after the summer
school vacation, and will be in session
g for ten days. Several of the universi-
:e ties and colleges in the mid-west sec-
e tion of the alliance made strong bids
y, for the convention but Michigan won
over its strongest rival, Illinois, by a
is vote of thirteen to three.The university'
s faculty has chosen a friendly attitude,
a and President Hutchins seconded the
1 local Chinese Student's club in its cam-
t, paign in behalf of the university for
e the convention seat.
- Nearly two hundred delegates will be
y in attendance at the conference from
the universities and colleges in the
states of Ohio, Kentucky, Michigan,
T Tennessee, Alabama, Arkansas, Mis-
souri, Kansas, North Dakota, South
n Dakota, Louisiana, Texas, Indiana, Ok-
lahoma, Nebraska, and Indian Terri-
r tory.
rn.n n4T in ~n~ ~nn

jNEW STAR HAS BEEN DISCOVERED
Telegram From Harvard Announces
Fact to!a~azba*enatry
Word was recently received by the
university observatory that a new star
-in the region of Eta Geminorum, was
.iscovered last week by Euebo, a Euro-
pean astronomer.
The news came from Kiel, Germany,
which is the distributing center of as-
tronomical news for Europe, to Har-
vard, the distributor for this country,
and then here. It is not known where
the astronomer was working when he
made js discovery. With the aid of
the large, new spectrograph, Prof. R.
H. Curtiss, of the observatory, has
made five photographs of the star. A
study of these shows that the spectrun
is similar to that of any new star at
its greatest brilliancy.
Y. 3. C. A. DEPUTATION GOES TO
MILAN TO AROUSE INTEREST.
A deputation of Y. M. C. A. workers,,
consisting of W. H. Tinker, religious
work director; F. I. Olmstead, William
Mauer, and Victor Jose, left yester-
day for Milan, Michigan, where they
will spend the week end, holding con-
ferences and .working 'up enthusiasm
for bible meetings.
CHEMICAL ENGINEERS LEAVE
FOR DETROIT JAUNT TODAY
The class in course 1 in chemical.
engineering and other engineers in-
terested in chemistry and metallurgy,
left for Detroit early this morning.'
The following plants will be inspect-
ed: Detroit Iron and Steel Co;, Semet-,
Solvay Coke Oven Plant, Michigan"
Malleable Iron Co., Monarch Steel'
Casting Co., and Detroit Seamless"
Steel Tubes Co.
The trip is so arraniged that those'
who care to may leave for Ann Arbor
at 5:05 o'clock in the afternoon. 1
Craftsmen Will Hear Detroit Speaker1
An exemplification of the "Lodge ofi
Sorrows"was conducted by the Crafts-1
men, an, organization of student Ma-4
sons of the university, at a regulari
meeting held last night. It was decid-
ed to enterain William Atkinson, an
Episcopal clergyman of Detroit, nextl
Saturday at the regular meeting andc
listen to an address which he will give
at that time. A dance will be giveni
by the society shortly after the springc
vacation.

Michigan Daily.
The "Alumnus" pointed out many
things that we undergraduates have
shut our eyes to. In order to appear
'satisfied' we have justified our present
'boycotted' position by 'mud slinging'
and evading the real issue.
The Michigan Daily again points to
the impossibility of a return to the
Western Conference and again fails
to give a single reason for arriving at
such a conclusion. What may I ask
are 'onerous' conditions that beset the
conference? Outside of the training
table are not our rules practically sim-
ilar to those of the conference?
Challenges Daily Stand.
What does The Michigan Daily mean
by the conference as it is now situated?
Does The Michigan Daily mean to in-
sinuate that several of the conference
schools will drop out merely to make
room for the University of Michigan.
Illinois and Minnesota are grumbling
about the rules relating to summer
baseball. Michigan has the same
rules on that subject as the conference.
If. Michigan is to stand in favor of
summer baseball, well enough, but
that fs another question. The mere
fet that the 'situation within the con.
ference is not ideal' is no reason for
assuming that Michigan would not be
benefitted by a return to the 'fold.'
What, may I ask, do we have to brag
about in theway of a football schedule
which The Michigan Daily appears to
thnk is not so bad.
At only one game this year did we
hear a single healthy yell by the sup-
porters of the' opposing side and that
game was the one with 0. 5. U. Con-
trast our situation with that within
the conference. Over three thousand
Illinois students with a brass band of
one hundred pieces invaded Marshall
Field to cheer the wearers of the Or-
ange and Blue. Over twenty-five thous-
and people witnessed the struggle be-
tween the Maroons and the Gophers.
On the same day that Michigan met
Nebraska, Kansas played Missouri at
Columbia, a town of ten thousand in-
habitants, and outdrew the crowd at
Lincoln by over $3,000.00.
When the Maroons meet the Purple,
the crowds are almost equally divided.
It is at such games one learns to en-
joy a real football game.
Are We Satisfied?
Do we have anything like that to
boast of? Has not The Michigan Daily
and the student body in general voiced
the sentiment 'that Michigan is satis-
fied? Have we not marshalled facts
and figures to prove our satisfaction?
Have we not boasted that the attend-
ance at this year's Penn game was
greater than that at the Michigan-Wis-
consin game of 1905? Have we not in
every possible way sought to belittle
the Western Conference, and thereby
evade the real issue? Have we ever
attempted to ask ourselves the real
reason why we did not return? Is it
not a fact that we are so prejudiced
that we do not know just why we are
left out in the cold? Wherein have we
been benefitted by our eastern afilli-
ations? Who do we play out there
that gives us an honorable plane in the
eyes of the eastern world? As a man
is known by the company he keeps, so
is a university, and Michigan is now
enjoying the reputation of some of her
present rivals. If we cannot boast of
our football schedule, what may be
said of our baseball and track sched-
ules? We have not had a single inter-
collegiate meet since the football sea-
(entinued on page 4.)

Michigan has three men, two of
whom are graduates of the university,
and one of the agricultural college,
on the pure food board of the federal
government. Dr. A. S. Mitchell, '87,
pharmic, formerly chief of the St. Paul,
Minn., laboratory of the bureau of
chemistry, has temporarily assumed
office to fill the vacancy caused by the
resignation of Dr. Harvey W. Wiley.
Dr. R. E. Doolittle, formerly of De-
troit, a graduate of M. A.4 C., remains
acting chief of the bureau and chair-
man of the board. Frederick L. Dun-
lap, '92, is also a member of the board.
LIGHTNER GIVES FIRST TALK
ON "MEDICAL JURISPRUDENCE"
Mr. Clarence A. Lightner of Detroit
gave the first of a series of lectures on
"Medical Jurisprudence" yesterday af-
ternoon in the law building. His. talk
was chiefly introductory in its nature,
explaining the relation between law
and medicine. Mr. Lightner will con-
tinue these lectures each Friday after-
noon at three o'clock.
Mr. E. S. Rogers of Chicago finished
the series of lectures on "Trade Marks
and Unfair Trade" which he has been
delivering to the members of the law
department this week, yesterday.
CONTRACT FOR FOUR-POLED
TENT ACCEPTED YESTERDAY

Arrangements commensurate with
the number of visitors, who will attend
the Seyenty-Ffth Anniversary'Celebra-
tion, are being made by the committee
in charge. Contracts were signed yes-
terday with the J. C. Goss Company,
Detroit, to furnish a four pole canvas
tent with a seating capacity of 5,000
to be used during commencement week.
The tent will be 110 feet in diameter

Mammoth Canvas, With Seating
pacity of 5,000, Provided .
For Guests.

Ca-1

be 1

Regents Give De
Time to Recove
And Prof, Effing
Charge
NEW LAW DEGREE
Medic Building Will B
Number of Othei
Decided.
Following extended i]
inite leave of absence
Dean John Q. Reed, of
partment, by the Regen
ular monthly meeting y
leave will continue un
feels able' to resume 1
will takeeffect at onc
Effinger was named as
have charge during DE
sence.
As a result of conside
concerning the practice
cal firms in using the
the university on adve
the Regents took a del
terday towards having t
continued. The secret
structed to send letters
business houses reque,
university seal not be u
tion with commercial m
Will Raze Old Medi
It was decided by the
gents that the west sec
medic building should bE
further delay. This

remain
other a
ing sho
A pe
gents
home ec

ei

E amend-
constitu-
m to the
nue.
of seats

Merleso r unique events planned
Besides the routine business and the
election of officials for the ensuing
year, a series of unique events, com-
prising musical, literary, oratory, ath-
letic, debating and dramatic contests
will be presented under the auspices
of the Alliance. Each Chinese club
will be represented in the contests by
picked teams, and Michigan expects to
be a strong contestant in the oratory
and tennis events.
A number of prominent men, both
in the scholastic and business worlds
will address the conference.

and 240 feet long, and will be spread
between Waterman gymnasium and
the Chemistry building. It will -be used
for the Michigan Union show, the Com-
memoration and Commencemeit exer-
cises. The Baccalaureate sermon will
be delivered in University Hall as in
the past.
TWO COMMITTEES ARE NAMED
FOR 1913 UNION PRODUCTION.
The Mimes, the recently formed. op-
era club, yesterday appointed the fol-
lowing committees for next year's pro-
duction: Books and lyrics-Profs. F.N.
Slott, L. A. Strauss, and A. A. Stanley,:
and the joint authors of "The Crimson
Chest," Arthur Moehlman and Francis
Riordan; Music-Profs. W. A. Howland
and A. A. Stanley, and Earl Moore and
Selden Dickenson. Those who are
writing books are reminded that they
must be left at the Union by the after'
noon of March 30.
FORESTERS WILL BANQUET IN
HONOR OF PROF. ROTH TONIGHT'
The foresters will lay aside their
corked shoes and woolen shirts and
don the garb of the city man this ev-
ening, when they gather at the Union
for their annual banquet, which is to
be given in honor of Prof. Filibert
Roth. The banquet will begin prompt-
ly at .7:30.
Professor Wenley Completes Lectures.
Prof. R. M. Wenley delivered the last
of a series of three lectures on the gen-
eral subject of "Browning" at Harris
hall yesterday afternoon before an au-
dience of several hundred people.
Dr. Scholl is on Way to Recovery.
Dr. J. W. Scholl of the German de-
partment, who has been suffering from
a severe attack of inflammatory rheu-
matism, is slpwly recovering. His
condition -is still very serious and he
will not be able to meet his classes un-1
til the last of next week.

dan, Mrs. W. D. Henderson
of the Collegiate Alumnae,
Thuner, president of the
League. According to the
posed, such a department
to make a science of prepa
women to enter upon the
duties, but would not inclu
ementary subjects as cookir
ing. The petition mentior
that groups of home econon
es are now being offered ai
ly all of the leading state u
The matter was referred t<
committee.
New Law Degree Cr(
The Regents made provis
arrangement of certain cou
law department whereby a n
that of L.L.M. can be gain
years. This degree was o
regularly granted by the
but it has not been awardei
years. The new degree will
conflict with the ordinary
course and its attendant de
Partly as a result of recer
concerning the lack of suifi
in Sarah Caswell Angell hal
mittee on buildngs and gr
instructed to investigate
tion of fire escapes for Bar
nasium. The committee wil
port at a later meeting.
Hospital to Get Hou
The Regents ordered that
roe house, located on Nor
street on the Hill Memoria
site, be moved to the UnivE
pital grounds, where it wi
as quarters for internes an
ees. This additional space v
the present congestion of tb
building proper, and will a
room for beds in that strut
Fire insurnace to the ext
750,000 was ordered placed
sity buildings, the amount
tributed among several rel:
- (Continued on Page 4

'.I

he Choral
the block
sale at the

FIRST ISSUE OF QUARTERLY
COMES OUT AT Y.M.C.A. TODAY
The first issue of the quarterly,
which the Students Christian Associa-
tion and the Student Volunteer Band
are publishing, will appear today. This
publication is devoted principally to
the work of the Busrah Mission, which
the Student Christian Association is
supporting in Arabia. The .edition al-'
so gives a survey of the work accom-
plished this year.

emical
at the

per-
i in

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