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May 29, 1912 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1912-05-29

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' Schultz, the former
otball star and captain,
American center, may be
coach at Wisconsin to suc-
Richards, who has recent-
Although his appoint-
certain he.has the support.
rsity authorities and will
the man who is recom-
the position.
s assistant coach at the
>f last fall and had charge
men there. As soon as
rds resigned he made an
and prospects are fair
secure the job.



for at Farewell Dinner
Training Table

>r of Dr.

I with Wol-

at the close of the
son, and the Michigan
last Maize and Blue
raenzlein will take to

Willets of the Oyster Bay tendered a
banquet to the track team, the mem-
bers of Michigan football teams, and
several invited guests last evening.
A feature of the gathering ,was the
presentation to Dr. Kraenzlein of a
gold witch fob by the athletes he has
had in charge during the last year.
The banquet was in the nature of
the regular training table meal for the
track athletes who leave for the east
this evening. The other guests were
treated'to a substantial spread. At
the conclusion of the dinner, Captain
Pat Gamble of the track team arose
and presented Dr. Kraenzlein with they
watch fob engraved with the initials of
the trainer on the outside, and bear-
ing the legend "From his Boys at Mich-
igan, 1911-1912," on the inner case.
Dr. Kraenzlein made a response to the
presentation, and after a rousing Mich-
igan song and yell the gathering broke;
Those present besides the athletes'
and Dr. Kraenzlein were Director P.
G., Bartelme, Dr. George May, Coach
Branch Rickey and Assistant Director
George Moe.
Thirty students will be employed
by the Michigan Union as waiters Our-
ing the Seventy-fifth Anniversary Cel-
ebration. The majority of the posi-
tions have not been reserved as yet.
Application should be made at the Un-
ion at once by those desiring the po-
sitions. The waiters will probably be
employed for the whole week.
Women Representatives to be Chosen.
Independent representatives of the
board of the Women's League will be
chosen Friday afternoon, when a meet-
ing will be held in Barbour gymna-
sium at 5 o'clock. The president of
the League requests that all inde-
pendent women be present.

Committee Reports Show that Thirty
One Seniors Have Taken Out
Life Memberships
Reports, extremely meagre, from
the campaign that is being carried on
among the senior engineers for Mich-
igan Union life membersfhips, point
to the one ponclusion that the "Big
Idea" of the unionizing of all Michigan
men has taken firm root. Thirty-one
future tripod carriers and one instruc-
tor already have signed the cards that
will make them stockholders in the
new 'Michigan Union clubhouse. The
list includes the returns from but a
few of the committeemen who have
charge of the work, and the total num-
ber of life memberhips will be in-
creased greatly within the next few
days, when all'the returns have been
handed in and tabulated.
The campaign is slated to end Sat-
urday evening after the all senior frol-
ic that is to be held at Whitmore Lake.
The canvasses that are being made in
the other departments will also be
brought to a close at this time. A
complete, list of the results will be,
published in the Daily as soon as they
have been collected and revised. It
is expected that at least a hundred
memberships will be secured among
the engineers, and at least this num-
ber is assured among the literary stu-
dents. So far it has been impossible
to gauge the results in the law, medic,
dental and the combined departments,
but as soon as the committeemen have
finished their work the results will be
included with the other departments.
The following is a list of the seiiors
who have already signed the member-
ship cards.'
C. W. Hannon, A. Duffy, S. S. Law-
rence, C. W. Wright, Joe Hudnut, Roy
Campbell, H. S. Steinhauser, R. S. Van
Dyke, W. S. Heald, Jerry Collins, J. D.
Burge, Herbert Trix, G. W. Cooper, J.
B. Webb, J. P. Otte, H. J. Saladin, R.
H. Slaymaker, Jack Henning, H. Ros-
enfield, Francis Letchfield, G. W. Ky-
hock, John Eckhart, W. Davidson, Car-
lyle' Fliedner, Robert Lazear, Earle
Hoover, M. S. Sloman, H. E. Sloman,
M. K. Baer, R. T. Ruetnik, P. S. Cham-
berlain, D. S. Patterson.
E. E. Ware, an instructor in the
chemical engineering department, has
also taken 'out a life membership. The
membership is not being pushed
among the faculty, but Mr. Ware join-
ed voluntarily.
The last rehearsal to be held in Ann
Arbor for the Detroit production of
"Die Journalisten," the Deutscher Ve-
rein play, took place Monday evening.
At its conclusion, Director Townley
remarked he was delighted with the
splendid manner in which the play
went. A final dress rehearsal will be
held at the Garrick Theater Friday af-
ternoon, prior to the evening perform-
The production has aroused a great
deal of .enthusiasm in Detroit and a
heavy advance sale is reported.
Dr. Fey spoke informally on the
Franco-Prussian war at the meeting
of the senior men's section of the
Deutscher Verein last night. This
was the last meeting of the year.


Librarian Koeh Thinks Ellis' Works
Should be Withheld From
General Circulation.
Editor, The Michigan Daily:-
To every librarian there comes
frogs time to time the delicate ques-
tion as to how far he can or should
try to regulate the reading of his cli-
entele. Inasmuch as the great ma-
jority of books that come into a uni-
versity library are selected by the
teaching staff, the university librarian
is not so much concerned with book
seljetion as is his colleague in the
public library. Yet even in a univer-
sity library the question of fitness will
sometimes arise in regard to certain
books needed by the specialist but
viewed with interest by the curious
eyes of those for whom the books were
not intended. To such a class belong
some of the editions of the early nov-
elists and dramatists, English as well
as Italian and French, and certain
editions of works like The Arabian
Nights annotated for the use of the
student of comparative literature and
folklore. Inasmuch as the majority of
these classics have been carefully and
judiciously edited by, scholars with
ripe judgment and good taste, the li-
brarian can usually find an edition
suited to the needs of the average mod-
ern reader.
The class of literature to which be-
long the works of Havelock Ellis under
discussion furnishes a more complex
problem. "Studies in the Psychology
of Sex' by this writer is without ques-
tion a valuable contribution to the lit-
eraturd of -the subject. But so is
Krafft-Ebing's "Psychopathia Sexual-
is." They are, however, hardly fit
books for our red star cise. Mr. Ellis
was well known as the editor of the
Contemporary Science Series before he
issued the first volume of the "Stud-
ies." With the appearance of the sec-
ond volume the work was suppressed
by the English Government, and as
judicial opinion rendered it impossible
for English booksellers to sell the
volumes without risk of prosecution,
Mr. Ellis resolved to issue the series
in the United States. The volumes
are now published by a Philadelphia
medical publisher, with the express
understanding that they are to be "sold
only to physicians and lawyers."
I was fully posted on the run which
this work was having among certain
students and had discussed the matter
with various members of the medical
faculty, who held different opinions
as to what ought to be done in the
case. When the doctors disagree who
is to decide? Last fall a member of
the faculty, who has had a son in the
university and knows our students in-
timately from daily administrative
contact, spoke to me about the advis-
ability of putting Ellis among the re-
served books. I discussed the matter
informally vith the Director of the
Psychopathic Hospital and he was so
decided in his opinion that the books
had an unhealthy influence on the
mind of the average youthful unscien-
tific reader, that I was glad to abide
by his advice and retire the books so
that only those who made clear the
fact that they needed them for sci-
entific purposes could get them at the
desk. In this decision I am support-
ed by the London Lancet, a high med-
(Continued on page 4.)

)Iusic Contest for 1913 Opera 014
Friday; Eighteen"Students
Will Submit Work.
Competitors, who have entered
music contest for the 1913 Michi
Union opera, have but three days
which to complete their manuscri
The contest will be closed on May
and a committeeman will be at
Union clubhouse from 4:30 to 5
o'clock on Friday afternoon to rece
the composition. Eighteen stude
are writing for the contest and e
will be expected to enter at least
and not more than three pieces.
The results will be placed in
hands of the music committee at on
the members of which will select
winners who will write the rest of
music. The committee is comnpc
of Professors Stanley and Howla
Earl Moore and Selden Dickinson
Races and Contests of Every Dese
tion Will Keep Near Grads
- Busy.

"Something new and interesting ev- given out
ery minute" is the slogan of the com- of Regent
mittee in charge of arrangements for likely tha
the annual senior frolic to be held at cided to
Whitmore Lake next Saturday. Every taken.
last year man will leave his cap and .
gown and four years of college be-
hind, prepared to gambol on the green ALL
with all the abandon of the first-year
lambkins. FDI
"Andy" Smith will be announcer
and chief mechanician, and in that ca-
pacity will see that the festivities are
kept running at high speed. Among Every I
the events scheduled are the fat men's graduate
race, class president's race, three-leg- enty-fifth
ged race, swimming race, sailing race cording t
and row-boat race. The pie eating completec
contest, however, is expected to de- The part
velop unusual interest owing to a of a para
unique prize which is offered. Four- Wednesda
teen prizes are to be awarded to those Michigan
who succeed in renewing their youth on Ferry
sufficiently to win first places in the The pa
races. A "dark event" is promised hall and
which the committee will spring on the street toy
field. . sity gues
The tub race will have to be elimi- carriages
nated, as there are no wash-tubs to be both side
found at Whitmore. Likewise the posed of
wrestling and boxing contests will be ing to c
called off in order to leave time for dressed I
the other events. tarboards
It is suggested that everybody put a along Sto
bathing suit in their steamer trunk as fall in l
there are many aquatic events sched- lowed by
uled. The university band will be classes i
present and dispense melody impar- universit
tially and whenever necessary. A Ferry fie
pushball contest is expected to close' be held.
the ,festivities.
A special train will leave over the CHICAG(
Ann Arbor at one o'clock, returning at
seven-thirty in the evening. Only the
special tickets for senior day now on Over o,
sale will be accepted on this train and partment
the committee will adhere strictly to in ChicaF
this rule. A badge accompanies every urday ni
ticket which entitles the wearer to the Eight me
privileges of the day. ulty atte
grads on
New Edition of "Yellow and Blue" Out fifth Ann
Resplendent in the glory of the new "Changes
varsity colors, the title page of the gineering
second edition of "The Yellow and tended w
Blue" is most attractive. It was drawn H. C. An
and colored by J. H. Meier of local A. H. W
fame. The edition, coming out in its Prof. C.
new dress for Jubilee week, is on sale son, and
at the University Music Store.

ts wil
, whi
s by
in aca
s. A,
ate st
ine b
n ord
y. T
ld wl
0 EN(

ne hundred al
of engineeril
go, held a ba
ght at the E
mbers of the e
nded and spc
niversary Ce4
in the Depa
." The facul
ere, Dean M.'
derson, Prof.
hite, Prof. ,.
Johnson, Prof
Prof. W. T. H

Read ."As it might have been" for A full account of recent election returns
,e And get a. dollar's
worth of ples
ODD NUMBER blistered the,-press.

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