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.

November 09, 1913 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1913-11-09

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


ight Monday, Nov. 10
SCENIC PRODUCTION
OF THE FAMOUS
SONG
PLY
By GENE STRATTON-PORTER
Author of
"A GIRL OF THE LIMBERLOST"
"THE HARVESTER," etc.
k SUPREME NOVELTY WITH BRILLIANT FLASHES OF
WIT, MUSIC and-PATHOS
Mere is a Clean, Wholesome, Bully Young Play

Comparative standing shc
Michigan's summer school, up
leads the country in size, witi
second, while Columbus is fi1
enrollment during the last
school corresponds to the reg
sion in size proportions. Th
partment is the largest with
gineering 297, law 136, gradua
120, medics 130, biological st
school of library methods
pharmacy 15. Of these 97 are
twice, making an exact total
Marine engineering will be
tinued during the summer si
1914. All other courses gi
summer will be continued.
tion is recommended by the cc
of investigation acting at the
of the board of regents. T1
has asked that courses be c
and co-ordinated, in an atten
due the 'expenses of the
school. It is also recommer
an effort be made to retain pi
and assistant professors' for
mer school, in preference to
ing outside instructors.
The biological station, s
library methods, and the are
courses showed the largest -pe
gains. A total of 1,408 attei
summer, a gain of 84 over th
ing year. This past summer
first time that architecture
offered in the summer sessi
attendance warranted its con
Although only three students
course in embalming, the co
be given again.

STRA
.... $1.50
.$1.00
....5c

BALCONY
1st 4 Rows .......75c
Balance Rows.. 50c
IN THE HAY...... 25C

FRECKLES

ANGEL

WESS NER

MRS.DUNCAN

DUNCAN

RIIZE FOR ESSAY ON
URAL HISTORY SUBJECT.
not to exceed $50, has been
the Boston Society of"Natur-
for the best memoir on any
or geological s.ubject. This
offered annually for mem-
subject of which changes

every year, and which was made pos-
sible by the late William Johnson
Walker.
The material for the papers must
be original, and must be in accord with
the rules laid down by the society.
Further information may be obtained
from Glover M. Allen, Roston Society
of Natural History, Boston, Mass.

ITNEYETTHEATRE
TWO DAYS ONLY
day NOV. 13-14

BOYLE WOLFOLK PRESENTS
u~se .o
B WN

COfl"I TTEES FoR FRES[M7AN/
WOMEN'S SPRtEA I SELECTE).
The sophomore lit women at their
meeting in Barbour gymnasium select-
ed the following committees to take
charge of the freshman spread to be
held December 6: general chairman,
Adele Westbrook; financial, Louise
Potter, chairman, Helen Blair, and two
others to be selected by the members;
serving, Helen Humphries, chairman,
Ruth Keer, Perda Okerlund, and one
other; preparing, Margaret Supe,
chairman,Charlotte Sites,,Neva Creigh-
ton, Marie Crill; music, Bertha Pul-
ford, chairman, and one other; badges,
Ruby Bawdoi and one other;, refresh-
ments, Esther Bury, chairman, Louise
Davis, Fi'mily Northrop, and one other;
invit ittion, Ida Lewis, chairman, Mar-
ion 'tOwe, Ruthl Senff, Marie sullivan;
decorations, 1-elen Luthill, chairman,
Ruth Spencer, Katherine Regan, and
one other; favor dance and grfn4
march, fielen Baker, chairman, Grace
Fletcher, and one other; printing.,
Meroe Ctjrry, chairman, Luella Gall,-
meyer. it has been definitely arranged
to have l4e Visclier's orchestra. The
different cpmmittees will hold meet-
ings soonI to dlsctiss plans for the
spread,
Graduate Receves Pesition at 0. S. U.
William Carlyle Harris, A.M. '09, has
been appoiited an instructor in his-
tory at Ohio State University. Since
receiving his degree from Michigan,
he has spent two years in study at
Chicago University, and acted as sub-
stitute head of the history department
in Grinnell College, Iowa.

VII

The Famous Cartoon Musical Comedy With
MASTER RICE as BUSTER
MARY JANE TIGE
MOTHEK
PRICZS
First 13 Rows Orchestra . - 50c 1st Four Rows Balcony - 35c
Balance Orchestra - 35c Balance Balcony - 25c4

U

MAIL ORDERS NOW

SALE OPENS TUESDAY

OLD PUBLICATION
TO BE RESSUED
Several additional volumes to the
oldest and most extensive series of
university publications are now on the
press. The name "Humanistic" has
been applied to this series, as it com-
prises volumes in the fields of lan-
guage, literature, and archaeology.
The series consists of 13 volumes, of
which six have already been isued.
The remaining seven volumes are still
on the press, and are expected to ap-
pear early in the coming year.
Volume VI is by Director Arthur
Fairbanks, of the Museum of Fine
Arts in Boston. It presents an ex
tended study of an interesting class
of Greek vases, the white lekythoi, and
contains a large number of illusta-
tions. The studies of Professor Fair-
banks in this field will be cmpleted
in Volume V, which is iow in press
and should appear early in 1914.
Volumes VIII, IX and X deal with
the ancient manuscripts in the Freer
collection. Volume X will contain
monographs relating to the history of
science by Professors L. C. Krpinsjii
and J. G. Winter, who have tra'nslated
two important treatises from the La-
tin. Volume XII will present nono-
graphs dealing with subjects of art by
Professor C. R. Morey of Princeton
University, and Professor Walter Den-
nison. Volume XIII will be by Pro-
fessor Richard Gottheil, of Columbia
University, and will contain an edi-
tion and translation of certain Hebrew
documents found near Cairo, and now
in the collection of Mr. Charles L.
Freer,
SOp'l 1115'ARRBA NGEFilt
Y EAWS 8SOCIAL PRO(IAt.
President A. R. Grierson, of the
sophomore lit class, has announced
the appointment of the social commit-
tee as follows: William Stinson, chair-
man, Elsa Apfel, Dorothy Barthoff,
Florence S. Wilson, James Angell,
Morell Bentley, and . EugeneaEady.
The social program for the year in-
cludes a series of three smokers, an
afternoon party at Barbour gymna-
sium; dinners and evening dances.
Dates have been secured for the smok-
er at the Union on November 12, and
the afternoon party which will be
held at Barbour gymnashim on No-
vember 28. A luncheon for the wo-
men had been planned, but,it was
decided to let the coming freshman
spread take its place.
The class adopted the colors green
ind white at the meeting, Tuesday.
The class showed that it intended to
stand by its action which was taken
ast year on the honor system.
Withdrawals Issued to 75 Students.
Withdrawals have been issued to 75
university students since the opening
of the university. In mst instances
the withdrawals were within the first
two weeks of college; so that the en-
tire tuition fee was refunded. There
have been 22 changes made to depart-
ments other than those selected by the
studentsat the opening of the univer-
sity, most of the transfers being made
to the lit department,

WORK ON TUNNEL A1) POW t
HOUSE PROGRESSES RAPIDLY.
Work on the large tunnel, which
is to carry light, heat and power from
the new university power house to the
various campus building, is rapidly
nearing completion. A few days ago
the large squad of workmen finished
up the stretch between the Dental
building and Waterman gymnasium,
and switched ,their operations to the
terminus which is located in front of
the gym..
According to assistant manager
Fluke, the power house proper will not
be completely finished for a year or
more, but is is the intention of the
contractors to have things in shape'
to move into the new structtre by
next April. The new buding is 1o-
cated directly north of the Homoeo-
pathic hospital and will be one of the
best equipped power plants of any
university in the west;,

t

WHITNEY

OA. Night Oi
TUESDAY 1
NOVEMBER

4
E
,

Teachers- Send Letter of Thy
President S. O. Hartwell,
state teachers' association, has
letter of thanks to President
Hutchins, thanking the local cc
tee and the citizens of Ann Art
their, co-operation during the
convention. "The cordial re(
tendered us makes us. certai
cities that entertain us in the
will have a high standard to re
compete with Ann Arbor," sa
Hartwell.
New Reading Room For Ecou
increased enrollment in the
cal science and economics depa
has been so appreciable this ye
room 201, formerly used for
tion purposes, has been convert
a reading-room and library.
which heretofore have been av
only in the general library are
being transferred to the new r
room. When the library is cc
it will be available for referer
any theoretical economic or r
administration problem. Stude
registered in the department ma
full access to the volumes.

Prit 'Edfbons of Prof. Scott's hook.
New editio ns of "The Teaching of
English," t book written by Prof. F.
X. Scott, of the rhetoric departm4nt,
Prof. F. T. Baker, of Columbia Uni-
versity, and George R, Carpenter, have
recently been received from the pub-
lishelrs. This book is used in a great
many of the leading universities of
the country, and has been used in this
university in the past.

F

ale stl

Theatre

MR. MORT SINCER
AmmoVNCIZs

Te2Season. pi Songr
Te2Continent, DO ag

$I

Al This Week Special Extra Features

D elicious Music
elightful Comedy
arling Chorus
eLuxe Production

poll

.!g

MO VDAY and TUESDAY
$50,000 Photo Play in Four Parts
Madame
SANS G ENE
WITH
R EJE NE
The Famous French Actress
Staged and Produced in Paris
at the
ODEON THEATRE
Wonderful Acting-Sensational Picture

WEONESDAY AND THURSDAY
IN FOUR ACTS
The Master Cracksman

WITH
Mr MOUNET SULLY

FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
First Appearance in
Colored
Motion Pictures
OF
The Musical Comedy
Operalic Star
Mr. Raynliond
Hi1tchcock
Showing Him Away From
the Stage at Home

"A Modern Eve'

The World Singing Berlin Operetta

And a Cast of Over 2000
People Staged at a
,Cost of
$100,000.00
Thrilling--Sensational
Interesting
AND,
Without an Objectionable
Feature

A Veritable Conquest Everywhere
Favorite Musical Great Song . Brilliant
ComedyFarceurs Ensembles . ,Big Acts
INCLUDING THE ORIGINAL

REMEMBER ALL SEATS - - 10 CENTS
THAW'S ESCAPE Coming Nov. 17-18-19

Famous "A MODERN EVE" Show

-

Orchestra

First 4 Rows...........$1.50
Balance Rows........$1.00

Balcony
First 4 Rows............S
Next 4 Rows..........
Balance SRows..,.......

BLANCHE WALSH IN TOLSTOY'S RESURRECTION

p
.. Nov. 20"21-22

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan