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November 28, 1913 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1913-11-28

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(Courtesy U-

sto Brothers

the sophomore lit "Re-
rty, to be held at Bar-
m Saturday afternoon,
idly, and judging by all
re will be a crowd of
) present. This event

Chicken Diner at Union Wednesday to
Have Many Cabaret


r social schedule I C)SMPOLITANS TO PERFORM.I

Cornell 21, Pennsylvania 0.
Carlisle 13, Brown 0.
Syracuse 74, St. Louis 0.
Lafayette 7, Dickenson 0.
Pittsburgh 7, Penn State 6.
,Vahderbilt 63, Sewanee 13.
Notre Dame 30, Texas 7.
Western Reserve 17, Case 6.
Ohio Northern 7, Detroit U. 0.

.L '


foreign nations
student body of
higan. About
he total enroll-
e state of Mich-
.this state has
years. Ohio
list, having 440
Then, in rapid
York with 378,
.nsylvania with


and is given for the purpose of giving
the members of the class a chance to
become better acquainted, in an in-
formal way, and thereby getting them
more interested in class affairs.
This is distinctly a stag affair and
women are expected to come unaccom-
panied. A three piece orchestra will
furnish the music and fruit punch will
be on tap. Professor and Mrs. J. R.
Brumm and Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Cow-
den will attend as chaperones. Danc-
ing will commence at 2:30 and con-
tinue until 5:30 o'clock. Tickets that
remain unsold can be had at 35 cents
from members on the committee or at
the door.
Tickets For J. Law Dance Go Rapidly.
From the rapid sale of tickets, the
Thanksgiving dance to be given by the
junior laws at the Union this evening
promises to call out a large part of the
class. The dance will be informal, and
dancing will begin at 9:00 o'clock.

Real cabaret "women" will appear
in "Just Over," to be presented by the
Mimes after the chicken diner to be
held for Michigan Union membhers
Wednesday night. The skit is compos-
ed of a large variety of comedy turns,
modelled after numbers which appear
at metropolitan cabaret houses. Tick-
ets for the dinner are on sale today at
50 cents. They may be procured at
the Union desk, or from members of
the committee.
There are five other acts scheduled,
the principal one of which is to be
given by the Cosmopolitan club, in four
parts. Kenneth Westerman, '14, in
the role of a cabaret woman, will fur-
nish some ragtime melodies. The
Hawaiian trio will perform instrumen-
tally, and Durward Grimstead, '16L,
and Jabin Hsu, '14, will do a cabaret
dance, as it is executed in cabarets
of Pekin, China. Both men will ap-
pear in native Chinese costume. As to
the fourth number, William S. James,
dent special, will sing several hits
from the "Mikado." James has had six
years experience on the stage, appear-
ing in 60 performances of the well-
known "Mikado" company.
Other numbers of the program are
a violin solo, by Anthony Whitmire, of
the school of music faculty, a baritone1
solo by Charles B. Sikes, '16E, and se-t
lections by the "gold tooth quartet."


Henry Ward Beecher, pilgrims from
all over the world flocked to this his-
toric building to hear that great man
speak. On Mr. Beecher's death, he
was succeeded by Dr. Lyman Abbott,
who resigned later to become Editor
of the Outlook magazine which posi-
tion he holds today. Newell Dwight
Hillis was then called to Plymouth
Church from Central Music Hall, Chi-
cago, where he had built up a big rep-
utation for himself as the succeessor
of Professor David Swing.
Dr. Hillis in addition to his work
at Plymouth church, delivers many
lectures before universities and on
Chatauqua circuits. In 17
years he has lectured over 1,250 times,
in the United States and Canada.
Besides being a noted preacher and
lecturer Dr. Hillis is the author of
several books dealing with theology,
character building, and patriotism.
Among these are "The Influence of
Christ in Modern Life," a study of new
problems of the church in American
society," "The Contagion of Charac-
ter," "Studies in Culture and Suc-
cess," and "Heroes of the Anti-Slav-
ery Conflict."
The subject of the lecture has not

The Michigan Alumnus is one of the
largest alumni association publica-
tions in the country. With a paid sub-
scription list of about 6,500, it is sur-
passed in size only by the alumni mag-
azines of Harvard and Yale, while in
the west it is by far the largest..
The next number will be called the
New York number, and will contain
an account of the work, prominent
alumni, etc., of the Ntew York associa-
tions. It will also include a resume
of the football season, and a compli-
mentary copy will be given to every
member of the senior class as a souve-
Practically the entire state will bE
covered, during December, by the ex-
tension lectures of the university.
Professor S. F. Gingerich will begin

Cornell's 21 to 0 victory c
University of Pennsylvania in
day's Thanksgiving day battle
prove one thing-"You can
Michigan defeated Cornell a
by the score of 17 to 0, and o
later humbled Pennsy on Fe:
by the margin of 13 to 0. Ac
to the scores, the closest ki
game was expected at Phil
Cornell put up a' game battle
Michigan. The Wolverines
edge on the "Big Red" eleven i
to training, but the Ithacans
Michigan with an individual
iveness that kept the Wolveri
as low as it was. Pennsylvan
out to Ann Arbor with Marsi
Minds handicapped by injuries.
sylvania put up a game fight at
igan was obliged to nlav t 1'

Penn's Defeat by Big Red Te
Comparative Scores Ca
of Outwitting
Carlisle and Pittsburgh HI
Won From Themselves

s have re-
ces for the
nia having

s incurred by the
tars of last year's
ot effect this year's
as was first ex-
hat the experience
the exit of such
rney.Kiskadden and


passed 1
s as Cohei


the members of the present temporary Editor, The Michigan Daily:- ure w
cast will go far toward offsetting this Following Saturday night's riot, we
difficulty. Then, too, some of the new- have had two weeks of discussion, box office.
ly elected members have had quite a which has been mainly concerned in
little experience while associated with placing the responsibility for the af- of the past
similar organizations in other col- fair. It seems to me that .the aituation theatre. i

Theodore W. Koch, librarian, will of a game
speak in the Detroit public library De- phia yesterd
cember 3, on "The Library Movement." 21 to rn
Dean V. C. Vaughan and Professor C. to be trembil

have occurred around some

nd amateurs.
nd mechanic,
squired with
rpretive fac
e ultimate s
No true me
veen the pre
rmer yearsc
this early
e change in
hich was in
ach has its
intages, buti
r can be deci
One other fi
tving a regu2
hose sole du
e costumini
embers of t
et with the a
anent institu

ew'member have sAUwn than an indictment of the responsible
aptitude in diagnosing persons or organizations. It is gen-
angles of the character erally admitted that some sort of a
s, by no means an easy celebration following a great football
ercy Mackaye's master- victory is both permissible and proper.
after all is the most sub- I shall confine myself to the nature
u between professionals and place of that celebration.
;. The more technical sleepy Hollow has been suggested,
al details can easily be on account of its advantages as an am-
L practice. It is this in- phitheatre, and because of its distance
culty which gives the from the usual scenes of disorder. The
so much confidence in absurdity of an open-air program at
uccess of the play. this place is apparent when we con-
asure of comparison be- sider the weather at this time of year.
E'sent cast and those of No one cares to stand or sit for a coup-
can be determined upon le of hours in the cold. On the other
date, for the reason of hand, if the program is made short
a the coaching systems, and snappy, so much of the evening
naugurated this season. would be left that all would rush down
advantages and disad- town for a second celebration. This
the supremacy of neith- would mean an early pink-tea sort of
ded, upon until after the celebration at Sleepy Hollow, and lat-
makes its public debut. er a wild orgy of lawlessness and dis-
nnovation, is the idea of order on Main street.
ilar club makeup artist, The general desire of the students at
uty will be to attend to this time is for a demonstration;
g and makeups of the marching, singing, yelling,lots of noise
lie cast. This plan has and a bonfire. Coupled with the idea
gefneral approval of the of a demonstration is always that of
and may be made a per- an audience. (For, after all, the aver-
tion in the club. age student likes to "play to the gal-
-- _-lery" on such occasions). This audi-
10GE TOURNA HENT ence can be found only on Main street.
r AT UNiON TONIGHT Next about the saloons: Our mayor
has told us that none of the students
dgE players start their who were arrested were drunk. Yet
0 o'clock tonight in the I understand that the police made the
the U[nion tournament. statement that none of the arrested
in tbe\ tournament will students were guilty of a misdemean-
,heregalar Friday night or other than being present in the,

the latter in
acher's club, o

places to close on that night for the
mutual good of both students and man-
agement? We must also remember
that these places depend to a great ex-
tent on student patronage, and a little
sacrifice on their part for the general
good of the student body should meet
with no opposition.
In regard to the bonfire, why not pe-
tition the city council for permission
to build one on Huron street, near the
court-house? This would be well
away from all buildings and could be
superintended by both student and
city officials. Material could be gath-
ered previously, as for the cap-night
The policing of the crowd is the
most important consideration. My
suggestion is that the Michigan Un-
ion and the student council appoint a
large number of juniors and seniors
as special deputies to keep the crowd
orderly. Acting in co-operation with
the city officials, there should be no
difficulty in preventing trouble. Stu-
dents will always show proper respect
for their own officials.
To summarize, let's have a celebra-
tion with lots of noise and a bonfire,
but without a recurrence of Saturday
night's riot. To prevent this, let's
urge the closing of the saloons and
theatres. Let's have the bon-fire in a
safe place under supervision of city
and student officials. I believe that
an attempt entirely to do away with
the celebration would meet with fail-

but the
a Social Center." "You ea
Professor J. R. Bru r will speak And ;
in Ortonville, December on "The sters," a
Escape From the Commonplace." Four a math
other lectures will be given on the worked
same evening: Professor H. R. Crosa Pittsbur
before the Detroit Arts Guild; Profes- Carlisle
sor J. S. Reeves in Alpena, on "Our Dartmot
Complicated Ballot"; Professor Au- Princete
brey Tealdi in Grand Haven and Pro- AND BU
fessor R. M. Wenley in Lansing, on BURGH
"Changing America." Final
"Educational Tendencies," is the dope), I
subject of Professor C. O. Davis' lec- Carlisle
ture in Lawton, December 7. T. W. Try it
Koch will speak in the Detroit Muse-

ag, on "Eu- troui
kson, before upse
e School as you

um of Art the same eN ening.
Plainwell will hear.Profes


>r C.

t a

Davis' lecture on "S
Centers," December
provement" will be g
Aubrey Tealdi in P
same evening. T. W
in the Grand Rapids
ber 10. Dr. R. W. Pet
in Alma, on "The Ri
born Child," the foil
Professor A. A. S
school of music, will
December 12, on "H
munity Become Mus
Worth While?" Fre
Professor E. R. Tu
night, on "A Trip T1
London," and Profess
will speak, on "Tolstc
His Message," in Bro
Professor H. R. Crc
the Grand Rapids pi
cember 19. Professor
ter will read, "MacI
ville the same evenin

Huron the
ch will speak
rary Decem- Complete
on will speak the forestry
s of the Un- science bui
ng evening. out and for
ey, of the gents.
'eak in Flint The plant
May a Com- department
and Is It the east s
it will hear chemistry b
r the same will have I
igh Historic of the four
C. L. Meader space of ab
'he Man and the basemen

), Ontario,
t, sent a stu
she stands

.u L o.
Ontario and

.o desire to
.le or other
be provided
rent will be

mob. Anyone who witnessed the affairI ure, if not now, in years to come,I

i has sen
the past

mples have entered
J to be present to-
rules and method
play may be thor-
Contrary to the
it will not be nec-
pair to play every.
remain in the tour-
um number of times
bly ten, in order to
zes, and an averageI
ne the winner.

can testify that drunken students con-
tributed most to the disorder. Inves-
tigations of faculty and student coun-
cil have demonstrated this fact. Thel
sensible thing is to close the saloons,
not at 8:30, after every one is "tanked
up," and the damage done, but at 6:00
o'clock, before students have time to
get down-town. An ounce of preven-
tion is worth a pound of cure. The
mayor's reference to the law applying
to selling liquor to students is ridicu-
lous, in the light of the results of the
Damm trial.
Another factor to consider is that of
the play-houses. Almost all the riots

ill speak in
library De-

Physicians Organize Homeop Club.
At a meeting held last Monday ev-
ening at the Homeopathic hospital, 29
doctors of Ann Arbor and Washtenaw
county organized a local Homeopath-
ic medical club. The purpose of the
organization is to make the physicians
better acquainted with one another,
and to promote good feeling. The so-
ciety will hold its meetings monthly.
Dr. W. D. Rowland was elected per-

when the

lanoratory, and wil
Faculties to Act Upon Rioters Cases ing collections of c
I. S. Olson, '16L, held, on the charge adjoining that will 1
of rioting, for the circuit court, will for silvies, silvicultu
have his case acted upon by the law gy. The third floor
faculty at a meeting to be held next room for mensuratio
week. No charges will be made by the nology laboratory.
faculty, but the question of allowing k There will be fou
the student to remain in the depart- one large enough to
ment will be considered. and three with a cap
F. Tingay, '15D, will have his case four good sized labo
considered at a meeting of the dental tclass work, and thr1

wsults of this riot shall be
Let's build for the future.

manent secretary of the organization. faculty


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