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January 18, 1914 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-01-18

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

i

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A7

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, JANUARY 18, 1914.

PRICE

IES
OF
riant to

EVENTS FOR TODAY
Dr. Thomas Nicholson lectures on
Wesleyan Guild series, Methodist
church, 6:30 o'clock.
Mr. Jeremiah Jenks addresses univer-
sity women, Newberry hall, 4:30
o'clock.
Mr. Jeremiah Jenks lectures at Ma-
jestic theater, 6:30 o'clock.
Prof. Herbert L. Willets lectures en
Union Guild series at Congregation-
al church, 7:45 o'clock.
Prof. Filibert Roth speaks on weekly
gathering program at Michigan Un-
ion, 2:30 o'clock.
EVENTS OF TOMORROW

NOTED ALUMNUS
WILL TALK FOR
Y' ATMAJESTIC
Prof. Jerenjiali hJenks, of New York,
Econoujic Expert, to Talk
on Social Aspect of
Christianity.
PRO l'. FLI BERT ROTH WILL
TALK A T UNION ON FORESTRY
Affaiir Will };e Last Smuday Afternoon
Gathering Until After
Examinations.

COLLEGE MUSIC
WILL FEA TUR E
HOMECONCERT
Success of Past Concerts Warrants
Scheduling of Other Performances
Before Starting on
Trip.
OPERA MUSIC FROM LEADING
UNIVERSITIES To BE SUNG

* *

* * * * m *

y

VARSITY ELECTIO-N RESAIJS
-0-
For Football Imnager
John T. Naylon, '1iE.....398
Harold Schradzki, '15L ....534
(Schradzki's majority 136)
For Assistant Football Managers
Boyd Compton, '16.......481
(Elected)
Joseph 1-I. Fee, '16.......423
(Elected)
Walter A. Reichle, '16E ....368
Russell Stearns, '16 ........391
For Interscholastic Manager
Ralph Conger, '14 ......1..202

4

CAMPUS FAI
USE OF DII
VOTING SY:

Harold
Race

Schradzki Wins 1
by Large Majority;
Is Interscholastic
Manager.

STORIAN AND
E ELECTED YET
e Will Serve on
Different
es.
ment of the cap
aquet committees
dent Waldo Fel-.
of senior literary
complete. Herbert
pointed chairman
ittee, to take the
irtevant, who has
anship because of
but will remain
The class toast-
d prophet will be
to be held next
is the complete

Production to Be Original With
of Seats Reduced to
2: Cents.

Price

Soph Lit smoker at Michigan Union,
8:00 o'clock.
Junior Classes to Elect Councilmen
Junior lits will meet at 4:00 o'clock,
Tuesday afternoon, in room 203, Tap-
pan hall, to elect student councilmen.
Junior laws will meet at 4:00 o'clock,
Monday afternoon, for the same pur-
pose, while the junior medics and en-
gineers will not meet until the end of
the w eek to choose their represen-
tatives,
DRAMA COMMITTEE
SEES'SAERW
Official Endorsement of Play Delayed
by Albsence of One of
Committee.

chair-
irman,

Prof. Jeremiah W. Jenks, '78, pro-
fessor of civics at New York Universi-
ty, head of the Far Eastern Chinese
Bureau in New York City, and an au-
thority of great prominence on social
and economic questions, will speak at
6:30 o'clock this evening at the Ma-
jestic theater on the subject "Chris-
tianity as the Basis for Civic and So-
cial Reforms."
Prof. Jenks, who during the last
yea r of President Roosevelt's a dmin-
istration, was appointed by him on a
commission to go to China, has writ-
ten several important books, one of
thsee, a social study outline, is used
throughout the United States by the
Y. M. C. A.
Professor Jenks will speak to Chin-
ese students at McMillan hall, at 2:30
o'clock in the afternoon. He will ad-
dress the women of the university at
4:30 o'clock. Professor Jenks will be
the guest of President Hutchins while
in Ann Arbor.
Professor Roth at Union
Union members will have an oppor-
tunity, at 3:00 o'clock this afternoon,
of hearing Prof. Filibert Roth, dean of
the forestry department, who will talk
on the, Conservation Congress recent-
ly assembled in Washington, D. C.
Prof. Roth is one of the country's fore-
(Continued on page 6.)

Students, the faculty and local
townspeople will be given a chance toy
hear music from popular college op-
eras when Michigan's combined music-
al clubs appear at the Hill auditorium
on Tuesday, February 10, for the sec-
ond home concert of the season. On
the strength of the success of thei
last concert, several more of these
home appearances have been schedul-
ed to take place before the clubs start:
on their extended western tour.
The coming concert marks a radical
innovation along the lines of musical
club activities. No more will college
spirit force an audience to sit through
a couple of hours saturated with rag-
time and popularized, semi-classical
music. Bruce Bromley, '14-'16L, lead-
er of the Glee club, has been in cor-
respondence with the leading univer-
sities of the East, West and South, in
an effort to collect scores of the dif-
ferent college operas. Princeton,
Pennsylvania, Wisconsin, Chicago and
Illinois have all contributed to the
program. In exchange they have been
presented with the scores of the form-
er Michigan Union Operas, which were
furnished through the kindness of
Homer Heath.
Those managing the musical end of
thi concert have been busy for the
(Continued on page 6.)

* Carlton Jenks, '15 ..........244 4
* Patrick D. Koontz, '14 ......362 *
* (Plurality 118)
* L. Ford Merritt, '15E ......116
* For Secretary
* Adna R. Johnson, '14-'16L.'..512 -
* (Majority 132) *
* Allen T. Ricketts, '15E .... .380 *
* For Treasurer *
* Harold B. Abbott, '13-'15E ..191 *
" Joseph S. Books, '15L ......348 *
* Harry G. Gault, '15 ........394 *
* (Plurality 46) *
* -0- *
* Are you in favor of direct elec- *
* tion to the board in control? *
Yes . .......................642 *
* (Majority 497) *
* No ..,......................145 *
* * * * * * * *I * * *
PLAGUE MAY KEEP
OHIO PEOPLE HERE

chairman,
m, Robert
m, Louise

JOHNSON AND GAULT PICKEI
AS SECRETARY AND TREASI
Lack of Quorum Prevents An
Meeting of Athletic
Association.
A decisive victory in favor o
newly advocated plan of direct
tion of student members of the 1
in control of athletics and the s
tion of Harold R. Schradzki, '15L
manager of the 1914 Varsity
ball eleven, were the features of
terday's mid-year athletic associ
elections.
Patrick D. Koontz, '14, was ele
Interscholastic manager by a safe
rality, with Carlton Jenks, '15, se
in the running. Adna R. Johnson
'161,, was elected secretary of the
letic association by a large inajo
while Harry G. Gault, '15, was
choice for treasurer of the associa
by the smallest plurality of the
Joseph T. Fee, '16, and Boyd M. Co
ton, '16, were elected assistant
ball managers.
The majority by which the d
election proposition carried was
so large as was hoped for by
backers of the movement, as man
those voting for the managerial
sitions did not register opinions
garding the plan. Nevertheless
fact that the proposal carried b
substantial majority is gratifyin
the men behind the proposition,
Lack of a quorum prevented
holding of the annual meeting of
athletic association, scheduled for
terday afternoon, in University hal
According to officials having
meeting in charge, scarcely anyone
peared at 3:00 o'clock, the time se
the meeting. As 100 members ar
quired to transact business, not
could be done.
Morris A. Milligan, '14, presiden
the athletic association, will call
meeting some time the first of
week, the time to be announced 1
The annual reports of the various
cials including the financial re:
will be presented at the session.

Ann

Arbor Health Officer
Embargo on Ohio
Traffic.

PlacesI

ard,

REC ElVES '03111,13ENTS1

Members of "The Scarecrow" cast
staged a full rehearsal yesterday af-

d, Thomas
ine Chain-

hair-
ol'ler,
, Ma-

mley, chair-
rneth West-
sons, Homer

Promenade-Acina R.Johnson, chair-
_n, George Earle, Clarence Sherff,
thur Kohler, Winifred Anderson,
is Spraker, Elizabeth Reynolds.
Banquet-John Lippincott, chair-
in, Fred Flick, Ralph Conger, Walk-
Meyers, Bernus Kline.
souvenir-Bruce Miles, chairman,
arles Wattles, Myron Watkins, Em-
Gilfillan, Frances Green.
Pipe and cane-Gordon Eldredge,
airman,Hugh Allerton,Felix Church,
ced Miller, Roscoe Spencer.
Invitations-Karl B. Hoch, chair-
n, Renville Wheat, George Caron,
bert White, Grace McDonald, Irma
gadone, Sophia Herman.
indred Seniors Inspect Class Sticks
Nearly a hundred members of the
nior lit class inspected the six canes
ected by the cane committee yester-
y morning in University hall. As a
milt of the opinions expressed by the
lividual members of the class, the
ection was narrowed down to two
(ks. The cane committee will meet
'ly in the week to make the final
lection, m
ris Moulds Fail to Enthuse Farmers
i. A. C.'s football victory over Mich-
mn this year has evidently inflated
students chests. The corset like
litary coats are found too uncom-
table and the men have requested
, adoption of a looser jacket.

ternoon in anticipation of the much.
heralded visit of the Drama League
committee. It was learned, however,
that the full membership of the com-
mittee was not present and that offi-
cial action by the league as to endorse-
ment of the play, would have to be
deferred until some time this week.
Mrs. A. B. Ladd, president of the local
branch of the league, was unavoidably
prevented from attending, but sent
assurances that she would be present
at the next full rehearsal.
Prof. T. C. Trueblood, Seden S.
Dickinson, Mrs. J. 1. Murfin, Prof. M.
B. Tilley, and Mrs. D. F. Zimmerman,
were the five members of the commit-
tee present.
"The Comedy club made a happy
selection in choosing'The Scarecrow,"''
said Selden Dickinson, "and one par-
ticularly adapted to the ability of the
cast. The club has the opportunity to
win the highest laurels, and judging
from what I have witnessed this after-
noon, it is evident that the opoprtunity
is not to be allowed to slip by."
WOMEN'S M03ITTEE STARTS
PLANS FOR SELF-GOVERNMENT
University women took thu first de-
cisive step in the direction -of self-
rule when the committee on self-gov-
ernment yesterday issued a call for the
turning in of copies of all the house
rules from each sorority and league
house. These lists of by-laws must be
in the hands of the self-government
committee before the end of this sem-
ester.
Catherine Reighard, chairman of
this committee, will consult these cop-
ies during the time- between semesters
with a view to formulating a compre-
hensive and uniform system of house
rules. Mrs. E. C. Goddard will assist
Miss Reighard in the work.

"The date for the production of the
Joan D'Arc pageant mostly favored is
Thursday, May 28," said Helen Bran-
debury, general chairman of the pa-
geant, following a meeting yesterday
of all the committees envolved, "and
the general outlines for the staging of
the spectacle play have been discussed
and formulated." This date is sup-
plemented, however, by a second, May
21, which may be considered, although
the possibilities are slight.
As now contemplated the plans for
the presentation of the great historical
tradition will tend along lines of stu-
pendous spectacular play rather than
a mere procession of floats. In this
the pageant differs from the average.
There will be a few lines to be spoken,
while the entire cast to be engaged is
approximately 125 women and 175
men at least.
The scenario prepared by Marjorie
Nicolson, '15, received especial com-
mendation from Prof. H. A. Kenyon,

who said in part that the booklet was
admirable and must have necessitated
the reading of over 40 odd references.
He also said that the scope of the
production would be broad and artis-
tic.
Twilight is the time of day chosen
for the opening of the pageant and the
total time required for enaction will
probably be from one to two hours.
Special trains will be arranged for, to
bring visitors to and from the pageant,
as outside interest has been stirred up
throughout the state.
Other business of the committees
were to open books with the univer-
sity auditing department, Margaret
Foote being in charge as chairman of
the finance committee, and discussion
of costumes under the guidance of Mrs.
Lombard.
It was decided to make the first call
for applicants for the cast shortly af-
ter the opening of the second semes-
ter.

Three Hundred Will Participate
In Spectacular Twilight Pageant

SMALL POX OVERRUNS TOLEDO
Dr. J. A. Wessinger, local health offi-
cer, established a quarantine, yester-
day, against Toledo, Ohio, because of
the epidemic of smallpox in that city
at present. Notice was served on both
the Ann Arbor and Michigan Central
railroads that they must not bring pas-
sengers or merchandise from Tolefio
to Ann Arbor until further notice.
The public is warned not to go to
Toledo, unless prepared to remain
there until the quarantine is raised.
This edict will prove a hardship to
many students from Toledo and other
Ohio points who had planned on a
visit home during examination weeks.
The smallpox situation in Toledo is
considered alarming at present, over
200 cases having been reported to the
health department.
TWO NEW COURSES OFFERED
IN ZOOLOGY NEXT SEMESTER
One Hour Lecture ourse Open to
Students From All
Classes.
Two new courses, designated as
zoology 27 and zoology 24, respective-
ly, will be offered by the department
of zoology for the coming semester.
Zoology 24, one hour, at 7:00 o'clock,
Thursday evening, is a lecture course
dealing with the origin and history of
animals. It is open to all students.
Sixteen lectures will be given in all
by various members of the zoology
faculty. Reference work will also be
assigned, from which the examination
questions will be taken.
The course, zoology 27, three hours,
lectures Tuesday and Thursday at 9,
room 204 S. W., one laboratory period
of three hours to be arranged, will be
given by Prof. R. W. Hegner, and will
include a consideration of the funda-
mental structures of animals and their
development with special reference to
the germ cells as related to the phys-
ical basis of heredity. This is an ad-
vanced course and requires the course
in elements of of animal biology as a
prerequisite.

EXAM. SCHEDULE WILL
AS ANNOUNCED IN

PRESBYTERIAN Cor. Huron and
Division Street
LEONARD A. BARRETT, Minister
ROY W. HAMILTON, Student Pastor
10:30 Sermon-"Intellectualism and faith."
12:03-Bible Classes for Men and Women.
6:30-Young People's Meeting.

According to a statement made
terday by Dean J. R. Effinger, t
will be no change in the examina
schedule as already made out foi
literary department. Rumors of a
sible change had been current wh
became known that several stud
were complaining because of the
that some of their tests cane far a
in the second week when they vi
otherwise be through early in the
amination period.
Selects Officials for New Seme!
Alpha Nu elected the following
cers at a recent meeting: presi
L. M. Sprague, '14; vice-presi
Samuel Witting, '15; secretary, Al
Briggs, '14; treasurer, W. E. Ran
'16; sergeant-at-arms, L. H. Dun
'14.
"Alphabet" Dance is a Big Sac
More than 400 fresh lits atte
their "alphabet" dance yesterday
ternoon in Barbour gym. Dean :
B. Jordan, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. S
and Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Forsythe
ed as chaperones for the party. '

_'

Union Guild

I

Series

Prof.

H.

L.

iletts

CONGREGATII
CCHURCH
7:45 P.

TONIGHT

UNIVERSITY OF CHICACO

U.

_ ,

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