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January 23, 1914 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-01-23

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

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, JANUARY 23, 1914.

PRICE FIVE

r

LAY

BY

LEAGUE

Cal Players;
rsement

BE
EFFECA,

>f endorsement by
he Drama league
stamp of approv-
,'' which will be
edy club on Feb-
was taken at the
ehearsal, the last
r," said Manager
omes as a fitting
of the past six
lay in such shape
litably presented
i effects are ar-
imes are nenry
. working on the
estra, and Prof.
vritten one of the
president of the
in enthusiastic
f the committee.
of a double rec-
[rs. Ladd, "for we
behind the play,
ich is to present
decidedly unique

Sof tne com-
tent that this
ie. Certainly,
dual members
test praise."
.ction by the
tr reaching in
ort of the en-

EVENTS FOR TODAY
Choral Union concert, Hill auditorium,
8:00 o'clock.
"Round-up" dance at the Michigan Un-
ion, 8: 08o'clock
Weekly "Lounger" at the Michigan
Union, 7:30 o'clock.
Prof. C. 0. Davis speaks to Girls Edu-
cational club, Newberry hall, 3:00
o'clock.
Dr. E. T. Jones lectures before Pres-
cott club, amphitheater chemistry
buildig, 7:30 o'clock.
Farewell reception for Miss Catherine
Bigelow, Barbour gym, 4:00 o'clock.
"Blue" number of the Gargoyle on sale
at the State street stores.
EVENTS OF TOMORROW
Weekly membership dance, Michi
Union, 9:00 c'clok.
WALKING RACE IS
LATE INNOVATION
Cross country walking as a sport for
interclass athletes is the latest inno-
vation of Floyd Rowe, director Cf in-
tramural activities. Director Rowe
has announced that he will add in-
struction and competition in this new
sport to his curriculum with the begin-
ning of cross country running next
fall.
The creation of this new branch of
interclass athletics is a result of a
demand for some such competition for
those men who wish some sort of out-
door athletics but who were unable
to enroll for competition in any of the
other sports. Many men who came
out last fall for cross country running
found themselves unable to keep up
the competition, and it was from these
men that the most general request for
,-es }c iitry .waling cam.
Cross country runnin.; and soccer,
according to Director Rowe, will be
t rclass sorts next fall onethe sae
footing as football. This year the
number of men who came out for cross
country running was so great that on-
ly a comparatively small number were
able to take part in the competition.
The inauguration of an interclass
schedule of races is expected to give
:hese men the kind of work they want.
The intense interest shown in soccer
football has led Rowe to add it to the
interclass curriculum. At Cornell Uni-
versity this kind of football is much
more popular than intercollegiate and
it is expected that it will become as
good a drawing card at Michigan as
the intercollegiate game now is.
W A RVAR IA) LOWELL LE('TURER
WILL APPEAR AT MCH(GAN
Prof. Dr. Ernst von Dobsehuetz, thi;
year's Lowell lecturer at Harvard Uni-
versity, will be the Tappan lecturer in
he Presbyterian church on Sunday
, ening, February 1. His subject will
be "The Bible Indispensibl to the
Church,"
Professor Dcbschuetz will also de-
liver a university lecture on "Christi-
anity and Hellenism" in the upper hall
of the Alumni memorial hall at 4:30
o'clock on February 2 Pirofessor Dob-
schuetz is one of Germany's foremost
New Testament scholars.
To Attend New York Alumii Banquet
Pres. H. B. Hutchins, Dean H. M.
Bates, of the law department and Dean
ME.Ccoley, of the engineering faculty

will be the guests of henor at the 16th
annual dinner of the New York alumni,
to be held January 29th at the hotel
Astor, according to the "Gothamite."

MAY GIVE PARTIES
IN OPERA SEASON
Representative of Fraternities Will
Disus' Feasibility of
Afair Soon.
SPECIAL SHOW IS PROflSE
That the fraternities may have house
parties during the latter part of the
week of the :N14 Michigan Union op-
era. is a possibility now being con-
sidered. Inasmuch as but a few hous-
es are planning house parties for the
seond exama week, in the absence cf
the J hop, representative men from
several fraternities have expressed
themselves as highly in favor of the
opera week affair.
Rtepresentatives from all of the fra-
ternities formerly represented in the
J hop will meet to discuss the idea
after exams. Those who have been
considering the plan state that house
parties of this kind would not be ad-
ded events on the fraternity calendars,
but merely a substitution for the af-
fairs formerly held during the week
of tho hop.
Those in (barge of the opera state
that if the idea is generally accept
by the fraternities, one of the perfol'm-
ances will be given in special honor
of the cut of town guests. Although
nothing definite has been formulated.
the management of the Union suggests
that a large formal party might be
given at the Union, or in the gymnasi
urns at that time. The fraternity men
who have heard this proposal believe
that it will add considerable interest1
in the house party idea. Although thei
attraction would be less than for the
J hop, those proposing the idea are of'
the opinion that an opera performance,
with a large formal party, in additioni
to the regular farternity functions,
would make up a house program which
would meet with considerable popu-
larity.1
CATLETT WILL BEI
IN INDOOR MEETS
Track prospects for the indoor sea-
son have assumed a more brilliant1
hue since Trainer "Steve" Farrell an-
nounced that the injury received Tues.
day by James Catlett, '15, when hei
strained a tendon in his thigh duringe
a practice sprint, was not as serious]
as at first appeared.
It was at first thought that Catlett
would be unable to do any active work1
during the indoor season but after
a second examination yesterday, Train-i
er Farrell stated that the Injured ath-
lete would be back in the gym in ai
couple of weeks.
The news is wlcome to Michigan's
track enthusiasts as a good record is1
expected from Catlett on the baslrt d l
his last year's all-fresh performanes.I
He also had an enviable track record
at the University of South Dakotg.
AI)ELPHI TO HOLD FRESH1PAN
DEBATING TRYOUTS TONIGHT
The first tryouts for the freshman
debating team are scheduled for to-1
night at 7:30 o'clock in Adelphi hall. .
About 15 contestants will speak, the1
largest number of speakers in three1
years of freshman tryouts. Three men1
will be chone from these contestantsi
to represent the Adelphi society
against Alpha Nu during the second
semester. The winning team will then1
be awarded the silver cup presented

by the Delta Sigma Rho.R
The fresh tryouts of this evening!
will be preceded by the semi-annual1
election of officers of the Adelphi poci-l
ety,

VISITING ARTISTS
FEATURE CONCERT
Miss Stevenson and Mr. Green to Sing
at Choral Union Affair Today
in Auditorium.
PtQ(4RAM IS MAINLY RELIGIOUS
Besides the Choral Union, under the
direction of Prof. Albert A. Stanley,
the concert which will be given this
evening at 8:00 o'clock in Hill audito-
rium, enlists the services of Miss Lu-
cille Stevenson, soprano, Mr. Marion
Green, basso-cantate, and Earl V.
Moore, head of the organ department
of the University school of music. The
program to be presented will be main-
ly of a religious character.
Among other numbers, the Choral
Union will sing: "Lo, e'er a rose now
blooming" by Praetonius, Max Bruch-
es "The Flight of the Holy Family,"
and "Joshua," in which composition
solo parts will be taken by Miss Stev-
enson and Mr. Green.
An aria by Bach, "Slumber now ye
weary eyelids," is Mr. Green's princi-
ple contributiton to the program, while
Miss Stevenson will feature her work
with "Piangero La Sorte mia" by Han-
del. kEarl V. Moore has chosen an or-
gan solo, entitled "Fantasie Symphon-
ique" to represent modern composers.
To Entertain School Pupils Saturday
Sarah Caswell Angell chapter of the
D. A. R. will give a free entertainment
to Ann Arbor school children at the
Majestic theater next Saturday in hon-
or of the birthday of the state of Mich
igan.
r-.
Local Artists honor Professor Cross
Prof. H. R. Cross was selected pres-
ident of the Ann Arbor Art association
at a meeting held Wednesday evening.
During February the association will
bring to Ann Arbor a collection of
prints from the Library of Congress.

DETROIT BUSIN'ES 11':0 WILL
GITE PUBLIC LECTURE TODAY
Mr. E. T. Tones, second vice-presi-
dent of the Nyal company, of Detroit,
will lecture tonight on "Salesman-
ship," in the amphitheater of the
chemistry building. The lecture has
been scheduled by the Prescott club,
an organization of the pharmacy de-
partment, but will be open to those
of the public who care to attend.
CONDITION OF DEAN BATES'
NIECE IS )CH IMPROVED
The condition of Dorothy Bates, a
niece of Dean H. M. Bates, of the law
department, who is ill with diptheria
at the Bates home, is much improved.
In speaking of the case yesterday Mr
Bates said, "I have no idea when the
quarantine will be raised but I hope it
will be soon." It will probably be a
matter of two weeks before Mr. Bates
will be able to resume his habitation
at his residence.
POSTPONES DATE
OF LEAGUE PLAYS

story cf the
ll be consid-
cst order.
ZINE
I SALE

FRESH

I

SUAD. GIV
DIG PR OI

Gargoyle
ty but on-
ited were
r will be

Make this issue
itorious printed
nt three-quarter,
sident-Emeritus
es as a frontis-

BASEBALL CAPTAIN
DICIDESTO STAY
Contrary to reports, Miller "Brute"
Pontius, captain of the baseball team,
will not leave the university at the
end of the present semester to accept
an exeellent position which has been
offered him, Pontius announced his
intention fast night of remaining at.
Michigan until June, in order that he
may be able to get his degree from the
law department.
Pontius did not divulge the nature of
the position which had been offered
him but it is known that it was of a
most flattering nature. "Brute's" de-
cision means that he will be in school
to pilot the destinies of the Wolverine
ball tossers during the coming season,
FRESHMAN CONVICTED FOR
CREATION OF DISTURBANCE
George Traver Fined In Justice Court
on Complaint of
Landlady.
George W. Traver, '17, Kennelworth,
Ill., who was arrested Saturday on a
charge of disorderly conduct preferred
by his landlady, Mrs. Catherine Hur-
ley, 604 E. Madison street, was con-
victed and fined $10.00 and $8.55 costs;
in Justice J. D. Thomas' court yester-
day afternoon.
The complainant, who was the on-
ly witness for the prosecution, testified
that the defendant created a disturb-
ance last Friday evening, and refused
to move upon a request to leave the
premises. Several students in the
house where the alleged fracas occur-
red testified for the defense.

The engagement of the Little theater
company to play "The Trojan Women'
and "Joint Owners in Spain," for the
benefit of the Women's league has beer
indefinitely postponed, at least there
will be no plays given on the night oi
February 6 as previously announced.
"This news came unexpectedly, in-
deed," said Margaret Irving, who has
charge of the arrangements for the
women's league. "There has been a
complexity and misunderstanding In
the contract, In fact the main troubl(
Is that the contract was not made spe
cific enough, and to straighten thing.
out it was decided to postpone the en
gagement indefinitely, especially a;
this misunderstanding has arisen a
the time of examinations."
TO ISSUE LIFE IEMBERSHI
iwTToNS ON FIRST PAYMEN' '
Union Directors Decide Upon Actio?
at Meeting; Will Support
Chicago Play.
Participating life members of th
Michigan Union will erceive their gol
life membership buttons upon the firs
payment of $10.00, according to th
decision of the board of directors
which met at the. Union yesterda-
noon. The gold button used tis yea
resembles the regular membership bun
ton in pattern, and has been adopte
as a permanent design, while th(
yearly membership emblems will vary
from year to year, as has been th(
custom.
Discussion in regard to the propos
ed Union anniversary was potponef
until the next monthly meeting, any
the matter of bringing here a.oduc-
tion of the Black Friars, a dramatic or
ganization of the University of Chica-
go, was supported. The dire .or5 de-
cided to make one Saturday nigh
dance of each month a special affair
with dancing from 8:00 to 12:0,
o'clock. Admission to these functiom
will be 75 cents, and the attendanc.
will be limited to 75. The first of thr
special parties will be held the fire
or second week after exams.
Continues Quarantine Against Toiedc]
The quarantine ag'ainst Toledo is
still maintained. Trouble has beer
caused there by the anti-vaccination -
ists and no decisive action has ye'
been taken. However, the secretary
of the Toledo board of trade informec
Ann Arbor city health officer J. A
Wessinger today that compulsory vac-
cination would be enforced.

Sprints Appeal to Largest Numj
Aspirants; Several Have Shoe
Ability by Crossing Gym
in Fast Time.
HURDLE, DISTANCE AND FIEI
MIATERIALS APPEAR I
If the examinations deal lightly
the first year athletes, Trainer
rell will have an All-fresh track s
that will measure up to the squ:
last year in point of numbers and
records. The youngsters have
practicing even more faithfully
the Varsity men, and several hav
ready shown enough quality to e
special attention from the trainer
The sprints seem to be the e%
that appeal to the largest numb(
the fresh track aspirants. Se-
have demonstrated their future N
by crossing the gymnasium fioc
fast time. f. E. O'Brien at this
seems to have the edge on his c
mates, as he finishes close to Sev
the star Varsity sprinter, in th
yard dash.
The number of freshmen out fo-
hurdles is much smaller than in
flat races, but this year's team
be far from weak. Wilson, who is
an adept in the pole-vault has fir
ed the high sticks in 16 seconds
Corbin established his reputatio
the Michigan Interscholastic mee
winning the high hurdles, and fini
second in the lows.
In the quarter mile competition,
vens is the only yearling who
shown any promise at this distan
Several are showing well at the
tance races, but Carroll is the
one with any real promise of ft
Varsity strength. He has covered
ile on thee i
to 4;40.
In the field events, .buere are I
who have performed well enouxl

Details of the
ie place of th
ave been sent

tion all pertain to cam-
ove to do especially with
exams. The latter, rep-
ously by the jaws of
dragon, and by night-
do not arouse fear with
c terrors.
drawing by R. Parsons,
toque styles, is a clever
a humorous conception.
hought while preparing
s has been portrayed in
e illustration by Francis
H. It. Schradzki, '15L,
d types of faces seen on

Lit, W. E. Fellows.-"For
years the lit seniors have n
picture and I think the Michig
takes its place. Personally
reason for anything more."
Engineering, G. C. Paterso
the general opinion of the c
we will have a group just a
ways have."
Law, R. J. Curry.-"I thin
is a good idea, and the only
) the difficulty."
Medic, B. S. Gutelius.-"I
yet formed an opinion, but v
lhe matter before the next n
Pharmic, E. V. Rice.-"I tI
-i good plan. Our space is
up."
Dent, W. E. Rice.-"I think
posed plan is the best way to
of the difficulty which is 1
arise."
Homeop, Ft. S. Ideson.-"I
,or of the plan/

Among the literary features are=
"Vacation Diaries," and "The Cheat,'
the latter being the account of a stu-
dent who believed in the honor sys-
tem. "The Scintillator" and short
humorous sketches, interspersed wita,
bits of wit, complete the issue.

..'.-.

Endorsed by

-THE V. OF M. COMEDY CLVB Proeent8

I

The

" THE

SCARECROW"
Sy PERCY MACKAYE

Drama
League

New Whitney Theatre, Thursday Evening Feb.12

BAL
76cts. a]

w

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