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February 14, 1914 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-02-14

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Vhichigan

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1914.

PRICE:

1.
r I w+

EVENTS FOR TODAY
Complimentary entertainment by
freshmen women to junior women,{
Barbour gym, 2:30 o'clock.
Weekly Membership dance, Michigan
Union, 9:00 o'clock.
Senior women's luncheon, Michigan
Union, 12:30 o'clock.
,e Preliminary meet for freshmen, Wat-
erman gymo, 2:45 o'clock.
Adelphi literary society meets in Uni-
versity hall auditorium, 7:30 o'clock.
1). Hope Leonard presents "Alice in

WILL STAR MORITZ
IN MYSTIC DANCE,
Clicking Cadences of Spanish Number
Will Be Presented to Tune
of Bohemia

FRESH TRACKMEN
HOLD MEET TODAY

Trainer

Farrell Will Size Up
Available Yearling
Material

His

ALL TICKETS SELL AT 25 CENTS (MANY ENTRIES FOR ALL RUNSJ

Everywhere

Wonderland," Whitney theater, mat-
inee and night.
EVENTS OF TOMORROW

Me
.*.

~* 4'
GAN !
im.... 365
49
.414
.....200(
.1586
49

* *
*

"Dad" Elliott speaks on "Quitters,"j
- Majestic theater, 6:30 o'clock.-
* Dr. Israel Friedlaender speaks on "Po-
* litical Ideal of the Prophets," New-
* berry hall, 8:00 o'clock.
9* Rabbi Leo M. Franklin speaks on "The
Weak Spot in Our Moral Situation,"
Michigan Union, 3:00 o'clock.
49 Prof. C. R. Henderson speaks on Union
the Guild series, First Baptist church,
7:45 o'clock.
ber- Weekly Sunday afternoon entertain-
the ment, Michigan Union, 3:00 o'clock.

clock moved
This brings

the half-
lente POWERFUL READING
nents late
ial stride v
*a than 49. stid
tha 49 YD MRS, BEECHER
paign is
,shran is A powerful reading of "The World
and His Wife," a play translated from
is as fol- Spanish, projecting an interpretation
pharmics, of the spiritual meaning of modern
artments life, was given by Mrs. Isabel Garg-
names of hill Reecher,befoer the Oratorical asso-
submitted ciation in University Hall last night.
e the lit$ In a rich and beautiful voice, Mrs.
boost the Beecier unflblded the plot of the play,
ed, '14, .which has for its theme "Unfounded
>eder, 14',,
E. Bond, suspicion works its own justification."
17; phar-j Gossip, "That minster of a thousand

"The dance of the seven veils" will
be one of the many features to be in-
troduced at the comic opera. concert
of the Glee and Mandolin club, in Hill
Auditorium, Tuesday evening, Febru-
ary 24. George Moritz, '15, who hand-
led one of the principal feminine roles
in "Contrarie Mary," will stage the.
feature. Moritz has been taking les-
sons in aesthetic dancing,and his num-
ber is said to be better than the "temp-
tation scene" in last year's opera.
In addition to the sinuous contor-
tions of the veiled dance Moritz will
present a Spanish number, to the ac-
companiment of "Bohemia" hummed
by the Glee club. The well-known
drinking song will be used with spe-
cial lighting effects.
Tickets for the concert went on sale
yesterday at Wahr's, Sheehan's and
the Union. All seats sell for 25 cents.
The management is expecting to fill
the Hill auditorium for the affair.
NEW TAKE-OFF INSTALLED
IN GYM FOR HIGH JUMPERS
High-jump aspirants will be aided
by the new "take-off" recently install-
ed inthe gym, according to Trainer
Farrell. The "take-off" is of cork and
rubber, one half inch thick and will
take the place of the old canvas mat.
The apparatus is in three sections so
that it can be easily taken up and laid3
down.
The apparatus which was installed
last fall to assist'opole vaulters has
been put away with the advent of base
ball training in the. gym. The cage us-
ed in the indoor practice interferes
with its use.'
South University Car Starts to Blaze
A South University street car crowd-1
ed with students returning from theE
performance of "The Scarecrow" took1
fire at the corner of Main and William1
when the motor burned out in the
front of the car.I
The front door was locked and the
results might have been serious had,

Freshman track athletes will com-
pete this afternoon in a preliminary
meet in Waterman gymnasium under
the direction of Trainer Steve Farrell.
A full complement of indoor track and
field events are on the program.
While the meet will not be final in
settling the make-up of the 1914 All-
Fresh, it will serve to give Farrell a
line on the material. It is his intention
to pick out the four or five men who
show up the best in each of the events
and work with them in preparation for
the Fresh-Soph and the Detroit Y. M.
C. A. meets. The Detroit meet is but
three weeks away.
Indications point to a large number
of entries in the runs when Farrell
calls the first event this afternoon.
The sprint will probably bring out
the largest field of runners. The pole
vault and high jump will bring out a
smaller field, while but a comparative
few have signified their intention of
entering the shot-put.
Blanchard Specializes in Philosophy
Percival V. Blanshard, Michigan
Rhodes scholar for 1913, has changed
his Course of study in Maitland Col-
lege, Oxford, from the Grates to that
of Bachelor of Literature. The former
one consists of classical subjects, ma-
joring in Latin and Greek, while the
latter treats with philosophy. Blan-
shard was admitted to advance stand-
ing in the work, because of his excel-1
lent record under Professor R. M.3
Wenley in Berkley and Hume.7
Hough Leaves Conditional Bequest
Professor Williston Hough, Ph.M.
'84, has conditionally given $22,000 to
establish a fellowship in psychology.
and ethics to the university. Professor
Hough was at the head of the psy-
chology department at George Wash-
ington university and an instructor in
philosophy at Michigan in 1888.
The fellowship represents the val-
ue of the Hough estate, which is to bet
the preporty of the wife on condition
that she does not marry. If she mar-

WEEK'S LECTURES NUMBER NINE
Extension Speakers Address Grangers
and Teachers Association
Seven lectures by university profes-
sors were delivered during the past
week in various parts of the state
under the direction of the university
extension service. Two, which will
be given tonight, one by Prof. Richard
D. T. Hollister at Hesperia, and an-
other at Big 'Rapids by Prof. A. S.
Warthin, willbring the list up to nine
for the six days.
Professor Hollister's lecture tonight
is the second to. be given this week
by University of Michigan men, the
first being given last night by Profes-
sor Davis. Both these addresses were
given before the delegates to the Mich-
igan State Grange and Teachers Asso-
ciation which is now in session at that
town.
Prof. A. R. Crittenden spoke last
night before an Alma College audi-
ence. Prof. Evans Holbrook delivered
an address at Morenci, while a lecture
by Dean Bates at Mt. Pleasant com-
pleted the list of addresses given last
night by university men. On
Monday, Prof. Arthur Cross spoke at
Detroit and Professor Davis at Port
Huron while on Tuesday Prof. Louis
A. Strauss delivered an address at
Wayne.,

FINAL RE

Two Students, Guilty of I;
s Are Punished; One IV
pension and Ott
Probation
REVISED BODY DEFINE
POSITION AND NI
Evidence Presented at '
Where All Parties Wei
Chance to Make De
Final report of the stuf
investigation concerning
the night of the Pennsyl
last November shows that
were held, resulting in pur
ing meted out in, two case
cases, the parties were f
of helping to incite a rio
tences imposed were, to c
sion from the university
of the semester, to the 01
tion for the rest of the ye
with prohibition from tak
any campus activities di
time.
The following is the re;
mitted:
"The student council he]
meeting on Tuesday. after
sylvania game to consid(
question. Because of criti
holding a celebration on tl
ter the game, the council
following resolution:
'Resolved, That the cour.

COUNCIL

D tongues," completely ruins the happy
domestic relations of a rich Spanish

ON

h + Al

FRESH ENGINEERS
LED BY DEAF. MAN
Ernest K. Hill, '17E, of Marquette,
Mich., who has been totally deaf for
six years leads his class with five A's.
Hill is 18 years old and takes the
regular engineering course with no
especial aid from the faculty. He de-
pends entirely on his text books and
such lipreading as he is able to do.
He has attended a school for the deaf
for one yeai' but is not particularly
efficient in this art. He enjoys the
work, however, spending much time
on his lessons.
His deafness was caused by spinal
meningitis when he was 12 years old.
K. W. HEINRICH, '16E, PREVENTS
DUPLICATION OF FERRY FIELD
The recent action of the Detroit
common council in changing the name
of the new municipal playground from
Ferry field to Northwestern Play-
ground is due mainly to the efforts of
Kenneth W. Heinrich, '16E, who real-
ized the injury which would result in
confusing the Detroit playground and
Michigan's athletic field.
Besides interviewing 33 of the 36
aldermen, Heinrich spoke before the
council, and also secured D. M. Ferry,
Jr., to speak at the same meeting. On
this occasion Mr. Ferry said: "When
Michigan dedicated Ferry field to my
father, a perpetual monument was
raised to his memory. I want no oth-
er."
RICKEY TO TAKE FIFTEEN
COLLGE PLAYERS SOUTH

1
'
:
1
"

'14Y,
'14P,

, '14, as general
machine includes
drmen: engineer-
'14E; lit, P. D.
, H. S. Hulbert,
cer S. Scott, '14P;
'14H; law, J. B.
. E. Wittet, '14D.
department, Rob-
the following sub-
W. DuBois, '14E;
vans, '14E; chem-
4E; architectural,
4A; marine, John
e leaders of the
aged by the inter-
>f the men to join
t week the cam-
nong the juniors

banker.
In recognition of her distinguished
service in the field of English litera-
ture, the historic degree of Master of
Arts was conferred on Mrs. Beecher
in June 1911, by Northwestern uni-
versity.
MICHIGAN WOMEN MAKE PLEA
FOR VOCATIONAL COURSES
At present Michigan is the only uni-
versity of prominence which does not
conduct a series of courses specially
prepared to train and prepare women
for the problem of earning her own
living after she has left the univer-
sity. If the purposes of the Michigan
Women's Alumnae association and the
plans of the faculty women of the uni-
versity materialize this deficiency will
be corrected.
Plans were presented by the facul-
ty women at their recent regular
alumnae meeting held in Detroit for
the petitioning of the board of regents
for the installing of such a department
or series of courses. There is nation
wide agitation for such courses in,
all colleges, such as are given in Cor-
nell, Columbia, Pennsylvania State,
etc. State interest has been aroused
and it is probable that in the near fu-
ture similar courses will be offered at
Michigan.,

not the flames been quickly extinguish- ries or dies, the estate comes into the
ed. As it was several jumped out of immediate possession of the universi-
the windows and were cut by the glass. ty.

For

Michigan Men Everywh
f
. t ~ ~NA D

ere

a celebration Saturday night
the council after considerin
visabilityof holding, a, Mss
after the game, decided t:
would be a method of startin
gangs, such as it had at the
tion of two years ago upon
occasion, and that after del
the council did what seeme
prevent such conduct, and .1
the good name of the student
fore the people of the state.
'That the council feels that
pose for which it was elected
to police the classes, but to p
ities for the student body.
That the council is willin
any infdrmation that is pu
hands, in order to make de
campus sentiment on such
but that the councilmen do
that they are to take the pla
lege proctors, who are office
law.
'That the council does strc
approve of the actions of the
in the destruction of prop
that the council members
classmen, but not as a bod;
sponsible for such, and that
cil is anxious to see that pu
is meted out to the promote
outrage on Saturday night,
that such information be b
its hands."
The investigation proceed
ered five meetings, mostly
The council acting as a gr
examined 12 witnesses as
rences at the Whitney th
thereabouts, on the night of
15,between the hours of 7:00
o'clock. Three trials were
which testimony was taken,
ties were presented with th
charges against them, and w
a chance to explain..

erlap,
close

campaign will

en for Benefit of Nursery
I of a series of "The Dan-
e benefit of the day nurs-
given at Granger's from
3 o'clock, February 21.
$1.26 a couple and are
00 couples. A charge of
1 be made for spectators.

Branch Rickey, Varsity baseball'
coach last year, who is now managing
the St. Louis Browns, will take fif-
teen college players south with him
on the annual spring trip.
This is the record number of colle-
gians ever given a try out with a ma-i
jor league team. Goodloe Rogers, '14L,
catcher of last year's Varsity, and Jackl
Enzenroth, who captained the Wolver-
ines in 1910, are the two former Mich-
igan players with the Browns.

. George Elliott-Methodist Church-Sunday Even

MUSIC BY THE'

IUNIVERSITY

B

A

N

D

D

A

N

C

E ,

TICKET

BAND
PIECES

75c

BARBOUR

GYMNASIUM

THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1914'

ER

Uw

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