ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN,
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1914.
EVENTS FOR TODAY
"Dad" Elliott speaks on "Quitters,"
Majestic theater, 6:30 o'clock.
Dr. Israel Friedlaender speaks on'"Po
litical Ideal of the Prophets," New-
berry hall, 8:00 o'clock.
Michigan Cosmopolitan club meets in
McMillan hall, 4:00 o'clock.
Members of the "Masques" present "A
Scene in China," Newberry hall,
Dr. George Elliott speaks on "Faith
and Knowledge," Methodist Epis-
copal church, 7:30 o'clock.
Rabbi Leo M. Franklin speaks on "The
Weak Spot in Our Moral Situation"
at the weekly Sunday entertainment,
Michigan Union, 3:00 o'clock.
Prof. C. R. Henderson speaks on Union
Guild series, First Baptist church,
Weekly Sunday afternoon entertain-
ment, Michigan Union, 3:00 o'clock.
MICHIGAN UNION OPERA
"A MODEL DAUGHTER" IS
TALE OF BLITHE PAREE
"A Model Daughter" is the name of er mix-up than before. But just at
the 1914 Union opera, written by W. this stage of the proceedings, when a
Ray Melton, '13. The plot centers solution seems impossible, two Am-
about the love affairs of Brownie Du- erican "rah-rah" boys who have work-
pont, a Paris artist's model, one of the ed their way across on a cattle boat
leading feminine roles, to be played appear on the scene. They are broke,
by Durward Grinstead, '14 and the af- of course, and hence easily bought. By
fairs of heart of Caroline Sedley, the, their genius they are able
"model dauhter" of Colonel Sedley, an to straighten things out and all ends
American millionare, who is taking in well, with Caroline again established
the gay life of Paris. The part of as a truly "mod'el daughter," and Col-
Caroline is handled by George Moritz, onel, poorer but wiser.
'15. owns of the latest Paris models will
Much of the action takes place in be used. In fact; everything about the
the studio of Paul Marcelle, a young play has been worked out to give it
art student, one of the leading male a distinct connection with the life in
parts, which is carried by George Mc- the gay French city.
Mahon, 16. The much talked-of gay
and carefree Parisian life, is the cen- 'Waldo.Fellows, 'I4, in the role of
tral thought throughout the production Pierre, and S. L. Adelsdorf, 14L, as
and this apparently could not be bet- Count Bildercrank, will handle the two
ter brought out than by a portrayal of leading "funny" parts. Fellows and
the studio life. The artist's model and Adelsdorf are both well known for
the modl dugher" urnsh ometheir ability along this line. The re-
the "model daughter" furnish some mainder of the cast will be announced
involved situations that are decidedly in the near future.
The cafe life in introduced in a bril- The original of the winning poster
liant cabaret scene, where the little drawn by D. M. Cottrell, '14A, will be
model is seen showing the millionare exhibited in Wahr's window on State
the splendor of it all and incidentally street, Monday, Tuesday and Wednes-
how to part with some of his "hard day. Second prize poster drawn b3
earned" American dollars. The Col- L. M. Kishler, '17E, and the drawing
onel's vivacious daughter also appears taking third prize by C. W. Ditchy,
with a French lover, causing a great- '16A, will also be on exhibition.
- - SIXTEEN
Membership Campaign for
Will Reach Juniors 7
For Michigan Men
* * * * * * *
LET'S GO MICHIGA]
Participating Life Miem...
Members Needed ...... ..
Members to Get..........
* * * * * * * *
ack teams. O'Brien
ain in the hurdles,
un, Cross in the 16-
Wilson the pole-
e the farthest ad-]
one man in each
EVENTS OF TOMORROW
Fresh lit banquet, Michigan Union,
Meeting of inter-class track managers,
Waterman gym, 5:00 o'clock.
an the as-
President of the Michigan Glee and
Mandolin club, which is to give Comic,
Opera Concert,- in Hill Auditorium
Tuesday evening, February 24.
FOUR NOTED MEN
WILL TALK TODAY
Baseball Coach will Start Real Work
Out for Battery
CAPTAIN PONTIUS ISSUES CALL
Varsity baseball coach, Carl Lund-
gren, will arrive in Ann Arbor Monday
to take charge of the Wolverine past-
timers for the coming season.
During the past week the battery can-
4idates,have been working ont daily in
the cage, and most of the men are in
shap~e to begin regular training. Twenty
men, the largest number so far, worked
"Doc" Baribeau, veteran moundsman,
reported for the first time yesterday,
and Sheehy, regular outfielder, also
Burned out for the first time this year.
Although none but battery men have
yet been called for, McQueen, second
basemzan, was out again yesterday.
Captain Pontius will issue a call for
infield and outfield candidates early this
week, and the training season will then
be on in full swing. Although it is
hoped that the weather will open up
early, the men do not look for more
than a few days on Ferry Field before
leaving on the southern trip Easter va-
Rabbi Franklin, "Dad" Elliot
Professors Friedlaender and
Henderson to Speak
Let's Go, Michigan.
Incomplete returns from
membership campaign still
grand total creeping slowly-to
2000 mark. Today's increase g
the result of the literary de
canass, but from uncertified ri
other departments are doing
well if not better. The sub-co
men have all been furnished
names of specific individuals, a
of the delay is caused by the
of making appointments with t
One senior civil has a perfec
having landed every man whor
The following are the senior
have signed up for membershi
Bartlett, H. E. Brown, Perry
Joe Fitts, Marshall Foote,
Johnson, W. C. Mullendore,
Gilman, Herbert W. Graffin, I
Rowland, Earl B. Reichert, -.
ALL LAW CLASSES
TO HAVE LUNCHEON
The plans recently laid to hold an
all-law banquet instead of the annual
Washington Birthday celebration have
been changed and the committee are
not, preparing for a lunch'on to he
held at the Union, Monday noon, Feb-
ruary 23. The luncheon will take the
same form as the dinner and the pro-
gram planned for the former event will
be used in the latter.
Mr. J. T. Keena, of Detroit, and Jus-
tice Steere, of Lansing, who have been
invited to speak at the luncheon have
not yet responded but it is probable
that. they will accept. Selections by
the senior class quartette Will add to
the program while a speech from a
member of the law faculty will also be
ncluded. Tickets for the affair will be
sold for 50 cents and may be obtained
by any student in the law depattment.
An invitation will be extended to a
half dozen members of the Ann Arbor
bar association including Judge Kinne.
Thirty Soph Medics Danced Last Night
Soph medics to the number of thirty
couples danced at the Packard last
night. The committee first planned
for the party, Thursday, and claim to
have established a campus record for
Senior Laws Will Hold Annual Dance.
The senior law class will hold its
annual Washington birthday dance at+
the Union, Monday evening February
23. Tickets will be placed on sale
the first of the week.
More than 30 contestants, four of
whom are women, have entered the
Northern Oratorical league contest.
Among these are Paul B. Blanchard,
'14, who won the University final in
the same contest last year, but was
unseccussful against the other univer-
sities of the Northern league; B. J.
Jonkeman, Sp.L., also entered last
year; J. W. Harding, '14L. who took
part in the recent Peace contest and
Roy R. Fellers, alternate on the Var-
sity debating team.
The class preliminaries start next
Friday with the juniors and following
them the sophomores and seniors. Two
seniors, two juniors,'and one sopho-
more will be picked for the final Uni-
versity oratorical contest, which will
take place before the Oratorical asso-
ciation in University hall, March 20.
The winner of this will enter the inter-
university Northern Oratorical league
contest at Madison, Wisconsin.
Testimonials offered for the local
meet are $100, and the Chicago alumni
medal, to the first honor orator, and
$50 for second place. Prizes of $100
and $50 are given for first and second
places respectively in the inter-univer-
Women Will Hear Chinese Program
Vung T. Maw, '14, of Soochow, Chi-
na, will speak to university women
at 4:30 o'clock, this afternoon, in New-
berry hall. His short address will be
followed by the presentation of "'A
Scene in China," enacte4 by memnb-rs
of "The Masques."
TO PRESENT VARIED SUBJECTS
Michigan students will have the op-
portunity, today of hearing addresses
on varied subjects by four distinguish-
Rabbi Leo Franklin, of Detroit, will
speak to tae members of t1 eUnion
this afternoon at 3:00 o'clock on, "The
Weak Spot in Our Moral Situation."
He is well known throughout the coun-
try, and has the reputation of being a
fine speaker. Many members will re-
member his talk of last Year on "The
With the Frei
two weeks o;
e urged by I
c meet on-
rn out is
Jewish Religion," which was attendedo
by one of the largest crowds in the his- i
tory of the Sunday afternoon pro-
grams. It was considered by many1
the finest talk made at the Sunday af- L
fairs last year. Union members are
urged to attend this afternoon.
"Quitters" will be the subject of the
address to be delivered by A. J. Elli-
ott, in' the Majestic theater, at 6:30
o'clock, tonight. As secretary of the
International Committee of Col-
leges and Universities of the middle
west, "Dad" Elliott is well known to
Y. M. C. A. workers. He played on the
Northwestern football team for four
years, against such stars as WillieE
Heston, and Neil Snow, and was cap-c
tain of the track team. In his six years
of service among students, he has vis-N
ited and lectured at most of the edu-t
cational institutions in this section. t
Sufficient funds have been secured
to continue the meetings until March1
1, and more will be. raised in supports
of them. Pledges' have been received1
from several members of the cabinet,f
but the money is coming in slowly.-
Pictures at 6:10 o'clock will pre-c
cede the program, and special musick
will be furnished.I
Prof. Israel Friedlaender. who wills
deliver a public lecture at Newberry
fall at 8:00 o'clock under the auspicesy
of the Menorah society, is an authorityF
on the Bible and has been especially
interested in the field of the political
ideal of the prophets. This phase
of the influence of the prophets ini thev
(Continued on page 6.) ,,
tive vorkbon tl
vass will be cor
Union at 4:30
Let's Go, Mic]
e dual meet should prove ac
as last year the freshment
exceptionally strong, while
y's tryout's uncovered some;
among the yearlings.
Two hundred and six stud4
enrolled in the university
opening of the second
Some of the number are those
who have changed departm
the majority are students enr
the first time.
The literary department
list with 80 registrations, the
school coming second with
the remaining departments r
following: engineering 40,
pharmacy 12 and dental 4. '7
cal department rarely enroll
between semesters but at pr(
Hindu students are waiting
mitted in that branch of th,
The enrollment compared
year is practically even. Th
partment shows a gain of E
s; Root sec-
eat, won by
Time 4 3-5.
Thirty-five Vereiners Take Snow Trip
Thirty-five members of the Deutsch-'
er Verein enjoyed a sleigh ride, last
night. The change in weather of the
last day made it convenient for a large
number to be present. The destination
of the party was a farmhouse about
six miles south of Ann Arbor where'
supper was eaten before the return
PRESBVTERIAIICor. Huron and
LEONARD A. BARRETT, Minister
ROY W. HAMILTON, Student Pastor
10:30 A. M.-frhe Failure of Dogmatism"
12 M.- Young Men's Class, Roy W. Hamilton, Leader
6:30 P. M.-C. E.
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r for so
UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO.