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February 19, 1914 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-02-19

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

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1914.

PRIME

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ichigan

EVENTS FOR TODAY
"Post-exam" band dance in Barbour
gym, 9:00 o'clock.
Senior lit "M" dinner, Michigan Union,
6:00 o'clock.
Di"ie club smoker, Michigan Union,
7:30 o'clock.
EVENTS OF TOMORROW
Third informal Saxophone Party,Mich-
igan Union, 9:00 o'clock.
Regular Weekly Lounger, Michigan
Union, 7:30 o'clock.
Prof. R. D. T. Hollister's reading of
"The Rivals," University Hall, 8:00
o'clock.
Canadian club skating party, Wein-
berg's rink, 8:00 o'clock.
JUNIORS- TO OPEN
CONTESTS FRIDAY
Northern Oratorical League Speakers
From Senior Class to Be
Chosen Monday
SOPHOMORES MEETI' SATURDAY

Le following in-
the article writ-
e C. Hull, Jr., '05,
or The Michigan
hletics." Michigan
al athletics by the
system somewhat
d plan.

TRACK MEETING
SHOWS LACK OF
VAUNTED SPIRIT
Only 10 Athletes Put in Appeariance at
Waterman Gym Last Night,
to Discuss Plans For
Season
CAMPAIGN WILL BE STARTED)
TO GET OUT MORE MATERIAL
With First iLeet One Week Distant,
Track Authorities Face Grave
Problem
Michigan's much vaunted spirit was
shown to be a negligible quantity last
night, when only ten men put in ap-
pearance at the track meeting in Wat-
erman gymnasium. Even the majori-
ty of the men on the rubbing list
were absent. As a last hope, another
meeting is scheduled for next Tues-,
day.
Not since track was in its infancy
as a Varsity sport at Michigan has
there been such a scarcity of men for
the trainer to work with. This is sur-
prising in light of the easier require-
ments for winning the coveted "M."
Before last year, it was necessary to
place in the eastern inter-collegiate,

BASEBALL MEN
Coach Carl Lundgren Wires Varsity
Captain He Will Arrive
in Ann Arbor
Today
NEW TUTOR FORMER ILLINI
AND CHICAGO CUB HURLER

GENERAL CALL
IS ISSUED FOR

Pontius Requests All Candidates
Report at Gym This
Afternoon

T

to

British.
an the

PROFESSOR HOLLISTER WILL
PRESENT RECITAL TOMORROW
Reading of Sheridan's Comedy, "The
Rivals," Scheduled as Oratorical
Course Dumber

Varsity baseball coach Carl Lund-
gren wired Captain Pontius yesterday
that he would arrive in Ann Arbor this
morning, and asked the Michigan lead-
er to issue a general call for all can-
didates to report this afternoon.
Rickey's successor comes to Ann
Arbor with both college and major
league experience as a player, having
captained his nine at Illinois in the
days of intense rivalry between that
institution and the Maize and Blue.
Later he was a member of the Chicago
Cubs pitching staff when the old
Chance machine was in its pennant

As a number on the course of the
Oratorical association, Prof. Richard
D. T. Hollister will give a lecture-re-
cital of Sheridan's English comedy,
"The Rivals," in University Hall at
8:00 o'clock tomorrow night. Admis-
sion to the lecture will be by course
tickets or by single admission cards.
It had been originally intended that
this entertainment be given as one of
the course numbers last fall, but it
was postponed at that time. Profes-
sor Hollister has given this recital in
many cities in Michigan and has been
well received everywhere.
ASPIRING AUTHORS
TO MEET TONIGHT
Union Members Interested in Writing
191 Opera Book to Be Given
Instructions
1100KS MUST BE IN APRIL 28
All members of the Union who are
interested in writing the book for the
1915 opera, are requested to meet at
the Union at 7:00 o'clock tonight. Bert

*
*
*
*
*
*
*

* * * * * * *~ *
Participating Life Mem.--
Applicants ..... .......
Total . ..............
Members Needed .........20
Members to Get .........14
Gain Today ...........
* * * * * * * *
Returns from the junior cs

MANY JUNIORS
HELP TO BOO
UNION'S TOI
Returns From Union Life Memb
Campaign Indicate Juniors
Will Pass Record of
Seniors
TWO PROFESSORS ARE AMON
THE 43 GAINED DURING
Soph Class Committees Will MF
Union Tonight to Receive
Instructions
For Michigan Men Every

in the world
y hundreds of
as the banks
ided on both
miles of the
[ertlake. Boat
isembles New
tion night in
aching of the
rews is done
rowing men,
ho volunteer

Preliminary class contests for the
Northern Oratorical league begin in
the oratory room, 302 N. W., Universi-
ty hall, at 4:00 o'clock, Friday, with
the juniors, two of whom will be pick-
ed for the University oratorical con-
test. Those entered are: C. O. Chan,

winning days.
In accordance

with the

message1

fro'm T in .1 ran- rPCoi irnA frnn 'his

but no w the letter is given for a first " L4AL J u Al Ab .et, X"^ .* Y n
home in Morengo, Ill., Captain Pontius
place in the Cornell meet on Ferry . .s i t sue
rlast night issued a general call for
4~~.A -.. 4,-.. ,.,n inn t ilfllln

is the E. A. Cournyer, R. R. Fellers, C. L..
ngland, Kendrick, W. J. McKenzie, J.A. Phelps,

at the
Inter-
ueen's

"Sports,", or in
the Oxford-Cam-
usually occur a
at race, and are
ab, London. It is
anch of sport that
es scholars have
1, and that was to
e Americans meet
upon a common
.ball differs great-
n game. Cricket
s regards rowing,
I coaching handi-
oar on going from
er. The other big
ig event of the
cricket match at
out the first week

most important in the long run
e inter-college games and
s taking place every afternoon
the university year. And, after
chief virtue of the Oxford sys-
that it is for the many, not the
\To matter whether a man has
ce of making his Varsity team
he will go out and play on his
team, and there are so many
.e that everyone has a chance.
stands for intra-collegiate in
n to inter-collegiate sport. She
for participation in sport and
"bleacherites." While in this
r we have a few stars, and hold
jority of records, there are rel-
many more athletes of average
in an English university than
American one. The recent news-
clamor about the decadence of
glish sport is unfortunate be-
hot strictly true. Sports are
ily for health and recreation.
ore than pleased with the work
oyd Rowe is doing at Michigan.
seems to be a general trend in
rection in our American col-
And once having developed
(Continued on page 4.)

Leila Pike and S. Witting.
The sophomores contest at 8:00
o'clock Saturday evening. They are:
L. D. Benedict, R. E. Dunham, W. H.
Fuller, Albert Ross, and E. B. Skaggs.
One sophomore will be selected for the
final.
Owing to the many seniors entered,
they have been divided into two
squads, the first of which will try out
at 8:00 o'clock and the second at 4:00
o'clock on Monday. Three in each
section will be picked for a second
tryout at 8:00 o'clock Tuesday, when
two will be selected for the final.
Those in the first squad are: B. J.
Jonkman, Delta Kauffman, A. R. Rog-
gy, Elsie Seitz, Kenneth Westerman,
E. C. Zarwitz, M. Rosa, and L. D. Dav-
id; second section: Paul B. Blanshard,
M. C. Briggs, R. S. Fulton, J. W. Hard-
ing, Y. F. J. Hsu, Ethel Kenyon, T. F.
Hwang, and P. H. Jeserich.
FRESH ENGINEERS DEFEATEI)
IN FIRST HOCKEY CONTEST
Doyle, Forward For the Engineer-Law
Team, Largely Responsible
For Victory
In the first scheduled hockey game
of the inter-departmental series, the
engineer-law' team outpucked the
fresh engineers and grabbed the long
end of an 8 to 3 score.
Throughout the two periods, the
lack of team play was in evidence, and
individual working was relied upon by
both aggregations. Doyle for the en-
gineer-law team, was easily the most
brilliant star of the evening's perform-
ance scoring half of his team's total
count.
The teams were as follows: Eng-
Laws-Herman, Lelande, Edwards,
Ratz, Doyle, Garritte; Fresh Eng.-
H ellenberg, Valten, Alt, Wenzell, Jef-
ferson and Griffin.
Hockey Manager Glenny announces
the following games: February 19-
Science vs. Fresh Eng. February 20
-Science vs. Eng-Laws, in the af-
ternoon and Lits vs. Fresh Eng. at
night..

ild ana or running u g mlir
relay team. This means that many
more of the letters are granted, and it
was expected to attract a greater num-
ber of candidates to the field of track
endeavor.
WVith the first of the indoor meets
but one week distant, the track au-
thorities are faced with a grave prob-
lem. It is believed that there are men
in the university who could be de-
veloped into valuable members of the
team. The cards signed at the time of
entrance last fall, and in the posses-
sion of Director Rowe indicate that
there is such material in school, and
every attempt is going to be made to
turn it out.
To secure the attendance of a larger
number at the next meeting, cards
will probably be mailed to all the
known material in the university, and E
all others with any latent ambitions
in that line will be urged to come.
Freshmen will be expected at this
meeting, and it may be that the young-
sters will be able to teach their elders]
a little in the way of that elusive
Michigan spirit.

candidates for the Michigan nine. All
men wishing to try for positions on
the team should report in uniform at
the baseball cage in Waterman gym-
nasium this afternoon at 1:00 o'clock.
Coach Lundgren will meet the men
and outline the work for the season.
So far the daily practices, participated
in mainly by the battery candidates,
have been merely light workouts in
charge of Captain Pontius. Most of
the veteran fielders have been out all
this week, however, and regular work
will probably begin at once.
No freshmen or ineligible men
should report for work, as the crowd-
ad condition of Waterman gymnasiun
makes it impossible to accommodate
suitably the regular candidates.
Observations With Reference to the
Present Day College Curriculum." Dr.
Dewey will talk on the "Question of
State Examinations in Materia Medica
and Therapeutics."
Bulletin Board Committee Appointed
The following committee has been
appointed by President Selden Dick-
inson, of the Union, to take care of
the bulletin board during the coming
semester: John Finkenstaedt, '16E,
chairman, Gerald Rosenbaum, E. D.
Slater, Harold Leslie, M. Murdock,
Edward Barthel, Herbert Spinning,
Lee Jocelyn, Maurice Dunne, Edwin
Hecker, Ingle Whinery, Howard
Thompson, W. W. Williams, Arthur
Schupp, J. C. Leonard, and Harold
Breyman. All of the men appointed
are freshmen.

The opening and closing
were rehearsed thoroughly

St. John, director of this year's opera
and several past productions, will be
present with the book committee of
the Mimes to make suggestions as to
the nature of the opera desired, based
on experience in the past.
Manuscripts must be prepared and
in the hands of the Mimes by April
28. It behooves all prospective writ-
ers to be present toniglit, inasmuch as
information will be given that is es-
sential to producing a satisfactory
book.

cho
at

HOMEOPATHIC DOCTORS WILL
SPEAK AT CHICAGO MEETING
Drs. Claude A. Burrett and W. A,.
Dewey of Homeopathic medical col-
lege will leave Sunday night for Chi,.
cago, where they will attend a meeting
of the College Alliance of the Ameri-
can Institute of Homeopathy. Dr. Bur-
rett, who is secretary of the organiza-
tion, will deliver a paper on "Some

night's chorus drill. Another rehearsal
for dancing practice will be held
at 4:00 o'clock this afternoon. The
rehearsal scheduled for Saturday has
been called off.
"SCARECROW" TO BE PLAYED
IN PORT HURON SATURDAY
Unchanged Cast and Part of Orchestra
Will Be Taken on Trip With
Expenses Guaranteed
Final arrangements for the produc-
tion of "The Scarecrow" in Port Hur-
on have been decided upon. Mr. E. J.
Ottaway, '94, president of the St. Clair
county alumni association, has per-
sonally guaranteed the club all of its
expenses, and the faculty has given
official permission for the club to make
the trip.
About 23 persons will be taken
along, including four or five members
of the orchestra, which received such
favorable comment at the local pro-
duction of the show. The organization
will leave Saturday morning, and will
remain in Port Huron Saturday night,
returning some time Sunday.
The cast, which will put on the
show at Port Huron will be identical-
ly the same that appeared before the
local audience a week ago. Some of
the members failed to pass their mid-
year examinations, but in spite of this
they will be allowed to make the trip.
BASKETBALL MANAGERS TO
FIX SCHEDULE TOMORROW
Director F. A. Rowe will talk to the
interclass basketball managers at
Waterman gym at 5:00 o'clock tomor-
row afternoon. All of the managers
are requested to report if possible as
the purpose of the meeting is to ar-
range a schedule of games that will

yesterday helped to bring thi
of Union life members well pa
half thousand mark. The retur
still far from being complete, ye
present indications they bid f
surpass those of the seniors.
The following are the names
latest men to sign up: Prof.
Canfield, '97-'99M; Prof. A. J.
'11M; W. P. Purfield, '99; senio
neers-F. W. DuBois, J. R. T. C
R. H. Williams, A. J. Herbert,
Wiley, R. H. Mills, E. N. Walsh
Stuck, A. R. MacLaren, R. 0.
W. W. Milham and R. H. Potts:

W. B. Palmer, Jr., E. G. O'Neil,
ney Ogden, J. S. Martin, H. R. b
H. J. Payette, J. F. Jordan, C. L
drick, H. D. Stecher, E. W. Cha
E. F. Conely, W. B. Thom, A. C
ison, Jr., R. W. Babcock, W. S.:
son, J. W. Graham, J. A. Heist,
Heathcote, O. C. Haywood, D. H
A. W. Mothersill, E. C. Wilson,
Ainsworth, W. S. Field and J. W.
inson; K. S. Clapp, '16, A. J. Gan
H. E. Wilgus, '16, J. P. Kelley,
C. Morgan, Jr., '17, D. C. BallE
'16, E. F. Campbell, '17A, B. F. (
'16L, H. B. Abbott, '15E, H. M.I
'15E, W. A. Cuthbert, '15A, G. M.
'15A.
Committees for covering the
more classes have been practica
cided upon. These men will m
7:00 o'clock this evening at the
to receive their final instructio:
fore beginning work.
MICHIGANENSIAN ART WOR1
JUDGMENT RESULTS IS
Edward Maguire, '16, and Jc
Jewell, '15, were declared tied fc
prize in the judgmenr passed up
work for the Michiganensian y
day afternoon. As only three a
were to be made the first and s
prizes were combined and d
equally between Maguire and J
Each will receive $17.50 in co
Michiganensian fob, and a copy
book. Third prize consisting
fob and book was awarded to
D. Smith, '17.
be convenient for all teams.
The first contest will come
week. The department numeral
be awarded to those teams havix
highest per cent in games as wa:
in the case of the class football

Famous Violinist Delights
A udience With Finished Art

An unalloyed joy was in
store for those who assembled
in Hill auditorium last night
to hear Carl Flesch, the notes
Hungarian violinist. By the perfection
of his technical deail, by depth of tone,
and breadth of musicianship this great
artist more than justified his high
reputation.
Mr. Flesch's program was well cal-
culated to appeal to a discriminating
audience. His numbers were chosen
to show off the music, rather than to
display the possibilities of the violin.
In every case the player sank hirtself'

in the work he was performing.
The height of Mr. Flesch's achieve-
ment was reached in his last number,
a Paganini concerto. This he played
with such virility, sparkle, and crystal-
like clearness that little can be said
that is not superfluous. In a Bach se-
lection Mr. Flesch replaced the frigid
style of average performer with hu-
man understanding and flexible hand-
ling. Schubert's "Ave Maria" was dis-
tinguished by luscious tone, and was
repeated.
Effective accompaniments were con-
tributed by Homer Samuels.

U

Glee and rlandolin Club Comic
Opera Concert Next Tuesday
Evening, Feb. 24th, Hill Au-.
ditorium.

Ur t

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