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February 22, 1914 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-02-22

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

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1914.

I,

EVENTS FOR TODAY

At of

WEEKI

Team ofI

captain of the
has resigned as
difficulties, and
ason. Although
'ector Bartelme,
rged Pontius to
, the big first
e his way clear
essary for base-
ork.
ontius would be
earn this season
om the law de-
as he has given
Michigan on the
years work on
s that he should
>ardize his scho-
last semester of

Samuel S. Marquis speaks on Union
Guild series, St. Andrew's church,
7:45 o'clock.
D. A. R. exercises in Hill auditorium,
3:00 o'clock.
Hon. E. F. Johnson, "LL.M. '91, will
lecture on "The Philippines" at the
regular Sunday afternoon entertain-
ment, Michigan Union, 3:00 o'clock.
Charles P. Erickson speaks at the Ma-
jestic theater, 6:30 o'clock.
EVENTS OF TOMORROW
Senior law annual Washington birth-
day dance, Michigan Union, 9:00
o'clock.
Michigan Daily dinner, Michigan Un-
ion, 6:30 o'clock.
Dr. Price will deliver the Founder's
day address in Sarah Caswell An-
gell hall, 8:00 o'clock.
Dr. W. H. Hamilton will lecture on
"Immigration," Newberry haul, 4:30
o'clock.
WOMEN'S PETITION FOR "M"
WILL COME UP ON TUESDAY
The board of directors of the athletic
association will meet Tuesday after-
noon at 5:00 o'clock. The petition of
the women for the granting of some
form of the Varsity "M" will probably
come up for consideration at this ses-,
sion.
MANY MEDICS EAT
SULPHUR IN TEST

CHICAGO' EXPECTS POPULAR MEN TO
LARGESEAT SALE GIVE TALKS TODAY
Rehearsals for Opera Chorus to Be C onditioiis in Foreign Lands Will Be
Held Next Week; Cast Will j Subject Matter of Two
Start Work Addresses
WRITERS TO 1FEET WEDNESDAY VARIED PROGRAM AT THE UNION
Reports from Chicago indicate that Mifhigan students will have the op-

Week End
Roll

"~A Model Daughter," the Union opera,
will be staged before a record break-
ing audience. The Auditorium theater1
which seats over 5,000 people has been
secured. The Chicago alumni associa-
tion declares that about 1,000 tickets -
have already been sold, and 3,000:
more subscribed for.
The members of the cast will hold1
an important rehearsal Tuesday after-j
noon at 4:00 o'clock. Parts have been
assigned and the first act will be tak-
en up. The chorus will hold dancing
and singing drills on Tuesday and Fri-i
day at 6:45 o'clock and Wednesday
and Thursday at 7:00 o'clock. AllE
chorusmen must attend these rehears- t
als. The final choice will be announc-I
ed at the end of the week.C
All members ,intending to write for
the 1915 opera may meet at the Union
Wednesday night at 7:00 o'clock. At
this time Director St. John and the -A
book committee of the Mimes will give i
out some important directions and v
suggestions. i
Specimen models of scenery have t
been submitted for the approval of the t
committee by the Whitney Scenery Co. t
General Chairman, K. B. Hoch, '14, was f
In Detroit yesterday conferring with'
Director St. John. i
s
TO COMMEMORATE NATIONAL I
HOLIDAY WITH NEW TRADITION r

prtunity today of hearing addresses
on subjects of current importance by
popular speasers of wide reputation.
Union Program.
.ucge E. F. Johnson, '91L, will talk
to the members of the Union at the
regular Sunday program this after-
noon at 3:00 o'clock, on "The Philip-
pines." He is a United States federal
judge in the islands and will take up
particularly the process by which the
government has been, built up and the
part which Michigan men have played
in this process.
Bruce Bromley, '14, will render sev-
eral vocal solos as a contribution to
the musical part of the program. L. N.
Parker, '17, will play several numbers
on the cello.
Y-Majestic Meeting,
Charles F. Erickson, of Bulgaria,
will address the men's meeting in the
MTajestic theater at 6:30 o'clock to-
night under the auspices of the Uni-
versity Y. M. C. A. "Conditions dur-
ng the Balkan War" is to be his
heme. In addition to a description of
he country, he will point out oppor-
unities for missionary enterprises in
Noslem lands.
Dr. Aked, of San Francisco,in speak-
ng of the lecturer says, "He knows
torm tossed Albania as few men do.
n prison and in exile, amid the blood
ed horrors of war, Mr. Erickson has
drawn near to the heart of the Alba-
«ian people."
Union GuHld Services,
The Very Reverend Dean Samuel S.
varquis, of St. Paul's cathedral, De-
roit, will speak in the Union guild
eries at the St. Andrew's Episcopal
hurch this evening at 7:45 o'clock.
Jean Marquis is one of the most pop-
lar and effective speakers among the
episcopal ministers of the United.
tates and is constantly called to ad-
ress audiences all over the country.1
WO HUNDRED TREATED AT t
HEALTH SERVICE IN TWO DAYS

For Micbigan

WVALDO FELLIOWS, '14.,
Principal comedian of Glee and Man-.
dolin club, which gives opera concert
Tuesday evening in Hill auditorium.
Fellows' newest specialty includes
burlesque imitations of David War-
field, John Drew, Al Jolson, Frank
Tinney, Gaby Desly's, Sir Richard
Mansfield, and of a leading character
in the Scarecrow production. The act
was written by Harold Schradzki, '15L.
PLAN YALE MATCH
IN TENNIS SERIES

r UNIO
v.i

I

Thirty-nine names have
to the list of participatir
berships of the Union this
The freshmen committe
life membership campaign
ion will meet tomorrow
4:00 o'clock. The sophor
teemen will make first r
day evening.
The following names ha
ded to the participating l
ship lists: Prof. William I
land G. Gardiner, '14L,
Roehm, '16,11. L. Parsons,
A. Foss, '15, Donald A. Th
Francis J. Kleeman, '17,
Cambler, '15E, Charles H.
E. R. Theiss, '16, George
son, '15A, E. F. Hartwick,
Marshall, '16A, Robert I
'15A, W. W. Earl, '15A, L.
'15, H. R. Rice, '15, S. S.
Frank J. Vanacher, '16E, '
'15, F. H. Timmerman, '15,
'16E, L. M. Bruch, '16L, E
'16, W. D. Johnston, '15E, I
'15E, H. E. Braun, '16, D. N
'16, A. M. Thompson, '17

difficulties
the neces-
therefore

More than 100 members of the med-
Ly is afical fraternities have been eating;
ill not foods containing sulphur in a test that
esday. the .government is making to deter-

ader. All of the
ptain "Joe" Bell
are in school at

eau and "Red" Howard,
two men on the squad
a their letter twice, and
be considered for the
e other men who are
of as candidates are
ghitt and George Sisler.
with the announcement
ion of the baseball cap-
" Pontius made public
ie has accepted an offer
ootball team of the Uni-
nessee, at Knoxville.
of three year's training
Yost, Pontius developed
ie greatest tackles that
a Wolverine eleven, and
of many critics on the
selections of last fall.

mine whether sulphur will produce
albumen in the human body. The pres-
ence of albumen in the human system
may be taken as a symptom of
"Bright's Disease." Canned fruits,
containing sulphur as a preservative,
have been served for five weeks, and
no traces of albumen have been found.
As a further test, sodium sulphite
is being eaten at each meal by the stu-
dents. This affects the body as sul-
phur itself would. At the conclusion
of this test, reports will be made show-
ing the results.
Doctors J. A. Agnew and D. M. Cow-
ie, of the department of medicine and
surgery, are in charge of the test,
which is being conducted by the na-
tional government to determine wheth-
er the manufacturers using sulphur
are violating the Pure Food and Drugs
Act of June 30, 1906. Legislation
against such manufacturers has al-
ready been introduced in several stat-
es, and the government has taken this
method to determine whether such
prosecution is lawful .

Senior law cane day, commemorat-
ing Washington's birthday, will be in-
augurated for the fir:t time tomo r w
when the lawyers will appear wih
their class sticks. The custom of for-
mer years has been to have an all uni-
versity Cane Day at Easter time and
this year's senior law class will be
the first to carry canes so early in the
year.
The canes will be given out tomor-
row morning between 11:00 and 12:00
o'clock in the lower corridor of the
law building. Some extra canes have
been ordered and will be given to the
first ones who apply.
Members of the class will introduce
an innovation by wearing canes at
their annual Washington Birthday
Dance, tomorrow night at 8:30 o'clock
at the Union. Both programs and mu-
sic will be specially featured for the
occasion. Prof. J. B. Waite and Mrs.
Waite will chaperone the party. The
dance will be limited to 100 couples,
and the tickets cost $1.00.
NOTED FRENCH LECTURER TO
ADDRESS CERCLE ON TUESDAY
M. Andre Bellesort, official lecturer
of the Alliance Francais, and profes-
sor at the Lycee Louis-le-Grand, will'
lecture under the auspices of Cercle
Francais on "How Far French Novels
Are Faithful Pictures of French Life"
at 4:30 o'clock next Tuesday, in Alum-I
ni Memorial hall.-

Michigan's tennis team will meet
Yale at New Haven, May 18, if Edwin
C. Wilson, '14, captain of the varsity
tennis team, can make satisfactory ar-
rangements for that date. The east-
ern trip will probably include games
with Wesleyan, Lafayette, Georgetown,
Johns Hopkins, Pennsylvania and the
Navy.
Captatin Wilson has not scheduled
Cornell, Haverford, Bucknell or Pitts-
burgh, all of which were in last year's
itinerary. It is possible that Cornell
may be brought here early in the
spring, but for practice the Wolver-
ine team will depend on matches with
Detroit and Toledo.
All four members of the 1913 team,
Captair Wilson, '15, Ira Reindel, '15E,,
Robert Hall, '15, and Allen Andrews,
'14L, are in college this year. Last
spring Michigan won three out of five
matches and meted out the only defeat
that the Navy experienced during the
season.
Several of the tennis players are
now practicing at the armory, and
vith a number of enthusiasts including
Will Shafroth,'14,and J. C. Montgom-
ery, '14. Captain Wilson will probably
be able to pick an unusually strong
quartet of racquet wielders. Willis
Broadhead, manager of the freshman
team, is now arranging for matches
with some of the smaller colleges in
the state.

Material for the consti
concrete stadium is on tb
Arbor and the first shipm
ably arrive this week.
Weeks, '07E, acting as s
and architect, the athleti
will buy the material
labor. George Moe, as
agent, will take up his he
Ferry field -as soon as I
gins.

SIT

More than 200 persons were treated
at the University health service on
Friday and Saturday. This is proba-
bly the largest number that have made
use of the health service for any two
days since its inception last fall. Most
of the cases are minor ailments.
Dean Cooley to Address Boilermakers
Dean Mortimer E. Cooley will speak
at Purdue University tomorrow and
Tuesday. His address Tuesday will
be the initial .numebr of a series of
student assemblies inaugurated at
Purdue.
E.B. Skaggs Leads Sophomore Orators
E. B. Skaggs was chosen to repre-
sent the sophomore class at the varsi-
ty oratorical contest at the class pre-
liminary last night. W. H. Fuller rank-
ed second in the decision.

t:
s

LISTS O F

WILL BE PO

MEMORATE
FOUNDERS
department will hold
ration in commemora-
ders of the department
ing in Sarah Caswell
:00 o'clock. This year
ge will join the medics
'ounder's Day," as the

I FAST NUMBER OF GARGOYLE
TO APPEAR NEXT SATURDAY
Featuring speedy foibles of campus
and other life, the Fast number of the
Gargoyle will be presented to the cam-
pus next Saturday. While the title of
the number is somewhat questionable,
the material is said to be of a kind
which will not shock even the most
delicate sensibilities.
KANSAS DELEGATES TO DISCUSS
MISSIONARY PROBLEM TODAY
Delegates, who attended the Kansas
City convention, will meet in Newberry
hall at 9:29 o'clock this morning. The
topic to be discussed is, "Should For-
eign Missionary Fields be Considered
First as a Matter of Course." Prof.
James P. Bird will act as chairman.

TUESDAY EVENINC

RUSTIC LIFE WILL FEATURE
"CAMP DAVIS DANCE" FRIDAY
A "Camp Davis Dance," featuring
out-of-doors life, will be given at the
Michigan Union next Friday night by
the engineers who attended the sur-
veying camp last summer. The men
will appear in camp costume, and the
program will take the form of a reg-
ular issue of "The Black Fly," the
official camp publication.
Picnic refreshments will be served
during the intermission, and 30 slides
depicting scenes at Camp Davis will
be thrown on the screen. . Prof. C. T.
Johnston, of the surveying department,
will talk and two humorous skits will
be given. The entire faculty of the
civil engineering department are ex-
pected to attend.

Numbers of the athletic books
students who were drawn i
Fresh-Soph meet, in accordant
the action of the board of direc
the athletic association Monda
be posted this week in several
aboutthe campus.
Numbers of all students, w:
exception of the 450 seniors pr
ly drawn for the Cornell meet
placed in the box from which th
mittee made the drawings f
Fresh-Soph meet.
The successful men may ca
their tickets -at the athletic offic
nesday, Thursday, Friday or Sa
until 3:00 o'clock. All tickets
ed for at that hour will be given
the first students applying.
Drawings for the other meets
indoor track schedule will bein,
the same basis, the numbers
students not yet having been dra,'
maining in the box.
The 450 seniors drawn for tI
nell meet will probably be pos
the same time as the lists f
Fresh-Soph meet. A block of 6
has been reserved for the facul
Cornell alumni.

ston A. Price, '93D, of Cleve-
I give the address, speaking
contributions to medical and
:ience. Dr. Price is one of
ng dental authorities of the
and has made important
s of scientific apparatus. He
president of the research
e of the National Association

CLEE AND MANDOLIN CLUB

Opera

Concert

HILL AUDITORIUM
25c-- ALL SEATS -- 25c

Ur

U
U

ANDREWS
CHURCH

THE VERY REV. DEAN

Union

Sa

Addiollbb,

T US. arquis
OF ST. PAULS CATHEDRAL, DETROIT

Series

5Ps.M

TO

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