ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, MARCH 11, 1914.
TA ETA P1 B
r Engineers Elected to National
Faculty Men Are
IA TES COME FROM ALL
PAR TS OF UNITED ST ATE S
O of New Members Based on Both
Scholarship and Personal
EVENTS FOR TODAY
Prof. Snouck-Hurgronje lectures in
Alumni memorial hall, 4:15 o'clock.
INJURY TO MORITZ'
IS NOT DANGEROUS
Star Suffers Strained Knee-Expected
He Will Be Able to Fill
SEES GAIN OF 29
Returns from Reorganized Committees
Boost Total of Canvass
ALL-FRESH SMOKER DRAWS
1IlENSE THRONG TO U-ION
Freshmen of All Departments Enjoy
Hospitality of Literary
! 1 _
FIRST FOE 01
Prof. H. T. Hus speaks before Botan-
ical Journal Club, room 106, S. W.,
University hall, 8:00 o'clock.
Mr. Frank Leverett lectures in Muse-
um building, 7:00 o'clock.
Commerce club smoker, Michigan Un-
MORE CHORUS "GIRLS" CHOSEN I BUILDING DEPENDS ON ALUMNI
ion, 7:00 o'clock.
.e local chapter of Tau Beta Pi,
tational honorary engineering fra-
ty, announced yesterday the elec-
of sixteen junior engineers and
of the engineering faculty to its
bership. The election was based
both scholarship and personality.
e following is the list of men who
elected; the choices being made
the first one-eighth, in reference
holarship, of the junior class:
in Henry Bateman, civil, Sault
Marie; Kenneth Stuart Baxter,
.anical, Detroit; Herbert Louis.
stahler, civil, Detroit; Sabin
ker, mechanical, Mount Clemens;
ard Austin Enos, electrical, Jack-
Oliver Wendell Hall, mechani-
Denver, Colo.; Carl V. Johnson,
anical, Vandalia; Chester Clare
edy, chemical, Pittsburg, Pa.; Ray
:cAllister, mechanical, Knowles-
N. Y.; Gordon Brown McCabe,
rical, Detroit; Walter Vancleve
hall, architectural engineer, Great
Mont.; Allan Townsend Rick-
civil, Ann Arbor; James Wilson
ison, chemical, Sturgis; Bert Ar-
Standerline, chemical, Jones,
Lyon Frank Terry, civil, Roch-
Ind.; and Woodward Alfred
ick, mechanical, Alexandria, Va.
l1iam C. I-load, professor of sani-
engineering, was elected as an
rary member; and Horace W.
professor of hydraulic engineer-
and Lewis M. Gram, professor of
tural engineering, were elected as
EVENTS OF TOMORROW
Prof. Snouck-Hurgronje lectures in
Alumni memorial hall, 4:15 o'clock.
Historical recital by Mrs. G. B. Rhead,
Frieze memorial hall.
Prof. C. L. Meader's lecture on "Rus-
sia," Newberry hall, 7:15 o'clock.
Senior engineer dance, Michigan Un-
ion, 8:00 o'clock.
Tau Beta Pi dinner danceMichigan Un-
ion, 6:00 o'clock.
Illustrated lecture by Prof. E. R. Tur-
ner on "London," Economics build-
ing, 4:30 o'clock.;
HO WLAND RESIGNS
FROM MUSIC POST.
George Moritz, '15, playing the part
of Caroline Sedley, the title feminine
role in "A Model Daughter," who
strained his keen slightly while prac-
ticing some dancing steps at last Sat-
urday afternoon's rehearsal, is recov-
ering rapidly and it was announced
last night that the injury would prob-
ably not interfere with his filling the
place in the cast. Moritz played a lead-
ing feminine part in last year's opera,
and made a lasting hit not only for
his grace as a girlhbut also for his
singing ability, in the solo parts he
The first complete rehearsal of cast
and chorus was held in Hill audito--
rium last night. Director St. John
was well pleased with the spirit
shown, and is confident that by the
time the curtain rises on the first per-
formance a week from tomorrow,
night, everything will be perfected. A
cast rehearsal will be held at the Un-
ion this afternoon as usual, and the
entire cast and chorus will meet at
the Union tonight at 7:00 o'clock.
The following men were finally pick-
ed last night for the Artists' parts in
the chorus: H. C. Duffield, '16, Harold
Easley, '16, F. P. Surgenor, '16, H. W.'
Warner, '16, H. K. Lane, '15, Norman
James, '16, H. B. Bartholf, '16E, J.
Melaniphy, '16L, substitutes, H. Bell,'
'14, and . C. Abbott, '15E.'
Nearly 500 slips were given out yes-'
terday entitling members to purchase'
seats at the early sale on Friday and'
Saturday. All members who have not]
* * * * * * * * * *
Participating Life Mem. .. 365
Members to Get ..........1041
Gain Today ............... 29
* * * * * * * * *
Vocal Department Head of University
School of Music to Leave
HAS SERVED FOURTEEN YEARS
After fourteen years of most effect-
ive service, Mr. William.A. Howland,
head of the vocal department of the
School of Music, has tendered his res-
ignation, to take effect at the close of
the present school year. Although Mr.
Howland's work in Ann Arbor has won
universal commendation, and his re-
lations with the School of Music ex-
tremely friendly, he believes that the
possibilities for musical expansion,
both in concert work and in teaching.
co be greater elsewhere.
In his early career, Mr. Howland
was engaged with the Bostonian Opera
Co., singing the leadig baritone roles.
For five years, he was prominent in
New York musical circles, engaging
both in concert and church work. Im-
mediately prior to coming to Ann Ar-
bor, he taught in Boston and Worces-
ter, where he also conducted Choral
At present Mr. Howland is bass solo-
ist and director of the choir at the
Temple Bethel in Detroit, where in ad-
dition he is conducting -the Temple
Choral Society, and f .the Peoples'
Choral Society, of nearly six hundred
As yet nobody has :been appointed
to succeed Mr. Howland. He will open
a studio in Detroit in the fall.
MICHIGAN'S TRACK CHANCES
AGAINST CORNELL IMPROVE
Michigan's chances against Cornell
-in the two dual track meets to be
held here this spring have been greatly
increased by the withdrawal of Reller,
the crack sprinter, from the eastern
Reller placed second in the 100 yard
dazh at the intercollegiates last year,
tLc e vc in which Bond took fourth.
In the other sprint Reller failed to
place, with Seward and Bond taking
second and third, respectively.
With Reller out of it, Michigan
should score heavily in the two sprints
at both indoor and outdoor meets, as
Cornell has no other sprinter in the
class of Bond, Seward, Lapsley and
procured slips may do so today
9:00 until 12:00 and from 1:00
5:00 o'clock at the Union.
NOVEL CONTEST TO DECIDE
ON MOST POPULAR STUDENT
A contest to determine the most pop-
ular man in the university will be
inaugurated the latter part of this
week. To the winner will be given
a $200, 4 1-2 horse-power Marsh-Mets
motorcycle. The voting will be by bal-
lots, consisting of the fronts of pack-
ages of three different kinds of cigar-
ettes made by the Liggett and Myers
Tobacco Co. Each package front from
Fatima cigarettes will count for 60
votes. The other two brands have not
yet been decided upon. No qualifica-
tions are imposed upon the candidates,
excepting that they be students in the
university, while anyone, whether stu-
dent or not, is entitled to cast his bal-
PARSONS IS REELECTED TO
PRESIDENCY OF BOAT CLUB
Officers of the Union Boat club were
selected at the annual meeting of the
organization last Saturday night as
follows: commodore-H. S. Parsons,
'15E; vice- commodore-W. S. David-
son, '15; secretary-P. H. Middleditch,
'15E; treasurer-H. G. Gault, '15.
Reports were given by the various
regatta committees and plans for next
year were discussed. Another meet-
ing of the organization will be held in
the near future.
APPOINT FORMER NURSE TO.
HEAD UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL
Miss Margaret E. Jones, who was
formerly connected with the Universi-
ty hospital, has been appointed matron,
to take the place of Miss Edna
Schwalm, who was ordered deported
by the Department of Labor for alleg-
ed violation of tree contract labor law.
Early returns from the reorganized
committees now covering the remain-
der of the campus for Union life mem-
bers, have brought the total up to 959,
promising well for the last spurt in
the local campaign. If the students,
faculty and alumni respond as well to
this concentrated canvass as they did
to the efforts of the first committee,
it is reasonably certain that next fall
will see the ground broken for the
long looked-for Union club house.
The following are the names of the
Russell V. Lucas, grad., Eng. Su Sy,
'15, George W. Wiard, '17E, Willis
Brodhead, '17E, George W. Anderson,
'15, Albert B. Parfet, '16, Thomas R.
Piersol, '17, Chase B. Sikes, '16E, Ken-
neth N. Westerman, '14, Marcello A.
'King, '15E, Gordon R. Mirick, '16E, T.
E. Atkinson, '17, George P. Bailey, '16,
K. H. Thornell, '16L, Harold Jerome,
'14E, B. F. Tobin, '16E, A. R. Skiles,
'15, P. C. Titus, Jr., '17E, J. H. Otis,
'17E, M. S. Titus, '16E, 0. D. Swartz,
'17, C. K. Andrus, '17, E. G. Bachman
'17, H. F. Korn, '17, L. J. Bulkley, '17,
K. S. Keyes, '17, M. K. Jacobs, '17, Ray
Parfet,"17, and Andrew Van LopIk, '16.
REHEARSAL OF "SHE STOOPS
TO CONQUER" SHOWS FINISH
Rehearsal of "She Stoops to Con-
quer" yesterday afternoon, moved with
such smoothness and finish, that in
the opinion of Prof. R. D. T. Hollister,
who is directing the play, the produc-
tion could be staged successfully today.
Costumes for the production will ar-
rive from Detroit tomorrow, and the
scenery will be installed in time for
the final dress rehearsal Thursday ev-
ening. The seat sale at Wahr's start-
ed yesterday and will continue until
Friday from 4:00 to 6:00 o'clock in
PRESIDENT HUTCHINS' CLASS
FLAG OF '71 IS ON EXHIBIT
The class flag of President Harry
B. Hutchins has been resurrected from
the depths of the basement of Univer-
sity hall, and is now on exhibition in
Secretary Shirley Smith's office. It
was carried by the class of '71 the day
of the class exercises, when President
Hutchins, as class orator, spoke in the
Methodist church. The banner Is blue
on one side and yellow on the other,
bearing the class motto, "To the stars
through difficulties," and the clajss
HOUSE CLUB DELEGATES IN
SESSION WITH FACULTY MEN
Sororities, woman's league houses,
professional fraternities,. and men's
house clubs are holding conferences
with the house club sub-committee of
the non-athletic committee of the sen-
ate during this week. These are an-
nual meetings and not special gather-
ings, although several recommenda-
tions will doubtless b.e made. The ses-
sions will be held on dIfferent days of
the week. The sororties met yester-
Remaining Candidates Begin Fighting
It Out For Positions on
COACH STARTS INFIELD WORK
The baseball candidates surviving
Saturday's cut had one of the liveliest
practice sessions of the training sea-
son yesterday, with practically all the
men out. With the first game but
four short weeks away, and the squad
narrowed down to the point where in-
dividual rivalry for the different po-
sitions has begun, both veterans and
youngsters are on their toes.
Quaintance was the only veteran
hurler to work out yesterday, and the
squad leaned against the offerings of
the recruit pitchers in murderous fash-
ion. Of the youngsters, Soddy, the
only southpaw on the squad besides.
Captain Sisler, looks as if he had
something. Davidson, of last year's,
squad, and Ferguson, a tall, rangy
recruit, are also possible Varsity hurl-
Following the dafly slugging - bee,
Lundgren chased his battery men to
the showers, and gave his infield can-
didates a long fielding drill, himself
laying down the bounders. On the oth-
r side of the gym the gardeners scoop-
ed up the balls from another battel-.
From now on the fielding drills will
probably occupy almost as much time
as the batting sessions.
DYNAMO, INACTIVE FIFTEEN
YEARS, WILL BE REPAIRED
Prof. H. H. Higbie's class in El-B,
are reconstructing an old dynamo
which has been found in the basement
of University hall. It has not been
used for 15 years.
The dynamo was operated as a
booster for some of the feeders of the
university power plant until the com-
mutator blew out and wrecked the
machine. The dynamo will be used
in the laboratory and will also feature
the coming exhibit.
Engineer-Lit Sophs to Dine March 26
An interdepartmental dinner for the
men of the soph engineer and the soph
lit classes, is being arranged for March
26. The event will be in the nature
of a "get-acquainted" party, intended
primarily for the benefit of those who
expect to attend the soph prom.
Freshmen, to the number of 500,
temporarily forgot their respective de-
partments and yelled themselves hoarse
for a united class of 1917, at an "All-
Fresh" smoker given by fresh lits
last night at the Union. Talks, of a
"pep" nature, were given by several
first year men, with Prof. W. A. Fray-
er of the history department, repre-
sentiig the faculty. The freshman en-
gineer orchestra, glee club and quar-
tette rendered music for the affair.
Freshman engineers promised to do
even better than the lits by giving an
affair of a similar nature in the near
future. Both classes are considering
the giving of a mammoth open air
smoker, open to all first year men on
the campus, at some time next spring.
Peking University Official Visits City
Harry E. King, '91, vice-prsident of
Peking University, China, visited Ann
Arbor last Friday and signed the
alumni rigester in Alumni Memorial
Michigan Will Invade East Sal
to Take on Orange Athletes
in Dual Meet in Gym
ThIALS ON WEWNDES D AY WILL
DETERMIN E MAKE-UP OF
Three Hundred Yard Race Takes
of Low Hurdles on Progran
Michigan's track squad journm
Syracuse this week to encounte
Orange team in a dual meet in
bold gymnasium on Saturday. Ch
in the program from last year ir
the addition of a three hundred
race, . and the droppnng of the
Trials will be held in Wate
gym tomorrow afternoon to d
the make-up of the team that w
carried to compete in the Syr
meet. Instead.of the fourteen to w
the squad was limited last year
number to be taken Saturday wi
pend upon the class that is show
The ineligibility jinx dealt Ii
with the track prospects this yea
only one man, relied upon to be a
winner for the coming season,
been barred from competition bec
of a scholastic failure. Lapsley
colored sprinter, was the one ma
fall by the wayside, and it now app
as if there is little chance that he
remove the faculty ban this year.
Although material has been s
this year in every branchof t
work, at present the mile run
most need of candidates. One :
who had shown promise in the
part of the year, became discoui
(Continued on page 4.)
WRESTLING TOURNAMENT TO
BE CONCLUDED THIS W
The wrestling tournament wi
completed this week if the plan
George W. Lichtner, in charge o
grapplers, are successful. Semi
als in heavyweight and lightw
classes are booked for tomorrow
ternoon; and since no matches re
in the other classes except the 11
it is expected that all finals will b
WILLIAM A. HOWLAND.
Member of Faculty of School of
sic who has resigned,
RUSSELL MILLS, '4E..
Leader of Michigan Mandolin
which with the Glee club, wi]
popular trip concert Thursday
in Hill auditorium.
GLEE AND MANDOLIN CLUB
O N C [ R
TUVRSDAY EVE. HILL AVDITORIVMs 8:00 O'CLOCK.
ALL SEATS - 25c - ALL SEATS