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March 13, 1914 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-03-13

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

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, MARCH 11914.

PRICE

L BE

B

EVENTS FOR TODAY .
"Hoodoo" Fischer party, Michigan Un-
ion, 9:00 o'clock.
Dr. James Franklin Jameson lectures
. in Economics building, 4:15 o'clock.
Oratorical association play, "She
Stoops to Conquer," University Hall,
S. 00 o'clock.
Prof. E. H. Kraus speaks in room 348,
engineering building, 11:00 o'clock.

II

Will Be
'y Su-

1.\
MiAR1OW

or

EVENTS OF TOMORROW
Weekly membership dance, Michigan
Union, 9:00 o'clock.
Toastmasters'' dinner dance, Packard
academy; 6:00 o'clock.
Fresh-Ypsilanti track meet, Waterman
gym, 7:30 o'clock.

uer," 1914 Or-
presented in
o'clock tonight

PICK ATHLETES FOR;
FRESH TRACK TEAM
Trials, held yesterday afternoon,
settled the personnel of the All-Fresh
squad that will meet the track team
from Ypsilanti Normal College, tomor-
row night at 7:30 in Waterman gym-
nasium.
Although Trainer Farrell picked the
men to run in the majority of the
events from the showing made against
the Detroit "Y" athletes last Saturday,
trials were held in almost every track
and field event in the effort to turn out
a larger number.
The names of the All-Fresh entrants
and the events that they will compete
in follows:
35 yard dash-O'Brien, Fontana,
Herrick, Leslie.
440 yard dash--Stevens, Robinson,
Donnelly.
880 yard dash-Kirby, Gregory,
Kohr.
Mile run--Carroll, Grauman.
40 yard low hurdles-Corbin, Thurs-
ton.
40 yard high hurdles-Corbin, Thurs-
ton.
High jump-Waterbury.
Shot put-Cross, Edwards, Leach.
Pole vault-Kessler, Skinner.
Relay-each runner to cover two,
laps of gym track; Herrick, Fontana,
Burbey, O'Brien. Leslie, substitute.
APRIL 24 IS DECIDED ON
FOR ANNUAL SOPH PROM
Armory Will be Reclothed in Color
Scheme of Maize and Blue
For Event

:.
*

Participating Life Mem... 365
Applicants..............667
Total..................1032
Members Needed .... 2000
Members to Get ..........968.
Gain Today.............21
* w* * * * * * * *

ADDITIONAL NAMES
SWELL LIST BY 21

* * * * * * * * * *

*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*

SENIOR LIT CLASS DUIES
MUST BE PAID THURSDAY'
Senior lit class dues amounting to
$3.75 per capita, will be collected
Thursday, March 19, in the main corri-
dor of University hall and as the list of
class members to be printed in the in-
vitations must be sent next week,
those who fail to settle at this time
will not appear in them.
Dummies of the invitations will also
be on exhibition at this time and those
desiring more than the five already
ordered, may sign up for them then.
Road Commissioner to Speak Sunday
Frank F.Rogers will speak on "Mich;
igan's Highway System" at the Union
next Sunday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock.
Mr. Rogers' work as a member of the
Michigan State highway commission
has given him much valuable first
hand information on the subject. Mu-
sic will be furnished by a quartet and
soloist.

Membership Slips May
at Hill Auditorium
From 2:00 to
O'clock

r _ -

trained in dai- E,

STARTS

Be E
For
5:00

SALE OF U
OPERA TIC

al weeks by
llister, of the

ant i oratory, will
ng ele of Marlow.
,red here in Shak-

TRACK MEN LEAVE
FOR EASTERN FRAY
Fifteen Athletes Invade Syracuse
Camp For Annual Indoor
Meet
FARRELL CERTAIN OF VICTORY

With only two more days to go,
those in charge of the Union life mem-
bership campaign are watching eager,
ly for results which will bring the
'total near the 2000 goal. Rumored re-
ports from members of the subcom-
mittens give great promise of a big
gain before Saturday evening,when all
returns must be in the hands of Cyril
Quinn, '14, general chairman of the
canvass.
The following are the names of the
latest men to sign the membership
blanks:
Otis Staples, Lewis W. Heller, '15E,
C. B. Kenyon, '76-'78H, Harry E. Mar-
tin, '14E, Max Edwin Williams, '16,
Walter G. Jameson, '15E, Lee K. Rich-
ardson, '17, Harry G. Sparks, '17, Ed-
ward A. Biber, '17, Chester R. McDon-
ald, '17E, Ray H. Wiswell, '17E, Her-
bert C. Garrison, '17E, S. B. Douglas,
'14E, J. C. Askam, '16, H. T. Cummins,
'16, J. C. Parker, '17, G. Grylls, '17, C.
E. Miller, '17, R. E. Kennington, '16L,
Howard C. Matthews,.'17E, C. 0. Skin-
ner, '17E.
PRELIMINARIES WILL END
. TONIGHT WITH TWO GAMES
Standings of Teams in Basketball
Series Will Be Settled Definitely
in Coming Tilts
The last two games in the prelim-'
inaries of the interclass basketball se-

COUPON ENTITLES HOLD
PURCHASE 'SIX AD
Condition of Moritz Still I
Expects to Resume 1
Role in Cast
Tickets for "A Model Daug
go on sale for members of
gan Union who have secure

.h much s
ably well
ng lady is
vas a men
in thep
'. Jabin H
hief come
L4, interpr
astle with
Mullendor
15, have t
tings an

uccess,
in the
s Ethel
nber of
part of

su, '14, Michigan's track team left for Syra-
dian. cuse last night to clash with the Or-
'ets the ange athletes in a dual meet in Arch-
. great bold gym. The Wolverine party num-
re, '14, bered seventeen, including fifteen en-
he im- trants, led by Trainer Farrell and Stu-
d Sir dent Manager Crowe.
14,who Trainer Farrell is confident that he
Hamil- has picked a winning combination,
Li Mrs. and although not expecting Michi-
g, '15, gan to win by as overwhelming a score
as mirked the meet of last year, does
ld last not look to the Methodists to furnish
s were any close competition. Syracuse is
versity known to be strong in the weights,
a cur- 'and in the middle distances, but it
- foot- is here that Michigan is also strongest,
under so that the opposition is sure to be
sh the wasted. Kohler will probably win his

FIRST GAME GOES
TO JUNIOR WOMEN
Seniors Lose Opening Basketball Tilt
Through Inferior Team
Work
TWO STARS SCORE ALL POINTS
Junior women put a crimp in the ti-
tle aspirations of the seniors by win-
ning the first basketball game 8 to 5
yesterday afternoon. The feature of the
game was the scoring of all the points
of either team by a single player, Miss
Jean Scott, '14, and Miss Elsa Dritt-
ler, '15, being the skillful tossers.
Neither team was as unbalanced an
aggregation as this fact would indi--
cate, however, as the bulk of the
scoring came as the result of fouls.
Both teams showed a lack of practice,
but the third year women showed bet-
ter team work, and won on merit; des-
pite the brilliant playing of Miss Scott,
who was the individual star.
The two upper class teams will play
for two games of a three game series'
to decide which meets the winner of
the underclass series. The freshmen
have won the first game from the
sophomores, 30 to 6, but the second
year women played their first game
without sufficient practice.
The lineup and summaries of yester-
day's game follow:
Seniors (5) Position Juniors (8)

The date of the Soph prom has been
definitely set for April 24. The event

will take place at the Armory,and will, 1 ries-are scheduled for 8:00 o'clock to-

f a block of
cents in the
r rows of the
cents. Tick-
Wahr's from
afternoon, .
rsity Hall to-
iation course
SIGNING
ANN ARBOR

, map of the city of
igned primarily for
rsity publications, is
i by Engineer H. B.
ier and superintend-
on of the new con-
i Ferry field. The
plant the old one now
r years ago by Engi-
i will give the loca-
buildings, construct-
of the last map, and
e structures now in
etion and soon to b?
on of -the three new
ries on South State
rsity will be shown,
Ltion of all those fra-
have permanent,

event, the shot put, and Murphy
should give a good account of him-
self in the half mile.
The Michigan athletes will arrive in
Syracuse early this morning, and will
take a short work out in the gym in
the afternoon. It Is always Trainer
Farrell's policy to give his distance
and relay runners a chance to become
acquainted with the turns of the track,
as familiarity with a track will often
I swing the balance when two men are
evenly matched.
The Wolverine representatives were
all in the pink of condition when Ann
Arbor was left, and if nothing inter-
feres before tomorrow night will be
sure to perform to the top of their
bent.
WILL ALLOW ANY AMOUNT OF
* MATERIAL FOR AD CONTEST
There will be no restrictions on the
amount of material which may be sub-
mitted in the university advertising
contest, for which $500.00 has been
offered. According to the rules gov-
erning the contest, all competing ma-
terial is to be mailed to Prof. F. N.
Scott, chairman of the committee on
courses in journalism, not later than
the first Saturday after spring vaca-
tion.
Finish of Mat Tournament Postponed
The wrestling tournament will not
be completed tomorrow as originally
planned. Several men, who were sick
and thought to be unable to take part,
have recovered. The final events will
be held over until some time next
week in order that these men may
have their chance to compete. Three
semi-finals will take place tomorrow.

by the resolution of the general com-
mittee be informal. The Armory will
be entirely redecorated with flowers
and bunting, and a general color
scheme of maize and blue will be fol-
lowed in the decorations, programmes
and features.
Tickets will be placed on sale to
sophomores on April 1, at $2.50 per
couple. On April 14, the remainder of
the tickets will be placed on sale to
the entire student body.
TENNIS TRYOUTS PRACTICE
INDOORS TO GET IN SHAPE
Varsity tennis aspirants have al-
ready started practice by playing in-
doors in the Armory and with the com-
ing of good weather the men will
transfer their endeavors to Ferry field.
The squad will start on its annual
eastern trip about May 14. Their first
encounter will be with Ohio Wesleyan
and they will finish the series with a
tournament against- the Navy men at
Annapolis.
The following is the schedule: May
16, Ohio Wesleyan; May 18, Yale;
May 19, LaFayette; May 20, George-
town; May 21, Johns Hopkins; May
22, University of Pennsylvania; May
23, Annapolis.
MUSICAL CLUBS SCORE BIG
HIT IN POPULAR CONCERT
Before a capacity house Michigan's.
combined musical clubs repeated their
success of three weeks ago. College
songs and popular melodies profuse-
ly interspersed with comedy formed
the basis of the program, which prom-
ises well for a most successful tour.
"That Saxophone Rag," written by
Rowland Fixel, '14L, proved one of
the big hits of the performance while
A. O. Williams, '14E, and Waldo Fel-
lows. '14, as chief comedy dispensers
kept the crowd well interested.

night, at Waterman gymnasium.
The outcome of the game between
the junior its and the junior engineers
has no bearing on the standing of the
former, but whether the junior engi-
neers or the junior laws end in second
place depends on the winning or los-
ing of this game by the engineers.
Hanging on the result of the senior
law-senior medic game is the decision
of whether the barristers or the doc-
tors shall hold the title to the last,
place among the senior teams.
TEN CIVIL ENGINEERS WILL
ATTEND CHICAGO CONVENTION
Ten Michigan senior civil engineers,
together with engineering students
from Wisconsin, Northwestern and Ill-
inois un'iversities, will attend the an-
nual convention of the American Rail-
way Engineers Association, in Chica-
go next Thursday. The Michigan stu-
dents, will also be conducted through
the Gary steel mills in Gary, Ind., and
the Universal Portland Cement Co. in
Chicago. Professor H. E. Riggs and
Mr. A. R. Bailey, of the engineering
department, and W. H. Sellew, assist-
ant chief engineer of the M. C. rail-
road, will have charge of the party.
The trip is an innovation in the Mich-
igan engineering department.
Chemical Society to Meet Tuesday
There will be a meeting of the Uni-
versity of Michigan section of the'
American Chemical Society at 4:15
Tuesday afternoon, March 17, in room
151 chemistry building. Prof. Gom-
berg, head of the organic chemistry
department of this university, will
read a paper at this meeting on "The
Existence of Free Radicals." This is
the same subject on which Prof. Gom-
berg lectured before the Chemists
club of New York City, a short time
ago, when he was presented with the
Nichols medal.

Scott............. R.F.
Towsley.......... L.F.
Higgins..........A.C.
Herrmann........ J.C.
Thurber, Shelly. . .A.C.
Shelly,Yates ...... R.G.
Helmecke.......L.G.

.... Robertson
.. Drittler
........Doyle
..... Inglis
. ... Love
.. Gordon
. Farnum

slips, at 2:00 o'clock this after
the box office in Hill auditoriu]
office will be open until 5:00
and tomorrow seats may be c
from 9:00 to 12:00 o'clock
morning, as well as from 2:00
o'clock in the afternoon.
No coupons will be sold at tb
sale except to those holding sli
mitting them to buy six seats
or more performances. One m
present any number of slips
cure six tickets for each for d
nights, but no one person will
mitted to buy more than six
for any single performance.
A much heavier sale than la
is expected, nearly 1,400 of t:
having been handed out. Last y
number approximated 1,000, a
line extended about a block.
The condition of George Mor
who injured his knee Saturda
improved last night, and there
to be little doubt but that he w
his role when the curtain r
the first performance next Wed
The management has receive
from Detroit that a large blc
seats has already been sold
Broadway theater, where the pl
be given, March 27. In Chicago
all of the desirable seats hav
sold at the Auditorium theater
the opera will be staged April
The cast will hold its regu
hearsal at the Union at 4:00
this afternoon, and the chorus
through all of the dancing and
numbers at Hill auditorium at
hearsal beginning at 7:00 o'clc
night. The orchestra will prac
Hill auditorium at 4:00 o'cloc
afternoon.
A dinner for the cast, choru.
mittees and orchestra will be :
the Union at 6:30 o'clock Sund
series of short talks by pro
members of the cast and other
nected with the play will fol
meal.
Thieves Plunder Gymnasium I
The campus is flooded witi
thieves, according to a statem
Dr. May, director of Watermar
nasium. The gymnasium has s
especially, in the last two we
several articles of value hav
taken from lockers.
Notices are being posted in d
parts of the gym, warning locke
ers to leave valuables in the offi
to be sure to close lockers p
before leaving for the gym fioc
College Men Edit Most Ma
At a recent meeting of the
Treat club of New York, a clu
posed of magazine editors, writE
illustrators, the fact was disclos
a large proportion of magazine
are college men. All the editor
ent were found to be college mE
one exception, and the newest
zine represented in the club
made up entirely of college me

Summary-Baskets, Scott
ler 8; time of halves-12
Score end first half-juniors
2. Referee-Miss Post.
Miss Dreffein.

5; Dritt-
minutes.
7, seniors
Umpire-

WORKING STUDENTS TO GET
RULES STANDARDIZING HOURS
A set of rules has been drawn up
by the committee appointed to inves-
tigate the complaints made by work-
ing students against employers, stand-
ardizing the number of hours a stu-
dent should work in return for room
or board. These will be printed hnd
distributed next fall so that all work-
ing students may become acquainted
with the conditions and in this way
aid the committee.
Conditions in boarding houses have
been greatly improved during this
year through the efforts of the com-
mittee. Few complaints have been
filed and of the five investigated, but
three employers have been found to be
in the wrong.

nley Starts Lenten Lectures Today
rof. Robert M. Wenley will begin
eries of three lectures on religion
er the auspices of the Hobart
ld, in Harris hall at 4:30 o'clock
ay. "The Roots of Religion in Hu-
n Nature" is the subject of the ini-
address. These lenten servicesj
open to the public.

s.
x

Advae Sale toy Union0 M hbars
A MODEL DAUGHTER
PRESENTED BY THE MIMES OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN UNION
Book By W. Ray Melton Music by Willis A. Diekemna and Waldo Fellows Lyries by Sylvan S. Grosner
WHITNEY THEATRE MARCH 1849-20 and-21

Begins today at 2 P. M. at HILL AUDITORIUM BOX OFFICE, Ctesing Saturday March14 th 5 P. M.

ALL OTRF
$1.50$

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