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March 14, 1914 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-03-14

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

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, MARCH 14, 1914.

PRICE

..._-
.,

TO EVENTS FOR TODAY
~RSWeekly membership dance, Michiganj
ARS Union 9:00 o'clock.
Fresh-Ypsilanti track meet, Waterman
II!AII gym, 7:30 o'clock.
Prof. H. W. Smith speaks in W. Phys-
ics lecture room, 8:00 o'clock.

PRELIMINARIES
IN BASKETBALL
WON BY 1LITS

ORATORY PLAY
IS PRONOUNCED
HUGE SUCCESS

stes

ENTI

ch 13.-In-
e seriously

EVENTS OF TOMORROW
Mr. Frank F. Rogers speaks on weekly
Sunday afternoon program, Michigan
Union, 2:30 o'clock.
Miss Frances G. Adams speaks in
Round Table room, general library,
3:00 o'clock.
Mr. Willard Beahan speaks at Majes-
tic theater, 6:30 o'clock.,
Toastmasters to Make Merry Tonight
Toastmasters, all campus honorary
society, will holed their annual spring
dinner-dance at the Packard academy
this evening. Dinner will be served
at 6:00 o'clock and the dance will fol-
low. Ike Fischer's orchestra will fur-
nish the music and Harold R. Schrad-
zki, '15L, will preside at the table.
Plans are being made to entertain 20
couples.
FRESH PICKED TO'
WIN TRACK MEET
Dopesters Predict First Year Team
Will Wrest Victory From Ypsi
-Normal Tonight

Losers Play Good Ball in First
But Fail to Keep Pace
in Latter Part

aorrow night in
>wers of' track
c westerners to
the Ornge team
ow possible that
last year's con-
Bowser are the
for the Orange
om the meet by
hie shot putter,
Keane developed

-f

Half I Louis

Eich, as Leading Character,
Receives Commendation,
Together With Ethel
Kenyon

FOOTBALL MEN STAGE CONTESTS
r Ypsilanti Normal college will clash
with the Michigan all-fresh in a dual
t track meet in Waterman gymnasium
at 7:30 o'clock tonight. Admisison
will be free totall holders of athletic
year books, but will be limited to the
first 500.

ed t

Le high As trainer Farrell is in the east with
er five the varsity track team, the final ar-
do this rangements for the home meet will be
a first, made by Director Rowe and Dr. May.,
entry, Director Rowe is also busy with the
e feet, details of the tug-of-war and relay
are al- race between the football men. These
e mile features will be combined with the
e here, regular track events. One of the con-
e Wol- tests will be between lin'emen led by
ve the Pontius and Raynsford, and the other
tmiliar will be between backfield men.
The Michigan yearlings are on. edge
a team to win tonight's meet, and in this way
nd the retrieve for the defeat handed to them
eward, by the Detroit "Y" runners a week
a quin- ago. They will have the big advan-
a score tage of running on a track they are
Kohler accustomed to.
>pposi- O'brien should have but little dif-
rhite is ficulty in winning his event, the 35-
>k will yard dash, and Corbin is picked to
pole- take both the high and low hurdles.
ad are Other events in which the freshmen
ices. are doped to win firsts are the high
and his Jump, shot put, pole vault, and mile
d prac- run.
n. The
ay en- TO RUN INTERCLASS RELAY
.n hour AT FRESHMAN MEET TONIGHT

ofg ame.
STEWART OF THE WINNERS,
IS STAR OF PERFORMANCE
Senior Laws, Last Year's Champ, Lose
Game to Senior Medies
By Forfeit
The final game in the interclass bas-
ketball preliminary series, played at
Waterman gymnasium last night, re-
sulted in a 22 to 9 victory for the jun-
ior lits over the junior engineers.
During the early part of the first
half the losers showed their best form,
but the superior basket shooting of the
lits marked more points than the team
work of the engineers. The half closed
with the score 9-4. The lits started
the second part with a rush, and due
to the excellent work of Stuart estab-
lished such a lead that they could not
be overtaken. The summary follows:
Junior lits (22) Junior engineers ()
Stuart........ R.F. ......Jameson
Chapman, Poloski .L.F...... Newton
Worth, Heisst. C..........Cook
Brown..... ..R.G........Foltz
Marsh, Connelly..L.G........De Pree
Field goals-Stuart, 5; Chapman, 2;
Poloski, Jameson, Foltz, and De Pree.
Fouls-Stuart, 6; Cook, 2; Jameson.
Referee, Kennedy. Scorer, Chatfield.
Timer, Davidson.
By their failure to meet the senior
medics the senior laws, last year's
(Continued on page 4.) ,
"Gothamite" Commeids Work of Shaw
The February nunter of "The Goth-
amite" contains an article on the
growth of the various alumni associa-
tions under the general direction of
Wilfred B. Shaw, General Alumni Sec-
retary. The number of Michigan alum-
ni associations has increased from 23
to 120 in the past ten years, while the
circulation of the Alumnus has now
reached 6,500 copies, out of a total of
33,000 alumni.
EDUCATORS INVADE
ANN ARBOR APRIL I
Several hundred of the leading edu-
cators of the state and nation will
come to Ann Arbor on April 1, 2, 3, to
attend the 49th session of the Michigan
Schoolmasters club. At the same time,
the Michigan Interscholastic athletic
association and the state principals'
association will hold their annual
Imeetings.
Among the prominent speakers who
have been secured to address the va-
rious sessions, are Gov. Woodbridge
N. Ferris, Prof. L. C. Marshall, of the
University of Chicago, and Prof. A. C.
West, Dean of the Graduate School at
Princeton University. Addresses will
be given by members of the university
faculty, and conferences along partic-
ular branches will be presided over
by Profs. Campbell Bonner, David Fri-
day, Emil Lorch, J. R. Brumm, W. A.
Frayer, and Mr. Frank Leverett.
The officers of the Schoolmasters
club are: President, J. M. Frost, Mus-
kegon; vice-president, Gertrude Breed,
Ann Arbor, secretary and treasurer;
L. P. Jocelyn, Ann Arbor. Under their
direction, a very complete program
has been arranged.

Y. F. JABIN HSU MAKES HIT
IN HUMOROUS ROLE OF TONY
Credit is Due Professor Hollister For
Perfection of the
Performance
Reviving Goldsmith's famous come-
dy "She Stoops to Conquer," the Ora-
torical play made a decided success
before an enthusiastic audience of
1,400 in University Hall last night.
The production showed such remark-
able finish, that it marks a distinct ad-
vance .in Michigan dramatics. There
was not a dull moment, spontaneous
applause bursting out at frequent in-
tervals during the entire play.
Louis Eich, assistant in oratory, as
leading character in the part of Mar-
low gave an excellent interpretation
of a dual lover, shy before his destined
wife and pasionately bold before the
same women in the character of a
barmaid. This latter part was taken
by Ethel A. Kenyon, '14, in a capable
manner.
Y. F. Jabin Hsu, '14, gave a splendid
interpretation of Tony, a drunken vil-
lage wag, who causes all the trouble.
(Continued on page 4.)
FACULTY LOSES DR. STREETER
Offer of Johns Hopkins Medical School
Accepted by Professor
Dr. G. L. Streeter, professor of an-
atomy in the college of medicine and
surgeiy, 4ered his -resignation to
the officers of the university yester-
day, to take effect at the close of the
school year. Dr. Streeter has accepted
the offer of the Carnegie Institute of
Embryology, in the Johns Hopkins
medical school at Baltimore, Mary-
'land. His official title will be profes,

FAIR SEX EONOR ONLY
THREE MEN ATADANQUET
Women Admit Only Feri Angell
and Hutchins to Annual
Dinner
To three men will be extended the
signal honor of being guestsbat the
annual alumnae banquet to be held
on April 2 by the Collegiate Alumnae
in honor of the women attending the
yearly meeting of the Michigan
Schoolmasters club.
For years President-Emeritus James
B. Angell was the only man suffered
to break bread with them on this oc-
casion. When he was succeded by
President Harry B. Hutchins two men
sat at the table with 300 women. This
year, however, a third has been invit-
ed, in the person of Governor' Wood-
bridge Ferris. Each of the three guests
will respond to a toast.
The banquet will immediately fol-
low the junior girls play, one of the
annual events on the campus. During
the toasts, stereoptican views of the
new woman's dormitory will be shown.
Miss Florence Barnard, '95, of Sag-
inaw, will act as toastmaster for the
occasion.
TO UNIFY PLANS
OF ORGANIZATION
Student Council Confronts Perplexing
Problem in Formulating New
Constitutionn
SENTIMENT FAVORS SMALL BODY
Although the reorganization of the
student council is apparently at a
standstill, definite progress is stead-
ily being made in the formulating of
the various systems, which were sub-
mitted, into a unified, tangible plan.
The problem seems to center around
three points; the functions and duties
of the council; the size of the organi-
zation; and the method of election and
length of term of the council members.
At present sentiment tends toward
the council retaining all its powers
and duties, and is opposed to giving
up the judicial functions, but is in fa-
vor of having the power of delegating

Led by about two dozen
who had spent Thursday nig
ing around a bonfire on Ingal
in order to get the best plac
line, a steady stream of me:
the Michigan Union filed u;
box office of Hill auditorium y
afternoon, purchasing all of I
floor of seats for the Frid
production of "A Model Da
Most of the downstairs seats
urday afternoon, and a few
Wednesday and Thursday nig
are also sold. At 5:00 o'cloc
the office was closed, 133
were given out, which will en
holders to their respective p
this morning's line.
Practically all of the seats
Wednesday and Thursdayp
tions are unsold, and the balc
the Friday night and Saturd
noon shows are still practk
touched. The sale will be c
today from 10:00 until 12:00
and from 2:00 until 5:00 o'clo
members holding slips, who
secure seats yesterday, will
care of. The general sale w
Monday morning at the
theater.
. George Moritz, '15, whose k
injured last week is improvin
ly, and it is expected that he
able to take his place at the
hearsals next week. The o
will rehearse this morning
o'clock at the Union, while tb
cast, chorus and orcestra
through a complete rehearsa
o'clock this afternoon at the 1

OPERA TIC

ARE DEN
DY DIG

I

Seats For Friday and Satui
Nearly Sold Out; Many 'J
Away When Offic
Closes
SLOW SALE OF WEDNES]
AND THURSDAY CAB

Condition
To

of George Moritz
Hold Full Rehea
This Afternoon

sor of embryology.
No successor has been
to succeed Dr. Streeter,
tion is expected at the

named as yet
but some ac-
next meeting
March 27.

of the board

of regents,

COACH TRIES OUT
MEN AT POSITIONS
Coach Carl Lundgren sprung a new
feature in baseball practice yester-
day afternoon when he lined up the in-
fielders at their respective positions
for the first time this season. To start
the practice Howard held down the
first sack, McQue'en was placed at sec-
ond Hughitt at third, Baker at short
and Baer at backstop position. This
combination loomed up fine, and the
coach was well pleased with the show-
ing the men made.
W-rum and Dwyer were later tried
out at first base, Powell was put in
at second, with Roberts at third and
Leininger at short. Benton, Mattson
and Wyman took a short workout be-
hind the big glove, each one of them
doing some good work.
Davidson, one of Lundgren's promis-
ing pitchers, badly injured the little
finger on his right hand in catching a
ball early in the practice. It is not
believed that the bone was broken,
but the injury will hinder him in prac-
tice for several days.

its judicial powers to a separat(
whenever it sees fit.
The council will be smaller
is at present, a body of nine
now being most in favor. Es
for class would elect a repres(
in February, with oral nomi
and elections to be held a wee
At least 30 per cent of the clas
have to be present at nominat

It
rs
-
is,

FANTASTIC COSTi
PREVAIL AT

Ild
nd

ers would

.ors

ting out tne
and the en-
did not get

says Leave Valuables at Home
a result of the many warnings is-
concerning the leaving of valu-
in the gymnasium lockers, stu-
are swamping Dr. May with
r and jewelry to take care of.
ymnasium head has scant facili-
o handle the numerous articles
e urges that all valuables be left
ne, when students are attending
asium classes.

As one of the features of tonight's in-
door meet between the freshmen and
Ypsilanti, Director Rowe has arranged
to run off the second contest in the in-
terclass relay races. The teams, chos-
en by lot, are the fresh and the senior
engineers. The race will be held im-
mediately after the meet.
Two races are slated for next week,
one to be staged Wednesday evening
and one on Saturday at the Varsity
meet. The schedule is being arrang-
ed so that the championship will be
decided the night of the Cornell-Mich-
igan track meet.

would take their places as regular
members for the following year.
Theformulation ofithenrecommen
dations of the council into a rough
constitution is being carried on by a
specially appointed committee. Advice
of various faculty members is being
secured on certain points, and it is ex-
pected that a comprehensive report
will be submitted to the council at its
next regular meeting on March 24,
when final action may be taken.
Take Orders for Engineer Invitations
The graduation invitations for the
senior engineers are to be in black
pebbled leather embossed with gold
leaf, and are to be pubfished by Chas.
H. Elliott and Co., of Chicago. Orders
will be taken on Monday, Wednesday
and Friday of next week from 11:00 to
12:00 o'clock in the engineering soci-
ety's rooms at three for $1.00 or at 35
cents apiece.

Fantastic costumes of all k
be in evidence at the annu.
dress party of the women's 1
be given at 7:30 o'clock to
Barbour gymnasium. Specia
entertainment will be featur
by each class, and prizes for
tiest, homeliest and most un:
tumes, and for the most clever
ed group.
Invitations to this dance h
extended this year for the fi
to women who are member
Symphonic league of the E
music.
Admission fee may be pai
door. To spectators and me
the Symphonic league, 25 c
women's league members, 10
WELL KNOWN MEN CONTI
TO COCMOPOLITAN MAC
President-Emeritus James
gell, and Dr. James A. Me
editor of the Toronto Globe,
of the well known men who1
tributed articles to the Mar
ber of the Cosmopolitan Stud
is now being published in Ar
The magazine has been en
the creation of the three neN
ments of "Intercommu
"World News" and Extensi
tures.

i

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.,,

SALE TO GENER xA L PVBL IC
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 Lyrics by Sylvan S. Grosner
WHITNEY THEATRE, MARCH 1819-20 and 21
EVENING Begins Monday, MARCH 16th, 9 A. M. WHITNEY THEATRE BOX OFFICE, A P On

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