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March 25, 1914 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-03-25

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

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 25, 1914.

PRICE Fls

1BY

IND
Concert

EVENTS FOR TODAY
Fresh lit dance, Michigan Union, 8:30
o'clock.
Cercle Francais "Soiree Dansant,"
Barbour gym, 8:00 o'clock.
Architectural society smoker, Michi-
gan Union, 7:30 o'clock.
Graduation recital by Kenneth N. Wes-
terman, '14, Frieze memorial hall,
8:00 o'clock.
Public students' recital,Frieze memori-
al hall, 4:15 o'clock. #

COUNCIL VOTES TO
REDUCE NUMBERS,

Will

Retain Present Powers
Membership of 14, One-half
Present Size

.I I..1..- .-

With

Senate Concil Permits Opera
Repeat; Will Decide This
Morning

to

SECOND SHOW IN
DETROIT GRANTED,

FIND CO-OP STORE IMPRACTICAL REHEARSALS TO BE HELD TODAY
The unanimous vote of the student Permission was granted by the sen-

council to reduce its size to 14 mem-
bers, the accepting of the report of the
cooperative store committee which re-

AR
[JODIES

For

For

>f Mr. Samu-
y band will
aing concert
,m of classi-
has been ar-
. solos. Hill
red for next
s will go on
; the Union,
Drug Co.
icert will be
ummer uni-
the baseball
mcerts later
e will go to-
ad the band
rvard game

EVENTS OF TOMORROW
Senior lit dance, Granger's, 8:00
o'clock.,
Soph lit engineer dinner, Michigan Un-
ion, 6:00 o'clock.
HALL DENIES RUMOR THAT
CLASSES WILL CLOSE EARLY
Registrar Arthur G. Hall yesterday
afternoon officially denied the current
rumor that exercises in the university
would be suspended before Friday of
next week, by reason of the convention
of the state Schoolmasters' club. Ac-
cording to Registrar Hall, the annual
spring vacation period will not com-
mence until Friday night, the schedul-
ed time.
JUNIOR LITS TAKE
BASKETBALL FLAG

ported unfavorably on the project, and
the refusal to change the date for cap
night from May 29 to May 22, in ac-
cordance with the request of the inter-
scholastic manager, featured the reg-
ular meeting of the student council
last night.
In the discussion on reorganization,
the council definitely decided to retain
all its legislative, executive and judi-
cial powers, and to limit the size of
the body to practically one-half of the
present number, with the method and
time of election the same as it is now.
This will result in the council consist-
ing of 4 lits, 3 engineers, 2 laws, 1
dent, 1 medic, 1 homeop, 1 pharmic
and 1 from the graduate department.
The time for changing into the new
system was not decided.
Werner Schroeder, '14, and H.G.Tait,
'15, reported that after considering co-
operative stores at other universities,
and interviewing local business men
and faculty members, conditions were
found unfavorable for the establish-
ment of a similar store at this univer-
sity. If it were started in only one
line, competing merchants would un-
dersell in that line, while it would re-
quire too much captital, at least $12,-
000, to organize a store in all lines.
The council turned down the petition
of the athletic association to change
the date of cap night from May 29 to
May 22, because of the aid it would
give the boat club regatta if held on
the former date.

ate council yesterday to give a Satur-
day matinee presentation of "A Model
Daughter" in Detroit, in response to
a petition presented at the request of
the Detroit alumni. However, it will
not be known definitely until this
morning, when the opera manage-
ment will communicate with the alum-
ni committee, whether the afternoon
performance will actually be staged,
or whether the company will return to
Ann Arbor late Friday night.
Approximately 85 members of the
cast, chorus, orchestra aild committees
will leave for Detroit at 11:12 Friday
morning to prepare for the presenta-
tion of the show at the Broadway thea-
ter Friday night. Special cars will
meet the train, and take the company
directly to the University club, where
the men will be guests of honor at
lunch. A rehearsal will be held dur-
ing the afternoon.
Complete arrangements have not
been made for the Chicago trip, but
it is likely that a special train, leaving
Ann Arbor late in the evening, will
carry the troupe for the production
in that city. The glee club men who
have places in the cast and chorus will
meet the rest of the company in Chi-
cago, after giving a Friday night con-
cert in Grand Rapids.
The final rehearsal of the cast be-
fore the Detroit trip will be held at
4:00 o'clock this afternoon at the Un-
ion, and the final chorus rehearsal at
6:45 o'clock tonight in Hill auditorium.
The management states that no
books for the 1915 opera will be receiv-r
ed after April 28. The authors must,
have the first act, including the lines,
opening and finale and lyrics ready at{
this time.t

' i BETA PI HOLDS ANN1UAL
INITIATION THIS ETENKING
Rallentine Will Act as Toastmaster
and Prof. H. E. Riggs Will
Speak for Faculty
Tau Beta Pi, honorary engineering
society, will initiate 16 students and
three faculty members at the Union
this evening. A banquet will be serv-
ed for the new men at which George
Ballentine, '14E, will act as toastmas-
ter. Prof. H. E. Riggs will speak for
the faculty members, while B. H.
Reeves, '14E, and C. G. Pfeifer, '14,
will welcome the new men into the
society. Kenneth Baxter, '15E, will
respond for the new members.
H. Slummerfeldt, '12E, Cornell, of
Detroit, will be initiated into the soci-
ety by the local chapter at the request
of the Cornell chapter, of which he
was elected a'member. He was unable
to go through the initiation ceremony
at that place.
Fresh Lits Dance at Union Tonight
Fresh lits will take a fling at dull
care at a "Mid-Semester" dance at 8:30
o'clock tonight at the Union. Mr. and
Mrs. J. F. Scott and Mr. and Mrs. C. H.
Forsyth will chaperone. Music, in-
cluding selections from "A Model
Daughter," will be rendered by Fisch-
er's orchestra. Admission has been
placed at $1.00.
NUMBERS DRAWN
FOR CORNELL TIV~

FEAR RIDICULE;
1014 LAWS FAI
TO RECONSID
Pres. R.J.Curry Favors Class Men
But Fears Campus Ridicule
if Meeting Rescinds
Former Vote
SENIOR VOTE IS 97 TO 26
AGAINST RECONSIDERA
Feeling Is Intense at Biggest Se
In Class History; Leaders
Speak
By a vote of 96 to 27, the senio
class yesterday afternoon de
against a reconsideration of its r
action in rejecting a proposal cc
for the leaving of a class memor
accordance with the custom estal
ed by previous classes.
The vote followed a speech by,
Robert J. Curry, in which he expr
the belief that the class would
mately determine upon the leavi:
a memorial, but in which he urged
the proposal be voted down at the
ent time, for fear that the impre
would be given the campus tha
seniors had been coerced into sue
tion by recent editorials in The
igan Daily. The meeting of yeste
was a result of a petition signed 1
members of the class, in which
asked for a special session to pai
the memorihl question, voted dow
a 25 to 7 ballot at a recent meetin
The class meeting yesterday a
noon was the largest ever held b;
1914 laws. Interest was at a
pitch, by reason of the contro'
over the tradition-smashing actic
the class in rejecting the memn
proposition, and the result was a
tendance nearly four times as larg
that at the previous session. Lea
in the fight for the reconsider,
who spoke at the meeting were
ald F. Melhorn, Maurice Toulme
Edward Kemp, while President C
was the principal speaker for the
position.
Schoeffel Assault Case Is Postp
The case against Carl G. Scho
'13-'15L, charged with assault and
tery by Mrs. F. J. Webb, which
to have been tried tomorrow in Ju
J. D. Thomas' court, has been posi
ed indefinitely upon motion of
prosecution.
TRAINER FARRELL
CANCELS TRIA

en ar-
year:

Con-I

,1 (Cor-I

Con-

eball (Penn-
seball (Penn-

-Commencement.
-Campus Concert.
35 ON
TO COAST

Third Year Men Win Campus Title in
25 to 1 Scrap With Senior
Engineers
CHAPMAN TAKES SEVEN BASKETS
The junior lit basketball team won
the campus championship last night
by defeating the senior engineers, 25
to 15, in the finals of the interclass se-
ries.
At the end of the first 20-minute
half, the score stood 5 to 10 in the lits'
favor, with the older team well winded.
The seniors came back in the second
part, and for a time showed their real
form, but Brush, their star center was
so well taken care of by Worth, that
their team work was broken up. Chap-i
man featured the game for the juniors
with his seven baskets.
Summary:
Junior Fits (25) Senior Engs. (15)
Stuart..... ..R.F....... Coveney
Chapman..... ..L.F. .. . . Perry
Worth...... . C.........Brush
Dean, Brown......R.G. .... Paterson
Marsh..... .L.G......Fletcher
Field goals-Chapman, 7; Stuart, 3;
Paterson, 3; Marsh, Coveney, Perry,
Brush. Fouls-Stuart, 3; Brush, 2;
Coveney. Score end of first half-jun-
ior lits, 10; senior engineers, 5. Ref-
eree-Rowe. Umpire-Kennedy. Tim-
er--Pearce. Scorer-Wright.
UNIVERSITY LIBRARY ADDS
MANY CARDS TO CATALOGS
The university library has added an
average of 8,656 cards to its catalogs
each month since last September, rep-
resenting an average of 2,336 volumes
cataloged per month. In addition to
these cards, which are prepared in the
university library, more than 3,000,
furnished mainly by the Library of
Congress, are filed each month in the
"Depository Catalog."
COLUMBIA PROFESSOR WILL
TAKE PROF. SCOTT'S CLASSES

-five men in all have been
o make the western trip with
and Mandolin club next week.
.oice was made Monday even-
selection being purposely de-
til after the opera.
men will make the trip in a
Ial capacity. Prof. Charles B.
of the philosophy department,
ompany the club as faculty
tative. The other two are H.
nter, '14, manager, and W. M.
15, assistant manager.
i men comprising the person-
he Glee club are as follows:
ors: Kenneth Westerman, '14,
3ecker, '15, and Theodore Bar-
; second tenors: Kingsley
14, George Moritz, '15, Waldo
'14, and James B. Angell, '16;
ses: Roy Parsons, '14, Russell
grad., Chase.Sikes, '16E, and
Sutton, '15M; second basses:
nomley, '14, Edward Kemp, '12-1
il Johnson, '14L apd Clesson
, '15; accompanist: Selden S.'
n, '12-'14L.
914 LITS PURCHASE
NE DANCE" PASTEBOARDS
;e number of tickets have
d for the senior lit "Cane
o be held at Granger's acade-
rrow night. Men are expected
the new canes, which are to
out tomorrow. Senior engi-
.ve been invited, and tickets
purchased from members of
al committee. Dancing will

WOMEN WILL HOLD ALUMNAE
BANQUET THURSDAY EVENING
For the first time in the history of
the event, tickets for the women's an-
nual alumnae banquet will be
sold this year at 50 cents,
and the plans of the commit-
tee in charge seem to promise a more
festive board than ever before. The
banquet will be held at 6:00 o'clock'
Thursday night, April 2, in Barbour'
gymnasium, and will be preceded in
the afternoon by the junior girls' play,
for which extra tickets must be secur-
ed at 25 cents each.
All women who expect to attend the
banquet are urged to purchase their
tickets as soon as possible from mem-
bers of the committee: Grace McDon-
ald, Bertrice Hopkins, Elsie Paul, Ida
Lewis, Helen Moore, and Romaine
Bramwell.
PROFESSOR MULFORD SPEARS
TO BANUETING FORESTERS
Ninety foresters attended the annual
banquet of the Forestry club at the
Union last night, making it'the largest
annual dinner in the club's history.
Prof. Walter Mulford, of Cornell, form-
erly of the Michigan Faculty, spoke on
"Our Profession." Other speeches
were made by Prof P.S. Lovejoy , Prof.
F. C. Newcombe, Walter Bond, '14, and
Jack Taylor, graduate school. Carnot
Valiton, '14, president of the club, act-
ed as toastmaster.
Condition of H. J. Allington uinproves
Physicians attending H. .1 Allington,
'15E, who is seriously ill dif a throat
infection at St. Joseph's sanitarium, re-
ported that his condition, although
still critical, was improved yesterday.

HONOR MAGAZINE OF SENIOIR
LAWS TO APPEAR AT DANCE
With the annual "April Fool" dance
given by the senior law class, comes
the publication of the "Crease," the
yearly humorous magazine of the third
year law class. Tickets for the party
will sell for $1.00 and will be limited
in number.
Ferry Field to Have New Entrance!
Plans for a second main entrance in-
to Ferry field just south of the club-
house, are being made by Engineer
Harold Weeks, in charge of the con-
struction of the new stadium, and
Prof. L. M. Gram and Emil Lorch, con-
sulting engineer and architect. The
additional entrance will be a replica
of the present one, consisting of a se-
ries of iron gates. It is thought nec-
essary to facilitate the entering and
departing of the crowds at football
games.
Start Final Round in Handball Singles
The final round in the singles of the
handball tournament began with two
matches yesterday, which resulted
with the following scores: Del Valle
dropped two of his three sets to Fur-
geson, 4-17, 15-2, and 1-17. Pfeiffer
swamped George in three straight
frames, 18-9, 18-8, and 18-12.
Prof. Turner Will Not Speak Tonight
Prof. E. R. Turner, head of the Eng-
lish history department, will. not lec-
ture upon "The Relations Between
Germany and England," in Newberry
hall at 7:15 o'clock tonight, because of
a change in the program of the Young
Women's Christian association.

EYE TROUBLE F RCES PROF.
BOGLE TO GIVE UP CLASSES
IiProf. Sunderland Will Fill Vacancy,
Necessitating One Change
in Schedule
Because of serious eye trouble which
has affected him for some time, Prof.
T. A. Bogle, of the law faculty, has
been forced to discontinue meeting his
classes for this semester. Prof. E. R.
Sunderland, of the law faculty, will
fill the vacancy.
The change in instructors has also
caused a change in the schedule of the
first year laws, and from now on Com-
mon Law Pleading sections, which for-
merly met the first three days of the
week, will now meet Wednesdays,
Thursdays and Fridays.
[ITS TO GET CASES TOMORROW
Conmittee to Distribute Sticks in
Corridor of U. Hall
Senior lit canes will be given out
Thursday afternoon from 4:00 until
5:00 o'clock in the main corridor of
University hall. The 90 .men, who de-
posited 50 cents with their order for
canes, are requested to call for their
sticks at the above named time, when
they will be expected to pay the re-
maining $2.00 due for each cane. The
committee will also take orders at this
time for the second batch of sticks. As
the option on 75 more canes of the va-
riety selected by the class expires
April 2, it is desired that all men who
have not already ordered their canes
hand in their names with a 50 cent de-
posit at this time.

Athletle Association Announces Lucky
Coupons for Big Meet
Saturday
-iISTRIBU5TION TO BEGIN TODAY
The results of the ticket drawing
for the Cornell-Michigan track meet,
which will be held Saturday, have been
announced. Tthe athletic book numbers,
which appear below, have drawn plac-
es. The tickets will be handed out at
the athletic association office today,.
Thursday, Friday and Saturday, until
3:00 o'clock, when the unclaimed
paste boards will be given out to sen-
iors who have not yet attended a meet.
Ticket number nine will be forfeited
upon receipt of the admission card.
The association office will be open
from 9:00 to 12:00 o'clock a. m., and
1:00 to 5:00 o'clock p. Tn.
3 9 18 24 27 38 66 67 51 75 88 92 96
129 134 139 15" 158 159 162 153 200 205
241 243 266 267 269 301 311 317 330 332
342 350 351 379 387 395 398 402 410 416
427 429 461 464 468 471 475 478 483 561
(Continued on page 2.)

Satisfied with the team that he
cided upon after the Varsity n
Trainer Farrell will not hold trial
day in Waterman gymnasium, as
expected. In every event except
high jump, Michigan will be repres
ed by men who can be expected to
points.
The surfeit of mpen in the dash w
point to some possibility of the '
verines making a clean sweep in
event, although Morrison, the Cox
star is sure to nush Seward and SD
The hurdles and the quarter
should give points to Michigan, bu
Cornelians are sure to make I
strength felt in the mile and half
races.
Captain Kohler will have a" tc
mate in the shot put in the Cor
meet, as Quinn has been out daily,
is shouldering the shot out close I
feet. Cook has been vaulting ove
feet and should land either a firs
a second Saturday.
Griest may be used in the high j
Saturday, as White, the only o
Michigan entrant, is not up to in
collegiate standard. It is possible
Trainer Farrell will use Griest in
half mile and high jump, but as t
are several other half milers that
as good or better, it is expected
he will be saved'for the one event
Seek Support for Proposed Y. M. (
W.H. Tinker went to Detroit ye:
day to take up the campaign for ft
with which to build the new Unive:
V T rl f A 'k

Prof. J. W. Cunliffe, of the Pulitzer
Schbol of Journalism, Columbia Uni-
versity, will take charge of Prof. F. N.
Scott's classes beginning with the week
of May 18. Professor Scott sails for
Europe May 16.
Senior Lits May Pay Dues Today
Senior lits, who have not paid their
assessment of $3.75, will be given their
last opportunity from 2:00 tQ 5:00
o'clock this afternoon, in the main cor-
ridor of University hall. By special
arrangement, the names of those who
pay this afternoon, will be included in
the commencement invitation list. This
will also be the last chance to order

Fresh Lit. Dance

TONIGHT

IrWORMAL

VNION . . . 8: 30

TICKETS AT UNION TODAY $1.00 COVPLE
FISHER'S ORCHESTRA - - E A T S

4

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