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April 15, 1914 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-04-15

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

1

'I

Pd

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, APRIL 15, 1914.

ITY'IO SEND OUT
0 ZOOLOGY EXPEDITIONS

.1.1

1

Michigan Scientists Will Gather Data
For Museum in Texas and 1
South America

I JL The University of Michigan Museum
of Zoology will send out two sci-
entific expeditions this summer, one
xeland
~ight going to southwestern Texas, and the
)n other to Guiana, South America.
The members of the South American,

CHICAGO GIVES
OPERA TROUPE
DIG RECEPTION
3,000 People Witness Production of "A
Model Daughter"- Students
of High Schools
Attend
SUCCESS OF 1915 SHOW NOW
ASSUREI) THROUGH PLEDGES
Subscriptions for 2,500 Seats Made at
Performance-AlumnI Clear
Nearly $800

in

EX-SECRETARY

the an-
:h seven

for

expedition will be Dr. A. G. Ruthven,
the director of the museum, and Mr.
Frederick M. Gaige. They will sail
from New York to Demerara on June
13, stopping at various points in the
lesser Antilles, and after leaving Dem-
erara, they will proceed to the interior
where most of the work will be done.
The work in Texas will be carried
on by Miss Crystal Thompson, scien-
tific assistant in the museum, together
with Miss Myra Sampson of Smith Col-
lege, and the area to be studied is in
the vicinity of the Davis Mountains, in
the extreme southwestern part of the
state. The object of both these expe-
ditions till be to obtain specimens of
certain groups of animals for the mu-
seum.
RAISE FUNDS FOR'
ARABIAN MISSION
Campaign Will Be Launched to Sup-
port Michigan Medical Station
at Busrah
$4,380.00 IS NEEDED FOR YEAR,

WILL LECTURE
ON FILIPINOS
lon. Dean C. Worcester, '89, Will Tell
of "The Wild Tribes of the
Philippines" on
Thursday
HAS HELD PROMINENT PLACE
IN ISLANDS FOR 18 YEARS
To Speak in Hill Auditorium Under the
Auspices of the Oratorical
Association
Hon. Dean C. Worcester, '89, former
Secretary of the Interior of the Philip-
pine Islands, will lecture in Hill audi-
torium at 8:00 o'clock Thursday night,
April 16, under the auspices of the
Oratorical association, on "The Wild
Tribes of the Philippines."
Mr. Worcester is regarded as the

KOCH LEAVES FOR GERMANY
AS SPECIAL. COMMISSIONVR
Michigan Man to Represent American
Library Association at
Leipzig
Librairan Theodore W. Koch will
leave tomorrow for New York, from
which city he will sail for Leipzig,
Germany, in the interests of the Amer-
ican Library association.
Mr. Koch has been invited to take
charge of the installation of the exhib-
it of this association at Leipzig. He
has also been asked to represent the
executive board of the American Li-
brary association, which is to be held
at Leipzig in June. Mr. Koch is a
member of the executive board of the
American association.
According to his present plans, Li-
brarian Koch will return to Ann Ar-
bor in time for Commencement.
Departments to Give Second Exhibit
The Engineering and Architectural
departments are planning to give an-
other exhibit this year at the time of
the May Festival. The first exhibit was
held last year and proved such a great
success that it was decided to repeat
the exhibit this year.

With Captain
Beats SI

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* * * * * * * * *
Chicago, Ill., April 6, 1914.
Mr. Homer Heath,
Ann Arbor, Mich.
Please accept and convey to all
members, cast, chorus and
committees our sincereest
thanks and heartiest congrat-
ulations.
Chicago Alumni Association.
Frank H. Graves, Pres.
*- * * * * * * * *

*
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NOTRE D
IN 5-I

(Detroit N
NOTRE DAME,
Michigan's tourini
the biggest game
home schedule her
contest by a score
Catholic batsmen
with the twirling c
tain, Sisler.
Sisler let the ho3
but a quartette of

HOME
w

o south at
Doc" Bari-
gan twirl-
the only
dgren and
nt account
hitting of
ure of the
e ball for
.e resulted

A

npaign for funds to support
n's medical mission ii Busrah,
will be started next Monday,
tude nt's Christian Associatidn;

Next year's Union opera is practi-
cally assured a crowded house in Chi-
cago, as it is estimated that 2,500 seats
have already been subscribed for. Be-
tween the acts of "A Model Daughter,"
produced in the Windy City on April 4,
cards were circulated, bearing pledges
for seats for the next year's show, and
the enthusiastic response of the audi-
ence insures a capacity crowd for the
1915 performance.
Approximately 3,000 persons wit-
nessed the performance of "A Model
Daughter" in Chicago, and the players
were applauded heartily in every act.
Through the efforts of the Chicago
alumni, a block of seats in the first
balcony was filled almost entirely with
high school boys. It is believed that
in this way interest will be aroused
in the University of Michigan among
the high school students of Chicago.
The performance this year cleared
about $800 which nearly makes up for
the $1,100 deficit of last year.
The Chicago Alumni association en-
tertained the caste and committeemen
at luncheon at the Hotel Sherman and
dinner at the Auditorium Hotel.
CHARGE TAXI DRIVER WITH
SELLING STUDENTS LIQUOR

foremost authority on the Philippine
Islands, haling spent nearly 18 years
there, twelve of which were in the
capacity of secretary of the interior.
He has recently written a two-volume
book on "The Philippines, Past and
Present," devoted to a review of the
American administration of the Isl-
ands. Mr. Worcester declares himself
opposed to giving the Filipinos inde-
pendence at the present timie.
Mr. Worcester is a direct, forceful'
speaker and possesess an excellent
fund of humor. He will speak with'
personal knowledge of our latest prot-
egees. Vivid motion pictures and ster-
eoptican views will accompany the lec-

WITH YOST LOST
PRACTICE WAITS

Michigan Coach Is Reported to Be
Oklahoma, and Raynsford Will
Not Call Out Men Until
Tutor Comes

In Ithree runs in the

follow these
next round.
Notre Dam
ninth. Gray

START

WAS SET FOR

TODAY

I'

moundsman. By
the visitors wer

Iwr

Michigan has now five alumni in
.srah, Dr. Arthur K. Bennett, '04,
d Mrs. Bennett, Dr. H. G. Van Vlack,
and Mrs. Van Vlack, '07, and Miss
nnie Holzhauser, '13. Dr. and Mrs.
nnett are supported by the Arabian
ssion, but the remaining three mem-
rs receive financial aid from the
chigan project.
k budget of $4,380.00 is to be raised
s year to maintain the mission,
ich has carried out extensive work
uing its four years of existence. A
ge meeting to be held in Hill audi-
"ium Sunday night will start the fi-
ncial campaign. Mr. J. Campbell
ite, of New York, will address this
hering.
I1 RHO SIGMA HOUSE HAS
$1,000 LOSS THROUGH FIRE
mast Wednesday evening at 10:00
lock, the Phi Rho Sigma fraternity
use, 300 N. Ingalls St., suffered a
ght fire in the rear of the building.
rious medical instruments and
ise furnishings were the principal
ags destroyed, the entire loss being
s than $1,000, fully covered by in-
ance. The blaze was extinguished
hout the aid of the fire department.
e fire was due to spontaneous com-
tion, caued by a dustless mop, used
cleaning the halls.
INSHARD GIVEN SECOND
PLACE IN CHICAGO CONTEST
aul B. Blanshard, '14, was awarded
and place in the Hamilton Orator-
contest, which occurred in Chica-
on April 3, losing out to Ben G.
ab, of Iowa State University, by six-
ths of one per cent. Blanshard re-
red a prize of $50, and his opponent

The preliminary hearing of Roland
Becks, a taxicab driver, charged with
selling liquor to students on March
6, will be continued in Justice W. G.
Doty's court this morning at 9:00
o'clock, following a continuance over
from April 4.
Becks was arrested March 30, upon
information furnished to Chief of Po-
lice J. T.'Kenny, by Eli Gallup, '15, H.
G. Cooper, '15, and Detective Reuben
Beck, from the Burns agency in De-
troit. At the preliminary hearing, held
April 4, Gallup testified that he pur-
chased a pint of whiskey from Becks
in front of the Maple Leaf club, on
Fourth avenue.
CEMENT WILL REPLACE OLD
TAR'WALKS NEAR LIBRARY
The old tar sidewalks, leading from
the diagonial walk to the library, are
to be replaced by cement walks as soon
as the frost gets out of the ground. It
is also planned to make the diagonal
a cement walk eventually.
WILL IMPROVE BOULEVARDS
BY GRADING AND BENCHES
Many improvements will be made
this spring on Ann Arbor's boulevards.
A shelter house is to be erected on rh Q
island north of town. Many benches
are to be placed, and much grading
will done over the entire course of the
boulevard.
Noted Pastor to Speak Before Guild
The next speaker of the Wesleyan
Guild lecture course is Dr. Charles E.
Jefferson, the noted- pastor of the
Broadway Tabernacle church, of New
York City. He will speak on "The
Church and International Peace," at
the Methodist Church, next Sunday
morning.

ture.
VARSITY BAND WILL GIVE
CONCERT TUESDAY, MAY 12
The second indoor concert given by
the University band, will be held in
Hill auditorium on Tuesday, May 12,
on the evening of the senior swing-out.
The great success scored by the first
concert on March 31, caused the man-,
agement to give the campus a second
opportunity to hear the band in a var-
ied program of popular and semi-clas-
sic music.
The money obtained from these in-
door concerts will be used to-outfit the
band with new uniforms and to ena-
ble the men to accompany the.football
team to Cambridge for the Harvard.
game.
H. .1. COTTRELL, '14A, GETS
PRIZE FOR PAGEANT POSTER'
H. A. Cottrell, '14A, has been award-
ed the prize of $5.00 for the best draw-
-ing to be used for the poster of the
Joan of Arc pageant. The poster will
probably be placed on display the lat-
ter part of this week.
Little work has been done on the
pageant proper during the holidays,
but with the return of the committees;
active work will be commenced at once'
by Prof. H. A. Kenyon.
APRIL ISSUE OF ALUMNUS
TO CONTAIN BAND PICTURES
The April number of the Alumnus is
in the hands of the printers, and will
be out tomorrow at the latest. This
issue is known as the 'Engineering-
Architecture" number and the work
of these departments is featured. Many
cuts appear in the current issue.'
Among these are pictures of the var-
sity band and graduates of the engi-
neering department.
Substitute May Talk For General Wood
General Leonard Wood' has notified
Pres. Harry B. Hutchins, that if una-
ble to speak to the students this month,
he will send an army representative
to outline the plan of the summer mil-
itary camp to be stationed at Luding-
ton, this summer.

Coach Fielding H.Yost is lost, and un-
until he is found there will be no spring
football practice, according to the edict
issued last night by Captain James
Raynsford of the 1914 Wolverine grid-
iron team. Practice was originally

scheduled to begin on. Ferry field this
afternoon, but up until.a late hour last
night no word had bin received from
Yost in spite of thebest efforts of
athletic association officials to locate
him.
The latest advices, brought by Ath-
letic Director P. G. Bartelme, who re-
turned to Ann Arbor yesterday follow-
ing his trip through the south with the
baseball team, are that Yost is in Okla-
homa. At the time Yost was in Ann
Arbor during February he set the be-
ginning of spring practice for today,
but Raynsford announced yesterday
that no attempt would be made to get
the men together until the arrival of
the mentor himself. The captain'con-
fidently expects the coach to be in the
city by Wednesday.
COSMOPOLITANS VISIT FOUR
CITIES DURING SPRING YOUR
Elaborate programs featuring Cos-
mopolitanism were given by the 60
members of the Cosmopolitan club on
the spring trip in Detroit, Battle Creek,
Kalamazoo and Grand Rapids, where
commerce. The party represented 23
countries, speaking 19 different lan-
guages, and was under the direction
of Prof. J. A. C. Hildner, chairman of
the board of advisors to foreign stu-
dents. Approximately 30 industrial
plants were visited.
FRESHMAN BASEBALL SQUAD,
WILL START WORK ON FRIDAY
All-Fresh baseball practice will not
begin before Friday afternoon, accord-
ing to an announcement made at the
athletic office yesterday. Coach Lavans
has been called to his home in Grand
Rapids, and can not return until the
last of the week. If south Ferry field
is dried off by Friday afternoon, the
yearlings will start then.
ANNOUNCES ENGAGEMENT OF
POPULAR CAMPUS MUSICIAN
The engagement of Earl V. Moore,'
'12, to Blanch W. Anderson, of Muske-
gon, Mich., has been announced by
Mrs. R. P. Anderson, of that city. Mr.
Moore is now head of the organ de-
partment of the school of music. The
date of the marriage has not yet been
announced.

not in the best of condition
of the strain.of the seven gs
south outplayed the highly-
tre Dame ball tossers
ery stage. Sisler st
12 of the batsnen
posed him, and hit but one.
verine defense in the field v
to stop every onslaught .f
lies, the miscue of McQueen
only costly slip-up. Howa
sisted double play was the f
ture.
Score:
Michigal
AB R

In the ne
ting list
made in
came eag

Sheehy, cf.........5
Howard, lb.......4
McQueen, 2b.......5
Sisler,p..........4
Benton, r..........4
Baker, ss..........3
Hughitt, 3b........5
Hippler, c. ...4
Quaintance, if......4

0

Totals...........38 5 10
Notre Dame
AB RI
Bergman, If .......3 0 0
Gray,c............41 1
Farrell, lb.........4 0 1
Mills, 2b..........4 0 0
Duggan, cf.........4 0 0
D. Newning, ss.....3 0 1
H. Newning,3b.....3 0 0
Kenny, rf.........3 0 0
Kelly, p ...........3 0 1

the batting
in center

te bat-
knock- SPRING NUMBER OF HUMOR
Quaint- ,MAGAZINE TO APPEAR SOON

Taking advantage of the fact that
ring comes but once a year, the Gar-
yle will herald the approach of this
ason by dedicating to it the next is-
e of the humor magazine. While the
te of appearance of the "Spring"
mber is not definitely known, it will
obably appear upon the campus the
tter part of this month.

Pres. H.B.Hutchins to Attend Banquets
Pres. Harry B. Hutchins leaves Fri-
day for Columbus, Ohio, to speak at
the alumni banquet that evening.' He
will go to Chicago April 23, Milwau-
kee April 25, and Toledo May 2, o
speak at alumni meetings in those ,it-
ies.

Totals.........
Score by innings:
Michigan .......0 C
Notre Dame ....0 C
Summary: Hit by
1, by Kelly 2; base
ler 1, off Kelly 1; st
ler 12, by Kelly 10
Michigan 7, Notre T

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