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April 15, 1914 - Image 1

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

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

F 1 14





r 1

i ,




Applications for this year's gradu-
ates are coming in to the teacher's ap-
pointment committee in large num-
The committee announces the fol-
lowing appointments since March 1:
W. E. Parker, Flushing, Supt.; Harris
T. Fletcher, Algonac, Supt.; Arthur G.
Williams, East Lansing, Supt.; Mary
Campbell, Richmond, Principal; Mary
Cleveland, Sayville, New York, Eng-
lish; Florence Colling, Ithaca, County
Normal; Edna Alfred, Frankfort, Eng-
lish; Helen Loman, Marshall, Latin;
Fredda M. Daniel, Grand Haven, Eng-
lish and botany; Theodora Thurber,
Hibbing, Minn., Grades; Herta Luelle-
man, Dowagiac, German; Alta Lich,
Ypsilanti, English; Maud Mills, Grand
The nation-wide "go to church Sun-
day movement" has finally reached
Ann Arbor, only in a form somewhat

Dean C. Worcester, '89, has Salient
Facts Concerning Life in


Captain Raynsford Issues Call For All
Football Men-Practice on
Ferry Field



ority of the players
the strenuous games
raining trip were at
large quota of inju-
gren put a dozen re-
rsely with a few yet-
ong drill on the T.-
Ferry field yesterday



a of

ent south, and varied, that is, it is here called "go to
I the catchers, Hill auditorium Sunday." The day set
terday, togeth- for carrying out this plan is next Sun-
eraham of the day, when the 56th annual meeting of
was about the the Student's Christian association
will be held in Hill auditorium, to
ved in the city launch the campaign for the raising of
h from its vic- funds for the 1914 budget of Michi-
included sever- gan's Medical Mission in Busrah.
shape as a re- The following opinions were given
ar of the long, yesterday when a number of profes-
A Mattson are sors and students were asked their
fingers, the in- criticism of the Busrah project.
throwing hand Prof. E. C. Goddard, of the law de-
he backstop's partment, said: "The greatest privi-
touring. Ben- lege in be world is to do something for
suffering from others where nothing is gained. The
my Hughitt has man who never learns to do it and en-
result of slid- joy it is to be pitied. Our sympathies'
reniuiisli - ought not to be any narrower than

President Emeritus James B. Angell
has been secured to preside over the1
lecture by Dean C. Worcester, '89, sec-i
retary of the interior, of the Philip-i
pine Islands, 1901-1913, to be given int
Hill auditorium at 8:00 o'clock Thurs-
day night, under the auspices of the]
Oratorical association.
The lecture is on "The Wild Tribesi
of the Philippines."I
After nearly 18 years of active work
in the Islands, Mr. Worcester possess-
es an intimate knowledge of the na-i
tives of whom he will speak, gained
by visiting the wild tribes and living
with them in their homes. He has had
a large share in directing the upbuild-y
ing of the Islands which has been
done under American administration.
The moving pictur'es which illus-
trate the lecture will be the first to
be shown in Hill auditorium. Course
Oratorical association tickets do not
admit. Tickets are 25 cents and are
now on sale at Wahr's and Sheehan's
The Engineering and Chicago Alum-
ni number of the Alumnus, just off the
press, contains interesting articles on
the alumni and alumnae associations
in Chicago; a picture of the cast and
an article about "A Model Daughter."
"Expenses of a College Course in the
Fifties," by Regent J. E. Beal, and sev-
eral short articles on current campus
topics. The next issue, the Kansas'
City Alumni number, will be out early
in May.
Local Fraternity Joins National Body
Phi Sigma Tau, a local engineering
fraternity, has affiliated with Theta Xi
a national organization. The charter
members of the new chapter were Ini-
tiated at Purdue university during
spring vacation.
Books for the 1915 opera must be

The long-lost Fielding H. Yost was
located yesterday, his whereabouts be-
ing fixed as Nashville, Tennessee; and
thereby a search which had extended
over several weeks and included the
states of Tennessee, Missouri and Ok-
lahoma, was ended.l
As soon as word has been received
from the coach, and it became known
that he would reach Ann Arbor the
latter part of this week or the first of1
next to start active work with the
football men, Captain James Rayns-{
ford issued a call for all gridiron can-
didates to report at Ferry field this
afternoon, for the first drill of the
season. And this, according to the
Wolverine leader, means that today
will see the start of the long grind of
preparation for the 1914 football sea-
son, a grind which will extend right
through the summer months and the
fall season. For the men are to be
directed to keep in perfect condition
throughout the summer vacation pe-
Every man who expects to come out
for practice in the fall will report this
afternoon for the initial work-outs,
the only exceptions being those who
are engaged either in baseball or track
work. Captain Raynsford will him-
self have charge of the drills, pending
the arrival of the coach, and will be
assisted by several of the veterans of
the 1913 machine. Torbet and Pon-
tius will probably be out today, and
others are expected to appear before
the end of the week.
According to the program mapped
out by Yost during his visit in Ann Ar-
bor last February, the preliminary
stunts to be performed by the gridiron
candidates will consist of running,
charging and punting. These drills
will be thoroughly tried out, with the
hope that by the time the coach arriv-
es on Saturday or Monday that the men
will be ready for a real dose of scien-
tific football,
A third meeting for the considera-

An exhibit showing what the "new
world" can learn from the "old" in
the way of sociological and civic im-
provement will be held in Memorial
hall for the next two weeks. The ex-
hibit consists of a number of photo-
graphs, advertisements and charts
showing what has been done under
such subjects as "Compulsory Insur-
ance for the Workingman ,City Land-
lordism," "Municipally Owned Thea-
ters," and "Public Laundries."
Choose Wolverine Editor Tomorrow
The board of control of student pub-
lications will hold a meeting at 5:00
o'clock Thursday to decide upon the
editorship and the business manager
of the Wolverine, the summer publica-
tion of the University. w

Success for tb
ant on May 21 :
for Michigan, fr
this production
similar pageant
year. The pag
largest of its i
student body s


F. A. Lawrence, '14M, lost his seat
in the student council last night
through the operation of the "four ab-
sences rule," he having been absent
from four meetings since the begin-





ning of the semester. A meeting of the stude
the senior medics will be called soon ple will t
to elect a successor for the remainder With Ml
of the term. maining
Red was declared the official color cast of I
of the architectural department, and strenuous
the architects will hereafter wear red this wee:
on their toques and mortar boards. choruses
Freshman pharmics, who in the past gymnasiu
have worn the red, will wear the olive Palmer fl
on their caps, the color which has al- rehearsal
ways been worn by senior pharmics on pageant v
their mortarboards. ter part
In the discussion of the council re- Owing
organization problem, the only thing and follo
definitely decid1ed was that the archi- not over
tects would be given representation in Stanley,
the council as soon as the present or- will be ui
ganized classes, the freshmen and the pagea
sophomores, become eligible. ed doing
music for

,eorge Sisler, the hardest
yer on the whole squad, is
ndition. A review of the
list for the tourists, was
more than a little wonder-
g the rooters yesterday, at
nally strong showing made
d on its spring tour.
rl Lundgren yesterday ex-
self as morebthan satisfied
owing made by his men.
the men had a hard time
heir not being used to long
.e train. They are all more
ged up as a result, but I
d with the showing they

the world."
Prof.rJ. P. Bird, of the engineering
department said: "We are all too nar-
row, too selfish. To have a personal
investment in a noble work such as
that in B.usrah will tend to broaden
our horizon, to develop in us that
splendid spirittof altruism which is
sweeping over our land."
Ralph M. Snyder, president of the
S. C. A., suggested: "Michigan, Cos-
mopolitan in activities and influences,
as well as in its membership, is a big
object. Every loyal Michigan man
and woman should become acquainted
with this great porject."
"I like the cosmopolitanism of the
movement. It draws .the student out,
and forces him to think toward univer-
sality-the world as a social whole,"
said Prof. W. H. Hamilton.

submitted by April 28. The Mimes has [ tion of the senior law calss memorial

While refusing to commit himself,
the baseball tutor intimated that there
would be some changes in the line-up
in the next few games. He did not
designate any particular men as not
measuring up to the standard he re-
quired, but some of those whose bat-
ting and fielding was not up to expeo
tations, will probably be 1ecoi..~tlng
the bench during the next few weeks.
Lundgren made no attempt yester-
day at actual preparation for the Alma
College game on Saturday, but satis-
fied himself with prescribing a general
limbering up process for the players.
Fielding and batting drill ruled, the
object being to get the men who stayed
behind into somewhat the same shape
as the veterans who have enjoyed over
a week of playing in the warm south.
Corporation Authority Lectures Today
Mr. Harrison B. McGraw of the
Cleveland bar, will lecture on "Organ-
ization and Management of Corpora-
tions" in room G of the law building
tomorrow afternoon at 4:00 o'clock.
Mr. McGraw is highly recommended
by Dean Henry M. Bates and has had
a wide experience in the promotion'
and management of corporations.

Students of sociology who wish to
make the trip to Jackson prison which
has been arranged for Saturday should'
see Mr. A. E. Gilman, '14, in the eco-
nomics reading room this afternoon
from 3:00 to 5:30 o'clock. Only men
will be allowed to make the trip, as
women are not admitted to the prison,
and the number will be limited to fif-
teen. Officials of the prison will con-
duct the party through the factories,
cell blocks, dining rooms and other
Or. LaRue 'Refuses Illinois Position
Dr. George R. LaRue of the zoology
department has been asked to take
charge of the summer work in zoology
at the University of Illinois, but he
has decided to remain at Ann Arbor
during the summer for the purpose of
continuing his investigations on the
life history of parasites.

announced that after this date no con-
tributions will be accepted. The en-
tire first act must be handed in with a
clear synopsis of the second act. Here-
tofore extensions have been given in
the time allowed, but no exceptions
will be made this year and the award
will be made on the basis of the books
handed in on the above dates.
Choice of the successful book will
be made during the first week in May
and the author will finish his work
during the rest of the month so that
the book and lyrics will be complete
by June 1. Trial lyrics will be given
out next week to all those who desire
to write the opening and closing chor-
uses. The final lyrics will be submit-
ted to perspective composers before
summer vacation.
The Mimes will meet as soon as
President Bruce Bromley, '14, returns
from the musical club's trip, to take up
the matter of appointing the general
chairman and other committeemen for
next year's opera. A larger number
of plays than ever are expected, due
to this season's success, "A Modell

has been petitioned for by the folloiv-
ing members of the class: J. W. Corey,
H.A. Downey, M.H. Pontius, George C.
Kennedy, W. H. Collette, E. G. Kemp,
F. Murphy, R. M. Snyder, S. S. Gros-
ner, B. J. Jonckman, B. B. Maloney,
M. J. Wannemacher, B. B. Lichtig, F.
V. Burrows, L. A. Morris.
The petition was delivered to Presi-'
dent Curry yesterday, who stated that
it was impossible to fix a definite time
for the meeting at that time. Arrange-
ments will probably be made to hold
the meeting before the end of the
Norman ' Angell, peace advocate.
who was to speak in Hill auditorium
today, has been forced to cancel the
engagement. On April 8 he visited
President Emeritus James B. Angell
and President Harry B. Hutchins, and
stated that he must leave for England
early in April and could not return
in time to fill his engagement in Ann
Arbor April 15.

Michigan's musical clubs have com-
pleted 2979 miles of the 6,427 mile itin-
erary outlined for them by Manager
H. Beach Carpenter, '14.
The clubs will reach Los Angeles at
11:00 o'clock tonight where the spe-
cial car "wil" be parked until Friday.
From here the men make a trip to Pas-
adena where they will give a concert
at the hotel Huntington, one of the
best known tourist resorts on the Pa-
Friday the clubs turn homeward,
giving three concerts, at Omaha, Rock-
ford and Chicago on the return trip.
The men will reach Ann Arbor on the
morning of Friday, April 24.
Regularly Saturday afternoon danc-
es to be held every other week at Bar-
bour gym are being planned by the
soph lit class. The purpose of these
gatherings will be to promote a closer
relationship among the members of
the class.
A dinner is also being planned by
the social committee, after the soph
prom, and the season will be wound
up with a dance to be given at the
Country club some time in May.


Secretary W. B. S
association has rece
books by alumni i
Americans in the
James A. LeRoy,
American Tour," b
M.A. '81. "Beaumoi
by Charles Mills Ga
the Yellow and B1

for tV
of m

or of the Phil
to 1903, .and n
Commission f
books will be
library in the
Boat Club La
A members
members will
Union Boat cl

Library Lays Off Student Assistants continue for one mo:
Several of the student assistants in or will be made to a
the university library have been laid ion member. A ca
off owing to the lightening of the work. has been appointed
The library is always used much less Kinley, '16, is chairn
during the spring months, and the re- ed that the money
duction in the staff of student assist- memberships will b
ants is the result. the exnenses of the




«eWild Tribes of the



By Hon. Dean C. Worcester

Tomorrow Night


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