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November 29, 1912 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1912-11-29

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

e

.
," n

Daily

IlAILED TO ANY
ADDRESS $3.00

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FIDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1912.

PRICE FIVE

c

I TO DISCUSS
1ULETIC AFFAIR

I

THE WEATHER MAN

LND [

Fight

ference is
ago this af-
as come to

Forecast for Ann Arbor-Friday,
continued cold and light westerly
winds.
University Observatory -Thursday,
7:00 p. m., temperature 26; maximum
temperature, 24 hours preceding, 34.4;
minimum temperature, 24 hours pre-1
ceding, 19.8; average wind velocity,
6 miles per hour.
WOMAN'S SUFFRAGE CLIUJ
MAY BE FORMED ON CAMPUS
Claim There Would be Sufficient Sup-
port and Enthusiaism to In-
sure Its Success.
A number of prominent women in

PROFIT FROM GERMAN PLAY
WILL 1BE USE ID)'1T BUY 1100W'
It has been decided to spend the
$200.00 profit from the presentation
of "Der' G'wvissenswurm," last m-onth,
for new books in modern Germian lit-
erature for the general library. A
committee, composed of Profs. E. A.
Boucke, W. W. Florer, and J. W. Scholl
of 4he German department has beer,
appointed, and, with the aid of a list,,
compiled by members of the German
faculty, the books to be purchased
will be selected. The money was do-
nated to the library by Prof. Florer
who managed the play.
WEBSTERS DEBATE
ADELPHI TONIGHT
Tlree Men 11ill be Chosen After Tfhis
Contest for Places on Varsity
Debating Tea'in.
NO AFMJS$TON TO BE VH ARGEIL I

SENIOR CI VIS MAKE PLANS
1(01? A "St 3IMER (VARP" 1A-NE
Elaborate plans for a "Summer
Caimp" dauce, are being made by the
senior civil engineers, who spent the
past summer at Camp Davis on the
shores of Douglas Lake. "Proc"
Brown, "Bugs" Weaver, and "Lime"
Flook were appointed as a committee
in charge of the affair. It will be held
some time in January, and the men
will wear their camp attire. Blue
print programs and a special edition
of the "Black-Fly," the camp paper
will be given as souvenirs.
CHINESE STUDENTS
COMPOSE PLAYLET
Farce Was' Written Fbr Cosmopolitan
Club bi V. T Maw, '14E, and
Y. F. Jabin Hsu, '14.

*=
*:
:r
*_
*x
*,

* *
YEST
Cornell
Carlisle
M. A. C
Marque
Case 13
Western
Georget
3.
Grand R
* *

* * * * * * * *
TERI)AY'S IRESULTS. *
-0- *
East. *
2, Pennsylvania 7. *
32, Brown 0. *
W~est. . *
.35, 0. SU.20. *
tte 0, Notre Dame 69. *
Miami21. .
Reserve 24, Cincinnati *
*
South. *
own 24, Virginia P. I. *
*
State.
Rapids 13, Muskegon 12. *
* * * * * * * *

F
I, .,
'..

"MICHIGAN QUESTION" SWAYS
CONFERENCE MEETING TODW

Representatives of the "Big Nine" WU
Probably Come to Some De-
cision in Discussion of
Situation Today
INTEREST IN OUTCOME OF
POWWOW AT BREA(IN6 POIN'I
Students and Alumni Feel That Soni
Change in Wolverine Policy
is Due.
A meeting of the western confer-

h is likely, from
be a determnin-
n's future rela-
s represented in
ce, no matter
f Friday's con-
be.
ir at Chicago a
ntatives of the
Michigan, Chi-
sin. and Minne-

TE'LS OF LIFE IN FAR

E AsT.I ALUMNI PROMINENT IN CHINA.

Adelphi meets the Websters tonight
in the last of the interdepartmental

Ann Arbor have expressed themselves debates. The result of this contest

Michi-
s, and

editor

as decidedly in favor of a strong suf-
frage club among university women.
"The university has enough women in-
terested in the cause to support a
strong club," said Mrs. G. W. Patter-
son. Miss Fandira Croker, on the oth-
er hand, is of the opinion that Ann Ar-
bor is not large enough to maintain
two separate organizations. "The fac-
ulty wonen and those interested in
the r ovement must unite with the
town people in the cause, and in this
way have a more direct and vital effect
upon the voting element," said Miss
Croker.
When asked the reason for the lack
of a club among the women, Dean
Jordan .,, "''here are, no doubt, a
great inauy weien in the university
interested in the cause, but I believe,
partly because their time is taken up
by the numerous college activities, and
partly because they do not feel they
could accomplish a great deal, they
have not organized."

tion

t thereI

over the way in
f the western gov-
een conducted dur-
ears, The Michigan
organize the meet-
paper men for the
ough inquiry into
at all the univer-
suggested to the
ublications at Chi-
consin and Minne-
es met with prompt
onse. When the
is afternoon, one or
s from each of the

Foreign Students May Get Room.
It is expected that at the next meet-
ing of the regents the proposal of
Secretary Shirley W. Smith to grant'
room 202, University Hall, to the Cor-
da-Fratres Cosmopolitan club for use
as a reading room will be ratified. The
club plans to extend its use to the
Chinese Students' club and the Latin
American club.
Women's League to Hold Party
The Women's league will feature
interesting moving pictures in their
party to be held at Barbour gym this
afternoon at 4:00 p. m.

will decide the men from whom, in
addition to those jicked at the Jeffer-
sonian-Alpha Nu debate Wednesday
evening, the varsity debating teams
will consist o1'.
The society teams are made up as
follows: Adelphi-Paul W. Blanchard,
'14; W. W. Schroeder, '14; H. Parks,
'15; and E. Rosenberg, '13, alternate.
Webster-J. S. McElroy, '13L; S.
Blumrosen, '131L; and F. Hinkle.
Although it is expected to have five
judges, as yet only three have been
selected. These area professors R. W.
Aigler and W. G. Stoner, of the law
department, and Prof. W. A. Frayer,
of the literary department. R. M. Sny-
der, '14L, president of the Oratorical
association, will preside.
The interdepartmental debates are'
open to the public this year, without
charge. Tonight's contest will be held
in room B of the law building, and will
begin at 7:30 o'clock. This year's
question is "Resolved, That the Plan
of Banking Reform Proposed by the
National Monetary Commission Should
Be Adopted by Congress."
PRIZES OFFERED FOR ESSAYS."
College Students in Six States Ar,
Eligible to Compete.
Annual prizes in political science
amounting to $500.00 have been es-;
tablished by N. W. Harris, president of
the Harris Trust and Savings- Bank
of Chicago. For the year 1912-13 theyl
are to be confined to the -undergradu-
ates of the colleges in tie states of
Michigan, Indiana, Illinois, Minneso-
ta, Wisconsin and Iowa. The win-
ning essay will receive a prize of
$250.00, the second best $150, and the,
third $100.00.,
Prof. J. S. Reeves is one of the eight1
judges who have been appointed from
the leading universities in the states.
There are three subjects that are to
be treated by the contestants,and these1
are: the commission form of govern-i
ment, work of the public service com-
mission, and child welfare legislation.
The essays are not to exceed 10,000
words and are to be mailed to N. B.1
Harris, 1134 Forest Ave,, Evanston,i
Ill. Further information on the priz-m
es can be obtained by addressing Mr.
Harris.r
Senior Laws Work on Practice Cases
Senior laws are busily engaged inl
preparing their cases for argument
in practice court. Final arguments ini
the law cases will begin on Monday.
Preliminary motions are now beingm
heard by the judge of the practiceI
court, Prof. Edson R. Sunderland. i

A short play composed by V.T. Maw,
'14E, nd Y. F. Jabin Hu, '14, two stu-
dents from China will soon be pre-1
sented under the auspices of the Cox-
da-Fratres Cosmopolitan club. It is
in the nature of a farce,. and while.it
is written in English, it has to do
with a messenger who arrives from a
planet by means of a "Shooting star
Express" and alights in China, where'
he meets a former Chinese graduate
of the University of Michigan, with
whom he holds an animated and hum-
orous discussion regarding. the present
situations, political, social, and mili-
tary, in China. A Parthian shaft or
two will be thrown at the opponents
of woman suffrage in China.
The students received some inspira-
tion from a sketch written by S. Hu,
a Chinese student in Cornell. The
ntw play is being especially written
for the Cosmopolitan club, where it
will be cne of the features of the pro-.
gram. Both the authors ex-
pect to take part in the play, which
will be probably given within three
weeks.
0. S. U STUDENTS ISSUE
PAPER OPPOSED TO FRATS
The Commons club of Ohio State
university in an attempt to break up
the alleged control of fraternities in
college politics is issuing a paper call-
ed "The Ohio State Weekly." The an-
ti-fraternity spirit has reached such
proportions that a bill will be intro-
duced in the coming legislature pro-
viding for the abolishment of Greek
letter organizations at O.S.U., Miamc
University, and Ohio University at
Athens.
Fresh Medies Dine At Union Today.
The fresh medics hold their first
dinner at the Union today at 6:30.
The coming doctors are going to be a
bit different. A "Skull and Bones" af-
fair will be held following the feast,
when :everal of the prospective "docs"
will tell why Michigan is the best place
to learn the art of prescription writ-
ing.
History of Writing Shown in Library.
A history of the art of writing inJ
facsimile reproductions is being shown
in the exhibition cases in the east cor-
ridor of the general library. Every
important language of the age is rep-
resented in color. A map of the Bal-
kan peninsula is also exhibited. !
Fresh Lits Smoke at Union Tonight1
Fresh lits are to smoke at the Mich-t
igan Union this evening at 7:00
o'clock. H. Pelham will act as toast-.
master. No definite program has
been arranged, although a number ofI
impromptus will be called for.

Michigan Men are Active In Affairs of
the Orient.
Unless one has been on the ground
he cannot imagine the prominent part
that Michigan graduates are playing
in the field of politics, religion, and
education in China. In the city of
Peking alone, there are enough to
form a Michigan Alumni club.
The following are some of those
whom just one of the Chinese students
in this university happens to know.
One of the most prominent educa-
tional authorities in the Chinese capi-
tal is Dr. Harry E. King '91, and pro-
fessor of history in the Peking uni-
versity. His wife, formerly Miss Edna
A: King, graduated from Michigan in
the same year, and is professor of
Latin and English in the same col-
lege.
At Tsin Wha College, an institution
of students, preparing for a univer-
sity education in the United States,
three Michigan graduates are on the
staff of 18 western instructors. Dr.
Richard A. Bolt, '04, '06 M, is physi-
cal director; and during the recent
revolution was head of a distinguished
red-cross society. Caroll B. Malone,
'09, is instructor in political science,
and served in the Peking volunteer
corps during the outbreak. Miss N.
E. Hughes, '09, is Instructor in Latin.
Miss Myra Jaquet, '07, and R. J.
Dobson, '10, are both connected with
the Methodist Episcopal mission. Miss
Katherine P. King, '09, is, secretary of
the Y. W. C. A., and Miss Louise E.
Miske is principal of the Christian
girls' school.
Large Crowd Dine at Union Yesterday
Turkey and various addenda of a
like nature attracted over 100 diners
to the Union yesterday. Dinner was
served both at noon and night.
FORESTERS ISSUE
BOOKLET ON TREES
The new Forestry bulletin which is
being put out by the board of regents
will soon be off the press. The pam-
phlet will be called "Michigan Trees,"
and will contain complete keys for
summer and winter use by means of
which anyone can determine for him-
self the identity of any tree in Michi-
gan. There will be over 800 drawings
by Mr. Otis, who is at present in
charge of the Botanical Gardens. The
bulletin will be sent free on applica-
tion to any person in the state. Each
high school, or nature club may ob-
tain five copies on application. Spe-
cial articles on the nature of several,
trees will prove of especial interest;
to those who have a slight knowledge
of the subject, while the journal, as
a whole will be very readable, as well
as instructive.
Tickets for Union Dance Sell Rapidly.I
Tickets for the regular Saturday
evening dance at the Michigan Union
went on sale yesterday afternoon, and|
despite the holiday, a good share of
the total allotment of admission cards
was passed over the counter in thet
first hour.

ence will occur at Chicago this after
noon for the purpose, it is believed, o
taking up the "Michigan question.
Oii the result of the meeting will res
in large part the decision of whethe
ornot Michigan will resume athleti
relations with colleges who are mem
beds of the western governing body.
Last week a conference was held a
Chicago between Philip G. Bartelm
of the athletic association, and rep
resentatives of several of the western
conference colleges., What was ac
complished at this meeting, in an in
formal way, has not been given oul
but it is understood on good authori
ty that the situation was thoroughl;
canvassed and at the same time a com
mittee was appointed to present th
matter in proper form before the con
ference meeting.
- Board May Act.
Michigan's board in control of ath
letics will not meet until next week
however, which is taken to mean tha
whatever action the conference may
take, Michigan will act deliberately
on the matter. Should the conference
be willing to have its members resume
relations with Michigan providing the
Wolverines make certain concessions
it is believed Michigan will weigh
those concessions conscientiously be-
fore taking'any action. If the con-
ference demands that Michigan humble
herself abjectly it is probable that
there will be much deliberation be-
fore Michigan decides the matter one
way or the other.
But no matter what the outcome 01
the conference meeting today may be
the results will be watched with inter-
est. Though many of Michigan's
students and alumni have taken a defi-
nite stand on the "conference ques-
tion," and practically admit thai
some change in Michigan's athleti
situation is necessary, there are few
indeed, who know just what Michi-
gan's policy this year will be. No one
knows just how far Michigan offerec
to concede points on Saturday at the
informal meeting, and no one car
foresee just what policy Michigan
will adopt in considering the actior
taken at Friday's meeting of the west-
ern conference.
JUNIOR LITS WILL HOLD -
DINNER AND DANCE DEC. 18

will be taken by the
t be foretold. It is pos-
men may be satisfiied
gation of the sentiments
ident bodies interested.
sible, should conditions
t desirous, of launching
f broad scope for the
cing a resumption of re-
a Michigan and at least
rsities mentioned.
n Daily does not stand
o the conference under
onditions. It does not
turn if all- concessions
de to the western body.
Daily does not hold that
ichigan's natural rivals
ntageous to all concern-
se reasons it is entire-
at the meeting at Chi-
y bear fruit of a naturex
ast awaken those who
'ed the conference ques-
ins and outs.j
its Will Smoke at Union
he Hoosier state will
Union on Tuesday, Dc-
:30 o'clock. There are{
250 undergraduates;
most of whom are ex-:j
smoker. Talks will be
ty men and by student
e club. An admission

RIDICULES "ALL-
AMERICAN IDEA
In an editorial entitled "The All-
American Idea" The New York Even-
ing Mail ridicules the custom of one
man picking a team from the several
thousand players in the country. The
editorial follows:--
"It is taking quite a bit for granted
for any one to see six or seven teams
play, and then calmly select the all-
star eleven from 200 or 300 teams.
"It is within fair range for one to
pick an all-eastern team, an all west-
ern team, an all-southern team, an
all-South Atlantic team, but the all-
American idea disperses itself.
"All-America doesn't of necessity
mean the Atlantic seaboard. There is
quite a strip of country westward and
southward of the Alleghenies. And
once in a while in this meagre
strip they manage to turn out a regu-
lar football player who can catch a
punt or even make a tackle.
"The first one qualified to pick an
all-American team will be the one
whose piercing gaze can reach from
Cambridge to Berkley Oval and from
Ferry field t- the maple-bordered grid-

Junior lit pre-Christmas festivities
will consist of a combined dinner and
dance to be held at the Mgichigan Un-
ion Wednesday, December 18. Plans
have been made to make the Yuletide
affair a series of interesting features.
The dinner will be held at 6:00 o'clock
will be open to both men and women
of the class. Representative members
will give toasts and some good musi-
cal numbers have been planned. The
dance will begin at 8:30 and will be
characterized by 'out-of-the-ordinary-
ness.'
Admision to the dinner will be by
series tickets or tickets to be obtain-
ed from members of the social com-
mittee. Single admission for wom-
en is 50 cents and 65 cents for men.
Single admission for the dance is 35
cents.
Dean Jordan Appointed Advisor.
Dean Myra B. Jordan has been ap-
pointed as an advisor on the Associa-
tion for Collegiate Scholarships. This
is an intercollegiate organization
founded for the purpose of helping
deserving women through college who
are dependent on their own resources.
Dean Jordan has also been requested
to recommend some Michigan wow n

11rcsbtetan church

Thanksgiving Social

Friday 8 P.M.

McMillan Hall

Everybody Welcome

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