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December 04, 1912 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1912-12-04

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al $2.00
Mail $2.50

I

The

ichi .

Daily

Local $2.00
flail $2.50

-----,.

XXIII, No. 55.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1912.

PRICE FIV

.

___.

QUESTIN O
T~TRAININGME
INYAYSANYWA
In Most of the Conference Schools
the Members of the Various
Teams Eat Together at,
One Table.
IWUMORED EVASIONS OF RULE
HAVE NEVER BEEN PROVED
Members of Teams Eating at Train.
ug Tables Stand Entire
Expense of Board.
Different ways of meeting the train-
ilg question are employed at the sev-
eral schools in the Western Confer-
ence. Every year, different stories as
to the evasion of the rule against
training tables become prevalent, but
proof of violations has not yet been
offered. If there have been violations
in the past of which there is no evi-
dence, there have been no violations
this year, in the opinion of students in
close touch with the situations at the
schools In the Conference.
At Illinois, the men started the year
by eating together at one place, but at
the end of a week gave the plan up.
At this training table each man paid
the entire cost of the board. During
the remainder of te season, the team
members ate at their respective fra-
ternity houses or at the student eat-
ing houses.
Commencing just before the big
games, the Wisconsin football squad,
including the reserves, ate at a com-
mon table. The rate paid by the men
approximated $4.25 a week, which is
the average rate at the Madison fra-
ternity houses. This training table is
a regular fixture at the Badger school,
and the plan is adopted not only for
the football team but for the track
and crew teams. The men pay their
own expenses at the table, a fact
which results in non-attendance on
the part of some of the athletes who
are unable to stand the expense. The
table is maintained at an eating house
open to the rest of the student body.
Wisconsin Has Similar Plan.
What amounts practically to the
same plan as at Wisconsin is followed
out at Minnesota. Practice continues
through until about 6:00 o'clock in
the afternoon. By the time the men
are dressed, it is near to 7:00 o'clock,
and at the end of rule quiz, all go to
a restaurant and order what they
want at their own expense. At both
Minnesota and Wisconsin, the train-
ers advise as to the kind of food. At
neither school do the men meet to-
gether at the breakfast hour.
At Chicago, the football men ate to-
gether but three times during the
past season. At other times, they ate
at their different fraternity houses, at
the commons, or at other eating plac-
es, The average rate of board at Chi-
cago is from $4.00 to $4.50.
The situation at Northwestern is a
novel one. Owing to the fact that
many of the Northwestern students
are in attendance at the city depart-
ments of the school, which are in Chi-
cago, the fraternity houses open their
doors to all athletes trying for the
teams whether members of the fra-
ternity or not, as an inducement to
draw them out to the Evanston cam-
pus. Each man pays the fraternity
at which he is staying, the same rate
of board which is paid by the frater-
nity members.

"Seieiea"Prints Paper by Prof. Glaser
A recent issue of "Science" contained
a paper on the development of Am-
phibian larvae in sea water by Prof.
O. C. Glaser of the zoological depart-
ment.

i1

THE WEATHER

MAN

t.

Forecast for Ann Arbor-Wednes-
day, cloudy and unsettled, probably
snow; moderate to brisk southerly
winds. Snow flurries are predicted
for lower Michigan.
University Observatory-Wednesday
7:00 p. m., temperature, 34.1; maxi-
mum temperature 24 hours preceding,
35.2; minimum temperature 24 hours
preceding, 26.4; average wind veloci-
ty.7 miles per hour.
SQUIRRELS WILL NEED FOOD.
Scarcity of Tree Seeds Forces Pets to
Depend Upon Human Friends.
According to Prof. Filibert Roth
the little grey squirrels around town.
will have to depend largely upon their
human friends this winter. This is ne-
cessitated by the almost total failure
of the crop of tree seeds this sum-
mer. Unable to rely upon nature, the
"campus pets" have been seeking food
from garbage cans, and begging all
they can get from pedestrians. Nuts
are not necessary for the little fellows
since they will gladly nibble at an ap-
ple core or even potato peelings. Un-
less something is done for them, Prof.
Roth says that they will die by the
dozen before .the winter is half over.
DINNER TICKETS
HAVE READY SALE
Pasteboards for Monthly Membership
Dinner Find Ready Sale
Among Students.

TO

SELL ONLY 200

TICKETS.

Tickets for the third of the series
of the regular Michigan Union din-
ners to be held at the Union tomor-
row evening have been put on sale
and are finding ready purchasers. The
sale has been limited to 200, as has
been the custom in the past, and tick-
ets can be secured at the Union office
or from members of the committee in
charge for 40 cents each. All men,
who are planning to attend, are ad-
vised to purchase their tickets early
today.
Prof. James P. Bird, secretary of the
engineering department, will act as
toastmaster and will call upon a num-
ber of speakers who are well known in
all lines of campus activity. Prof.
R. W. Aigler, of the law department
will be the faculty speaker and will
discuss .the "Athletic Association" from
the faculty point of view. Frank Mur-
phy, '14L, will speak on the same sub-
ject from the student standpoint. Ja-
cob Crane, '13E, is scheduled to talk
on "Campus Organizations" and their
over development. "The Relation of
a College to a Man After Graduation,"
will be d4scussed by Donald Melhorn,
'14L.
Sam Adcelsdorf, '14L, under the aus-,
pices of "The Mimes," will give a Ger-
man-English monologue. Adelsdorff
was prominently connected with dra-
matics at the University of Chicago
while a student there..
All members of the dinner commit-
tees, who are selling tickets, are ask-
ed to communicate with F. B. Powers,
the chairman, this afternoon in re-
gard to the sale.
Graduate Club will Meet Friday.
The Graduate club will assemble at
Barbour gym Friday evening at 7:30
o'clock for an informal gathering,
which is intended chiefly to renew
and develop acquaintances started
earlier in the year. For various rea-
sons a number of graduate students
have been unable to attend the past
gatherings of the club and a special
effort will be made to welcome them
at the coming party.

HOCKEY PLAYERS
TO HOLD MEETING
Plans for Year's Work in New Sport
Will be Discussed Tomor
Tow Night.
TO USE FERRY FIELD RINKS.
With the advent of winter, hockey
will make its bow to the sport loving
public as an inter-departmental game,
for the second season. F. W. DuBois,
as manager, has sent out a call for
all men interested in the game to meet
with him in the trophy room of Wat-
erman gym at 7:00 o'clock tomorrow
night when he will outline the plans
for the coming year. An effort will
be made to obtain the presence of
Prentis G. Douglas, of socwer fame,
who has been delegated by the athletic
association to coach the puck-chasers.
Due to the great interest that was
shown by the students last year in
the game of hockey, the athletic asso-
ciation-has been influenced to take a
hand in its development at the univer-
sity. Since the establishment of the
blanket tax the association has desir-
ed to interest a greater number of stu-
dents personally in some form of ath-
letics that the tax may directly bene-
fit them and give exercise to more of
the student body. Hockey demonstra-
ted last year that it appealed to the
students and as a result the athletic
association has perfected plans for
the flooding of two rinks on Ferry
field and has already begun the build-
ing up of embankments. Lights will
be erected over the skating surface,
making feasible the playing of sched-
uled games at night. When not in
use by the teams representing depart-
ments, the rinks will be free to all
who play the game or wish to learn.
If weather conditions permit freez-
ing the rinks will be put into shape
immediately after the Christmas
holidays and the first of the schedul-
ed contests be arranged. As was the
practice last year, numerals will again
be given to the team members that
win the campus championship and al-
so to the runners-up.
SENIOR LITS PLAN TO STAGE
REAL CIRCUS ON SATURDAY.
Barbour "Tent" Will Contain a Great
Exhibition of Side Shows
and Animal4.
A novelty in the entertainment line
will be. introduced next Saturday af-
ternoon when the senior lits stage
their big circus at Barbour gym. It
is promised that the very latest thing
in animals will be seen and an entirely
new variety of side-shows will be call-
ed to the attention by a trained corps
of barkers. Pink lemonade, pop-corn,
squawkers and the other regalia which
are the necessary attendants of a cir-
cus will be in evidence. The perform-
ance in the main tent will begin at
2:00 o'clock and as reserved seats
may be obtained for the small sum of
25 cents it is expected the entire class
will turn out to the "big circus."
Tickets may be obtained from the
committee in charge consisting of Ag-
nes Parkes, Mercedes de Goenaga,
Florence Swinton, Viona Colman, Max
Kuhr, Eben Lane, John Towler and
Rolfe Spinning.
Hold Final Deutseher Verein Tryouts.
The final tryouts for the Deutscher
Verein play will be held this after-
noon at 5:00 o'clock in room 203, U.
H. Anyone who wishes to try out

may do so at this time.
Earl Moore Conducts Rehearsal.
In the absence of Mr. Stanley, Earl
Moore acted as conductor last even-
ing in the weekly rehearsal of the
Choral Union.

'MONEY' PROMISES
TO SCORE SUCCESS
First Dress Rehearsals With Special
Scenery and Costumes to be
Held Next Week.
TO GIVE J-HO P PERFORMANCE.
With less than two weeks of prac-
tice before them, the players of the
Comedy club who are daily at work in
Sarah Caswell Angell hall under the
direction of Bert St. John, are devel-
oping a production that is going to
surprise Ann Arbor in the dramatic
line. "Money," Bulwer's popular
comedy is offering more possibilities
at each rehearsal, and, comedy of a
high order is being uncovered for the
performance at the Whitney on Sat-
urday evening, December y14.
Of the'early Victorian society, "Mon-
ey" is contended to be one of the
most faithful mirrors of the foppish
parvenu, nouveau riche type of soci-
ety for which that epoch is memora-
ble in the history of social develop-
ment. The play is meagre in its plot,
but replete in the comic which can
not be appreciated until the drama
has been acted.
Costumes have been ordered and
they are -promised to correspond with
the same quaint garbs which were
worn by the Macready players who
staged this play at the Court Theatre
in London in 1840.
Scenic effects are under way and
are contracted for delivery in Ann Ar-
bor next week. Dress rehearsals on
the Whitney stage will be held the
early part of next week, and promise
of a few surprises to Comedy club
followers is the assurance of those
who are watching the play develop.
The special souvenir Comedy club
supplement will be inserted in The
Michigan Daily next Sunday. It willj
feature the cnts of the playes, with
miscellaneous writeups on the play-
ers, on the Comedy club and upon the
shallow but entertaining Bulwer.
As usual the special Junior Hop
feature production will be given on
that occasion. Saturday afternoon,'
February 7 has been arranged for by
the club for that engagement.
MEETING OF CHEMISTS TO BE
ATTINDEI BY FACULTY MEN
embers of Anierican Association
Will Inspect University
Laboratories.
The fifth annual meeting of the
American Institute of Chemical Engi-
neers, one session of which will be
held here Friday, begins today at Ho-
tel Cadillac, Detroit. Several mem-
bers of the chemical engineering fac-
ulty will attend the meetings. Prof.
E. E. Ware speaks on the program
this afternoon and Prof. A. E. White
will deliver a paper at the evening
session. All of the programs are open
to the public.
The chemists, about 75 in number,
will arrive here Friday morning.
They will examine the buildings, par-
ticularly the laboratories of the uni-
versity, and at 1:30 o'clock will hold a
meeting in the chemical amphitheater.
A luncheon will be served to the vis-
itors at the Michigan Union.
ARCHITECTURAL DEPARTMENT
SECURES CORINTHIAN CAPITAL
One of the latest additions to the
equipment of the architectural de-
partment is a Corinthian Capital, from

the Roman temple, at Cori, Italy. The
Capital was recently purchased by the
university, and will b4 put on exhibi-
tion in room 448 of the new engineer-
ing building. It will be used for il-
lustration and design, and for the use
of classes in free hand drawing.

tioned came into the hands,
police, who held it as hostage
the return of its owner.
"Since the trouble has all
over," the student writes, "I
reason why I should not have:
Please send the latter to me

earliest." However, the Chief can't
see it quite in that light, so has dic-
tated a most friendly and effusive let-
ter to the supplicant, assuring him
that his hat may be had only upon ap-
pearing in person to claim it, and that
he extends him a- cordial welcome to
come and get it.
Toastnasters Club Dines t' Union.
Eighteen members of the Toastmas-
ters club dined at the Union last night.
The dinner was given in honor of two
new members who were taken in, Per-
cival V. Blanchard and Cyril Quinn.
Each of the members of the organiza-
tion gave a short talk.
TO CAMPAIN FOR
STUDENT SUFFRAGE,
Faculty Men Will Decide on Consti-
tutionality of Proposed
Bill.

CAMPAIG~N

Suspended Student Thinks Police
Should Release Headgear.
Chief of Police Apfel has received a
letter from a student who was sus-
pended not long ago as a result of his
connection with a street affray, in
which the writer requests the return
of his hat. During the excitement of
the fatal evening following the news
of the Syracuse game, the hat men-

STILL THI KS OF LOST

TO BE STATE-WIDE

HAT.

Plans for a state-wide campaign for
suffrage for Michigan students were
formulated yesterday by the heads of
the different political clubs and Mr."
Henry Rottschaefer and W. H. Hamil-
ton, of the economics department. Be-
fore correspondence is started with
the faculty and student organizations
of the various state colleges a bill is
to be drafted that will be constitution-
al and will avoid class legislation.
Dean H. M. Bates and Professors V.
H. Lane and E. C. Goddard, of the law
department, have consented to act as
a committee to decide upon the con-
stitutionality of the proposed bill.
The United Commercial Travelers at
a recent meeting decided to agitate
suffrage for college students. Coop-
eration between the travelers will be
sought and an organized campaign for
the question will be started.
Representative Harry L. Murphy, of
of Bergian county, has consented to
lend his support to the bill and will
cooperate with the university in the
campaigni.
The following committees have been
appointed to carry on the campaign:
Local arrangements: W. H. Mamil-
ton, chairman, Fred B. Foulk.
To draft the bill: H~enry Rottschaef-?
er, chairman, O. L. Smith, Maurice
Sugar, C. A. Retan and H. Van Auken.
Finance: H. S. Hulbert, chairman,
W. I. Bowerman..
PROF. PILLSBURY SUCCUMBS.
TO ATTACK OF INDIGESTION
Professor Pillsbury was overcome
suddenly by an attack of acute indi-
gestion while lecturing before his
class in elementary psychology yes-
terday morning. It is thought that
the trouble was immediately tracea-
ble to overwork.
Professor Pillsbury was able to go
home unaccompanied and at the pres-
ent time is planning to attend his
classes as usual in the course of a few
days.

of the
against
blown
see no
my hat.
at your

LARGE CLASS
TO, INSTIT~UTE
HONORSYSTi
Prof. Turner's Class in English
tory is Almost Unanimous In
Declaring for Suoh '
a System.
EIGHT STUDENTS OUT OF
290 VOTE AGAINST P
Will Adopt Temporary Foru of
tem Until Signing of the
Formal Pledge.
By an almost unanimous vote,
fessor Turner's class in English
tory yesterday#'morning showed
to be in favor of an honor syster
that course. Out of a total. me
ship in the course of about 290
students voted in favor of instit
an honor system, with the qua
tion that the method of enforce
be left to the students. The re
the students, with the- exceptc
eight, were in favor of the syste
did not wish that any mentior
made of any enforcement there
the pledge to be taken. Only
students in the entire course
against any kind of honor systei
It may be considered therefore
all but eight members of the
are willing to install some. such
tem which shall leave out the que
of enforcement. A suggestion
made that one member might b
lected from each quiz section to
stitute a, board to which
cases of cheating would
referred, but no action eras
on the matter. The general fe
is that those who sign a pledg
refrain from receiving help s
not be required to make any fu
promise.
Formal Pledge to be Signed
There is still some doubt' as
whether the system will be ad
both in examinations and in quiz
tions but this will probably be d
ed next week when a formal pledg
students. In the meantime all
five of the members of the course
agreed to adopt a temporary
of honor system for an examin
to be held tomorrow in which
student will be requested to m
statement at the end of his blue
that he has received no help.
"Those of the students who di
favor an honor system will be s
gated and placed under supervi
said Professo Turner yesterday-
doubt they have good reasons to
wishing to join in the propositio
out of fairness to those who hay
pressed their desire to establish
a system, some such step will be
essary."
The result of the vote in Prof.
ner's classes is particularly gr
ig to those who favor thehono
tem, as the matter 'has pract
been left entirely to the stu
themselves, the mere suggestion
ating t from Professor Turner,
while aid~ing them in working i
left the adoption of the propo
itself to the wishes of the classe
DEAN HOFF AND DR. WARD
ATTEND DENTAL MEE'I
Dean N. S. Hoff of the dent
partment left yesterday for Cinci
Ohio, where he will give a disci

at the meeting of the Ohio state
tal society which convenes the
day. Dr. M. L. Ward left at the
time for Sioux City Iowa to del
paper at the meeting of the dent:
that state.

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