100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

December 14, 1912 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1912-12-14

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


Local $2.00
Mail $2.50

I

The

Mw iga

Daily

Local $2.00
I fail $2.50

I

Vol. XXIII, No. 64AANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1912. PRICE FIVE CENTS

. .. #

SCHEDULE FOR
INDOOR TR ACKSANO CE
IS ANNOUNCED
First of the Indoor Events Will
Occur oi the Evening of
ashington's
Birthday.
TWO MEETS WITH EASTERN
INSTITUTION ARE BOOKED.
Judoor Track Work Expected to Take
More Active Form After
The Holidays.
Michigan's indoor track schedule:
February 22-Preliminary meet, Wat-
erman gymnasium.
March 1-Fresh soph meet, Waterman
gymnasium.
March 8-Varsity meet, Waterman
gymnasium.
March 15-Syracuse at Syracuse.
March 22-Cornell meet, Waterman
gymnasium.
Michigan's indoor track schedule
has been announced as above. Five
meets have been booked by Director
Bartelme for the winter competition,
.including meetings with Syracuse- at
the university of Syracuse and Cornell
at Waterman gymnasium. The lat-
ter event will close the indoor season.
The other events include a prelimi-
nary meeting, a fresh soph contest and
a Varsity meet.
Though the active training for the
indoor work has been taken up in
earnest, owing to the fact that the
men feel that there is plenty of time
after the Christmas holidays, it is ex-
pected that the adoption of the sched-
ule will concentrate the attention of
the track aspirants as soon as vaca-
tion is over, and enable Michigan to
organize a first class team of indoor
performers.
The stars of last year's team, includ-
ing "Captain Haff, Bond, Seward,
Haimbaugh, Sargent and Kohler, have
all been taking light conditioning
work during the past few weeks, to-
gether with many of last year's A. M.
A. squad, and the all-fresh team. Af-
ter the holidays it is believed that the
entire squad will be put on strict
training schedule by Trainer Farrell.
Owing to the fact that the seating
capacity of Waterman gymnasium is
limited, committees from the student
council and from the board in control
of athletic, are working on a plan
whereby the matter of accommoda-
tions can be regulated to the satis-
faction of all who desire to attend the
indoor meets, The committees have
not worked out a definite plan as yet,
but they expect to have the matter
well in hand before the first of the
indoor events.
NEW MANAGER ELECTED BY
MUSICAL CLUBS YESTERDAY.
Malcolm McCormick, '15, formerly
assistant manager of the musical
clubs was elected manager at a meet-
ing yesterday when the organization
had its picture taken. He succeeded
Lawrence A. Tamme, '13L, who was
obliged to resign his position as man-
ager because of other duties.

THE WEATHER MAN

I

"The Great Dividet

Forecast for Ann Arbor-Saturday,
fair and warmer, temperature will
not be lower than 20 dgress; moder-
ate to brisk southwesterly winds.
University Observatory -Friday,
7:00 p. ni., temperature, 31.1; maxi-
mum temperature 24 hours preceding,
36.1; minimum temperature 24 hours
preceding, 8; average wind velocity,
7 miles per hour.
CHICAGO-MICHIGAN DEBATE
JUDGES HAVE BEEN CHOSEN.
Prof. J. A. Macon, of Ohio State Uni-
versity has been engaged as the trd
Judge for the Chicago-Michigan debate
to be held in Ann Arbor January 17.
Judges J. A. Barbour and L. W. Morris,
of the northwestern circuit court of
Ohio, have also been engaged to act in
the same capacity, and Governor-elect
Woodbridge N. Ferris has agreed to
preside.
YPSr SOCCERISTS
PLAY HERE TODAY
Coach Douglas' Pupils to Meet State
Normal on South Ferry
Field.
NO ADMISSION TO BE CHARGED.
* All is set for the soccer game this
afternoon at 2:00 o'clock on Ferry
field between teams representing the
University of Michigan and the Ypsi-
lanti Normal college. Because of the
strangeness of the game that is to be
played and novelty of an athletic con-
test between the uiversity and the
Normal college a large crowd is ex-
pected to take advantage of the free
admission. An Ypsi delegation of the
fair sex is expected to be present in
gala attirings "and may prove a draw-
ing card.
Coach Douglas labored long and
hard with his charges in the final
practice last night. The scrim-
mage was short, occupying only
the first thirty minutes of the work-
out. Individual coaching was lavish-
ed on the men for the next hour, the
coach giving careful attention to the
methods of blocking kicks without in-
curring the chances of a foul by
touching with the hands- or arms be-
low the elbows, but rather with the
head and body.
At the last moment a few more
straggling candidates turned out, but
the coach in his selection of an eleven
and substitutes to feature today's en-
counter, confined his choice to those
who had the benefit of the practices
during the week.
The game will be called sharply on
the hour and will be played on the
part'of Ferry field which in more hos-
pitable weather serves as a baseball
diamond.
FORMER MICHIGAN TRAINER
IS HONORED AT PRINCETON.
Keene Fitzpatrick, predecessor of
Kraenzlein and Farrell as track coach
and trainer, has been signally hon-
ored at Princeton. He was elected an
honorary member of the senior class
yesterday, which is the highest honor,
that such a body can confer upon one
who has never attended Princeton.
Law Faculty Hold Monthly Luncheon.
Members of the law faculty held
their regular monthly luncheon at the
Michigan Union yesterday noon. The
dinner was followed by a short pro-
gram of speeches.

ADELPHI SOCIETY PREPARES
FOR DEfATE WITH ALPHA NUi.

STl. INIC'K OR ITIE A) -NICKT

RECITAL IS GIVEN
By WERRENRATH
Choral Union Singer Gives -Many Eng.-
lisl and Irish Folk
Songs.

TOQUE DECREE IS
NOT UNDERSTOOD

Dents omplain of Council's
W ith a Misconception of
Real Question.

Rule

FAVOR WON BY INDIAN PiEVES I FRESHiMEN WILL ARGUE ISSUE.

BULLETIN NOT EI NG USED
BY CAMPUS ORGANIZATIONS
Publishers of "Announcement Sheet
Say Students Have Wrong
Impression.
Complaint has been made by the
editor of the University Bulletin that
students are not using the advantages
offered them by the bulletin. This
news sheet is open to any organfzation
or class on the campus and any.date
which is handed in to the editor will
be printed. The trouble seems to have
been that students have the wrong im-
pression of the bulfetin, thinking that
it might only be used for faculty no-
tices and meetings.
The only requirement necessary for
publication of any item is that it be
handed in at the president's office or
at the news editor's office in West
hall not later than 11:00 a. in. on the
Friday preceding the date to be an-
nounced.
DETROIT SMOKER
TO DRAW MANY
Large Number of Students to Attend
Big Football Function
Tonight
ALL "M" MEN WILL BE PRESENT.
It is evident that from the large
number of tickets that have been sold
that the football smoker to be held in
Detroit tonight will have a record
breaking attendance. A large number
of students have signified their inten-
tion of attending and it is expected
that every Michigan alumnus in De-
troit and vicinity will be on hand.
Plans, including the smokes, dutch
lunch, speakers and. music have been
completed and nothing remains to be
done except enthusiasm to make it a
success.
As formerly announced Governor
Osborn aqd Judge Day will be the
principal speakers of the evening but
it is probable that there will be a
large number of talks by various
alumni and members of the team.
Coach Yost is in Ann Arbor and will
be present at the banquet as will prac-
tically all the athletic officials on the
campus. All of the "M" men will be
the guests of honor and it is expected
that the whole team will go. in at
4:30 this afternoon.
The round trip tickets for the trip
will be good all day today and up un-
til midnight Sunday and extra coach-
es will be attached to the various
trains to handle the crowds. Tickets
for the smoker may still be purchas-
ed at Huston's and the Union.
FIRST JAPANESE CLUB FORMiED
Has a Present Membership of 11, In-
cluding One Woman.
For the first time in the history of
campus organizations, a Japanese stu-
dents' club has been organized. The
club is purely social in nature and
aims to cultivate good fellowship
among the Japanese students in this
university and to boost Michigan in
their home land.
The organization was started with
a membership of eleven including one
woman. Three members are elected
bi-monthly to serve on the executive
committee. Those elected to the com-
mittee for the present term are, K.
Tonouchi, S. Morimatsu and D. Ede.
Plans for Junior Party Completed.

Members of the junior lit social
committee met yesterday afternoon
and planned hovel programs and dec-
orations for their dinner-dance on De-
cember 18. Tickets for only 100 coup-
les were printed and those which
have not yet been sold may be obtain-
ed from the social committee.
Engineering Society Debates Tonight:.
At the weekly meeting of the engi-
neering society debating section, to-
night, the subject for debate will be
the question of preferential tolls, on
the Panama canal. Readings and
speeches by several men will be in-
cluded in the program, which will be
held .in the society roomps at 7:00
o'clock.

COMEDY CLUB
GIVES "MONEY"
THIS EVENING
Today's Rehearsals Will Make Bul-
wer's Play a Finished Pro-
duct. St. John Prais.
es Players.
SEATS ARE ON SALE TODAY
AT BOX OFFICE OF WHITNEY
Although Seat Sale Has Been Excep-
tionally Heavy Some Good
Seats Remain.
All in readiness for the pulling of
the curtain on the first night of "Mo'n-
ey," Bulwer's master comedy, the
Comedy club will show tonight at the
Whitney theater what weeks of work
have done in the making of a cast
which its followers predict will give
the snappiest and most favored pro-
duction put on by the Comedy club in
years. Dress rehearsals, which will
be carried on throughout the day at
the Whitney theater, will touch up
what few imperfections remain and by
tonight the Thespians will be in cor-
rect shape fo hanging up a. few dra-
matic laurels . Full confidence is felt
by management and cast alike that
"Money" will meet with much favor
as a play admirably adapted to the
tastes of a student public Curtain
will be called at 8:15 o'clock sharp.
With sets from the Lena Rivers
company which went off the road
some time ago, and with costumes
faithful to the early part of nineteenth
century in England, this production,
will not stand any differenta-
tion from the professional companies
which have found this play a favorite
during the century since it was writK.
ten.
When interviewed Mr. Bert St. John
said of the cast and the play ready to
be staged, "I am fully confident that
the Comedy club is well up to the
standard this year. Some real talent
has been uncovered and the comedy
roles are handled in exceptional fash-
ion. The play itself is well fitted for
playing and I agree with the criticism
which said that 'Money' is the best
acting andsbest -acted play of its time."
Seats will be on sale during the day
and up to the. time of theperformance
at the Whitney theater box office, at
prices from 25 cents to $1.00.
As has been its custom in past
years, the Comedy club will ,show at
the Whitney on the Saturday after-
noon following the J-hop.
JUNIOR LAWS WILL HOLD
SMOKER AT UNION THURSDAY
Junior laws will hold a smoker at
the Union Thursday evening, begin-
ning at 7:00 o'clock. Speeches will be
made by James T. Keena, a prominent
Detroit lawyer, Professor T. A. Bogle,
of the law department, Professor
Claude H. Van Tyne, of the history de-
partment, and a student speaker yet
to be selected.
All of the law faculty vill be invit-
ed. A number of musical selections
are being arranged, and a selection
written by Rowland W. Fixel, a mem-.
ber of the class, will be featured.
Tickets will go on sale Monday and
may be secured from G. V. Labadie,
L. K. Wood, T. F. McCoy, C. H. Hippler
and J. Helm.
CAMPUS SOCIETY PICTURES
MUST BE TAKEN BY DEC. 20.

All group pictures of campus, or-
ganizations for the 1913 Michiganen-
sian should either be in the hands of
the editors by December 20, together
with the names of officers, or arrange-
ments should be made as to the time
when these can be handed in. If
these pictures have not been taken al-
ready, the organizations should ar-
range with the photographer - doing
the work, who will hand in all pictur
es as soon as possible.
Alpha Nu Society to Hold Mock Trial.
Alpha Nu literary society will hold,'
a mock trial on the case of Jennie
Brice at its regular meeting tonight
at 7:00 o'clock in the society rooms.

Reinald Werrenrath sang his way
into the favor of a big audience last
evening in the third concert of the
Choral Union series, confirming his
reputation as one of the most delight-
ful of American singers. Mr. Wer-
renrath exploited the more popular
type of song in his whole program.
The simplicity and naturalness of his
art, as wellWas the lyric beauty of his
voice, make him peculiarly fitted for
such a program.
Some English and Irish folk-songs
opened the program, and they were
quite perfectly sung, with ease of ut-
terance and charming good humor.
The Grieg songs were of the more un-
miliar ones, and were also in the
'olk-song type. There was also a
group of Indian songs, which Arthur
Whiting has arranged with fine faith-
fulness to their spirit, and which Mr.
Werrenrath sang with good effect.
The program closed with several me-
lodious English songs, and "Danny
Deever" as an encore with interesting
dramatic variations. Most pleasing
of all, there was through all the pro-
gram, and in the comments which the
singer interrupted himself to make,
the revelation of a charming and sin-
cere personality.
Mrs. George B. Rhead deserves
more than the accompanist's usual
modicum of praise for the piano part
of the program. Her accompaniments
were beautiful in tone, and subtly
sympathetic._
MISUNDERSTANDING DELAYS
W ASIB ETI B ALL PRELIMINARIE S

Discussion is rife among the fresh
and junior dents on account of the rul-
ing passed by the council Tuesday ev-
ening in regard to the wearing of
toques. The principal difficulty seems
to be that the dents do not understand
the meaning of the decree. Most of
them are of the opinion that the
council rule will force them to wear
the freshman toque the first year they
are in the department, the soph toque
the second year, and the junior head-
gear during their third year on the
campus. This is the reason' why most
of the dents are against the rule and
have declared that it cannot be en-
forced.
The student council rule which has
caused all the trotAble has an entire-
ly different point than the imaginary
one which the dents are arguing. The
council rule provides that a student
should wear the toque which repre-
sents the number of years a man has
spent on the Michigan campus or on
any other collegiate campus whose
credits are accepted by this universi-
ty. For example, if a man has had
a year of collegiate work and then en-
ters the dent department, he will wear
.the soph toque his first year in that
department, the junior the second,
and the senior the third. If he enters
the department, never having had any
previous collegiate work, he will wear
the fresh toque the first year, the
soph toque the second year and the
senior toque the third year. This
last provision is the only exception
to the council's rule. Because of the
fact that the dental department offers
only three years of work the senior
dent, even though he be only in his
third year on the campus is allowed
to wear the senior toque.
Several faculty men were inter-
(Continued on page 4.)
Seniors Award Contract for Pictures.
The senior engineers have awarded
the contract for class pictures to Ran-
dall and Pack. The committee states
that those who have not already had
their pictures taken'elsewhere, should
now go to Randall and Pack.

I

Varsity Catcher is Operated Upon.
Goodlo H. Rogers, '13L, Varsity
catcher, was operated on for appendi-
citus yesterday at the homeopathic
hospital. His condition is reported
as satisfactory.
Librarian loch Will Resume Work.
Librarian Theo. W. Koch, who has
been ill this week with an attack of
la grippe, will not be able to resume
his duties in the library until Monday.
Dean Cooley's Condition is Better.
Dean Mortimer E. Cooley is still in
the hospital at Baltimore. His condi-
tion, however, is still gradually im-
proving, and it is hoped that he will
be able to return in a week or two.
Prof. Durfee to Resume Classes.
Prof. Durfee of the law department
who has been confined for the past
three days with a severe cold will re-
sume classes Monday.

Adelphi society held its regular Contrary to the prevailing opinion
weekly meeting last evening. The so- among the campus enthusiasts, no rul-
ciety decided to hold its annual fresh- ing forbids basketball practice before
men debate with the Alpha Nu society the Christmas holidays. Fear that
in January and in preparation for that such was the case and that the author-
event, the men who are trying for a ities had put a ban on early condition-
place on the team last night discuss- ing of class teams, has kept a number
ed the question, "Resolved, that the of squads from their much-needed
term for the president of the United preliminaries. The rumor seems to
States be changed from four to six have had its origin in Dr. May's denial
years, no president being allowed to of the gymnasium,to the, indoor court
hold more than one term." This will devotees until the middle of next
be the subject of the debate. i month.

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan