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January 10, 1913 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1913-01-10

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$2.50

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flail $2.504

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il. XXIII, No. 72,

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 1913-.

PRICE FIVE CENTS

NOMINATIONS
FOR ATHLETIC
OFFICES MADE
Announce Partial List of Candidates
For Positions of Secretary and
Treasurer of Athletic
. .Association.
CORPETITiYE SYSTEM NOT
. YET TO BE MENTIONED.
Captain Paterson will Name Aspirants
For Football Managership
Today.
Nominations for the several offices
of the athletic association which are
to be filled at the annual election on
Saturday January 18, were partially
made yesterday, when Renville Wheat,
'14, was nominated for secretary, and
Albert Fletcher, '14E, 'for treasurer.
The nominations were made by peti-
tion.
The nominations for varsity football
manager, which will be made by the
old system for the last time, will be
announced by Captain "Bubbles" Pat-
erson, of the varsity football team
today.
The election will be held from nine
to one Saturday January 18. A fea-
ture of the election will be a new sys-
tem 'of identifying voters. Instead
of requiring -membership cards the
voter will be required to present his
athletic ticket book and event num-
ber 12 will be taken out when the ath-
letic association member exercises his
right of franchise.
The time for nominations closes to-
morrow night. Any member of the
association is eligible to run for either
secretary or treasurer on the presen-
tation of a petition signed by 75 mem-
bers of the association. A petition
nominating Louis Haller, '14L, for the
office of secretary was presented last
night and the athletic board will ap-
prove it today.
WIRELESS REACHES FAR WEST.
Message Sent From Local Station to
North Dakota University.
Communications were ° established
Wednesday night between the wireless
stations of the University of North Da-
kota and the local plant, for the first
time. The test lasted about half an
hour. Waves of different length and
different power were used, and al-
though the Dakota station received
the message :ent from here, the local
apparatus was unable to receive the
western message on account of the
equipment of that station. This is the
longest distance a message has been
sent westward by the local plant. An-
other attempt will be made to com-
municate with the same station to-
night,
C4'A TH OLIC STUDENTS WILL
C(ITASE BLUES WITH PARTY
Ii an attempt to resuscitate the late
holiday spirit, the members of the
Catholic Students' club will hold the
third of a series of parties this even-
ing at 8:00 o'clock in St. Thomas hall.
"Ike" Fischer and his saxophone quar-
1.4L....:-7 ,n n A .i i c0 r m 1 o h '

THE WEATHER MAN
Forecast for Ann Arbor-Friday,
indications point to the probability of
snow with a gradual increasing tem-
perature; thermometer will at no time
register less than 20 degrees; moder-
ate to brisk southerly winds shifting
to the southwest.
University Observatory-Thursday,
7:00 p. m., temperature, 19.0; maxi-
mum temperature, 24 hours preceding,
23.0; minimum temperature, 24 hours
preceding, 9.6; average wind velocity,
7 miles per hour.
Webster Society to Elect Officers.
The Webster society will elect offi-
oers at the meeting which will be held
this evening at 7:45 o'clock in Web-
ster hall. C. F. Phillips and P. L.
Potter will present a discussion of the
advantages and disadvantages of the
Judge and Jury system.
ANNOUNCE THE '13
HOCKEY SCHEDULE
Coach Douglas and Manager Du Bois
Meet Class Managers to Discuss
Season's Work.
SCHEDULE FIRST CAME JAN. 17.
Hockey Manager F. W. Du Bois met
the managers of the different depart-
ment hockey teams last night at the
Union and drew up the schedule, for
the season's contests. It was decided
that the games would be played in
three series, one section to be finished
before the examinations.
The science team is a combined ag-
gregation of the dental, homeopathic,
and pharmic departments. The medic
department will not enter a team in
the race on account of a lack of hock-
eyites among the doctors. This leaves
only four teams to battle for the flag.
Coach Douglas, who will have
charge of all the squads, attended the
meeting and told of the great import-
ance of proper training to a real live
hockey team. It was arranged that
the different squads will have regular
afternoons to practice upon the rinks.
All the games will be played in the
afternoon with a possible exception
that some of the science contests may
be played in the evening.
The first third of the schedule is as
follows: lits vs. science, January 17;
engineers vs. laws, January 18; sci-
ence vs. laws, January 20; lits vs.
cngineer-s, January 22; lits vs. laws,
January 24; science vs. engineers,
January 25.
EMPLOYMENT BUREAU HAS
OPEN SOBS FOR STU)DENTS,
Students desiring employment
should report to the employment bu-
reau at the Michigan Union. A num-
ber of positions, including waiting and
kitchen work, are on file, while there
is an abundance of temporary jobs and
canvassing propositions.
The employment bureau is located
in the room south of the telephone
booths, and the office hours are 4:30
to 5:30 on Monday, Wednesday and
Friday.

ALUMNI ASK ORAT RS TO BE

PRESIDENT TO
prs 2BIG BANQVET
Pres 1. H. Hutliins Will He the Guest
of fll iaor ait Aninua( "atliering of
Michgan rads in New
York *n.- 14.
MANY 'NO I) EN WILL
111 llAlso Attend aiult of IWash.
ita ry 22.

l~~o(' " )'ll('Af l) ALUMNit' ed AIeFo

H,~ ~ ~ ~~~c K.3c)nl, uhr nSubject,
Will =II 'T lk to lisldnts.
Donald K1ScDonaidl r,clliiug ge-
ologist of the Isthmian canal commis-
sion, will speak here next Monday af-
ternoon, January 13, under the aus-
pices of the Geological association.
The subject of his lecture will be "The
General and Applied Geology of the
Panama Canal.'
dr. McDonald is especially qualified.
to speak on this particular topic owing
to his careful investigation and study
of the canal region. For some time
past he has been employed there and
has opportnity for research work.
The spr-akcr is an authority on this
l:articular section of the world.
The engineering of the canal will
also be given some attention by the
speaker. Through this part of the
'ecture, Mr.. McDonald will show how
app(liedl geology helped to solve the
problems that confronted the builders.
FOUR CLASSES TO
ELECT COUNCILMEN]

-HOP PLANS
ARE NEARING

COMPLETION

laes. 1-. B. Hiutchins will be ihe Through the generosity of Nathan
guest of honor at the fifteenth annual X' Kaufiman, of Chi a go, testimonials
gathering of Michigan men in New of $100.0 and 50.0l) w{j ill a1ain be
York city, which will be in the form availale thisy in the university
oratorical contest. Although never a
of a banquet at 1h ' Astor hotel Janu- stude'nt of the universityv and never
ary 24. even having been in Ann Arbor, the
Bishop Charles S. Burch, '75, who donor is greatly intere st el in the high
delivered the baccalaureate address 'strding of Michigan's orators and d ~-
bater .
here last year. F'rof.Jeremiah W.Jenks, In addition to the Kaufman testuno-
'79, who gave the commencement nials, the winner of first honors in the
address last June, and Col. Henry C. univerity cont ,st receives the Chicago
Prout, '79, will take part in the pro- Alumni medal, the finest award for
gram. Gov. Ferris was invited as a public speaking offered in the world
special guest, but he will be unable He also represents Michigan in the
to attend. The distribution of adver- annual Northern Oratorical League
tising matter is in charge of Werner contest, which will be held at Oberlin
S. Allison, '12. College on lay 2. The Lowden tes-
The committee in charge of the ban- timouials of the same amount as the
duet consists of E. D. Babst, '93, pres- awards in the university contest, go
ident of the association: E. C. \\orden, with the first two places in this inter-
'98; H. E. Chickering, '4; A. D. Mc- collegiate competition.
Graw, '92; R. C. Taggart, '97; and R. The university contest is to be held
L. Bigelow, '05. March 21, and the class contests be-
It was under the auspices of the gin February 24 this year, all orations
New York alumni association that the being due February 1!. This year ar-
national banquet was held last year. rangements have been made whereby
While in the east, Pres. Hutchins students of the professional depart-
will attend the anuual banquet of the ments may enter 1w contest.

Junior Lits, Laws, EnginEeers,
I edis to Nominate Stau-
dents Toinro w.

ai i

Washington alumni association which
will be held January 2I
WILL *AVE ILARtGE FEATU'RE
HA NCE AT U'NION TOIIORIIOW
Prof. and Mrs. tlavid Friday andI
Mr. and Mrs. Homer Heath will act as
chaperons at the Union dance tomor-i
row evening. The committee having
charge of the evening's entertainment1
consists of Hal C. Talmad e, '14,1
chairman; J. Austin Otto, '14E; I-.l
Beach Carpenter, '14; Morris A. Mil-,
ligan, '14; George Caulkins, '13; CyrilI
T. Quinn, '13; and Bernard Fallen, '13.
Several features will be introduced.
With 60 tickets sold, and the balance
going rapidly, a large attendance is
assured.
Phi Lambda Upsilon to Gie Dncc
Members of the Phi Lambda Upsilon,
the honorary chemical society, will
dance at Packard academy, Saturday
evening. The chaperones will be Prof.
and Mrs. E. E. Ware, Prof. and Mrs.
L. H. Cone, and Mr. and Mrs. A. E.!
White.

SENIR lILT' t'ILL E A'T AND1
1 '" .'i\ UNION TOMORROW
Sunior lits wil add another to their
lit of informal good times when they
gather at the Union tomorrow noon
for a cla s luncheon, which is to be
followed by dancing from 2:00 until
5:00 o'clock. With the pronounced
success of the previous afternoon so-
cial functions which the class has
held, an exceptionally large turn-out
is expected. Tickets for the luncheon
are selling for 50 cents a plate.
The party will be chaperoned by
Prof. and Mrs. J. A. C. Hildner, and
M'r. tnd Mrs. W. R. Humphreys.
RE DCAL COUNCIL CONSIi)ERS
(IRIEVAN'EM OF MANY SCHOOLS
At a recent meeting of the council
of medical education of the American
medical association in Chicago, Dr.
V. C. Vaughan, of the medical depart-
ment, with the four other men who
constitute this body, considered griev-
ances presented by medical schools
of this country. The most important

11411:11 FINAL ELECTION liONDAY.
Four junior classes will hold meet-
ings tomorrow for thh purpose of
nominating candidates to fill six stu-
dent council seats,
Junior lits will meet at 9:00 a. m.
in the west physics lecture room; jun-
ior engineers will meet at 11:00 a. m.
in room 311 of the new engineering
building; junior laws will meet at
1:30 p. m. in room C of the law build-
ing, and junior medics will convene
at 11:00 in the medical amphitheater.
The eleetons will all be held on
Monday, January 13, at which time
the junior lits and engineers will each
elect two new councilmen, while the
junior laws and medics will choose
one each.
l)R. VAUGHAN WILL LECTURE
ON SU10.ECT OF EU{ENlS.
Dr. V. C. Vaughan will give a lect-
ture this evening at 8:00 o'clock in
Sarah Caswell Angell hall on the sub-
ject of "Eugenics, or the Betterment of
Mankind." Mrs. Huntington Wilson
of Washington, 1:). C., wife of the as-
sistant secretary of state, recently
gave $100 to each of the state univer-
sities for a lecture on eugenics. Dr.
Vaughan has pr-pared the lecture and
the universities of Wisconsin ana
Minnesota have each invited hint to
give the same lecture before their stu-
dents.
MICHIGAN CHEMISTRY LAB
PRAISED FOR EFFICIENCY.
"Michigan has one of the nest lab-
oratories in the country," said Prof.'
L. H. Jones, of the University of Cin-
cinnati, during an inspection of the
chemical building yesterday. Prof.
Jones has just returned from the east
where he has inspected the labora-
tories at the principal colleges and
universities to get ideas for a new
laboratory at Cincinnati.
Although he said that many of the
eastern schools have more elaborate
equipments, he emphasized that they
do not surpass Michigan in efficiency.
Women to Present Vaudeville Show.
Vaudeville stunts, including musical
acts, a playlet, and some short skits,
with dances will feature a program to
be offered by the women this after-
noon. The performance will be held
at Barbour gym, commencing at 4:00
o'clock. A week has been devoted to
rehearsing for the entertainment.

(general Committees for annual F nnm
tion Meet and Round Urto
Shape A rrangeuents
for llg A ffiir.u E ~ j P t S l: S ll it
BAR QUESTIONA I LE IANCES
guests Will Not Wear Flowers;
Efforts to be Made to Serve Re.
freshments in %(ood Style.
Definite action regarding the nature
of dances at the 1914 Junior hop was
taken at the meeting of the combined
committeecs at the Alpha Delta Phi
house yesterday afternoon. The com-
mittee on dance resolutions reported
that the approved dances will be the
waltz, two step, Boston, and tango.
All fast dancing as well as all forms
of an exaggerated and questionable
nature will be strictly barred. More-
over dark dances which have been a
distinctive feature at previous hops,
will be discontinued. On account of
the opinion recently expressed by the
faculty, the hall must be properly illu-
minated at all times. There will, how-
ever, be several feature dances, and
the committee will communicate with
the orchestras in regard to them.
Various Contracts are Arranged For.
The music will be furnished by the
Fisher orchestra of Kalamazoo and
the Finzel band of Detroit. Both ag-
;regations have agreed to play until
3:00 a. in. As usual there will be 48
dances. Decorations, which are in
charge of the National Flag Decorat-
ing Co., of Detroit, will be entirely
new. The old maize and blue canopy
will be discarded, and with a new can-
opy and a number of features in the
line of large hanging baskets,
the general effect will be es-
pecially unique. The contract
for invitations and programs
was let to the E. A. Wright Co., of
Philadelphia, who have handled the
,vork before.
The committees decided that no
lowers are to be worn by the guests
at the hop itself. The committee on
refreshments made no definite report,
but it was decided that the contract
will not be given to the local caterer
who handled the job last year. The
contract will be let in the near future
to a Detroit firm. By a new system of
serving, it is expected that much of
the usual waiting will be avoided. It
was decided to make the recital to be
;iven by the musical clubs on Thurs-
day evening, preceding the hop, an in-
formal affair.
Petition of Delta Chii Laid on Table.
The petition of Delta Chi to be in-
corporated in the hop management
was tabled until the clause' in the
constitution relating to the matter is
=xamined Delta Chi has had
loor space at the hop for about 18
years.
The hop committees will meet at
Rentschler's at 12:15 o'clock today
for a Michiganensian picture. The
next regular business meeting .will be
held Thursday at the Alpha Delta Phi
house at 4:30 o'clock.
Independent Hoppers Meet Today.
Independents, who expect to attend
the 1914 affair, will meet at the Mich-
igan Union at 4:30 o'clock this after-
noon. The meeting will serve as a
get-acquainted function and definite
plans will be made both for the hop
and the party on Saturday evening
following.

tette will play. Admission wm D eD by_-_
membership tickets, which may be se- Detroit to Hear Extension Lectures.
cured at the door by those who do not Detroit will be favored by two uni-
already have thepn. versity extension lectures next Sun-
ChairanAppoined On Committee. day, January 12. The one is to be de-
p.livered by Prof. J. A. C. Hildner of the
Chester Lang, '15, has been appoint- German faculty before the Detroit Ye
ed chairman of thb Michigan Union W. C. A. on "Conceptions of Jesus in
bullefin board committee to succeed Recent German Literature." 'The oth-
______C__,___4 er will be by Prof. C. E. Eggert, of
Prof. LiOod ; ( iiest of Jeffersonians. the same department, before the De-
ProC. J. Il. Rood will be the guest of troit Sozialer Turn-Verein on "What
the Jeffersonian society at the meet- America Owves to the Germans." The
ing tonight latter lecture will be in German.

ENGINEERS HOLD IGDI 1INNER, 'question which came up for discus-
Ision dealt with the entrance require-
One Hundred Seniors Eat at Union e nments to medical schools. Modern
Second Dinner of Series. languages proved to be one of the
More than 100 members of the sen- stumbling blocks to many of the insti-
ior engineering class gathered at the k tutions. The University of Tennes-
Union last night for their second class see which complained that it was not
dinner of the present term. rated high enough by the association,
"Nig" Kuhn acted as toastmaster, succeeded in having certain data ac-
and called on the speakers of the ev- I cepted favorable to itself and in being
ening. Edward Moseman, '14, gave a placed in a high class. The classes
recitation and "Ed" Howell played run from A to D and Michigan has the
several selections on the piano. distinction of ranking high.
Morton R. Hunter was elected class-
historian and associate editor of the Submit Mmiiiiscripts for Junior Play.
Michiganensian in place of Harold Manuscripts for the Junior class
McGee who resigned. The matter of play now total seven. If there are any
carrying canes which was started by more plays to be submitted they must
the senior engineers early last fall be. turned in to Dean Myra B. Jordan
was broifght up and it was decided to today. The examination and selection
carry them when the winter is over. will take place early next week.

_ . r r

-.....

Seniors
Final Dates for Senior Pictures
Feb. 1st at the Rate of - $1.00
Feb. 15th at the Ratte of- $1.25

Feb.1st is the final date for
payment of space contracted
forby all organizationsap
pearing in
1chgaensian

Seniors

Record Blanks will be in the cor-
ridors of all buildings Monday,
Jan. 13th. Fill your's out at once
and deposit in Michiganensian
boxes found in all buildings.

M Um

have had their sitting by Feb. 15th if picture

_ ........;w.--.._

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