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January 12, 1913 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1913-01-12

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Local $2.00
flail $2.50










Forecast for Ann Arbor-Sunday,
generally fair with temperature de-
creasing to 10 degrees; moderate to
brisk west to northwest winds.
University Observatory--Saturday,
/7:00 p. m., temperature, 33.7; maxi-
mum temperature, 24 hours preceding,,
35.8; minimum temperature, 24 hours
preceding, 32; average wind velocity
6 miles per hour; rainfall .32 inches.

Graduate is Married During Holidays. Educatioi
A. J. Barnard, '11, was married in There w
Detroit during the holidays to Miss cational c
Elenor Furgeson. After a honeymoon o'clock to
the couple will return to Tarkio, Mis- Berry wil
souri where the groom is head of the Hygiene."
oratory department of the high school. for the en:
Can- assers Will Try to Secure Requir- Prof. Frid

nal (ill to Elect Officers.
'ill be a meeting of the Edu-
lub at Tappan hall at 7:00
morrow evening. Dr. S. C.
1 address the club on "Sex

helpful Ihints and Pointers Will be
Given Students.
Examinations and everything per-

The election of officers
suing year will be held.


More Men File Petitions Making
Eight Candidates Run-
ning for Four
nts Must Present Yellow Coupon
Books in Order to
ninations for the various offices
e athletic association closed at
o'clock last evening with the fol-
g men nominated: for football
ger, Morris A. Milligan, '14, and
ott C. Brown, '13E; for treasurer,
t C. Fletcher, '14E, and Russel
rington, '14E; for secretary, Ren-
Wheat, '14, and Louis Haller, '11,
for interscholastic manager,
H. Dye, '14L, and Claudius G.
11, '13. Milligan was nominated
iday by Captain "Bubbles" Pat-
Brown presented a petition of
equired seventy-five names yes-
y to the athletic association and
ominated automatically, as is the
of the board. Yerrington, Dye,
endill also submitted the neces-
>etitions for their respective of-
and were nominated. This con-
the list of candidates and the
.ations are now closed. There are
men in the field to fill four posi-
two men are competing for each

lay Will Officiate as Toast-
ter at Uioi's Jionthlly
linner Thursday.

Will Hold Election Saturday.
The annual election will be held
next Saturday morning between th%
hours of 9:00 a. m. and 1:00 p. m.
Every member of the association,
which means all students in the uni-
versity, will be entitled to cast his
vote upon the presentation of his yel-
low coupon book. The tellers in
charge of the election will tear event
number 12 from the book of each vot-
er. The place of election has not yet
been announced but it is probable that
it will be held as usual on the main
floor of University hall.
Will Follow General Plan in Use
Last Year.
Arrangements for Junior hop booths
are' nearly completed. There will be
24 in all. These will represent the
independents and 21 fraternities.Ther-
will also be a booth for chaperones
and one for refreshments. All will
occupy about the same floor space as
they did last year, and in general the
style of decoration will be the same.
Most of the booths will be decorated
in fraternity colors but a few will
have an oriental effect.
Author of Union Opera Marries.
Joe Hudnut, '12E, was married to
Miss Clara Ring, of Philadelphia, De-
cember 28 at the home of the bride.
Hudnut was the author of last year's
Michigan Union opera, "The Awaken-
ed Rameses," and was also on the
staff of the Gargoyle. He is at present
an instructor in the University of Ala-
Students, in the summer school, will
hereafter be able to take nine hours
ot work, according to a new ruling of
the faculty o the literary department.
Tle summer session is eight weeks
long, and if suffln ient rason is shown,
a student may be allowed to do nine
hours work.

The Michigan Daily will hold its sec-
ond staff dinner of the year at the
Union Tuesday evening. James Keel-
ey, editor-in-chief of the Chicago
Tribune, is to be the guest of honor.
It is expected that President-emeri-
tus Angell and President Hutchins
will be present, and the board in con-
trol of student publications has also
been invited.
An Audience of 800 People Witness a
Unique and Novel Enter-
Eight hundred people of twenty dif-
ferent nationalities, representing every
shade of opinion, creed, and .ideal,
crowded Newberry hall to its limit
last night, to enjoy a brilliant program
unequalled by any previous affair of
this kind by the Chinese Student's
club, under the auspices of the Cos-
mopolitan club.
The program was featured by the
presentation of a two act farce, which
was written by Y. F. Jabin Hsu and
V. T. Maw, two juniors of the univer-
sity. The drama is well constructed
and presents a peculiar type of drama,
that is, Americanized China, viewed
through the eyes of an oriental, who
knows China, old and new.
There is little real plot to the play,
but its purpose is easily understood.
Cosmopolitanism is its theme. By de-
picting the Chinese life, rejuvenated
by men and women who have learned
the western civilization in colleges of
America, the playwrights show what
China is to become in the future. The
cast consists of four characters, two
of which were acted by the authors,
the other parts being played by C. P.
Wang, and Miss P. Y. Tseo, one of the
two Chinese women in the university.
President W. W. Welsh of the Cos-
mopolitan club presided and expressed
in a brief talk what the club stands
for and the purpose of these "Nation-
al Nights."
The performance opened with an il-
lustrated lecture on the Chinese rev-
olution by Q. L. Young, who was on
the scene at the time of its outbreak;
and many of the pictures used for the
lantern slides were taken by him.
The third number was a Chinese in-
strumental trio consisting of T. W.
Shen, S. U. Huang, and Y. F. Jabin
Hsu, who executed several melodies
on instruments similar to the fiddle,
mandolin and flute.
A song in the Chinese old court lan-
guage by Y. F. Jabin Hsu attired in
ancient Chinese costume and accom-
panied by S. U. Huang was featured
for .the fourth number.
The mysteries of battledore and
shuttlecock as played in Chinese
schools were then introduced perhaps
for the first time in this country by
W. H. Pan, C. C. Fu and H. L. Wang.
At the conclusion of the program re-
freshments of Chinese "Li-chi" tea and
cakes were served.

ed Promises of Aid
Several members of the faculty and
a number of the teachers of the city
schools braved the slush and rain yes-
terday morning and began the person-
al house to house canvass designed to
secure the required number of prom-
ises of co-operation in providing lodg-
ings for the members of the state
teacher's association, which will be
necessary to convince its executive
committee that Ann Arbor can handle
the next meeting.
On account of the inclement weather
the canvass has not been completed
but all the returns will be in by Mon-
day afternoon, and at vuat time it will
be practically known whether the
meeting will come here or not. The
following faculty men have volunteer-
ed to canvass one district: Professors
A. G. Hall, L. C. Karpinski, J. B. Pol-
lock, F. S. Breed, C. S. Berry, J. W.
Scholl, W. W. Florer, J. W. Bradshaw,
Dr. C. E. Parry, Mr. Humphreys and
Mr. Tompkins. Professors A. S. Whit-
ney, C. O. Davis and Principal Spring-
er of the high school will act as a
committee to canvass the fraternities,
while Miss Allura L. Rudd, secretary
to the appointment committee is to call

Prof. R. M. Wenley will be the prin-
cipal speaker at the fourth monthly
Union membership dinner, which will
be held next Thursday evening at the
Union and Prof. David Friday will offi-
ciate as toastmaster. "Hal" Hurlburt,
'14M, the student speaker, who origi-
nated the proposed water racing
course project, which is being backed
by the Union will explain his scheme.
Several new features will be insti-
tuted at this dinner, among which
will be the limiting of the number of
tickets to 150, instead of 200 which
were formerly placed on sale, and ths
reduction of the time-element so that
the dinner and aftermath end by 8:00
Henry J. Dottereich and Anthony J.
Whitmire of the school of music fac-
ulty will play the piano and violin re-
spectively and one of the best musical
programs of the year is assured.
Tickets will go on sale Monday af-
ternoon. They may be obtained from
members of the committee or at the
Union after 5:00 o'clock tomorrow.

7°1 iS$!




on the sororities. FIRE PROTECTIVE SYSTE31
MANAGERS MEET 'ro DECIDE ~The big naval tank in the engineer-
ON BASKETBALL SOHEDULE ing building, has been emptied this
week, for the double purpose of giv-
With all of the other winter sports 1nt it its annual overhauling and
well started, basketball is the next cleaning, and also for making connec-
activity to be commenced and it is tions.with the new fire protective sys-
expected that the interclass series tem. The tank, which measures300
will be in full swing the first part of feet by 22 feet, is the third larg-
the coining week. Coach Douglass est in the world, being surpassed only
has issued a call for a meeting of the by the German government tank at
interclass managers at the athletic of- Berlin, and the federal pool at Wash-
fice Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock ington. It is expected that the tank
and at that time it is expected that the will be filled in -bout a week or ten
schedule will be arranged, and other days, when the connections with the
plans ,for the season formulated. It fire protective system will be com-
is imperative that all managers at- pleted.
tend this meeting as it is probable that
practice periods will be assigned to 1h K. Mcl)onald, Geologist to Lecture.
the various classes who are to enter Donald K. McDonald, geologist of
teams at that time. . the Isthmian Canal Commission, will
lecture here tomorrow afternoon at

taining to them will make up this
month's Gargoyle which is expected
to appear the latter part of this week.
The book will take up the exam ques-
tion from all points of view and will
offer timely tips to students.
The exam bug is uniquely depicted
on the cover design drawn by "Bill"
Fanning. A double page drawing by
E. S. Everett presents the exam in an
atavistic manner, showing a modern
Laocoon. These fear inspiring phases
are overbalanced by some consoling
portions, containing examination an-
tidotes of every description.
Poster Entries Must be In Tomorrow.
All entries for the poster contest of
the 1913 Union opera must be submit-
ted by Monday evening at 6:00 o'clock
at the Union. No poster will be ac-I
cepted after this date. The contest-
ants should remember not to put their
names on the drawings but on a sepa-
rate slip of paper.
Famous Peace diocate Will Speak
i I nmversity Hall Tonior-
row Evening.

In order to form some idea of the
time consumed, a preliminary reading
of the entire book of "Koepnicker-
strasse 120" was held Wednesday night
and last night. A rehearsal of the
first act, without books, will be held
Monday night in room 203 U. H. at
7:00 o'clock.
Alpha Nit Society Nominates Officers.
At the regular business meeting of
the Alpha Nu held last night in Uni-
versity hall nominations were made
for officers for the second semester.!
The constitution was revised for adop-
tion at the next regular meeting, Sat-
urday, January 18, at which time the
mid-year election will occur.

4:30 o'clock in the lecture room of
the economics building. "General and
Applied Geology of the Panama Canal"
will be the subject of his talk. The
lecture is primarily for geology and
engineering students; but the public is
also invited.
Dr. Warthin Leaves on Lecture 'Tour.
Dr. A. S. Warthin of the medical
department left early yesterday morn-
ing for Kansas where he is to deliver
a number of lectures on "Sex Hygi-
ene," under the auspices of the depart-
ment of education of Ljwrence, Kan.
He will speak in Hutchinson tonight,
in Topeka on Monday, and in Law-
rence on Tuesday evening.

Edwin D. Mead, the famous peace
advocate, will lecture on "The United
States as a World Power" in Universi-
ty Hall Monday evening. He is one of
the leading citizens of Massachusetts,
according to "Who's Who;" having at-
tained especial distinction in the fields
of politics, statesmanship, oratory,
letters, and the cause of international
Ever since the establishment of the
World's Peace Foundation, Mead has
been at the head of this movement,
which numbers among its active sup-
porters such men as Nicholas Murry
Butler and David Starr Jordan. Pres-
ident-emeritus Angell is a member of
the advisory council of the foundation.
Edwin Mead is an extensive travel-
ler, having been all over the world in
the interests of the peace movement.
He has probably lectured on morE
widely scattered platforms than any
orator of his day.
His lecture Monday evening will
begin promptly at 8:00 o'clock, being
held in University Hall. Single ad-
mission will be 50 cents, but the
course tickets will be on sale at the
door for $1.00. These will also admit
to the addresses of Governor Hadley
and Senator Shafroth, the Chicago-
Michigan debate, the university ora-
torical contest, the cup debate, and the
oratorical association play.
Dr. Arthur Cole, a graduate of Mich-
igan, has recently gained high honor
by winning the Justin Winsor prize in
history. This reward which is con-
ferred every other year by the Amer-
ican Historical association, consists
of a money prize of $200 and the print-
ing of the book winning the prize. Dr.
Cole's work was "The Whig Party in
the South," and is concerned with the
period before the Civil war. After
completing his undergraduate work
here as assistant to Prof. Van Tyne,
Dr. Cole taught for several years in
Indianapolis, Ind. Later he went to the,
University of Pennsylvania as Harri-
son fellow in America, and recently
he be ame affiliated with the Univer-
sity of Illinois. His rise has been
rapid, and the winning of this las1
honor gives him a recognized stand-
ing among professors of history.

.111 niors of Foat lDepartmtlents'C hooe
Candidates For Seats
in the Student
Members Elected Will Take Seats
for Three Semesters in
Junior classes in four departments
nominated candidates for- student
council seats at meetings held yester-
day. Twelve men were nominated,
and from this number, six will be
chosen at the various elections which
will be held tomorrow.
Junior lits nominated Herbert Wil-
kins, Albert Chipman, Horace May-
nard, and Arthur Kohler. The elec-
tion will be held at 4:15 o'clock to-
morrow afternoon in the west phys-
ics lecture room and the two men re-
ceiving the highest number of votes
will take seats in the council.
Third year engineers will choose
two new counclmen from the follow-
ing candidates, nominated at a meet-
ing held yesterday morning: W. J.
Thienes, Albert Fletcher, G. W. Bal-
lantine and H. J. Trum, Jr. The elec-
tion is to be held tomorrow at 5:00 p.
m. in room 111 of the new engineering
G. C. Grismore and W. J. Laidlau
were nominated by the junior laws at
a meeting held yesterday afternoon,
and the man receiving the highest
number of votes at the election to be
held tomorrow afternoon from 4:30 to
5:30 o'clock in room C of the law
building, will take his seat in the
Junior-medics will vote on the nam-
es of Carl B. De Forest and F. A. Lau-
rence. One of the men will be chosen
at the election to be held Monday at
12:00 m. at' the general hospital.
All the men elected will take office
at the first meeting of the second term
and will remain councilmen for three
Anti-Tuberculosis Society to Meet.
The annual meeting of the Ann Ar-
'or Anti-tuberculosis society which
was to be held in the faculty room of
the medical building tomorrow after-
noon at 4:00 o'clock, has been post-
poned to Friday at th3 same hour and
place. Dr. V. C. Vaughan, president
of the association, will preside.
David Heineman, of Detroit, will be
the principal speaker on the regular
Sunday program at the Michigan Un-
ion this afternoon. He is treasurer of
the city of Detroit and prominent in
law circles in that city. "Hank" Rum-
law circles in that city. "Hank" Bal-
lard will play a violin solo "and re-
mn out.
?rof. V. B. Ford is Elected to Office;
At a recent meeting of the American
Mathematics society, a national organ-
Ization containing over 650 members,
held in Cleveland, Profesor W. B.
Ford of the mathematics department
of the University of Michigan was
elected to the office of Councillor.

Vacation Still Lasts for Dr. Garrett
Dr. M. B. Garrett, of the history de-
partment, who is enjoying an ex-
tended vacation has not met his class-
es since the holidays. He is expected
to return shortly to resume work.

11reetertan Cburc~b
Leonard A. Barrett, Minister J. Leslie French Student Pastor
10.30 'Communion Service, with an Address by Mr. Barrett.
r2.0) University Classes for Men and Women.
6:30 C E Meeting.



rIe8.lart 18. i utchins
"The Gospel of Service"

St. Andrews

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