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January 24, 1913 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1913-01-24

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$2.50

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, JANUARY 24, 1913.

PRICE FIVE CENTS

- ---- ,

I TAKES

THE WEATHER MAN PLACE CRAIG ON
~ALL-COLLEGE TEAMa
Foreeast for Ann Arbor-Friday,
colder and snow; brisk to high west
to northwest winds. ,James B. Craig, l1E, is Selected foi

P JUESTI ON
OF DANCING

fichigan Union Committee Discusses
Situation and Will Start
Crusade Against Dances
of Unusua Nature.
VILL BAR ALL DANCES THAT
ARE OF QITESTIONABLE FORI
oston and Tango to be Permitted
But One Arm Must be Out
sat One Side.
Thl.at the ban must be placed upon
II. dan es of the kind termed "ob-
ectionable," was the decision reached
y the chairmen of the Michigan Un-
on dance committee, following an ex-
ended discussion of the subject last
vening,
According to the new edict, the
loston and Tango will be allowed to
o unmolested for the present at least
t Union parties.
It is understood that the action of
he Union officials comes as a certain
rewarning of a general campus cru-
ade against dances of an unusual na-
ire. Faculty action on the matter
radical dancing has been taken at a
arge number of universities, and it is
aid that an intimation of similar
ieasures here precipitated the rule
id down by the Union..
egulationn Goes Into Effect at Once.
The new regulation will go into ef-
ect at the regular Union dance Sat-
rday"'night. All persons who do not
ance in the manner prescribed by
kie committee will be infomed by
hose in charge of the affair. Besides
liminating "close" dancing, all dis-
lays of otherwise objectionable danc-
g will be barred. *
"No, we are not trying to' revolu-
onize the social activities of the cam-
us," said Manager Homer Heath, of
e Michigan Union, last evening. "It
oes seen, however, as if matters have
ached a point where something se-
ere needs to be done. For this rea-
mn we have barred one type of danc-
tg, as an experiment, and will now
atch results. We were forced into
tIs action by the abuse of dances
hih are in tgemselves perfectly
roper."
I'ickets for Tomorrow Are on Sale.
Tickets, for tomorrow night's dance
ent on sale at the Union yesterday
'ternoon, and over half of the total
umber of admissioncards were dis-
>sed of during the evening.
E NATORS ARE APPOINTED TO
ATTEND MEMORIAL SERVICES
A committee of seven state senators
A ben appointed by the legislature
Lansing to attend the memorial
rvices in honor of the Hon. W. W.l
edemeyer which will be held in Uni-
rsity Hall at 2:30 o'clock Sunday
terncon. In addition to the repre-
ntatives of the State of Michigan
id the United States, members of the
an Arbor Arbeiter Verein, Schwaben
erein, and'of the Maccabee and Ma-
mnic lodges will attend in a body.
Positions are Open to Engineers.
Several positions are at present
>en to students of the engineering de-
artment. Prof. H. C. Anderson, of
.e mechanical engineering depart-
Cnt, has received two letters, one
;j the American Aluminum Co. of
agara Falls asking for two or three
en, another from the Bay City In-
istrial Works asking for five.
rof. Shull to Speak in Battle Creek.
Prof. A. F. Shull, f the zoology de-c
trtment, will deliver an extension
eture on "Eugenics" at Battle Creek
is evening. The address will be giv-.
i under ,the auspices of the Battle

reek nature club.
Girls Elect Captain for Team.
Ruth Graybill, of Williamsport, Pa.,
as elected captain of the girls fresh
basketball team at a dinner of the
,am canndidats held after practice

University Observatory-Thursday,
,7:00 p. m., temperature, 35.0; maxi-
mum temperature, 24 hours preceding,
37.8; minimum temperature, 24 hours
preceding, 37.6; average wind veloci-
ty, 10 miles per hour.
PROF. TREITEBLOODI'S CLASS TO
GIVE RECITAL TONIGHT,
Prof. Trueblood's class in Shakes-
pearean reading will give its second
recital at 8:09 o'clock this evening in
Sarah Caswell Angell hall. The play
to be given, "The Comedy of Errors,"
is one not often presented on the
American stage but one of the most
amusing of all Shakespeare's come-
dies. No admission will be charged
and the public is cordially invited.
ALUMNI BANQUET
AT" WASHINGTON
Pres. Harry B. Hutchins is Guest of
Honor at Annaal Gathering
in Capitol City.

220 Hurdles on All-Anierican
College rrick Team
A 0tOU'CE I) IN1913 CALENIARI.
James B. Craig, '14E, has been se-
lected as representative iii the 220
yard hurdles on an All-American col-
lege track team picked by James E.
Sullivan, secretary-treasure of the A..
A. U. The fact that Michigan has a
representative on the team was an-
nounced in the 1913 athletic calen-
dar just published.
Many of the men name competed
in the Olympic games which were held
in Sweden last summer.
The list of #selections for the team
which Mr. Sullivan selected follow:
All-American College Teai.
100-yard run-R. B. Thomas, Prince-
ton.

PLAN CONGRESS AT
aITHACA NEXT FALL
E ighth International Assembly of
Sludents to be Held at Cornell
From Aug. 24 to Sept. 13.
1 NOTED EDUCATORS TO BE THERE
The eighth international congress of
students will be held at Cornell uni-
versity, Ithaca, N. Y., under the aus-
pices of the Corda-Fratres interna-
tional federation of students and the
American association of cosmopolitan
ciubs August 29 to September 13 in-
clusive.
On the honorary committee list,
there appears the names of about 50
prominent educators in the world.
President Harry B. Hutchins, Presi-
dent-elect Woodrow Wilson, Mayor
William J. Caynor, of New York, Hon.
Edwin D. Mead, who spoke here re-
c ently, President Charles R. Van Hise,
of Wisconsin University and President
Harry P. Judson, of Chicago Univer-

ROLl)

ELECTION 4F OFFICERS

Pres. Harry B. Hutchins and 68
alumni gathered at the Hotel Gordon
last night at the annual meeting of
the Washington, D. C., alumni associ-
ation of the University of Michigan.
Pres. Hutchins was the guest of hon-
or and in his speech he described the
steady growth and progress of the
university. Senator Townsend, former-
ly the undisputed champion wrestler
of the university, also gave a short
talk. .Justice William R. Day, '70, of
the supreme court of the United States
sent a letter regretting his inability
to attend the banquet. A proposal
was made to raise the scholarship fund
in the memory of the late W. W. Wed-
emeyer who was a member of the
association.
An election of oficers preceded the
banquet and the follcwing were chos-
en: president, Robert Hill, '66; firsi
vice-president, D. A. Edwards, '94;
secretary, M. E. Porter, '93; and treas-'
irer, C. H. Spenser, '96. The asso-
aiatvon honored Mrs. J. A. Leroy of
Detroit, wife of a former track cap-
ain of the university, by electing her
the second vice-president 'of the or.-
fan zation.
VULCANS WILL TRAVEL IN
SPITE OF ABSENCE OF SNOW
Despite the fact that the gods have
rowned upon the Vulcan sleighing
party scheiuled for this evening and
have refused to send snow, the society
will have its outing as planned. Hay-
racks instead of bob-sleds will be the
reans of conveyance to Whitmore
ake. The start will be made at about
):00 o'clock, and the principal fea-
;ro of the evenin:, aside from the
anquci, will be dancing.
I'rof;-Lovejoy Speaks at Lansing.
Prof. P. S. Lovejoy, of the forestry
department, was the guest of Governor
V. N. Ferris in Lansing yesterday.
where he read a paper on "The Meth-
ods of Fighting Fire in the Pacific
Northwest." Prof. Lovejoy has had
seven years practical experience in the
Jnited States governmental forestry
service.
Fresh Engineers Dance Tonight.
Fresh engineers will hold their first
lance of the year, at the Michigan
Union tonight at 8:00 o'clock. The
committee hasplanned several feature
and favor dances. Prof. and Mrs. J.
P. Bird and Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Finch
will chaperone the party.
Prof. Roth Heads New Association.
Prof. Filibert Roth, head of the for-
estry department, was recently elected
president of the Tri State Forestry
association, which was formed at Lan-
sing. The new association, which will
include Michigan, Wisconsin, and Min-
nesota, was organized to replace the
Lake States Forestry association.

220-yard run-C. P. Wilson, Coe. sity are included.
440-yard run-C. D. Reidpath, Syra- The object of the eighth congress
cuse. is to bring together representatives of
880-yard run--J. P. Jones, Cornell. all students in the world in order to
One mile run-N. S. Taber, Brown. encourage friendship and foster mu--
Two mile run--T. S. Berna, Cornell tual understanding.
120-yard hurdles-F. W. Kelly, The sessions of the congress will be
Southern California. held in the Cornell cosmopolitan club
220-yard hurdles-J. B. Craig,,Mich- house. After the congress the delegates
igan. will proceed to Washington, D. C., to
Running, high jump--M. S. Wright, meet the President o the United
Dartmouth. States at a reception to be given in
Putting 16-pound sht-R. L. Beatty, their honor at the whitehouse.
Columbia. Invitation have been received by
Discus-H. K. Thatcher, Missouri. President hutchins and the local Cos-
Hammer-Carl Shattick, California, mopolitan club. A special meeting will
Running broad jump-A. L. Gutter- soon be called by the Cosmopolitan
son, Vermont. club f ielect members to represent
---_-_.the Michigan chapter at the con-
TO COMPETE FOR OPERA ROLES. gress.
Thirty Men Receive Parts to be Given C'ONDUCT EDTfCATION AL CIRCUS.
at Tryouts on Feb. 12. --
Parts in the 1913 Michigan Union Faclty, Students, and Equipment of
opera were given out to 30 men for Gopher Instluton go on Road
competitive preparation, at a meeting "Presidclt Vincnt's Educationa
of the tryouts for reading roles in the Circus," or the new iraveling Univer-
production, held at the Union last ev- sity of Minnescta, is attracting much
ening. Lines from each part in the favorable comment in that state. The
book were assigned to several candi- plan consists in a representative por-
dates, while some of the tryouts were tion of the university-faculty, stu-
given portions of several parts to dents, and equipment-going on a
memorize. tour of the small towns of the state
The next meeting of the cast tryouts and giving what is called a "university
is called for Wednesday, February 12, week."
at which time the aspiring Thespians Tents are pitched, and the students
will be required to give their parts study and recite in their regular class-
Following this session, the pruning as, while the people of the town have
process will be commenced in earnest, an opoprtunity of learning the real
in an effort to award the various parts workings of higher education.
to the most competent men in time for The plan is more than a university
them to prepare for the first rehears- extension, for a portion of the univer-
als. city is practically detached and se
, own in the different towns of the
E Sstate. The plan is approved and com-
WIRELESS STA TION HE A RS , ,mended by the United States bureau of
educaton as bringing the state insti-
Wireless messages from Ohio State ution and its supporters into better{
Wireessmessgesfro Ohi Stte utual understanding.
university were received Wednesday --ul--------g
night for the first time by the local R VIEASON TO CONJUCT
station. Although B. N. Burgland, op- A NEW -COURSE IN BOTANI
'rator of the local plant, plainly un-
lersgood the message from Ohio.
steady conversation could not be main- Pew coursA, which will be offered
ained because of the inability of the vor the first tune next semester by
Ohio State operator to catch the mes- he botanical department, as Botany
sage sent by the local station. The '6, Tropical -Food Plants, and Food
reason is not known, but it is supposed Products. The course will deal with
that the receiving apparatus of the 'he source, history, -cultivation, prep-
southern station was not correctly aration, and commercial importance of
tuned, because just prior to the test aropical food products. The subject
stations in different parts of Ohio re- vill be non-technical and open to all
,orted receiving communications sent .tudents without prerequisite. Many
'>y the university wireless apparatus of the lectures will be illustrated with
-- ---- stereoptican slides. The new class
Prof, Brunint Will Aeet Classes Today will meet at 7:00 o'clock Thursday
Prof. J. R. Brun-mm, of the rhetoric evenings, the room to be announced1
iepartment, who was called to Reed later.,
City last Sunday by the death of hi: ------------,
father, has returned to Ann Arbor Committee Considers Senior Play.l
ind will meet his classes this morn- Three plays are at present underE
mng: :,onsideration by the committee inc
---- -- -- ---- charge of the senior girls' play. Try-
DEVICE FOR MEASURING AIR outs have been completed, but no cast
PRESSURE IS READY FOR LAB is to be chosen until next semester,
'when a final reading of the selected!
The latest production of the engi- play will be held,.
neering shops is an adjustable aver-
aging manometer, which has recently Prof. hilduier Addresses Verein.
been constructed by the shops for the Prof. J. A. C. Hildner of the German
mechanical laboratory. The instru- department addressed- the senior wom-
ment is designed for the purpose of ens' section of the Deutscher Verein
measuring air pressure in pipe lines last night on the subject of "German
and other such practical uses. It will Lyric Poetry." He illustrated his talk'
be transferred to the laboratory soma by singing many of the lyric, accom-
time this week. panied by E. M. Wisdom, '13.

DISTINGUISHED SCHOLAR AND
'RITIC PLE SES AUDIENCE.
M. Firmini Roz Gives Brilliant Lecture
on Modern Theater and Develop.
w-nt of the Drama.
"Already a reaction is beginning
which will carry the French theatre
back to the old conventions," declared
M. Firmin Roz in his brilliant lec-
ture last evening on the modern the-
ater and its relation to contemporary
manners. The distinguished schol-
ar and critic is touring America under
the auspices of the Alliance Francaise.
His lecture here was attended by a
large audience which found his pene-
trating criticism deeply interesting.
M. IRoz began by discussing the mn-
portance of the theater in all the pe-
riods of French literature, and the
reason for its occupying this place,
which he found in the peculiar literary
genius of the nation. He discussed at
length the beginning and development
of naturalism and symbolism as seen
in the drama, with many rich illus-
trations from his close familiarity with
the French theaters.
NOTED WRITER IS
TO LECTURE HERE
Percy MacKaye, Author and Play.
wright, Will Speak in This
City on Feb. 6.
WILL TALK ON DRAMATIC WORKS
Percy MacKaye, the well-known
author and playwright, will give a
lecture on "The Peoples' Leisure and
the Civic Theater" in Sarah Caswell
Angell hall on Thursday afternoon
February 6 at 4:30 o'clock. The sub-
ject matter of the lecture will be tak-
en from a book manuscript which he
is working on at present.
Percy MacKaye is probably better
known than any other of the younger
playwrights of America. His two dra-
mas "The Canterbury Pil'ims" and
"Jeanne D'Arc" met with a big suc-.
cess, the latter having been produced
in London, England. He is also au-
thor of a volume of poems, and in col
laboration with Prof. . P. S. Tat-
lock, has recently published the "Mod-
ern Readers' Chaucer."
Harvard is MacKaye's alma mater
he having graduated there in '97, and
then spent two years studying abroad
He makes his home in the literary
colony at Cornish, New Hampshire
but spends the larger part of the win-
ters in Cambridge..
RETURNS AFTER WORLD TOUR.
K. S. Inui, '06, Contest Winner and
Peace Orator, Locates In America.
K. S. Inui, '06, one of the organizers
of the Cosmopolitan club and the win-
ner of the Northern Oratorical League
contest in his senior year, has re-
turned to America after a speakinyg
tour of the world. He has been givin'>
peace lectures in three different lan-
guages.
Inui has been elected secretary-gen-
eral of the Japanese Association of
America, with headquarters at 143
Post street, San Francisco. This organ-
'zation is engaged in promoting a bet-
er understanding between the east
and west, especially between America
and Japan.
FIVE DOLLARS IS REWARD
FOR BEST JUNOR HOP JOKE
A neat, shiny little five-dollar gold
piece is waiting for someone. That is

for the someone who can write
the best J hop joke for the next num-
ber of the Gargoyle. Contributions
entered'in this contest should be ad-
dressed "Contest Editor," of the Gar-
goyle, and must reach the Qffice of that!
publication before midnight, Friday,
January 31. The management an-I

DETAIL WORK
OUTLINED DY
COMMITTEES
At Meeting of .lunior hop Representa-
tives, Tickets for "Money"
and Musical Club Concert
Are Distributed.
INDEPENDENTS TO ME kTI't
UNION TODAY AT 4 i P. X
Grand March to Be Led by George B.
Dluffield and Bliss Josephine
H. Clay, of Detroit.
Plans are practically complete for
entertaining Junior hop guests on
February 7. Combined committees at
a meeting at the Alpha Delta Phi
house yesterday afternoon decided
numerous details, while independents
will make final arrangements at a
meeting at the Michigan Union at 4:30
o'clock this afternoon. All independ-
ents who expect to attend the func-
tion should be present at this meeting.
The grand march will be led by Geo.
B. Duffield, chairman of the rec pton
committee, and Miss Josephine .
Clay of Detroit.
At the meeting of the committees
yesterday afternoon representatives
from the Comedy club and musical
clubs were present and distributed
tickets for the "Money" matinee and
the musical clubs recital. Tickets were
given out according to the lots for
places which were. drawn at a pre-
vious meeting. The final reports of
the committees will be made at the
next meeting of the committees to be
held at the Alpha Delta Phi house
Saturday, February 1.
At the independents', meeting, this
afternoon definite plans will be made
for all independent functions, Includ-
ing the dinner to be held at the Mich-
igan Union Friday evening before the
hop, and the formal dance to be held
at Packard academy Saturday, Febru-
ary 8. It is expected that about 40
independents will attend.
Decorations to b Elaborate.
Hop decorations will be rhiore elab-
orate than ever. The 24 booths are
practically completed and various
changes in construction and color
scheme will change the general effect
considerably. A contract has f been
let to Supt. J. H. Marks to prepare
the large electric signs which have
been used in the past. .The decora-
tion and wiring of th signs and other
electrical accessories will be in charge
of university electricians. The manip-
ulation of the flash and flood lights to
be used in connection with the num-
erous feature dances will be in charge
of special mechanics. who will accom-
pany the Fisher orchestra and Finzel
band.
Invitations are Being Distributed
Hop invitations are being distrib-
uted by Wendel Smith, chairman of
the invitations committee. They may
be secured at the Beta Theta Pi house.
Tickets and advertising cards for ad-
mission to the gallery have been re-
ceived. Tickets will be placed on sale
in a short time at $1.00 and $1.25.
Special accommodations in the way
of seating have been made for the
grandstand part of the hop.
1. BREITENBACH CONTINUES
IN ADVERTISING BUSINESS.
Dr. H. P. Breitenbach, at the last
meeting of the board of regents, was

granted a renewal of his leave of ab-
sence for the second semester. Last
July, Dr. Brietenbach was caled into
consultation by the Detroit office of
the J. Walter Thompson Co., one of
the national advertising agencies. Up-
on the completion of this special work,

nonuces t'hat a "non de plume" -must he was induced to continue with the
be signed to each entry, with an ac- company, and accordingly obtained
companying envelope enclosing the leave of absence from the university.
real name, address and class of the He has recently been given the po-
contestant. sition of assistant chief of the copy
- ----- 1 and plan department.
Fresh Gym Classes Rest for Exams. 1 At the university, Dr. Breitenbach
All fresh gym classes will be sus- made a special study of journalism and
pended during the two weeks of ex- advertising. He gave the first in-
aminations. Classes Nvill not be re- struction in advertising ever given at
sumed until February 13. the university.

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