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January 25, 1913 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1913-01-25

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Mail $2.50

Ir

The

Michigan

Dail

i

Lonal $2.00
Iail $2.50

_ _.
,.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JANUARY 25, 1913.

PRICE FIVE CEN'

GRAM FOR

f

University of Michigan Musical Clubs

MANY TO TAKE
FINALS UNDER

HOP CONCERT
IS ANNOUNCED
)fitsial CIjs Will Present Several
Iniiovaitons in Annual
R<Cd!i to Junior
Nop VI'itors.
MANY IC1iAN S)NGS ARE
TO 1E S1'NG BY GLEE CLUB
Stunts by Williinms and New Songs
By Wliekeinr Will Be,
Included.
Announcement of the complete pro-
gram ofthe Junior hop concert of the
musical clubs has been made by the
management. The concert, which will
be formal, will be given at 8:15 o'clock
Thursday *ght, February 6, in Univer-
sity Hall. Some new features will be
introduced at the entertainment,among
them a sextette, some new stunts by
"Bill" Williams, and two new songs
written by W. A. Diekema. The pro-
gram is as follows:
Part 1.
1. The Victors .... Louis Elbel, '00
Combined Clubs
2. Overture, Light Cavary ..
..............Franz Von Suppe
Mandolin Club
3. . Song of Prince Rupert's Men
................. Arthur Thayer
Glee Club
4. Charme d' Amour (waltz)
............. Edwin F. Kendall
Mandolin Club
5. Selections from Robin Hood ..
................ Reginald de Koven
(a) Hunting Chorus, (solo by Bruce
Bromley)
(b) Brown October Ale, (solo by F.
T. E. Munson)
(c) Sextette, (Westerman, Moritz,
Sutton, Ogden, Simmons and

11

MEMBERS OF OR ANIZATION WHICH WILL MAKE ITS FIRST APPEA RANCE OF TEAR, THURSDAY, FEBR1IAi.Y 6, IN UNIVERSI)F: HALL.
'Top ROW---A. A. Suttan, T. J, 1iller, L. S. Holniboe, 1). M. IDaron, B. J. Mile a, S. T. ills, S2 S. Scott, Q. B. Quaiit :uce, C. L. Straith, l. P. Hann a, J. H.
Wilkins, J.. T. Short.
Second Row-W. S. Goune, R. H. Mills, J. A. Wade, F. E. Kohler, S. S. Dickinsov, Waldo Fellows. L. N. Clift, Frank Daniels, F. T. E .Munson, H. K. Cur-
tis, N. W. Reed, R. S. Taylor, Malcolm McCormick (Manager), W. A.l Warrick.
Third Row---0. T. Hinton, F. S Wheeler, A. F. McFarland, K. N. Westerman..11. G. Conger, I. E. Lattimer (Leader Mandolin Club, E. G. Kemp (Presi-.
dent), t. C. Spinning, It. .. Simmons (Leader Glee Club), WIm. How land (Director), W. C. Trible (Vice-President), R. N. Ogden, Jr., P. A. Hart-
esveldt, A. 0. Williams.
Bottom Row-J. G. Bruce, C .H. MeCle llba iD." I. Wurzburg, C. W. Fischer, G. M. Moritz, J. G. Curry, C. N. Larson, Roger Waring.

(d) Tinker's Chorus, (Glee Club)
Intermission
(Stunts by A. C. Williams)
Par( Ii
1. Blue Danube Waltzes.......
.......Johann Straus'
Combined Clubs
2. The Sweetest Flower........
...........Charles Hawley
Varsity Quartette, (Westerman, Mor-
itz, Reed and Kemp)
3. Selections from Naughty Mariet-
ta...............Victor Herbert
Mandolin Club
4. Keep A' goin' ..Heinrich Jacobson
Glee Club
5. elections from The Land of
Birds ................Manuel Cline
( ) The Eagle
(b) The Canaries
Mandolin Club
6. Michigan Songs (a) Laudes At-
que Carmina
(b) 'Tis of Michigan We Sing
(c) I Want to Co Back to Michigan
(d) The Yellow and Blue
Glee Club
(dc Club Encores
Varsity, A Toast to Michigan, Elixir.
Juventatis, Believe Me, If All Those
Endearing Young Charms, (solo by
. N. Westerman)
Aslt p in the Deep, (solo by J. H. Wil-
kin), 'Twas Ever Thus, (solo by R.
.J. Simmons)
Mandolin Club Encores
tarsty, Weigenlied, Bill Board March,
Temptation Rag, Loving, Street Pa-
rade Marct,
Fingiileers' Grades to be Ready Feb. 10
Grades for students in the engineer-
tit del artment, for the first semester,
lo:, ready for each student and in
h. l.wds of his classifier Monday,
February 10. No report can be given
ut at the otfice before that time..

PARCEL POST -HAS
HEAVY PATRONAGE
Records Prove New System to be More
Popular Here Than in
- Larger Cities.
IS 1110 SUCCESS WITH STUDENTS..
According to the post office records
of the fifteen days trial given the par-
cel post, the Ann Arbor office has han-
dled almost twice as many packages
as some offices in harger cities through-
out the state. This would seem to in-
licate that the new system has proved
?opular with the students. The 15-
Jay record was kept according to in-
structions from Washington and 4,147
incoming parcels were received at the
local office averaging in weight one
and three quarters pounds. There
were 2,500 osutgoing packages weigh-
'ng on the average one and a' quarter
>ounds and costing in postage $.O.-
43.
The postmaster has asked for one
aew . clerk and delivery man to han-
Ile the business. Two deliveries a
day are made and everyone who has
had occasion to compare its operation
with that of the express companies is
ecnvinced of its efficiency.
A new order has been issued from
Washington which increases the scope
of the system and enables a still great-l
er saving to the people. The order is:
'Order forms, address tags, reportl
:orms, letter and bill heads, insurance
end legal forms, cards and other sim-
lar supplies regardless of printing on
.hem, blank check bcos, receiptI
books and other book forms partially
n print, may be mailed as fourth class
natter." Formerly such matter was
considered as third class and costing
ight cents a pound. This will effect
I big saving especially to concerns
,nailing any great amount of such
Matter.
No doubt many people have missed
-he mail boxes' that formerly stood on
he corners of South University and
State and William and State. These
boxes were so mutilated from being
run into that they were removed and
will be replaced as soon as new ones
can be procured.

THE WEATHER MAN
Forecast; for Ann Arbor-Fair with
decreasing temperature; moderate va-
riable winds.
University Observatory - Friday,
7:00 p. m., temperature, 32.0; maxi-
mum temperature, 24 hours preceding,
38.8; minimum temperature, 24 hours
preceding. 25.8: avera e wind velocity

Prof. Filibert Roth left Ann Arbor
Thursday to deliver a series of lec-j
tures, before the Twentieth Century,
club of Detroit. He spoke upon the
relation of the federal government to
the state forest lands, touching upon
the baleful influence so often exerted
upon the public utilities by politics.
Yesterday he delivered an exten-
sion lecture at Bay City, and today

10 mi
FIRE
iead

esI6 pe u r. V 1U~ V 1u e .u~ he w ill give an illustrated talk at
es per hour. _Hart. He will return home Sunday. -
CONFERENCE (}HOOSES CI.ANOES MA E IN WEDIEMEYER
PROF. ROTH AS PRESIDENT. MEMORIAL SERVICES SUNIDAY.
of Forestry Department Elected Sthte Setautor William W. Smith Will
by the New State Represent the State of
Organization. Michigan.
. Filibert Roth, of the forestry Several minor changes in the pro-

Prof

PROF. ROTH TO GIVE SERIES
oF TALKS ON FOREST LANDS INDEP ETSM

de;rartm~eat, was elected president of j gram for the Wedemeyer memorial
the Fire Conference last Wednesday, services which will be held in Uni-
when that body, meeting at Lansing, versity Hall at 2:30 o'clock tomorrow
was made into a permanent organiza- afternoon have been announced by the
tion. committee on arrangements. Con-
The Conference convened on the 21st gressman Frank B. Willis, of Ada, 0.,
to discuss the ways and means of in-{ will not take part in the program as
augurating a more efficient fire pro- previously announced. State Senator
te'ion system in this state. The con- William WV. Smith, of St. Johns, has

NOT HOLD DANCE
Lack of Interest May Cause Hoppers
to Give Up Annual
Formal Party.
WILL MEET AG AIN WEDNESDAY.
Independents may hold no formal
party on Saturday evening following
the Junior hop as has been the custom
in the past. At a meeting of the inde-
pendents at the Michigan Union yes-
terday afternoon a decided lack of in-
terest was shown in the affair.,
Independents to the number of 39
will attend the hop itself. This is a
slightly larger number than attended
last year. Many of the 39, however,
are not strictly independents, belong-
ing to organizations which are not rep-
resented in the hop management.
Those organizations will hold house
parties which will conflict with the
Saturday evening affair which the in-
dependents are accustomed to hold.
Although nothing definite has been
decided, Frank Kohler, independent
representative, believes that the an-
nual function cannot be held unless
a livelier interest is displayed. The
independents will have an opportuni-
ty to decide whether or not they will
follow the precedent of past hoppers,
it the next meeting to be held at the
Michigan Union Wednesday at 7:00
o'clock. It is important for all inde-
pendents to be present at this final
meeting.
If interest in the formal party is
revived the annual dance will be held
!;t Packard academy, Saturday, Feb-

HONOR SYSTEM
CIassr in Iisto ' t n Educat:om Will
Unde:go Semester' ExnmxainAtions
ot. oft(: Piedy Of
FACULTY MEN D9 NOT AIGREE
AS TO EFFICACY OF SCHE1E
Profs. J. S. P. Tatlock and W. A. Fray.
er and Mr. C. J. Coe State
Their Views on Plan.
Various opinions are bein; express-
ed over the campus as to the merits
and demerits of the "honor system"
which has recently been adopted by
six classes under Prof. C. 0. Davis,
of the education department, and
Prof. E. R. Turner, of the history de-
partment, and is to be used in the fin-
al exams. Altogether, 455 students
will take exams under the new
scheme, the majority of them being
freshmen. Prof. Davis' students are
juniors and seniors.
"The present system of giving ex-
aminations is bad," declared Prof J.
S. P. Tatlock, of the English depart-
ment in discussing the proposed "hon-
or system." "They are given under
crowded conditions, so that it is al-
most imupossible for a student not to
see what his neighbor is writing, and,
no matter what his good intentions
may be, his eye falls involuntarily at
times upon h:s fellowstudent's work.
As a rule they are settled alternately,
but that is not enough. At present
we are on the fence, as far as the
honor system is conerned; we should
definitely decide one way or the other.
While I do not believe the honor ,sys-
tem would make conditions ideal, it
would, I think, improve them a great
deal."
"The honor system is practically in
ise now," declared Prof. W. A. Frayer
=o his class in history 1 yesterday
morning, "although it is not recogniz-
ed by that name. I do not believe that
: signed statement at the end of a
blue-book will make conditions any
'etter than they are now: If a student
will cheat, he is very apt to lie as well.
Students are always, as a matter of
,ourse, expected to be on their honor
.vhen writing examinations, and
should be above suspicion."
Mr. Carl Jenness Coe, instructor in
nathematics, also stated that such a
System is in quite general use, except
for the written statement which the
So-called "honor system" calls for.
The average instructor, he said, will
frequently leave his classes during
examirations, for a short time, and
takes it for granted that an honor code
will be observed. He said he did not
gee the use of introducing a scheme
which virtually exists now without the
name.
The general opinion is that if the
system is to be widely instituted upon
the campus, the students should take
the initiative, either as classes, or
through the student council. Profes-
sors Davis and Tatlock both agreed
that a movement to raise the moral
standard of examinations should orig-
inate with the students.
Barbour Gym Classes Convene Early.
Miss Catherine L. Bigelow, director
of the Barbour gymnasium, announces
that the women students' gym classes
will begin Monday, February 10.
sufficiently large to warrant the use
of the room and the position of the
refreshment booth near the doorway

vention was made up of a few state,
foresters and their assistants, severalE
professors, railroad men, and the rep-
resentatives of some of the large lum-
bering interests throughout the state.
Prof. P. S. Lovejoy, representing the
university, showed the inefficiency of
the present state protection as com-
pared with the system now used ins
the Pacific Northwest.
13Before adjournin., the Conference
sent several resolutions to the gov-

been appointed by Lieutenant-govern-
or Ross to speak for the state of Mich-
igan and the Hon. Charles E. Town-
send, of Jackson, will act as spokes-
man from Washington, D. C.
PUBLIC RECITAL GIVEN BY
SHAKESPEAREAN THESPIANS
Prof. Trueblood's class in Shakes-
pearean reading gave its second pub-
lic recital of the semester last night
at Sarah Caswell Angell hall. The

s
t
i
l

ernor and the state legislature, some play given, "The Comedy of Errors," ruary 8, Otherwise it is probable that
of which were passed only after a stiff afforded a number of amusing situa- independents who do not attend house
fight with the politicians who were tions which were well interpreted by party dances at their various organi-
present. members of the cast. 'zations, will plan a theater party to
__---Detroit.
Woolsack Elects New Officers. Hydraulic Ram is Now Being Tested. At the meeting yesterday plans were
Woolsack, the junior law honorary Tests are now being held on the hy- practically completed. The annual
society, elected the following officers draulic ram which was recently in- dinner will be held at the Michigan
for the second semester:- George E. stalled in the mechanical engineering Union Friday, February 7, at 7:00
Kennedy, chancellor; Robert J. Cur- laboratory. Although the ram has o'clock. The independent booth,
ry, vice-chancellor; and Stuart S. been in the shops a long time, it has which will be larger than the frater-
Wall, secretary. neter been used by the classes in hy- nity booths, will be done in an oriental
The new executive committee is ar- draulic engineering courses, but if the effect as has been the custom. The
ranging a meeting for Thursday, Feb- test proves satisfactory, it will be put trophy room will not be used. The
ruary 20. in use. number of independent hoppers is not

}
t

I would make its use awkward.

I ;

f,

'icloes

THE GLEE AND MANDOLIN CLUBS
- Present -

Admission

on Sale

The

J-Hop

Concert

No w

50 cents
and
$1.00

Thursday Evening, February 6th
UNIVERSITY HALL EIGHT O'CLOCK

b

,

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