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February 15, 1913 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1913-02-15

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The

AIL $2.50

Michigan

...-

Vol. XXIII, No. 90.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY

__
..:......M____._

PROF. ALLEN
HAMPERED IN
WORK DY WAR

THE WEATHER MAN
Forecast for Ann Arbor-Saturday,
colder; moderate to brisk west winds.
University Observatory --Friday,
7:00 p. m., temperature, 31.0; maxi-
mum temperature, 24 hours preceding,
35.6; minimum temperature 24 hours
preceding, 11.0; average wind velocity,
12 miles per hour.

DEPARTMENTAL HOCKEY TEAMS
WILL CROSS STICKS TODAY.

JUNIOR

Science Team to Meet Lit
Aggregations at
~Z~v;nR n,.

and Law

Has to Smuggle Explosives

Into Turk-

isli Capitol for Building
Operations at Robert's
College.
TURKISH EXPIRE MAY BE
GOBBLED UP BY POWERS.
Political Situation Is Grave and Con-
stantinople is in
Danger.
Smuggling dynamite and gunpow-
der into Turkey that education may be
fostered in the Orient is one of the
recent adventures of Prof. John R.

DR. B/EN RETURNS
TO FIHGT CHARGE,

W ther permitting, two hockey
games will be staged this af-
ternoon at Weinberg's rink. The first
contest on. the schedule will be be-
tween the science and lit teams, at 2:00
o'clock, and will be followed by a game
between the science and law teams at
4:00 o'clock.
The following schedule has been ar-
ranged by Interclass Hockey Mana-
ger DuBois.
Monday, February 17-Eng. vs. Sci-
ence.
Tuesday, February 18--Lit vs. Law.
Wednesday, February 19-Science
vs. Law; Eng. vs. Lit.
Thursday, February 20-Eng. vs.
Law.
Friday, February 21-Science. . vs,
itc _J

Dismissed Interne Wants Chance
Explain Actions in the
J-Hop Row.

Saturday, February 22-Lit vs. Law;
Eng. vs. Science.
Monday, February 24-Science vs.
Law.
If possible most of the games will
be played at night, according to an
agreement with Weinberg's. Wednes-
days and Saturdays one of the games
will be played in the afternoon. Any
postponed game will set back the en-
tire schedule, as all contests will be
run in the above sequence.

to

DOES NOT DENY HITTING JANITORf
Dr. W. J. Bien, who was .roped

Allen of the engineering department
who is at present on a year's leave 01
abseice directing the building of the
engineering department of Robert's
college at Constantinople. Since the
outbreak of the Bhilkan war, Prof. Al-
len and the other Europeans at the
college have undergone all the expe-
riences of neutrals in a hostile land.
Letters from him have been received
with the infrequency that coies with
war time and his latest to Prof. Burs-
ley of the local faculty is filled with
the political situation that at present
threatens the overthrow of Moslem
rule in Europe.-
"Work here is progressing quite
well," he writes, "with the exception
of the tunnels, which are almost com-
pleted but which have been stopped
for want of dynamite and powder, and
these the Government refuses to sell
to us as they have not enough for their
own use. They have finally agreed to
let us bring it in if we can. Of course,
it is a contraband of war, and not so
easy to get through. So far we havej
always been able to get everything
through, whether contraband or not.
We are becoming past masters in the
art of deception, and in a short time
will be able to out-Orient the East.
Were I in Michigan I would probably
be aerving a term in Jackson State's
Prison, but in Turkey we have a differ-
ent standard of morality.
Turkisa Government Is Shaky.
"Matter here at present are very
bad. Tl: country is practically with-
out a gvernment. As no doubt you
have sien by the papers the Kaimil
Pasha cabinet, the best the new gov-
ernmfnt has ever had, was forced to
resi ;i at the point of a revolver. Na-
zim ?asha, the minister of war, refus-
ed tj resign in any such a manner, and
was shot by one of Enver Bey's lieu-
teants. Of course, the papers here
lve said that it was accidental, but
uch accidents are very common in
'urkey, and usually happen at the
critical moment. I doubt if Chevket
Pasha, the new Grand Vizier, has the
ability to cope with the present situa-
tion. There is already talk of depos-
(Continued on page 4)
ADELPHI CHOOSES DEBATERS.
Six Selected in First Tryouts for Inl-
tiate Debate.
C. S. Muller, P. V. Ramsdell, E. A.
Porter, W. J. Goodwin, R. 9. Munter,
K. W. Heinrich, all fresh lits, mem-
bers of the Adelphi, were the winners
in last night's preliminarly contest for
the selection of a team for the annual
Adelphi-Alpha-Nu initiate , debate.
These six men will be divided into two
teams, which will meet each other at
a, later date, when three will be finally
chosen to represent the society. The
question debated last night was: "Re-
solved: That the President be elected
for a term of six years and be ineligi-
ble for re-election."
-a-c

from the position of inturne at the
homeopathic hospital as a result'of the
J Hop disturbance, now declares that
he can prove his innocence. Dr. Bien
returnedtovAnn Arbor yesterday, hav-
ing left the city immediately after his
dismissal.
He declares that he was not one of
the party which used the battering
ram on the gym doors. However, he
does not deny that his fist did damage
to the janitor's face.
Bien claims that the authorities did
not give him sufficient time to explain
his part in the affair and stated that
his sole purpose in returning to Ann
Arbor was to clear his name and if
possible, to square himself with the
university.'
Laws Will Learn Exam Marks Monday
Law exam results will be given out
next week. Only the marks causing a
loss of credit will be mailed today.
The general information as to stand-'
ing can be obtained at the clerk's
office Monday. .
FACULTY MEN SAYr
ACTION IS PROPER1

CO-EDS BID FOND FAREWELL
TO GREAT EVENT OF FUSSDOM

"Oh! For Goodness sakes!"
And then sighs followed by inarticu-
late spluttering greeted the unfortun-'
ate individual who undertook to in-
form the sorority houses that the hop
had been done away with.
"I think it's mean," moaned the
freshman who had cherished hopes and
visions of her trip to the big dance in
some later year.
"Well, I am glad I went this year,"
chimed the senior and then hied toi
lock her programs and souvenirs in
the safety deposit vault.
Seriously, Michigan's women stu-
dents do not, as a whole view the fac-
ulty action with favor. While they
have never been in sympathy with theg
objectionable dances and althougli
they have had many criticisms to maket
concerning the function, they are in-
clined to take the matter as a reflec-
tion upon themselves.t
"It seems to me that the abolish- t
ment of the hop puts the university 1
women who attended the function, in
a bad light," said a prominent seniorI
woman last night. "While I do not I
believe that the faculty could findr
fault with our conduct, I certainlyv
think that any action, based on danc- i

ing, includes us. In a gathering no in-
dividual can be held responsible. The
entire company must stand for the
affair
"I cannot see why the dark dances
could be criticised. In fact I did not
notice any dance where the lights were
so low that the dancers could not be
plainly seen. If all dances are to be
given under glaring lights, then let
some action be taken regarding the
Union parties. The lights over there
are often dimmed and I believe in
starting reform as near home as pos-
sible."
One alumna stated that she was
glad the hop had been done away with.
"I think the action of the senate was
the best bit of legislation we have had
about here in some time," she said.
"From the time I entered the universi-
ty until now, I have always thought
that the hop was far too expensive for
the enjoyment.
"Perhaps some dance of a less ex-
pensive nature would be all right but
I think that a great deal. of disappoint-
ment and hardship will be saved the
women students if the style of past
hops is never repeated."

Asse't Novelty Dances and
Objectionable Features
J Hop.

Other

HAS PROBABLY SEEN LAST BALL

FUNCTION MAY BE RESTORED.
Sentiment among faculty members
supports the action of the university
senate in abolishing the Junior Hop so
long as the objectionable features con-
tinue. The general opinion is that the
music, aided by the dark dances, was
the direct cause of the extreme danc-
ing.
President Hutchins was non-com-
mittal and would not say any more
than that the action expressed his
view n the matter.
" ng as trouble existed and the
cause could not be learned, the hop
had to be done away with," said Dean
M. E. Cooley last night. "Unless the
students can control themselves the
opportunity to discontrol will be tak-
en away."
"It was the proper action to take,"
declared Dean V. C. Vaughan. "Stu-
(Continued on page 4.)

country.
Prof. Roth, according to the address,
sees nothing in Governor Shafroth's
WATERMAN GYMNASIUM. statements except an attempt to blind
years this building has held throngs of merry dancers at the people to the real issues of the
The action of the senate reduces it to the status of work question, and to aid "big business" in
(Continued on page 4)

For twenty-on
the annual hop.
rooni only.

-.

r ..

LIT
1913

SENIOR

ELECTION

TAPPA N 9:00 TO
HALL :: 12:15
FOR PRESIDENT

. . _

8

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MRS. JAMES F. REWSTER

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