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February 18, 1913 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1913-02-18

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

TJ4E MICHIGAN DAILY
-t

1

THE

Isx

SBilliard

DETROIT
FRATERNITY JEWEU RS AND STATIONERS
Jewelers, Stationers, Opticians and Fraternity Jewelers
207-211 W OOD WARD AVENUE, DETROIT

New

Whitlley

Theatre

..
MI IIIFI IR

Re or d mashers

ik you "Cue" to come in an i order some Spring
( There is n) tne like the present and there is no
ike a New Suit or you to buy f)r yourself. (L We
1 the "Points" of making Clothes that fit and want to
yu of the fact bv mtiking your next suit. 4;We will
te a c ill. QL' The Well Groonmd Men" of today all
it "The Record Smasher" for Fine Tailoring is

Carl Malcolm,

604 East
Liberty St.

. C 0 M M U N I C A T I 0 N.
EULOG IZES I(The Daily assumes no responsibility
WEDEMEYER for sentiments expressed in com-
munications.) t
.Editor, Michigan Daily:-
of the Michigan delegation The manner in which precarious
e of the memorial services news regarding the university has
te W. W. Wedemeyer, ', been spread broadcast during the last
e House of Representatives week is scandalous. The large news-
gton Sunday. Five men papers all over the country have had
state paid tribute to their their inning at playing-up the J-Hop
oleague and five members 'affair, and the university has received
a vast amount of harmful and notori-
elegations who were close ous advertising. After working for
Mr. Wedemeyer, voiced several years to get the university up
admiration for him and ap- on its present level of greatness, must

JOE HORNER, 'M, INTRODUCES 3
PENTAiTHLON AT SAGINAW.
Joe Horner, '11, one of the Varsity's
old track and general athletic stars,
has recently introduced the Pentathlon
in the Saginaw Y. M. C. A. and boys
in the junior intermediate and senior
divisions have just held their contests.
Horner is chairman of the sports com-
mittee. Back in 1900 when he was a
youngster in Grand Rapids and when,
as history relates, he was one of the
youngsters who looked with awe on
any college athlete, he won a medal
for winning a pentathlon,0contest.
PITTSBURGH PAPER SHOWS
INTEREST IN UNIVERSITY.
Those who think the life of the head
of a university is devoid of pleasantry
and consists merely of appearing
stern, may be disillusioned by the
following story which appeared in a
Pittsburgh daily paper:

SENIOR ENGINEERS AND LITS
TO DINE TOGETHER TONIGHT
Senior classes of the engineering and
literary department will hold their
first joint dinner of the year at the
Union tonight.
"Jinx" Otto will act as toastmaster
and will call on "Ed" Lazear, presi-
dent of the senior engineers and
"Dick" Dickenson, recently elected

president of the senior lits, for toasts.
Dean M. E. Cooley, and David Friday
will be the guests of the classes.
The "Darbs Octette," the stars of
"Camp Davis," will render several vo-
cal selections and to balance their en-
deavors the "I should worry" quar-
tette will represent the senior lits.

Feb.22
Woods, Frazee & Lederer
Present, for the first time here
THE MACNIFICENT NEW AMSTERDAM, NEW YORK, THEATRE
PRODUCTION
($HE'S THE TOAST OF TH TOWN
WITH
Special Cast, Irresistible Comedy, Stunning Cho-
rus and all Enchanting Melodies including
"Every Little Movement Has a Meaning t Its Own"
TheWorld's Biggest Musical Hit
BEAUTIFUL SCENERY, ELECTRICAL and MECHANICAL EFFECTS
PRICES: NIGHT, 35-50-75-1.00-1.50 MATINEE, 25-50-10-1,00
Seat Sale Thursday, Feb. 20

' I

the work which he had
ully. Michigan students
unot help but appreciate
vhich Congressman kid-
1ton of Michigan, paid to
ow alumnus: "The name'
tands, to us who knew
eet of physical manhood,
r a character for honesty,
everence, steadiness, so-
I by study and researeh,
genial humor and inspir-
his family."
UAN CLUB MAY GET
ARNEGIE ENDOWMENT
e efforts of William W.
lent of the local chapter
a-Fratres association of
clubs, an annual income
lbe given~ to the national
by the Carnegie endow-
rnational peace. The an-
will provide for 1,500 sub-
the "Cosmopolitan Stu-

the good effects of this work be shat-
tered by a few strokes of the editorial
pen? Do the writers of the recent un-
desirable incident not realize the light
in which the outsider looks upon this
sort of thing? The only effect which
can be accomplished by setting to light
this misdeed of one night, is to give
the outsider an indelible impression
of an institution which harbors noth-
ing but an army of rowdies. We, the
students of the the university know
how wrong such an impression would
be; we know that we attend one of
the best-condticted and cleanest of uni-
versities; but the outsider will never,
know it, if only news of evil is spread
all about and played-up in large head-
lines in the newspapers.
If only there had been a few influ-
ential persons on hand to champion
the cause of the university at the crit-
ical moment, all bad advertising
could have been checked. But as there
were no hindrances, the news report-

"Two men found themselves in a
parlor car headed north from Toledo,
shortly before the election last fall..
Said one: "What do you think of
this man Woodrow Wilson?"
"Well, I'm rather in lined to think
he's a first rate man," replied the oth-
er one.
"But he was a college president,"
suggested the first man.
"Yes, that's true," adimtted the oth-
er passenger.
The first speaker leaned over closer
to his unknown companion and asked
in a more or less confidential tone:
"Did you ever know one of those
college presidents that really amount-
ed to anything?"
"Hum-m," grunted the other man
non-committally. Which was- about
all he could do. He happened to be
Dr. H. B. Hutchins, president of the
University of Michigan."
ANNUAL B-V-D lANCE WILL
BE GIVEN AT UNION FRIDAY

FEBBRUARY PAINTED WINDOW
SCORES UNIVERSITY DRAMA.
The February number of the Paint-
ed Window will make its appearonce
to-day. The feature of this number
is an article by J. H. Townley on
"What the Public Wants". The article
takes the form of a severe criticism
of dramatics in general at Michigan.
The present state of things is depicted
as being deplorable and not subject to
improvement under existing condi-
tions.
The Michigan Union' Opera and the
Comedy Club performance both come
in for their share of criticism, as does
also the cheap professional show stag-
ed at the Whitney. There is much
food for thought and reflection in the
story.
SENIOR TO TALK ON ROSTAND.
W. J. Dougherty Will Emphasize Pri-
vate Life of Author of
"Chanteeler."

"''
1 r0 'l t Y
i _ T 1
, ma S mPi i
t
ff Ky
, ro-" i 'k.-
° Ate,
'o' F

i

ew Whitney Theatre
Thursday, Feb. 20th

WHITMAN'S SAMPLEB
An offering of the most
popular sweets deter-
mined by seventy years -
of exclusive candy
service-
CALKI'S IAINAY-
324 South State Street

-~,' -- 7" I
1i~
;; yI2Q//TLKEA/?
t Ig:.i1
y( 1 AF A $
F

I

i

I

A Tanna ol Lerriment
A Cannonade al -aughter.

_

publication of the club, to
t at the editor's discretion.
suggestion of Pres. Harry B.
and through the assistance
r William A. Smith and Bish-
of New York, Welsh was
eceive an audie-nce with Dr.
Scott, general secretary of
ament fund. Dr. Scott became,
iin Welsh's arguments for
rt and after an interview of
and a half, Dr. Scott offered
nal services for any aid he
e to the organization.

ers were free to proceed, unmolested,
with their. write-ups.
The university is quite dependent,
for its attendance, upon the high
school graduate. It campaigns exten-
sively for this sort of patronage. But
the parents of these graduates will be
forced to stop and consider, not a few
times, whether it will be safe to send
their sons and daughters here. All
that. they have to go by is the news
which they can glean from their daily
papers, and if this news is not inviting,
some other school will receive their'
patronage.
JOHN T. WILLIAMS, '13.,

NGINEERS INITIATE
DANE CARRYING CUSTOM
. chappie hav you seen the
ngs? Yes-Ah-er, Oh- you
e senior engineer canes."
ampus clock struck five yes-
rnoon, two abreast, the sen-
ers filed around the campus
t senior "cane out," that has
beld at Michigan. "Ed" La-
'Nig" Kuhn led the march.
f the Law building a dress
s held, and to the strains of
er battle song, "We are, we
re the senior engineers" a
he entire campus was made.
'ineers voted early last fall
e custom of carrying canes.
ve, chairmanrof the cane
expects to order another
the sticks, if enough orders
d. Canes will be carried in

REGENTS MEET TO DISPOSE
OF MUCH ROUTINE BUSINESS
(Continued from page 1.)
The superintendent of building and
grounds was given power to enforce
the rules.
The board accepted a gift of $1,000
from Bryant Walker, of Detroit, for
a zoological exploration to Columbia,
South America. The expedition will
be made next summer under the di-
rection of Dr. A. G. Ruthven of the
mutseum.
A request was received from the
surviving members of the class of
1894 that the scholarship of that class
be hereafter called provided all sur-
viving members agreed, the W. W.
Wedmeyer scholarship. The board

Barristers, Vulcans and Druids will
hold their annual "B-V-D" dance Fri-1
day evening, Mach 21, at the Michigan
Union. While, as in the past, the£
event will be formal, this year's com-'
mittee has taken a step intended to
make it less elaborate by relieving the
men who attend of providing flowers
for the fair ones.
"Flowers have been eliminated from
the J-Hop and it is merely in keeping
with a general tendency on the campus
that we have taken this action for our
dance," said Frank Weaver, '13E, of
the Vulcans, last night.
The Vulcans are preparing a number
of novelties to be introduced at the
(lance. Arrangements have been made
to provide for 75 couples. The chap-
erones will be honorary members of
the three organizations. Music will
be furnished by the original Saxo-
phone Trio of Columbus.
Iunior Iop Committee to Meet Today.
Members of the 1914 Junior Hop
committee will meet this afternoon at
4:30 o'clock at the Alpha Delta Phi
house. The meeting has been called
by General Chairman William Diek-
ema to clear up all remaining details
of the recent Hop and to discuss the
action of the university senate in its
abolishment of the annual party.
Heaq of Library Speaks at the Union.
SamuelbRanck, head of the Grand
Rapids library system, speaking" at
the Union Sunday afternoon, declar-
ed that library work offered as remun-
erative a career as college teaching,
and that the higher positions pay bet-
a-.. +k- . .- - fnc~n

Edmund Rostand, who has achieved
more popularity in American theaters
than any other modern French play-
right will be the subject of a talk by'
William T. Dougherty, '13, in Tappan
hall this afternoon at 5 o'clock. This
is the first time that a student has
ever delivered an address as a part
of the regular Cercle Francaise course.
The author of "Chantecler" and
"Cyrano" hardly needs an introduc-
tion to Ann Arbor when taken from
the standpoint of a writer of plays.
Mr. Dougherty will, however, deal
more with the Rostand of private life,
showing something of the man and
his character in relation to his plays.
The lecture will be given in French
and will be open to holders of the
course tickets.
Senior Lits to Elect Minor Officers.
Class day officers will be elected by
the senior lits this afternoon at 4:00
o'clock in Tappan hall. The positions
to be filled are historian, poet, prophet-
ess, orator and toastmaster. At this
meeting the newly elected president,
Selden S. Dickinson, will be installed.
Journalists to Hear Nation Editor.
"The Need of Reaction in Journal-
ism" will be the subject of an address
which Paul E. More, editor of The
Nation will deliver before Prof.
Scott's class in journalism April 4. Mr.
More is well known throughout the
country as a literary critic and is the
author of many widely read essays.

GARRICK THEAT RE
DETRO IT
H. It. FRAZEE Presents
"READY MONEY"
ORIGINAL NEW YOr'-K CAST

.za^

U

I

-

Prof. Knowlton Recovers From Illness
Prof. J. C. Knowlton has resumed
his work in the law department after
a brief illness. Prof. Knowlton was
able to meet his Friday classes of last
week.
IAJ ESTIC
MATINEE
TODAY -m 3 ,
8 BERLIN MADCAPS
Holiday Matinee
Washington's Birthday
s3ps
Reserved eats

Big Feature
BY
EDi SQ&N

Perfection in Cady Making
is reached only in the choice :ew packages v LIGGETT BRAND of
Chocolates.
htoas been aptly said of Lhem -A taste ad !ou want more." Lig-
et' Chocolates are sin, dll 1iou. iure, d(liat ily ftavored and
delightfully assorted, flilrlngery reinwi ;mer of a high grade confec-
tion. New fresh googi_, givoranteed n perfect eoy dition have just ar-
rived and we urge you to cum1 in and examine the line.
80c cord $1.00 p r powNd-c. Sold u ag
T HE R E XA LL DRVG ST ORE
E C. ED8ILL. P*rpr e$Ortispe al tt
1 So Maim_te_

PRICES: Gallery 50c; Balcony 75c,
$1.00, $1.50: Lower Floor $1.50;
Boxes $2.00. Seat Sale Tuesday,
Feb. 18.

FOR

'Wed., Feb. 19

Never foo Late
to Mend
ADMISSION 10 CENTS
FEATURE DAY
..--.A

Members of the staff of the Michi-
gan Technic dined at the Union last
evening. Dean Mortimer E. Cooley
was the principal speaker and guest

of honor.

y

a and evening only. ] approved it. withl.the conditon namned. ter maniaicw .,L zuj"

IV,

Clothes

to

0 rder, 1rr. V

to

ti, ,w s'

Fit and satisfaction guaranteed. 500 new spring Woolens just received.

F. W. GROSS,1

123 East Liberty

JL

Exclusive Local Representative of Ed. W. Price & Co. Merchant Tailors, Chicago

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