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February 19, 1913 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1913-02-19

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

$5.00
to
$6.50

!*
Black
or
Tan
A New Bunch
popular English Last. The
l on this shoe is complete.
OUR BIGGEST SELLER

of this
detail

wallner ft .Coo
State Street
Siin of the BI White Shoe

hc forest.. Lawin tea iToom

ORDERS TAKEN FOR BANQUETS
Open Sundays

I Forest Ave.

Phone 1238-J

ARRIVED

The Royal Tailors Samples
FOR SPIING

I

DON'T FAIL TO SEE THEM ,
SUITS,$16.00 to $35T..00
EVERY PATTERN GUARANTEED ALL WOOL
308 South State Street
The "TIFFANY Pipe
"All that the name implies"
DAVIS ( KONOLD, Agta. 701 Packard

LITS AND SCIENCE
TEAMS WIN GAMES
Another double bill was played yes-
terday by the hockey teams. The first
game was a victory for the lits over
the laws by a count 'of 4 to 2, while
the second contest was posted as 4 and
2 to the science team'scredit who out-
pucked the engineers. The first game
was skated off in the afternoon while
the second held the stage during the
evening.
The first battle showed the begin-
ning of real team work, this essential
having been lacking in previous con-
tests due to the lack of practice. The
veteran literary six who walked off
with the flag last season struck their
old pace and outplayed the strong
law bunch in the finer points of the
game.
Barnum played his usual strong
game at goal for the winners, and
Hunting and Spring were responsible,
for the four tallies. For the laws
Wharton did the most effective work
directing the puck while Scott played
a good game at goal considering that it
is a new position for the stick wield-
er.
All through the contest the men
were greatly handicapped, as in all
the games, by the undersized rink and
the boards were played almost con-
stantly. On account of the shortness
of thetbox the players cannot get well
under way for real substantial gains,
and the playing is also for the most
part massed there being no chance for
open work. For this reason the goal
tender has a much harder task to keep
the rubber from slipping into the net.
However, al Ithe teams are especially
strong in this part of their defense
which is shown by the fact that the
scores have all bee kept low.
In the evening game as the score in-
dicates the science men outplayed the
engineers by a small margin. As in
the afternoon contest teamwork was
evident.throughout the game. For the
winners Warra and Buerile were the
chief offenders of the engineers' de-
fense while King for the same aggre-
gation was strong at the center posi-
tion. For the engineers Carpenter was
the big man in the defense. The goal
tender intercepted many of the oppo-
ents' drives which seemed 'sure count-
ers. Ratz also played a steadygame
at the right wing job and was able to
advance the puck against the science
opposition by many substantial driv-
es.
This was the second victory for the
scientists and judging from the way
that the team is working it looks as if
they would be the strongest contend-
ers for the league flag. The science
men will meet the laws for the second
time of the season tonight at 7:30.
W. T. DAUGHERTY DELIVERS
TALK ON EDMOND ROSTAND.
William T. Daugherty, '13, the first
student to appear on the lecture pro-
gram of the Cercle Francais, delivered
an address yesterday in French under
the auspices of that organization in
Tappan hall on Edmond Rostand.
Mr. Daugherty discussed the liter-
ary and dramatic value of Rostand's
plays and their reception, and gave
an interesting discussion of the dra-
matist's private life.
The Cercle will give its annual Soi-
ree Amicale in the parlors of Barbour
gymnasium Thursday evening, Feb-
ruary 27. Regular lecture course tick-
ets will admit associate members to
the dance. Non-members can secure

tickets at the door at fifty cents.
J Lits Dance Tomorrow Night.
Junior lits will dance tomorrow
night at Barbour gym. The party will
be featured as a "No Name" affair.
Dancing will continue from 7:30 to
11:30 o'clock. Tickets were placed
on sale Monday and may be procured
from members of the social committee
for 35 cents. Present plans include
many new and entirely nameless fea-
tures.

SOCIALISTS BRING
LECTURER HERE
Frank Bohn, who was a Fellow in
History here in 1904 and who received
a degree of Doctor of Philosophy, has
been secured by the members of the
socialist's club to speak here on Mon-
day night. His address, which will be
given at Newberry hall at 8:00 o'clock,
is entitled "The Uprising of the Un-
skilled."
After leaving here, Dr. Bohn enter-
ed the ranks of socialism. He went
as delegate to the International Social-
ist Congress at Stuttgart, Germany,
and was then chosen as a professor of
social science at the University of Co-
lumbia. He is at present an associate
editor of the International Socialistic
Review.
The members of the clubheldameet-
ing last evening to arrange for a gath-
ering at the Unitarian church, at 8:00
o'clock tonight. Various members of
the society will discuss current events
and topics of the day in the light of
their bearing on socialism. Campus
topics, especially the organization of
the working students on the campus,
will be considered.
B. V. D. Smoker. Will Be Held.
As a curtain raiser to the B-V-D
dance which is to be held next month,
the Druids will be the hosts of the
Barristers and Vulcans tonight at a
smoker at the Michigan Union. The
event will be in the nature of a "get-
to-gether" prior to the annual formal
dance of the three senior honorary
societies.
"Bernie" Fallon will be in charge
of the ceremonies which will be fea-
tured by an entertainment by the
Druids' barber-shop quartet.
Dr. Hus Gives Extension Lectures.
Prof. Henri Hus of the botanical de-
partment will deliver two lectures on
the extension course on Friday and
Saturday evenings of this week at
Chelsea and Reading. The subjects.
will be "Luther Burbank" and, "The
Loss of Inheritance."
Pharmacy Asst. Goes to North Dakota.
Arthur F. Schlic ting, '10P, assistant
in pharmacy, has reeived an appoint-
ment as professor of'materia medica
and state analyst of -atentmedicines
at the North Dakot Agricultural col-
lege at Fargo. He will begin work in
his new position April 1.
Music is Wanted for Women's Plays.
All women who wish to write music
of any kind are requested to meet Pro-
fessor H. A. Kenyon in room 23 of the
old engineering building at 11:00
o'clock Saturday morning. It is hoped
that in this manner enough scores will
be handed in to insure a better class
of music for use in the plays that the
women intend to present this spring.
UNIVVERSITY NOTICES.
Soph lit dinner Thursday, February
27 at Michigan Union.
Important business meeting of the
S. P. C. at 2:00 o'clock Saturday af-
ternoon at 602 Monroe.-
Fresh pharmic class meeting tomor-
row afternoon in room 303, Chemical
building, at 4:00 o'clock.
Soph lit class meeting Thursday,

4:00 o'clock p. m., Tappan Hall.,
Special meeting of Oratorical board
in room 303 N. W. this afternoon at
5:00 o'clock.
Tryout for Junior Girl's Play Thurs-
day afternoon at 4:00 o'clock in Sar-
ah Caswell Angell Hall.
Fresh medics will have important
class meeting today at 12:00 o'clock in
the east lecture room of the medic
building.
Tryouts for soph engineer relay
team Saturday morning at 10:00
o'clock.

MADAME

(SHE'S THE TOAST OF THE TOWN)
WITH
Special Cast, Irresistible Comedy, Stunning Cho-
rus and all Enchanting Melodies including
"Every Little Movement Has a Meaning a1 its Own"
The World's Biggest Musical Hit
BEAUTIFUL SCENERY, ELECTRICAL and MEC.4ANICAL EFFECTS
PRICES: NIGHT, 35-50-75-1.00-1.50 MATINEE, 25-50-70-1.00
Seat Sale Thursday, Feb. 20

New

Fe.Saturday, F 22
Woods, Frazee & Lederer
Present, for the first time here
THE MAGNIFICENT NEW AMSTERDAM, NEW YORK, TH4EATRE
PRODUCTION

Theatre

1 _

GARRICK TIHEATRE
DETROIT:T'
H. H. FRAZEE Presents
"READY MONEY"
ORIGINAL NEW YORK CAST
Prof. Hegner May. Meet Classes Today
Prof. R. W. Hegner of the zoological
department has been confined to his
home for the past few days by an at-
tack of tonsilitis. He will probably
meet his classes today.

New Whitney Theatre
Thursday, Feb. 20th

rt, Schaffner

&

Marx

Women Like Newberry Hall'Luncheon
Lunching at Newberry hall's new tea
room was as popular yesterday as at
the opening the preceding day. About
75 women used the tables during the
afternoon. The committee in charge
will offer a new menu every day, in-
cluding two home made specialties.
Fresh Lits Hold First Dance Feb. 28.
Fresh lits will hold their first infor-
mal .dae at the Urion Friday, Febru-
ary 28, from 8:30 to 12 00 p. in. Tick-
ets, which are limited to 90, will sell
for 75 cents, and may be -had from any
member of the social committee.-
Luncheon will be served at 50 cents.
"KEEP OFF LAWN"
SAY SENIOR LITS.
(Continued from page 1.)
"Whereas the condition of the cam-
pus lawn is a disgrace to the univer-
sity, and
"Whereas, the only way of
rectifying the condition is to create
a universal sentiment against tres-
passing upon the university lawn. 1
"Resolved, that the senior literary1
class go. on record as being opposed tot
needless trespassing on the lawn and,
"Resolved that the student council
be asked to take the matter up with1
the view of creating a sentimentl
among the student body."
Selden S. Dickinson was installed as4
the new executive of the class to takel
the place caused by the resignation of1
Harold B. Abbott. The following1
changes in the committees were neces-
sitated by the election and are as fol-
lows: chairman of cap and gowns, Clem
Quinn; chairman of souvenir commit-
tee, Howard Ford. William Mahon was1
appointed on the reception committee<
and Ralph J. DeLand on the picture1
committee.
The following class day officers Were
elected: historian, Agnes Parks; poet,
Howard DeVree; toastmaster, Walter.
P. Staebler and Carl Schoeffle chair-4
man of the reception committee.'
The offices of prophetess and orator
were not thought of sufficient impor-
tance to be filled. It has been the cus-
tom of past senior classes to have ei-
ther an orator or prophetess chosenr
but the class was of the opinion thatc
to have too many persons on the pro-7
gram would make the exercises too
long.r

A Tantara of Merriment
A Cannonade of Laughter.

CLOTHE S

PRICES: Gallery 50c; Balcony 75c,
$1.00, $1.50: Lower Floor $1.50;
Boxes $2.00. Seat Sale Tuesday,
Feb. 18.
REGEN'TS CONDUCT
MINOR BUSINESS
(Continued from page 1.)
versity students at the beginning of
the college year was confirmed.
The board voted to publish a pam-
phlet of the university informing the
legislature and the citizer of the state
the needs and problems of the univer-
sity.
The degree of LL.B. was granted to
Inman Sealby, and nurses diplomas to
Isabell Harrison, Muriel F. Paterman
and Margaret Hunter. The following
engineering degrees were conferred:
B.S. in engineering, Stanley E. Borles-
ke, Everett Cavanaugh, Godfrey Stre-
linger and E. P. Wilgus; B.S. in civil
engineering, J. A. Ferguson, class of
1905; bachelor of civil engineering, P.
E. Bunder, Jay De Puy, class of 1909,
G. L. Dresser, class of 1910, E. P. Gray,
L. G. Kepner, W. P. Wilkins; bachelor
of mechanical engineering, W. F.
Reund, B. Lewis, E. R. Little, D. S. Pat-
terson, F. W. Spangler, ,C. C. Thomas,
S. R. Thomas; bachelor of electrical
engineering, J. A. Driy, I. E. Lattimer,
G. A. Taylor; bachelor of chemical
engineering, E. 0. Grosvenor, T. H.
Wickenden and P. C. Wong.

AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES

Clothing Store
217 South Main
The Store that Satisfies

L

Senior Lits Hold Dance Tomorrow.
Senior lits will hold their first, even-
ing party of the year tomorrow night
at the Union.- Dancing will start at
9:00 o'clock and will continue until
1:00 o'clock. Tickets may be obtain-
ed from members of the social com-
mittee for $1.00.

'N

Let us SHOW YOU our Guaranteed PERFECT PHOTOGRAPHS

L

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AEDEL

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Phone X32 Y.

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