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June 07, 1913 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1913-06-07

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

THE WEATHER MAN
EXAMS
WE SHO ULI) WORRY!

The' hl a

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F - i
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,

TLAST EDITION.

No. 180.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JUNE 7, 1913,

PRICE FIVE (

w
---

]KEY IS BACK
OR TILT WITH
STARS'OF OLD

MUTUAL JOV

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Coach Surprises Team by Suddenly
JIetur'ig for Last Gaime of
Season and Will Be
on Bench Today.
BARIBEA U TO IL1L A AINST
CAMPBELL, '11, AND ITLEY,' 04
Regular Season Ends Today, But
Quakes Will Be Met Twice
After Exams.
Branch Rickey, fearful lest the he-,
roes of old treat his pets rndely, sneak-
ed back to Ann Arbor yesterday, and
the varsity were given a hard prac-
tice session in the afternoon.
The return of the coach was unex-
pected here, as it was supposed he
had left for good, but nevertheless he
will direct the efforts of the present
day Wolverine diamond artists in this
afternoon's fray with the stars of old-
en days.
Baribeau will probably hurl for the
varsity while "Red" Campbell, '11, and
"Jerrey" Utley, '04, will be the alumni
tossers.
Today's game will wind up the reg-
ular season, as the team will disband
until after examinations: the Pennsyl-
vania games commencement week be-
ing regarded as post-season affairs.
Assistant Coach Douglas and Captain
Bell will have charge of the team for
these games, as Rickey will not then
be here.J
The game today will begin at 2:30
o'clock, and is probably the last event
for which the student admission books
will be used, as some other means willt
be devised for caring for students re-
maining in Ann Arbor for the Quaker
contests commencement week.I
EDAP ""AURUS WARE r A
PROFESSOR IS AFTER YOU

411
J7 l
r«<777/ A
7 7
77

COMNvENCE ENT
EXERCISES TO
RIVALJUBILEE
Program 1u'll of Interesting Meetings,
E xercdsesA d Sociai Functions,
Which Rival Famous
1912 Celebration.,
HILL AUI)ITORLUM WILL BE
DEDICA Til) ON AI U3IN DAY

I

914 OPERA

W.MELTON
IS WRITER OF

sylvan S. Crosner Will Write L
W. A. Diekema and D. F. Ganim
Are to Write the
Music.
110' TO DEPICT MODERN
LIFE IN EUROPEAN

'7\
,7'
7 7--,

Senior Will iie Allowed Two Tickets
For Coniiueiceiment Exercises
This Year.

If anyone's gladder n you-that's s!

GRADUATES FATHER
SENDS UNION $100
C. H. Adams, of Indianapolis, Makes
Gift For Furnishing Room
in New Club House.
SON DIED ON COMMENCEMENT DAY
C. H. Adams, of Indianapolis, has
sent a draft for $100 to Prof. J. H.
Drake with a request that ,it be used
to furnish a room in the Michigan Un-
ion clubhouse. The gift is to serve as
a memorial to his son Carl, who grad-
uated from the lit department in 1910,
and was buried on commencement day.
last year, when, if he had lived he
would have graduated-from the law
department.
It is the desire of Adams that the
gift be made in the name of the Mich-
igan chapter of Delta Upsilon, of which
his son was a member. He was inter-
ested in having the fraternities take
an active part in building up the uni-
versity and its institutions.
During his undergraduate life Carl
Adams was active in student undertak-
ings. In 1909-1910 he was business;
manager of The Michigan Daily. He,
was also a member of Druids and,
Griffins.

FSMNRIDING A FREIGHT
Gilbert Ebert Has Legs Badly
Crushed When Michigan Central
Cars Crash Near Detroit.
HE WILL RETURN TO SCHOOL.
While Gilbert S. Ebert, '16, was
going into Detroit on a Michigan Cen-
tral freight train Thursday night, the,
car on which he was riding collided
with another car and Ebert was caught
between the two and held there for
over an hour before being removed.
It was found that the upper part of
his legs were badly crushed, and as
the accident occurred outside the city
limits there was some difficulty in se-
curing the proper attendance. He was
finally taken to the Woodward hospit-
al where it was at first believed that
he was seriously injured.
After the surgeons had thoroughly
examined his wounds they stated that
no bones were broken and that there
was no question about his regainingj
the use of his legs. As soon as the ac-
cident became known several of Eb-
ert's friends and classmates went to
Detroit at once. On their return to
Ann Arbor they stated that Ebert
would be able to return to Ann Arbor
about the first part of next week.

NEW FRATERNITY
IS E S T A B L IS H EDl;j ir of ' 'm D ta s g ' q
.1 pha Chapter of Tan lDelta Sigma,
Honoi'a ry Ar'cliitectural Society,
Organized here.
STATE VTAkliRTER APPLIED FOR,
Alpha chapter of Tau Delta Sigma,
honorary fraternity in architecture
and landscape designing, has been es'-
tablished on the campus. This is the
first chapter of its kind in this country
and its aim is to further the creation
of artistic standards in architecture
and designing. Elections to the soci-
ety will be based pn good scholarship
and recommendations fron the facul-
ty.
The first initiates are: Herbert L.
Burgess, '13E, Harry F. Weeks, Spe.
Arch., Harold M. Penny, '13E, Fred. B.
Klein, '13E, John C. Thorton, .'13E,
Dorothy E. Adams, '14, James E. New-
man, '14E, Franz A. Aust, grad, and J.
E. Deal, '14.
Profs. L. H. Boynton, E. Lorch, and
A. Tealdi are sponsors of the society.
Plans are being formulated to nation-
alize the fraternity, and a state char-
ter will be applied for.
FUNNY AMPHIBIANS FOUND
I)Y STUDNTS NEAR ODIN, ILL.
Helen and Crystal Thompson, of the1
museum, returned recently from an
expedition to southern Illinois, where
they secured valuable information on
a certain rare species of frog, of pe-
culiar habits, of which little was
known. .
The expedition was made upon in-
formation furnished by Dr. G. R. La-
Rue, of the zoology department, who1
liscovered the new creature. A good
series of photos, casts, and specimens1
were obtained; together with the do-)
tailed notes on the habits of the frog,
a report of which will be published in
:he near future.

Opening with the baccalaureate ad.
ress on the evening of June 22, com
mnencemut week this year promise;
to almost equal in events last year'.
seventy-fifth anniversary celebration
The address will be presented by Pres-
ident H arry B.Hutchins at 8:00 o'clock
in University hall. A. few remarks
will also be given by President Emeri-
tus James B. Angell.
Class day exercises of the senior law
class will be held in University Hall
monday afternoon June 23, at 2:00
o'clock. JPresidnt J. J. Kennedy, of
the class, will preside and the oration
will be given by . B. Chaffee. Hector
S. Young will present the class me-
morial and Charles H. Avery will give
the valedictory address. Alfred J.
Murphy judge of the Wayne county
circuit court, will address the gradu-
ating barristers.
The senior promenade will be held
on the campus on Monday evening at
8:30 o'clock, and the senior girls will
p;resent "The School for Scandal" in
University Hall at 9:00 o'clock. The
admission price will be 50 cents and
no seats will be reserved.
On Tuesday morning at 10:00 ''clock
the 1913 literary class will hold their
class day exercises under Tappan Oak.
Solden S. Dickinson, class president,
will give an address and Agnes Parks
will read the class history, Howard
Devree the class poem, Amy Barnum
the class prophecy, and Carl G. Scho-
effel will present the memorial.
On the same morning at 10:00
o'clock the senior engineers will hold
their class day festivities in Universi-
ty Hall. The presidential address will
be given by Edward Lazear. H. B.
Pickering will read the class poem,.
and E. M. Howell the class prophecy.
Dean M. , Cooley will give a farewell
address.,
The senior reception will be held in
the gymnasium Tuesday evening at
8:00 o'clock. All of the graduating
classes will combine for the affair and

Author and Music and Lyric Writer
Will Meet at Once to Plan
Summer Work.
.W. Ray Melton, '13, is the author o
the winning book for the 1914 Michi
gan Union opera. S. S. Grosner, '14L
has been selected to write the lyric:
and W. A. Diekema, '14, and D. F
Ganiard, '14E, will write the major
part of the music. This announcemen
was given out last night by Genera
Chairman Karl B. Hoch, '14.
Gordon Eldredge, '14, gets honora-
ble mention for the book which he sub-
mitted. The competition was especi-
ally keen this year and contrary to the
1913 plan the lyrics will not be writ-
ten by the author .of the book. The
name of the 1914 show will not be
given out until next year. As far as
could be learned the play will depict
modern life, in some large city of Eu-
rope. Further than this no informa-
tion could be obtained as to its nature.
The author and writers of 'the lyr-
ics and music have planned to meet
before college closes to perfect ar-
rangements for working on the opera
during the summer vacation. It is in-
tended to have everything practically
complete when school opens.,next fall
and to be ready for active work on the
parts and chorus work by Thanksgiv-
ing.
'APT. ROALD AMUNDSEN TELLS
AUDIENCE OF DASH TO POLE.
Explorer's Talk on Expedition is
Illustrated With Motion Pictures
and Stereoptican.

Prof. E. C. Case, of the geology de-
partment, will spend the summer in
various parts of the country, complet-
ing his collections of fossils of the
Permian age. He will be assisted in
his work by W. R. Robinson, of the
graduate school.
Prof. Case will leave early in the
summer for north-central Texas,where
he will clean up a valuable bone bed
in which he secured some rare speci-
mens last summer. He brought back
with him, last fall, a collection of
about 150 specimens of fossils of rep-
tiles and amphibians, among which are
the complete vertebral column and a
large part of the other bones of the
rare historic beast known as the eda-
phosaurus. Only two other fossils of
this beast are in existence, they being
housed by the Anierican Museum of
Natural History, at New York.
After returning from Texas, Prof.
Case will go to New Bruswick, Prince
Edward Isle, and then to the Black
Hills and Big Horn. Mountains, where
he will complete his work on the Per-
mian Red Beds, for the Carnegie In-
stitution at Washington.

Painting in vivid colors the tale of
his wonderful journey, Captain Roald
Amundsen, discoverer of the south
pole, addressed a large crowd in Uni-
versity ilall last night. The lecture
was illustrated by stereoptican views
and motion pictures.
The -explorer tells how his expedi-
tion, starting from Norway equipped
with a pack of 97 Eskimo dogs and
provisions for two years, encountered
no difficulties until reaching its win-

YPSILANTI CARNIVAL
AN EXAMINATION
State street and its hall
meat, the campus and li
Huron and the boulevards
the "movies" are deserted
this week, for Ypsilanti is i
of its annual street fair.
The D, U. R. lines are ta
capacity by the crowds wh
elude the bugaboo of appr
ams by the delights of the fi
merry-go-rounds, and gene
.Even a professor was
night, armed with a "thre
at the "nigger baby" show
ing the fair inhabitants of
boring village with handfu
confetti-

PROVES K

AS N US SOCIETIES WILL HOLD
OUTING AT WHITMORE LAKE.
s of amuse-
braries, the Vulcans, Druids, Sphinx, and Tri-
s, yea, even angles, will go to Whitmore Lake this
by students morning for an all day outing. Each
n the height society will be represented on the dia-
mond by an all-star baseball team, and
.xed to their a warm battle is expected before the
hich seek to championship is decided. Swimming,
oaching ex- boating, and other similar sports will
Ferris wheel, make up the remainder of the pro-
ral hilarity. gram.
seen last. The members of the =societies will
ee-for" won leave for Whitmore on the early morn-
u, bombard- lng and noon trains, and will return on
the neigh- the evening train.
ls of deadly
Adelphi Elects New Officers.
- Adelphi elected the following ofi-
Graduate, cers for next semester, at a meeting
een recent- last night: president, Paul B. Blan-
Wai-hing, shard,,'14; vice-president, R. R. Fel-
who is rec-! lers, '15; secretary, IHJ. D. Parker, '15;

the admission price will be $4.00 per ter quarters after a five month's jour-
couple. ney of 16,000 miles in the "Fram," the
Alumni day, June 26, will open with vessel especially built for the explo-
a bugle call at 8:15 o'clock for the (ration.
academic procession which will form After leaving winter quarters they
preparatory, to the dedication of the began their march to the pole and on
Hill auditorium. The dedicatory exer- December 14, 1911, planted the flag of
cises will commence at 10:00 o'clock Norway on the southermost point of
and admission can only be gained by the earth.
tickets which can be obtained from the
secretary's office. The invocation will SENIOR GIRLS PREPARE FOR
be given by the Right Reverend Charl- ANNUAL COMMENCEMENT PLAY
es Davis Williams, bishop of Michi an;
President-Emeritus James B. Angell Edel Ehrhorn has been assigned the
will present the building to the uni_ role of Sir Joseph Surface in the sen-
(Continued on page 4.) for play, "The School for Scandal," to

on. Company. Offers Employment.
e MVlaxwell Motor Car company,
ayton, Ohio, manufacturers of au-
biles, is offering profitable and
:ical shop work to a limited num-
of engineering sttudents for the
ner. Those desiring to take ad-
age of the opportunity may. secure
mation by writing the employ-
department of the company.

J
1

Cupid Captures Chinese
Jick G. Wang, '11E, has b
ly married to Miss Chim
daughter of Chim Tien-yu,

SUBSCRIBE NOW FOR THE
THE SUMMER SCHOOL PAPER.
$1.00 Mailed to you s ome
75 Cents delivered to you here

be given in University Hall Monday
evening of Commencement week at
8:00 o'clock. The second full cast re-
hearsal will be held in University Hall
this morning at 9:00 o'clock.
This year a special arrangement of
seats will be provided whereby the
seniors and faculty members will have
a particular section of the hall reserv-
ed for their use. Tickets will soon be
on sale at 50 cents each.
The costuming this season will be
done by a Detroit firm and will be ex-
ceptionally elaborate.

ognized in China as the "Father of; treasurer, I. Becker, '15;
Railroads." Wang is now city survey- delegate, N. H. Goldstick,
or of Canton, China. geant-at-arms H. M. Rose

oratorical
'15L; ser-
'14

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