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October 23, 1912 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1912-10-23

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

YIU

the

Michigan

Day ly

MfAILEI

19.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1912.
I

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S O F

T

GHT

ITY

THE WEATHER MAN'
Forecast for Ann Arbor-Wednes-
day fair.
University Observatory - Tuesday
7:00 p. m. temperature 49:4; maxi-
mum temperature 24 hours preceding,
62.9; minimum temperature 24 hours
preceding, 49.2; rainfall .52; average
wind velocity, 16 miles.
CORI)A FRATRES BOASTS
INCREASE OF 3 MEIBERS
Membership of Club Now Exceeds Ev-
ery Campus Organization
Except Union.

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HEALTH VERSUS GERMS.

* ( ) ...........Taft
* ( ) .. .. ...Roosevelt
* ( .............Wilson

( )... . ....... . Debs
( ).................Chaifin
( )......................

VOTE FOR PRESII)ENT.

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N ON IN
PER MAN.
FALLING

*

-x-.
Below is the list of boarding
houses using boiled water, re-
vised up to date. If your board-
ing house is not in this list yet
keep on asking until the keeper
of your eating place serves you
with boiled water.
McCain's, Green's,Swartout's,
Iturlbuart's, Wuerth's, Chubb's,
Tuttle's, Cutting Cafe,, Pretty-
man's, Linda Vista, Benjamin's,
Walker's, The Pines, Paris Cafe,
Brennan's,Lumbert's, Freeman's,
Merkel's, Club Lunch Room,
Cobb's, Wolverine, King's, Chap-
man's, Park's, McKay's, Dakin
House, Ottmer's, Campus Point
Cafe, Kidd's, Ideal Restaurant,
Mrs. Wightman's.

:c
*
X
-t
;C
* ,

C

U.

_1AI)AJMIE
LARGE
FROM

OR

* Name... .............State ..... ... Department
*

MAGE IS HELD
Lightner Taken Over to
iud and Wright Sent
to Scrubs.
e Michigan students who
te enough to witness the
n Michigan and 0. S. U.
the Wolverines played
feet game, with the ex-
forward passing depart-
Yost saw the imperfec-
aerial heaves and then

* * *

S * * * * * * * * * * * * * * *

r

The
ducted

membership campaign
this fall by the

con-
Cor-

tutor's eagle eye
urday, yesterday's
ity squad at Ferry
rrective in nature
that. There was
L1 drill yesterday
'outine nature.
>rtion of the prac-
s men into squads
i at correcting the
,ward passes. Up
chased his charg-
, receive the pass-
11 over again. By
were well wearied
d a new stunt for

or less than
g on the ball.
practice was
rudimentary
btless due to
players beat
and Blue to
usive leather
arms in Sat-
his men at
oups of two.
arging game
f, and made
ns to the let-

da Fratres Cosmopolitan club
resulted in an increase of 33 new
members, including two members of.
the faculty, Prof. Joseph W. Bursley
and Prof. Frank Carney. The club's'
total enrollment now exceeds any oth-
er campus organization, excepting the
Michigan Union.
A propaganda committee, consisting
of one representative from the several
nationalities in the club has been ap-
pointed, and a systematic canvass of
the foreign students in the university
will be made in the next few weeks
for more recruits.
It is expected that the large number
of foreigners attending the university
this year can be interested in the
work of the Cosmopolitan club, and
may be induced to affiliate with the
local chapter, raising its membership
to the largest in the Corda Fratres As-
sociation of Cosmopolitan clubs.
Alumnus Interested in Campus Affairs
Karl K. Friedman, '91, one of the
owners of the Buffalo Express, who
spent Monday with his classmate, Act-
ing Dean Effinger, was especially in-
terested in the work being done by
The 'Michigan Daily and the Michigan
Union. He took out a life membership
in the Union and subscribed to The
Michigan Daily for two years.
EX-GOVERNOR WILL DISCUSS
POLITICS HERE ON SATURDAY
Richard Yates, ex-governor of Ill-
inois, a nationally renowned cam-
paigner, will discuss the campaign is-
sues, not personalities, at the Whitney
theatre, Saturday evening, October 26,
at 7:30 o'clock.
Regardless of party affiliations all
are welcome. Ex-governor Yates is
a Michigan graduate, having received
his degree from the law department in
1884. A special invitation is extended
to members of the Illini club. Good
music will be included in the program.
J.-Homeops Elect Officers for Year.
At a meeting held yesterday after-
noon the junior homeops elected the
following officers: president, Bessie
Coffin; vice president, Chas. Toole;
secretary, George Shoemaker; treas-
urer, M. S. Starr; historian, E. C. Phil-
ips; athletic manager, G. B. Faulder.

UNION *OPERA.
PLANS WIL.
BE EPAND
CHAIRMAN FLETCHER WILL DIS.
CUSS METHODS TO BE USED AT
A MEETING OF TRYOUTS AT THE
UNION TONIGHT.

STRAW VOTE
OPENED FOR
PRESIDENCY
INITIAL BALLOT APPEARS IN PA-
PER THIS MORNING; RtESULTS
WILL BE PUBLISHED DAILY.

DATE IS SET AT 7:001POLL

That ma,

Nature of Opera is Different From
Previous, as None of Char-
acters are Local.

All Every

S CLOSE MONDAY
Student and Faculty Member
Requested to Vote, But
Must Sign Ballot.

LIBRARI-AN KOCH LECTURES Univer
SOON FOR DETROIT SOCIETY evenin
Choral
Theodore W Koch, university l- gura
- ' guratec
brarian, is scheduled to deliver a series ers of
of. two lectures before the. Society of great r
Arts and Crafts of Detroit. He will morial.
speak at the Museum of Art on the just in
yesterd
subject of "Bookplates," and will ad- sold i
dress the society in its rooms on "The hundre
Physical Side of the Book; the .Arts of patron
Illustration." These lectures will be history
given some time in the' near future result
but the exact dates have not yet been the he
determined, greets
_ An e
mann.1
Celery City Men Plait Organization.little b
Another sectional club will soon be to writ
added to those already on the campus, her, ar
for students from Kalamazoo are plan- left fa
ning to organize. With this end in is just
view, a meeting will be held Friday of here
evening at the Union at 7:30 p. m. All -soul to
men counting the Celery City as their her ar
home are urged to be present at this the ma
time. forgott

: placed
er in gr

truc

Every

ige was Held.
crimmage yesterday,'
early work, Yost lin-
for signal practice.i
cted shift of Pontius
orbet to left and the
n at center, the line-
was about the same
signal drill formed'
re of the practice.
aside from Tessin,
.o the Varsity squad
en are Bentley, re-
id former D. U. S.
een showing up ex-
i the kicking depart-
n the general work,-

General plans for the 'resen'tation
of the sixth annual Michigan Union
opera will be explained at a meeting
of all men interested in trying out for
the show, to be held this evening at
7:00 o'clock at the Union. At this
time, General Chairman Philip Fletch-
er, '13E, will set forth the method of
tryouts and short explanatory speeches
will be made by other men in charge
of the production. Although the opera
will not be presented until next March,
preliminary preparations for its stag-
ing are already well under way.
Unlike any other Union opera ever
held, this year's show will not contain
a solitary character who ever saw Ann'
Arbor, nor will constant allusions to
the fair little city among the hills and
its neighboring metropolis down the
Hiuron, be continuedly employed for
humorous purposes. The plot will be
laid in Old England, and the :charac-
ters will represent two imaginary, riv-
al colleges. It is understood that the
scenario and characters will not fol-
low historical lines in their concep-
tion to any great degree, but it is prom-
ised that the costuming of this year's
show will be entirely new throughout.
As usual, five perfdrmances of the
opera will be given, these coming on
March 26, 27, 28, and 29 with an after-
noon performance on the latter date.
The late date of the production will
allow several additional months for
preparation and rehearsals, and it is
expected that even a more finished
and perfected performance than usual
wil be the result.
Law Profs. Speak to Bull Moosers.
At a meeting last night,the Students'
Progressive club was organized. Pro-
fessors Wilgus and Goddard, of the
law department, spoke to the 200 men
present on progressive topics. Anoth-
er meeting of the club will be held on
next Tuesday evening at the Union.
Social Club Dance is Well Attended..
One hundred couples attended the
first of the series of the Engineering
Social club dances at the Michigan
Union last evening. It was the first
dance given by a private party in the
new addition. The chaperones were
Prof. and Mrs. E. D. Rich.
Union Membership Continues to Grow.
The Michigan Union register still
shows a steady increase in members.
Last evening, the membership record'
showed 2084 names.

Vote for president. The first ballot
appears this morning. Place an x be-
fore the name of your cnoice for the
presidential ballot but be sure
to sign your name, as well
as the state in which you live, and the
department you are registered in.
The rules of the contest allow every
student and member of the faculty
one vote, provided that the ballots are
signed in the proper manner.
Ballot boxes have been placed in
University hall, the library, engineer-
ing buildling ,medical building, and
the Michigan Union. The votes will
be collected daily and the result will
be given in the paper each morning.
Ballots will be printed every morn-
ing this week, and next Tuesday the
final results will be published, includ-
ing the vote by departments and states.
FORMER AMBASSADOR SPEAKS
HERE TOMORROW AFTERNOON
Dr. Oliveira Lima, forner ambas-
sador from Brazil to Belgium, will give
a lecture on "The Independence of Lat-
in America and its Evolution in the
Nineteenth Century," tomorrow after-
noon at 4:15 o'clock in room 101 of
the economics building. Dr. Lima has
been traveling through the United
States during the past few weeks
speaking at various universities, with
the intention of receiving an intimate
idea of their character in order to
write a book on the subject for the
people of Brazil.
SOUThERNERS START DIXIE
CLUB AND PLAN FOR YEAR.
At ,the first meeting of the men from
the South yesterday afternoon at the
Union, the Dixie club was formally
organized and plans for the year were
gotten under way. A committee was
appointed to arrange for a smoker to
be held at the Union November 6. At
this time a constitution will be adopt-
ed and officers for the ensuing year
will be elected. All men, both stu-
dents and faculty, who hail from any-
where south of Mason and Dixon's
line will be cordially welcomed.
Fresh Dents, Abolish Peanut Politics.
The freshman dents have determined
to be included among the "progress-
ive parties" on the campus and will
avoid all 'forms of ward-heeling at
their election of class officers next Sat-
urday morning between 10:00 and
11:00 o'clock in the dental building.

The university library has been pre- Sch-
sented with a collection, of 739 books on
dealing with Gireek and Latin subjects, gra
by the heirs of Elisha Jones. A num- ma:
ber of books in the collection are du- the
plicates of copies already in the libra- glis
ry, but they are in better condition, cio1
and will be used in the seminary room. full

COLLECTION OF NEW BOOKS
GIVE1 TO GENERAL LIBli

!and sex

I of intii

National Y.. W. C. A. Worker to Talk.
Miss W. Berner, secretary of the na-
tional Y. W. C. A., will deliver a series
of five lectures beginning next Sun-
day afternoon at 4:00 o'clock to women
of the university. The lectures, which
wlil be given in Newberry hall, will
deal with the problems confronting

-'='_

,er enjoyed
The big Wa
fessed, just
by reason c
ano, not o
but to the

ont

t - - -- Isolce's love-
the modern college girl. rsndidlyve-
- - - --Jtdoom that con
Illini Club Smoke Tonight at Union.1 through them,
One hundred and fifty men from Ill- "Gotterdamm
inois are expected to gather at the chosen to exl
Michigan Union at 7:00 o'clock tonight tle in dramat
to attend the first smoker of the Illini of mood thro
club. An admission charge of 25 were perfect)
cents will be levied to defray the ex- Of the liede
penses.dAll Illinois men are urged was the("Tr
to attend.I (Coni
TOM PUT S FAITH IN R

ER SEX? THIS DISPROVES IT
-was busy-but! Mad- Madame Schumann-Heink says, she
-Heink's "business" is is first and foremost an American citi-

short of phenomenal. With three
rts in three days, at places hun-
of miles apart, and with twenty-
ngagements between October 22
rovember 26, the great singer bids
ice to any allusions directed
st the enduring powers of the
Ier sex." Last season, in six
hs, from January 4, to June 15,
:overed 45,000 miles, giving 117
rts; this year she expects to sur-
all former records, being booked
5 engagements from January on.

zen, and America is the only country
in the world for her. "Madame has
always said that when she dies she
wants to be cremated, and a portion
of her ashes scattered in every state in
the union." said her son Hans, yester-
day.
Schumann-Heink comes here from
Rochester, N. Y., where the house was
so packed that six insistent women
paid a dollar to be allowed to sit on
trunks back of the scenes. There, as
at Minneapolis, she was given a won-
derful ovation.

"Oi'd like to see Mr. Roosevelt as the
next president," said Tom Lovell yes-
terday afternoon while pegging away;
at a last year's shoe. "There's no
question that 'ee's the best man of the
lot, y' know, and if Oi get my vote in
the next month, Oi'll cast it for 'im.
Mr. Taft, of course, is out of the con-
test. Mr. Wilson, y' know, is a foine
man, but 'ee's 'ad no experience in
managin' the government and 'ee 'as
put 'is finger in the poi by advocatin'
state rights. We're lookin' for a man
like Mr. Lincoln to guide the country

through a grea
Roosevelt. But
the Republican
afraid Mr. Wilsc
the colleges are
"The Daily is
collectin' a stra
and Mr. Wilson
stand mighty cl
Mr. Wilson, be
come out ahead
Tom is writii
Roosevelt, whit
ready soon.

IF YOU

ARE A REAL

I

Are You

L IT

I

9

1

3

La

a

You

will

0

Lit

In the Election
TAPPAN HALLA

m akee

AsS e
D

of ,
A

you r

I Illt

Y of Cla

_ ..

wmm

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