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January 15, 1915 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-01-15

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Daily

SUBJSCRIBE
j NW
$2.00

PRICE FIVE CENTS.

ARY, 15, 1915.

Sop? engineer dance at Unic
c'cloclk.
Varsity debate, Chicago vs. M
UniveFrs7ity Halll, 8 :00 o'clock
Dane . oftheCath olic students'
St. Thomas hall, 8:00 o'clock.
TOMORROW
Union Boat Club dance, at Un(
o'clock.
K~nil Seidel s;peaks Oin "Social
.ewberry hall, 8:00 o'clock.
Fresh lit dance, Barbour gym
2:30 o'clock.

STAFF OF TECIC DISCUSSES
iSSUE FOR MAR CI AT DINNER
Plans for the March issue of the
Technic were discussed by the staff
at a meeting held at the Union last
night. More than 40 staff men and
tryouts attended the dinner.
Prof. ,. M. Bragg, of the marine en-
gineering department, presided, and
short talks were made by harold
Schradzki, '15L, editor of "Transitory
Slants." the humor column of the publi-
cation; 0. V. Hall, '15E, and W. C.
Thompson, '1S, of the retiring board;
Dr. William Moriarty and Mr. H. R.
Lloyd, faculty nembers of the board,
and 'ton Smith, '16E.
Plans were made for the institution
next semester of a special course in
technical journalism open to engineer-
ing students working on the Techenic.

A9THLETIC OFFICES
FILLED TOMOROW
Members Will Select 12 Officials for
Association Positions iII
Regular Annual
Election
POLLS TO BE OPEN UNTIL 1:30
O'CLOCK IN UNIVERSITY HALL
Coupon Number 22 of Athletie Book
Required of Voting
Members

h

0-

SEIDEL AS 9h HIO

speaks
of the
Ionroe
ied by
andon-

I I

are the Hon.
, Ohio, Judge
hio, and Jack-
ati, Ohio. The
state superin-
tion, will pre-

Cam

Tomorrow Night's Speaker Completes
Iniprwvements While Head
of 11illwalleo
SAVES THIOUSANDS OF DOLLARS:
Emil Seidel, who is to speak on, "So-
cialism," tomorrow night in Newberry
hall, was declared by John Brooks,
professor of sociology and economics
at the University of California, "To
have been in many ways one of the
most competent mayors Milwaukee ev-
er had.."
During his administration, he ac-
complished a number of notable
things. He compelled the street rail-
way company to pave between the
tracks, and one foot on the outside of
each rail, and thus effected a saving
of $386,000 to the city and the property
holders.
By opening the specifications and
thereby inviting competition, he re-
duced the price of asphalt pavement.
This saved $315,000 in one year.
During his term of office, he created
a Child Welfare commission, to reduce
the infant mortality. The wages of the
city laborers were increased from
$1.75 to $2.00 per day. The union
scale of wages was also adopted, for
all the mechanics in the employ of the
city.
He also started public concerts at an
admission price of 10 cents, the city
meeting any deficit.
(OASTI'J SLED STRIKES TREE
FRACTURIN(G LE(G OF STUDENT
Olive Hartley, '18, is in'the univer-
sity hospital with a badly fractured
left leg, as a result of a coasting acci-
dent that happened on "Observatory
hill," about 10:00 o'clock, Wednesday
night. Miss Hartley was coasting
with a number of friends, when the
sled on which they were riding left
the road and crashed at high speed
into a tree. No one else in the party
was injured.
Miss Hartley's condition is said to
be serious, as tuere is danger of in-
fection setting in. Physicians attend-
ing her said yesterday that otherwise
her recovery would be assured.

Peter filler, '17L,1st
bating team, IO

BISHOP
WILL

CIIARtLF
SPE*AK.

To Lead Inforjial Discussio
New Spirit In
} Business"

I). Parker, 't6L. Varsity de-
Unhersity Hall..

on "The

Bishop Charles D. Williams, of De-
troit, will come to Ann Arbor Sunday,!
to deliver the 3:00 o'clock address on
the weekly program at the Michigan
union. "The New Spirit in Business,"
is the topic he has chosen for discus-
sion, and the talk will be as informal
as possible, in keeping with the spirit
of the Sunday afternoon gatherings.
In securing a man of so much prom-
inence as Bishop Williams, the com-
mittee feels that it is extremely for-j
tunate. Bishop Williams is one of the
foremost church and social workers
of the state, and is personally known'
to many students and members of the
faculty.
During the ensuing two weeks the
following committee will have charge
of the musical programs: C. T. Bush-
nell, '15, chairman, S. W. Robinson,
'16, L. C. Heustis, '16P, and Stanley P.
Smith, '17.
Michigan Man Dies in English Army
Word has been received by Dean N.
S. Hoff, of the dental department, from
the father of Dr. Bertrand Monk, '13,
telling of his son's recent death in the
ranks of the English army.

MICHIGAN RELAY TEAM MEETS
QU3AKERS IN MEDLEY CONTEST
Captain Smith Will Lead Wolverine
Quartet in Buffalo Armory
on February ti
lMichigan's 1915 track team will get
its first real test of the year on Febru-
ary 5, when a quartet of Wolverine
cinder artists will oppose a Pennsyl-,
vania medley relay team at the 65th
Tnfantry athletic association indoor
meet in Buffalo.
The race in which the Quakers will
oppose the Wolverines will be a re-
lay, in which the first man will run
220 yards, the second 440, the third a
half mile, and the fourth a mile.
Captain Smith will undoubtedly lead
off for the Wolverines, and Trainer
Farrell will immediately hold trials to
select the other three members of the
team.
The .Buffalo armory, where the meet
is held, is claimed by the management
of the meet to be the biggest in the
world. It has an eight lap track, as
compared with the 14 lap affair in
Waterman gym.
Medical Society Elects Three Members
Alpha Omega Alpha, national hon-
orary medical society, has selected the
following senior medics for member-
ship in the organization: Lucy M. El-
liott, A.B.; Rollan W. Kraft, B.S.; and

FURNISHES TREAT
Ann Arbor Music Lovers Enjoy Pro-
gram Rendered by Teualeted
Soloists
ARIAS SCORE HIT OF EVENING
Music lovers of Ann Arbor, who fail-
ed to attend the cOncert- given last
night in Hill auditorium by Leonora
Allen and Albert Lidquest, missed
one of the most delightful concerts ev-
er heard in the city. From the opening
duet from "Romeo and Juliet," to the4
finale, a duet from "Madam Butterfly,"
the two artists held the 1,500 persons
present enthralled.
Massenet's aria, "It est doux, il est
bon" from "Herodiade," sung by Miss
Allen, and the aria, "Rudolfo's Narra-
five," from Puccini's "La Boheme,"
both revealed the unusual strengtht
and beauty of the singer's tones. Ant
especially enthusiastic reception wasi
accorded Miss Allen's rendition oft
"Gallio," a southern melody by Mok-1
rejs. The strength and purity of Mr.t
Lindquest's voice was at all times
marked, particularly on two occasionsf
when he reached high C.
Isaac Van Grove, of Chicago, played
the accompaniments.
As all of the tickets have not beent
returned, the 'management was unable'
last night to estimate the amount ofi
money which will be used for the re-
lief of the Belgians. The funds will1
probably be sent to a New York or-l
ganization which is handling similarl
donations.4
MARINE COSTUMED ORCHESTRA
TO FEATURE BOAT CLUB DANCE
"Ike" Fischer and his orchestra, re-
splendent in marine cctumes, willa
feature the boat club dance at the Un-
ion tomorrow night. Sidney T. Steen,
'16E, chairman of the party, has prom-
ised this, together with special deco-
rations and other features.
Pasteboards, on sale for 75 cents
each at the Union counter, are fast
disappearing. Both Boat club and Un-
ion members are welcome to partici-
pate in the affair, since it is substitut-
ed for the regular Saturday night
membership dance of the Union.
High Score Registered in Rifle Shoot
W. W. Larsh, '16E, turned in the
highest score that has been registered
on the official records of the Rifle
club, when he shot 94 out of a possible
100, yesterday afternoon at the Ann
Arbor armory.
The records are showing a steady
advance, and with a good number of
the men out for the practice match
and the last tryouts Saturday, some
good scores should be registered.

THE CANDIDATES
Interscholastic manager--(One
to be chosen.) Ward Peck,
'15L, S. A. Oppenheimer, '15E,
F. G. Millard, '16L, William J.
Goodwin, '16L.
Assistant interscholastic mana-
gers-(Four to be chosen.)
Ray Mills, '16L, A. M. Bentley,
'16, Roger Thompson, '16, Har-
ry Kerr, '16, J. W. Thomas, '16,
Richard McKean, '16.
Football manager-(One to be
chosen.) Boyd Compton, 16,
Joseph Fee, '17L.
Assistant football managers-
(Four to be chosen.) Lee Jos-
lyn, '17, Harold Easley, '16,
John Codd, '17, John Robbins,
'17E, Harry Nichols, '17, Ed-
win Pardee, '17, Edward Shep-
herd, '17, Gerveys Grylls, '17.
Secretary-Phillip Middleditch,

*
*
*

* '16E, William Lamoreaux,'16. *
* Treasurer-Joseph Darnall, '16- *
* '18M, T. Hawley Tapping, '16L. *
From 10:00 o'clock to 1:30 o'clock
tomorrow the election of officers for
the athletic association for the ensu-
ing year will be held. The voting will
take place in room 101 of University
hall, and 12 men will be selected for
the various offices and assistantships.
To the list of candidates for the of-
fices of assistant interscholastic man-
agers, the name of Richard McKean,
'16, has been added, by a petition which
reached the committee before 10:00
o'clock Wednesday morning. The
number of nominees for this position
is six, of whom four will be selected.
As nearly as could be determined,
there has been little campaigning for
the offices this year, and the men will
be selected more on their ability than
ever before.
The athletic association officials
wish to emphasize the fact that coupon
number 32 of the athletic books will
be required before members can vote.
"'Y's" EXTENSION DEPARTMENT
VISITS TONIA THIS WEEK END
Ionia is the next city in which a re-
ligious survey will be made by a team
from the Y. M. C. A. extension depart-
ment. Five men will make the trip
today and will take up mnuch the same
line of work that was pursued last
week at Orion. The team includes C.
J. Tremmel, '16L; N. E. Pinney, '16,
who represents Michigan in the state o
peace oratorical contest this year;
Louis C. Reimann, '17L, of the 1914
Varsity; Charles F. Tuttle, '15E, and
Frank Olmstead.

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:7

debater on Chicago team in
tonight's contest.
[arry D. Parker, '16L, was on
.ebating team of 1913.
eam will meet the Chicago
sisting of Homer Hoyt, grad.,
eta Kappa man; Clifford
'16L, who debated four years
r college, and Ray Weaver,
ho has been in three inter-
debates.
embers of the other squad,
ebates in Evanston at the
ae and on the same subject,
es Phelps, '15L, Herbert Op-
r, '16L, and Samuel Witting,

Monk was a medical student in O. C. Snyder, P.B. The candidates
Guy's hospital, London, when he en- were chosen by the present members
listed in the English army. Five weeks in the class of 1915 on the basis of
before his death he was made lieuten- scholarship and on the recommenda-
ant. tion of the faculty members.
Society Sends StudentsSeeking
Sororities' Solution and Solace,

.r, Omer Stelle and El)ITOR OF "WOMAN'S NUMBER"
ell will represent OF VROYLE ASKS FOR COPY

local debate is under the aus-
f the Oratorical association, and
ance is by season ticket or by
admission of 25 cents.
Speakers to Be Club's (suests
bers of the Cosmopolitan club
lebrate the ninth anniversary of
cal chapter at a banquet to be
ebruary 12. Several out of town
rs will be present, among them
Dr. John Mez, president of the
ational Corda Fratres, Dr. M.
ki, Japanese exchange professor
'vard, and Sir Jagadis Bose, of

Alice Wiard, '15, editor-in-chief of
the "Woman's Number" of the Gar-
goyle, will be in the Gargoyle offices
from 4:00 o'clock to 5:00 o'clock on
Monday, Wednesday aand Friday after-
noons until March 6th, at which time
the "Woman's Number" will be pub-'
lished.i
The editor, with the aid of her as-
sistants, will take over the entire ek-
ecutive functions of the humor maga-
zine, and will read proof and make up
the forms of the issue. She has re-
quested all university women who de-
sire to contribute, to meet her at the
Gary le offices on the above days.

Engineering students are violating
departmental ethics, b-reaking campus
traditions, swallowing their profet-
sional pride. They are invading the
sorority houses.
"There's a reason."
Engineering students have secured
options on- the evenings of all sorority
women until next Thursday. And
each night after the clock strikes 10,
the same question is asked by a dif-
ferent engineer.
"Er-r-r-, say,-what does 'moraturi
salutamus' mean? Our society is giv-
ing a dance next week, and that's the
motto. I know a little French and
German and that the equation of a

straight line is, 'y equals mx plus k,'
but I never had a chance to learn any
Scandinavian words."
Miss Sorority shudders. Again she
must confess her ignatance. Shame-
facedly she murmurs, "I'll ask Daisy.
She has a brother studying pharmacy.,
Bang! The front door slams. The
engineer has neglected "S. and R."
for an evening in vain.
Humbled, the miss steals upstairs.
In the corner picture, the gladiator
smiles, and decides his days of de-
struction are not yet over. In his best
sorority English he says over again,

PROF. H. R. CROSS LECTURES ON
POEMS OF ROBERT BROWNING
Prof. H. R. Cross, of the fine arts
department, will give two lectures on
Tuesday and Thursday of next week
on the poems of Browning, illustrated
with lantern slides. The lectures will
be given at 4:15 o'clock in room A
of Alumni Memorial hall.
On Tuesday afternoon, Prof. Cross
will discuss Browning's poem, "Fra
Filippo Lippi," and on Thursday af-
ternoon, he will lecture on "Andrea del
Sarto." In his talks, Prof. Cross will
to attend.

Detroit Club Plans Extension Work
Totem club members are planning
to do a little'university extension work
February 5, telling the seniors of De-
troit Eastern high school why they
should come to the University of Mich-

"We, who are about to die, salute you."j igan.

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