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February 21, 1915 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-02-21

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I

Jeician

Daily

SUBJSCRIBEI
$1.50

_

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 21, i5.

-,

P1S

11-1, 1 Ilre-
I

PRINCETON TIGERS
HUMBLE MICHIGAN

IRGARFIEL ILL
LAUD WASHINGTON
Former Member of Roosevelt's Cabinet
Will speak on Annual law
Program Tomorrow
Afternoon
LAW STI)ENT5 TO MARCH IN
G(RQUPS TO HILL AUDITORIUM

x. K. POND WILL G~IVE TALK( AT
UNION ON "ARCHITECTURE"
Designer of Proposed New Clubhomrne
Will Address Studetits This
Afternow

PRICEI
TOUT LISTOPER

12

RST YEAR
FIRST PLACE
Honors in Dash
s in 4 1.5

nce of Wil-"

mark of 12 feet,
aores scored an
over the fresh-
nual indoor meet
y a score of 49

I. K. Pond will talk on "What Archi-
,eMeans to the Everyday Man"
at the Union, 3:00 o'clock.-
Cosmopolitan club, meets in Harris,
hall, 4 0 o'clock.
Dr. Max Heller speaks on "Moral Cour-
age in its Bearing Upon Modern Con-
ditions" at the Union services in Hill
auditorium, 7:00 o'clock.
Rev. A. W. Stalker speaks on "The
Great Alternate" at the First M. E.
church, 10:30 o'clock.
Rev. G. W. Knepper will speak on "A
Doubter and His Cure" at the
Church of Christ, 10:30 o'clock.
Rev. R. S. Loring speaks on 'Why
Must Religion Be Interested in So-
cial Reform?" at the Unitarian
church, 10:30 o'clock.
Rev. Leonard A. Barrett will speak on
"The Function of the Church of To-
day," at the Presbyterian church,
10:30 o'clock.
Rev. Frank B. Bachelor will speak on
"The Trhiiaphant Life" at.the First1
baptist church; 10:30 o'clock.
Rev. HEenry Tatlock speaks at : St.
Andrews' Episcopal .church at 10:30
o'clock.-

Easterners Win Two Mile Relay
By 28 Yards; Wolverines.
Make E xcellenst
Showing

Ruae

Carroll Beats in First Lap,
Only Maize and Blue
First Place.

Taking

Governor Ferris and Committee
Regents May Attend Event
ias Guests

of

FOX JAUNTS FAST HALF MILE
TARING PREMIER HOME HONOR

I. K. Pond, '79E, the nian who is the
a1 chitect for the proposed Union club-
house, will address the regular Sun-
day gathering at the Union at 3:00
o' Io1k. Mr. Pond will speak on "What
Architecture Means to the Everyday
Man."
It is felt by those who are in charge
of the program, that this talk will be
of especial interest, not only because
Mr. Pond has designed the new build-

Michigan's inexperienced team was
forced to bow to Keene Fitzpatrick's
Tiger runners in the two-mile relay
race last night, the easterners fnishing
28 yards in front of the Wolverine dis-

Something like the old-time celebra-
tions of the event is expected to take
place in .this year's observation of
Washington's birthday, the program
for which begins tomorrow at 2:00.

tance men in 8 minutes, 8 2-5 seconds. l o'clock in Hill aulditorium. The exer-

Competition for Places
Chorus Exceedingl
Writes E. B. Sa
in Letter
SPECI4TY MEN REQU
PO SENT ACTS B
Poster Which Will Be in
Will Go on Sale
Early Date
From a letter receive
from Eugene B. Sanger, d
Union opera, "All That G
eral Chairman Baxter an
the list of tryouts for the e
cut, and that from those r
final cast will be chosen at

ecord be-
ld the ti-
11 feet 9
in out-
s reason

-~"

ump, the three
mark.
bar at 11 feet,

TOMORROW
Dr. William J. Mayo speaks on "The
Septic Factor of the Three Great
Plagues" in Sarah Caswell Angell
hall, 8:00 o'clock.
James R. Garfield speaks in Hill audi-
torium, 2:00 o'clock.

dge it. Senior law dance at Granger's, 9:00
a, 'fin- o'clock.
a tie Boat club dance at Union, 9:00 o'clock.
vidual
>f the
Brien,NOTED SURGEONTO

S
E
i
tl
s
e

Carroll ran the first lap for Michi-
gan, holding his man even all the way,
and beating-him out in the final sprint
by one yard. Fox was unable to hok
this scant lead, however, and Atha,
the second Princeton man, finished
three yards ahead.
Donnelly put up a great fight 'in the
third lap, making up his three yard
handicap .on MacKenzie, the Princeton
captain, in the first quarter. The Wol-
verine runner was unable to maintain
the pace he had set for himself, how-
ever, and the Tiger leader led by a
good 10 yards at the end of the mile
and a half. Ufer ran a great race in
the last lap, but could not gain on
Hayes, the fastest man on the Prince-
on quartet, the fleet Tiger running
his half in close to 1:58. .
Fox ran the 'fastest half mile for the
Wolverines, the second lap man doing;
he distance in about 2:01. The show-
ng of the Michigan men was more
han had been expected by the most
anguine supporters, for the experi-
nced Tiger runners are out for east-

_
r
t
d
s.
3'
a
1
Z
'.

'cises are open ,o all members of the
university. Negotiations are under
way to secure the presence of Covern-
or Ferris and two or three of the re-
gents.
Prof. A. A. Stanley will be unable to
play the organ as was originally plan-
ned, and Earl V. Moore, '12, has con-.
sented to take his place. Outside of
this change, the program is as the com-
mittee first arranged, and will be as'
follows:
Organ Prelude.......Earl V. Moore.
Recitative and Aria from "Eijah"..

ing, but also because he is a resident
of Ann Arbor, and lives in the house'
just north of the Union. Mr. Pond's
business is in Chicago, where he is con-
nected with one of the leading archi-
tectural firms of that city.
Social service work furnishes Mr.
Pond with recreation for his spare mo-
mnents, and he is in close touch with
the work of the noted Hull House of
Chicago. It is also reported that he
is one of its heaviest financial support-

The following selection wa
Mr. Sanger, who stated th
especially pleased with the
the candidates, and that 'thl

j ern honors this year.

..... . ......Mendelssohn
Kenneth N. Westermapn
Introduction of Orator of Day
Charles W. Burton, Pres. of 1915
Law Class
Address . ... HIon. James R. Garfield
"America"..........:. by Assembly
The subject of Mr. Garfield's address
has not yet been announced.
According to a custom long estab-
lished in connection with the day, the
students of the' Law School, under
whose auspices the affair is given,
will meet in the law buildng at 1:40
o'clock, and march in a body to Hill
auditorium under the general leader-
ship of Carrol B. Haff, '15L. He will
also act as leader of the senior class
division which will meet in room B of
the law building. Harry L. Bell, '16L,
and L. S. Moll, '17L, presidents of the
junior and fresh laws, will assemnble
their classes in rooms and (C re-
spectively.
The committee in charge consists of
Harry D. Boardman, '15L, chairman,
Victor H. Hampton, '15L, F'inley D.
Scott, '15L, Wilber NJ. Brucker, '16L,
ur3~ ~ ~ l~r 7 ~l171

ers.

W. E. Nye, '16, Visits Friends in City
Walter E. Nye, '16, is making a short
visit to Ann Arbor, returning to Detroit
tomorrow. Since last July, Nye has
been with the Maxwell Motor Sales
Corporation of Detroit, acting in the
capacity of lecturer and advance man
for motion picture exhibitions which
the company stages for advertising
purposes. He has spent most of the
time in the East, having just returned
from New York City.
TOBEGIN TUESDAY

G~eneral

RSHIP CAMPAIGN FOR
' CLUB OPENS WEDNESDAY
Canvass of Campus, 1iaculty,
and Alumni Will be
Made

PROGRAM
the Three
e subject for
am J.. Mayo,
r' for thej
Day" cele-
rah Caswell
k tolnorrow

19U' Lits and Junior Engineers Have
Good Chances for Landing
Championship
LARGE FIELD IN COARPETITION
Interclass basketball men are wait-
ing the fist wh4 stle that will send the
21 teams entered, into the first stage
of elimination matches that Will ulti-
mately narrow down to the campus
champions and ;runners up. With the
first games scheduled for Tuesday

tion was extremely close: Ear:
'15, George P. McMahon, '16,
Brown, '17L, Lyle Clift, '16L,
Carlson, '17E, W. J. Goodwin
Leon Cunningham, '16, Earl B
'17, Durward Grinstead, '16L, I
Moritz, '15, F. W. Grover, '18,
Kerr, '16, E. D. Wood, '16, and
Hughes, '16E.
Specialty men are not inclui
this list, however, and General
man Baxter wishes them to be
to present their acts on or about
1, when Director Sanger will be
Arbor to see them. All men wh(
any ability along specilty lin
asked by Baxter to see him at "o
that they may be enabled 'to
work on their acts.
Another cut has been made.
chorus, and from this list abo
will be selected to make up the
list. Practices have been held :
every day for the past week in or
test the singing and dancing
of the aspirants. The following
are still eligible for competition:
Bulkley, '17, H. E. Braun, '16,
Muzzey, '17, F. T. Russell, '15,
Drake, '15D, S. H. Eaton, '17E,
Nesbitt, '17, Earl Ward, '17, H. M
ley, '16, S. W. Dubee, '16E, E. G.
ner, lit spec., R. D. McCree, '17E,
Palmer, '17, C. K. Patterson, '17,
St Clair, '17, Fred Tinsman, '16,
Lane, '17L, D. E. McKisson, '17E,
Rough, '16L, T. P. Soddy, '16E,
Warner, '16, D. H. James, '17,
Leslie, '17, I. Kinsey, '16, A. S.
'17, H. Hill, '16, Harley Warner,
E. E. Pardee, '17, F. H. BegolE
Hilmar Zimmerman, '17, G. B.
lit. spec., Fred Marble, '15, Tom
'17, J. C. Parker, '17; Harry Ier
A. R. Thompson, '16, A. O. Livin
'18E, Willis Nance, '17, K. S. I
'17, J. S. Burrows, '17E, Richar
Keen, '16, S. P. Simons, '17E,
Khuen, '15, R. W. Hicks, '16, H.
len, '16H, and D. Smith, lit. spec.
Those in charge of the printi
the poster announce that the we
progressing rapidly. It will be p
ularly noticeable on account of ti
riety of color.
BULGARIAN AMBASSADOR WIl
LECTURE IN ANN ARBOR c

at

race, but he ight.
d' and third, "Founders' Day" is an annual affair
sprint which given by the students and faculty of
his freshman the Medical School. . Dr. A. M. Barrett
comfortable who is in charge of the celebration ex-
igh Hunting- pects. that a large.crowd will hear Dr.
ss than five Mayo's address, as the general public
is invited. Following the address a
e in the half' portrait of Don'ald Maclean, a formpr
Z finishing a member of the medicial faculty will b.
sophomores 'unveiled. The portrait was painted
:, held it for by a famous New York artist and do-
k for a time, nated to the Medical School by Mrs.
with timely Maclean.
6 1-5. Dr. Mayo, who is one of Michigan's
vith a heave nmost illustrious alumni recently came
is the best before the public eye when he donated
in competi- a large sumu of. oneyto the Universi-
ty of Minnesota to be used for nedi-
cal research work. Dr. Mayo's homne
inaries: 1st is in Rochester, Minn., and both he and
st, Hunting- his brother are widely known surgeons,
2-5 sec. ,patients coming frorm all over -the
(F), first; country to have operations performed

Memnbership ciimipaign halrmen for
the' Michigan Union Boat club have
all been reported as eligible, and they
will open the canvass for members
Wednesday after a smoker and a dance
to both of which any Union member
may go.
Sidney T. Steen, '16E, will head the
work in the Engineering college; J. C.
Robbins, '17E, H. Phillips, '16E, and
0. C. Wendel, '16E, will assist him, In
the literary college Boyd Compton,
'16, will act as general chairman, as-
sisted by A. M. Bentley, '16, H. Eat-
ley, '16, Ralph Volz, '17, 'and John
Langs, '17. W. Lamoreaux, '16L, and
Paul Thompson, '16L, will head the
work in the Law School. J. C. Ab-
bott, '15E, assisted by M. W. Patter-
son, '17E, and Lee Joslyn, '17, will
work in the combined Schools of Medi-
cine, Dentistry and Pharmacy.
Committeemen are to meet with
John S. Leonard, '16L, who is in gen-
eral charge of the canvass, at the Un'.
ion, at 5:00 o'clock this afternoon,
when .committeemen will be seected
and general preparations -made. The
campaign will continue for two w eeks,
and will extend among the faculty and
alumni after the majority of the cam-.
pus has been covered.]

and iiairy i. ria on i, Lj.
J.Hop Committee Reeting Postponed,
Owing to the fact that iive members
of the Junior hop committee will be
out of the city'today, the meeting of
that committee has been postponed in-
definitely, although an effort will be
made to hold the meeting at the Union
next Wednesday night. Reports of a
financial character will be made atj
this time, and suggestions of changes!
in the hop next year will be consid-
ered.
W. W., Paisley. Announces Marriage
Walter W. 'Paisley, '16l, recently an-
nounced his marriage to Miss Rebecca
Lattener, of Dubuque, Is. TI ceremo-
ny was performed on the 12th of last
November before a justice of the peace
in Toledo, Ohio. Paisley left for Du-
buque last W'iday to join his wife, who
will return to Ann Arbor with him, and
remain until her husband completes
his work in the Law School.

night, everything is in readiness for
the opening clash, and bitter class riv-
alry bids fair to result in the best se-
ries of games in several years.
While the senior lits are conceded
a shade on the other fives entered, ow-
ing to the fact that they are again in
the field with the same combination
that romped through the 1914 series to
the championship, there are several
other fives that may come through with
a surprise before the 1915 champion-'
ships are finally decided. The 1916
engineers, with several former prep
school stars in their lineup, look like
the most likely team on their corner
of the campus, though the first year
men in all of the groins are more or
less of a puzzle. The junior boiler-
makers' five includes Von Achen, Man-
waring and'Reid, who played together
on the same team in high school. The
former is a first class forward, and
should go a long way toward keeping
his team in the running.
The addition of Perry to the 1917 lit
team boosts the chances of that five
several notches, for the former Ann
Arbor high school star is one of theJ
best forwards in- the university, and
his presence makes the sophomores a
mighty dangerous contender for cham-
pionship honors. .
The fresh lits appear to have a
strong combination, with plenty of
substitutes to draw from in case of in-l
jury. The first year men have been
doing a. lot of practicing during the3
(Continued on Page 6) c

(S),

c.
Mette,

~.L
se L.1
see.

Following the evening's program a
reception will be held for students of
the medical school, 'and faculty Men,
and their wives.
If M. LacyDefines 'PEo#.Ion'of Council
H. M. Lacy, 15, president of the
student council, will. present a note
tomorrow to Dean Henry M. Bates, of
the Law School, who is acting on a
committee of the senate'council. The
note will define the position of the
student council in regard to abolish-
ing its "police duty."

WILL YOU DIE?
Surely. Then keep a diary. A wise man's book will
have this look:
I eb. 22-eo. Washington born. No school. Ho-hum!
Feb. 23-Busted. Need money for Friday.
Feb. 24-Called up H-. ~olng Friday. I einvy Jesse James.
Feb. 28-Committed highway robbery to buy those tickets.
. Feb. 26-Tonight I'll die of laughter and cheat the law. That
. BAND BOUNCE
will be a scream.'

Hon. Stephen Panaretoff, Bulga
ambassador to the United States,
been invited by the university to
ture in Ann Arbor, and will probz
appear here about the middle
March, although definite arrangem
have not as yet been made.
Panaretoff holds the chair of :
garian language in Robert Coll
Constantinople, Turkey, and will p
ably take for his subject, "The De
opment of the Bulgarian Langua
He is said to be the highest living
thority upon Bulgarian philology,
is the first ambassador ever sent
cially to this country from Bulgari

(S), first;
4 2-5 sec.
F), first;

llie'
_~ ..

SECOND UNION

11

SERVICE.
Hill Auditorium

Temple Beth El
Choir

7:00 o'clock Tonight

Director

L

E

William

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