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March 30, 1915 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-03-30

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e

Michigan

Daily

SUBSCRIBE
NO0W
$1.00

I

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, MARCH 30, 1915.

PRICE FIVE C

Per

GAINING IN
Y, HEf'HTINKS
iscusses Latest
ig Progress

TODAY
Mrs. Florence Milner, associate prin-
cipal of the New Detroit University
School talks-on, "The Boy Problem
in the High School," Newberry hall,
7:00 o'clock.
Lectures by Professors Coffman and
Thorndike, in Sarah Caswell Angell
hall, beginning at 9:00 o'clock..
Campus championship basketball game
abetween junior laws and, fresh lits,
Waterman gym, 8:00 o'clock.
Meeting of the senior laws, room G,
law building, 12:00 o'clock.

FRAY -MIL DECiDE1
BASKETBALL ,TITLE[
Junior Engineers and Fresh Lits Play
for Campus Championship
in Mid-Winter Sport
Tgnight
BOTH WIN OVER LAST NIGHT'S
OPPONENTS BY LARGE SCORES

IN, ELECTIO N DAY?
Question Conies Before Student Coun-
cil Committee Which Will Seek
Opinions on This
Matter

WILL SPEAK ON BOY PROBLEMS
Mrs. Milner Prominent as "Schoolboys'
Best Friend"
Mrs. Florence Milner, associate prin-
cipal of the New Detroit University
School, will speak on "The Boy Prob-
lem in the High School," at 7:00
o'clock tonight in Newberry hall, un-
der the auspices of the Girls' Educa-
tion club.
Mrs. Milner is probably the only
woman in the country who holds such
a responsible position in a school ex-
clusively for boys, and has been char-
acterized as "the schoolboys' best
friend and wisest counselor."
"The Teacher," which was used as
a reading circle book in the university,

PETITION URGES PLAN TO
LIMITED IN SCOPE THIS

OPEIR CAST
FOR PUBLIC

BE
YEAR

III

Costumes of Chorus Appea
at Rehearsal and In,
Applause of First
nighters
4RINSTEAD AND DUNNE
ABILITY IN CLASS]
Practice Lighting Effects;
hearsals Today; Some T.
Still Unsold

Set Up Bleachers in Anticipation
Large Crowd; Four Teams
to 4?Get Numerals

of I Fear

Election. Machinery Might
Clogged and Main Issues
OTerlooked

be

an atmosphere dis-
c, and recalling the
ys when the three R's
narm's stony glare
'abie, the Short-Term
ade its initial bow be-
educators yesterday.
nent weather, and the
rintendents and prin-
n Ann Arbor on Sun-
ice was rather small,
200 being present at
'es.
[man, of the school of
university of Illinois,
ctures addressed him-
o the problem of su-
elementary and sec-
"It would be sheer

Running up the largest score of the
season, the junior engineers defeated
the architects in a 51 to 22 game, while
the fresh lits romped away with a 32
to 13 victory over the senior laws, in
the final series of the interclass bas-

At the meeting of the student coun-
cil committee on the Campus Election
day plan, held Sunday afternoon, de-
tails of the system to be used at the
election were discussed without mak-
ing any definite decisions on the meth-
ods to be employed.

TOMORROW
First performance of the Michigan Un-
ion opera, Whitney theater, 8:15
o'clock.
SEMI-FINAL TITLES AWARDED
AFTER HAND-BALL TOURNAMENT
Two matches in the semi-finals of
the university hand-ball tournament
were played at Waterman gym yester-
day afternoon. In the first match Mc-
Queen and Morse succumbed to the
attack of Loud and Potts in a two
games, the final score standing, 15-3;
15x12. The second match was more

eL .L V1LVI1N V.4

sted in
should

ike, of Columbia
owed Professor
e latest methods
chievements and

large-{

ol wofk. Con-
ent on the sex
teachers. Ac-
offman, the sex
ittle or nothing
Mess, enrollment
of the student.
educators deem

interesting, George and Cohn being
forced to the full quota of games be-
fore disposing of their sturdy antag-
onists, Butler and. Bancroft, the score
of this set being 15-9, 7-15, 15-9.
The final match of this tournament.
will be played between Potts and
Loud, George and Cohn at Waterman
gym on Thursday afternoon.
ELIS TA KEHONORS
IN RIFLECONTEST
According to Unofficial Reports Mich-
igan Loses Match by Score
of 948 to 917
MARKSMEN TO DINE AT UNION
Unofficial reports give the score of
the recent Michigan-Yale rifle match
as 948 to 917, in favor of th'e New
Haven contingent. The targets have
just been registered in Washington,
and official reports will reach Ann
Arbor later.
The margin between the two scores'
is so great that there is little possi-
bility that any change in the standing.
of the teams will be effected by a dif-
ference of a few points. Yale is con-
ceded, in popular opinion, first place
in the class "C" indoor league, having
lost none of her matches.
The official ranking is not yet pub-
lished, and it is a matter for discussion
among shooting enthusiasts, as to
whether the officials at Washington
will rank the teams according to aver-
age of team scores, or according to the
number of games won and lost. In
either case any possibility of a first
for the .Wolverine is non-existent, but
a second is assured in the latter in-
stance.
The indoor season will close for the
rifle team with a dinner, to be given
at the Union at 6:00 o'clock Saturday
night. All men interested in the rifle
team, whether members of the club or
not may attend in honor of Captain
Hussey's men.
Grand Rapids Defeats Ann Arbor High
Grand Rapids high school basket-
ball team defeated the Ann Arbor high
school's aggregation last night in a
close game, the final score being 25 to
23. The Grand Rapids team leaves fort
Bay City this morning, where it plays
the team from that city tonight.

ketball tournament last night. The
winning teams, which have never met
before, will decide the campus cham-
pionship when they clash at 8:00.
o'clock on the center court at Water-'
man gym tonight.
In the first game last night the fresh
lits had little trouble in disposing of
their opponents, the senior laws, and
scored at will throughout the encoun-
ter The winning team played consist-
ently, Palma, Miller and Boyd .per-
formingin championship style, and
distributing 28 of the lit scor~es be-
tween them. The lineup and summa-
ries follow:
Fresh Lits (32) Senior Laws (13)
Brown..........F..........Marx
Palma, Drummond. F.....McClellan
Miller...........C.......Carlso'n
Boyd.... .....G.... ..Kerwin
Nathan..G... .McGraw
Field goals-Boyd 6, Miller 4, Pal-
ma 4, McGraw 2, Marx, McClellan, Ker-
win, Brown, Nathan. F6uls-McClellan
2, Marx. Score end first half-fresh
lits 24, senior laws 5. Final score-
fresh lits 32, senior laws 13.
Scoring 37 points between them,
Warner and Vonachen starred for the
junior engineers in their runaway
from the architects. Meibeyer proved
the most effective factor in the archi-
tects' attack, scoring four of the nine
baskets. The engineers rested on
their laurels in the second half, scoring
only 20 counters. The lineup and
summaries follow:
Junior Eng (i1) Architects (22)
Warner.........F.......Jameson
Vonachen.. .. . F .........Hieey
Hyde ..........C.......Meibeyer,
Worden
Headman... ....G.... .....Holt
Manwaring,....G........Cheffy,
Miller Meibeyer
Fieldgoals-Warner 9, Vonachen 7,
Meibeyer 4, Hyde 3, Headman 2, l4iller
2, Jameson 2, Hickey 2, Worden. Fouls
-Vonachen 5, Jameson 4. Score end
first half-junior engineers 31, archi-
tects 11. Final score-junior engin-
eers 51, architects 22.
Iii the two games tonight, the soph
lits will play the architects at 7:00
o'clock, while the junior engineers will
)attle the fresh lits an hour later. These'
four teams will probably get their
numerals, while the winner of the
second game will be declared the cam-
pus champions. Dope seems to favor
the engineers in the championship fray;
because of their experience and their
better balanced team.
On account of the large crowd ex-]
pected, the intramural authorities have
arranged for the setting up of several
bleachers to accommodate the follow-i
ers of the mid-winter sport. The
stands, which have previously been
used for the track meets, will be ar-
ranged around the center court and,
will have a capacity of about 200. 1

The chief question before the com-
mittee now is whether the classes
shall come under the plan this year.
In order to get opinions on this, in-
terviews will be sought with the board
in control of the athletic association,
directors of the Union, and members
of the board in control of student pub-
lications, organizations which, it is
expected, will come under the Campus
Election day plan. The opinion of the
classes will also be sought, though
whether this will be by calling class
meetings, or taking the advice of class
officers, is not yet settled.
A petition from Griffins was received
at the meeting, urging that for this
year, the plan be extended only, to in-
clude all-campus organizations such
as the Michigan Union, athletic asso-
ciation, board in control of student
publications, and others of similar
wide scope, which desire to come un-
der the system.
R'easons for this advice are that it
is believed the large number of class
elections would make the plan cum-
bersome, and distract the voters from
the main issues to be voted upon, and
thaL the Campus Election day ma-
chinery should be in good working
order before attempting to apply it so
broadly. On the other hand, it is said
that the class elections would draw
out more voters.
The first proposal, emanating from
the Union, made no provision for the
classes, and it was not until the stu-
dent council undertook to put the plan
through, that this new feature was
added. In view of this, it is under-
stood that the endorsements already:
given the plan will have to be recon-
sidered. The student council commit-
tee, the members of which are Allen
W. Mothersill, '1, Wilson M. Shafer,
'16, and Arthur R. Griffis, '15E, ex-

MRS. FLORENCE MILNER.
was written by Mrs. Milner, and she is
also a contributor to magazines, and
other periodicals of interest to moth-
ers and teachers.
Miss Marjorie Adams, of the school
of music, will sing for the occasion.
Anyone interested in the subject is
welcome at the lecture, including the
general public as well as university
men and women.
SOON TO*M DYE0OLD
ATHLETiC OFFICES
Structure Which Has Served for Last
10 Years Takes Up Space Needed
for Dormitory Lawn
NEW QUARTERS AT FERRY FIELD
Before the end lof spring vacation,
the athletic association will have mov-
ed from the offices it has occupied for
more than 10 years, on State street,
between the old West hall and Newber-
ry hall.

pects to have a completed report ready'
for the next meeting of the council, to
be held next Tuesday.
MUSICAL CLUBS GIVE CONCERT
IN GRAND RAPIDS ON MAY 7
May Go To Jackson Too; Will Combine
with Girls' Glee Club for
Entertainment

"No, no, no, that's not the way
make love! Put a little more feel
into it. Why, I wouldn't make to
like that." With a few remarks s:
ilar to this, Director Sanger last nig
rehearsed the cast and chorus of "
That Glitters" for their initial p
formance at the Whitney theater
morrow night. Starting with the s
cialty acts, the director went throu
the entire opera, here and there tout
ing up the production.
With most of the company in c
tume, a fair idea of the finished p
duct could be obtained. In the chor
work particularly, will this yes
opera excel its predecessors. In
Want a Hero" the striking garmen
of the members of the chorusare.
pecially effective, but in novelty a
effect it is a safe guess that the "Ro
bers" number will win loud applau
from the first-nighters.
In "The Storm," the classic dan
by Grinstead and Dunne, the audier
will see a performance beyond the ab
ity of the average college work. I
rector Sanger from the first has be
greatly pleased with the work of t
two artists.
A "light" rehearsal, in which t
scenic effects with the various "spot
and "floods" were used, was the ard
for the practice held yesterday afte
noon. Some trouble was experienc
yesterday in getting the lighting e

the defects.
A dinner ws
Union Sunday:
us and commit

it for th
of the

morrow, which will
rah Caswell Angell
over to the study
ting, and tests in
ssor Coffman will
entary curriculum
ofessor Thorndike
lf to outlining the
st the pupil's abil-
ion in Sunny State
ley, Californfa, yes-
he University of Il-
which will meet the
i April 3, found a
s planned in their
were immediately
amma Delta house,
hich has been turn-
.during their stay.
.ents had been plan-
aign men that their
to forbid his men
sm all. for fear of

Michigan's combined musical clubs
will give a concert in the Grand Rap-
ids high school on May 7, according to
a statement made yesterday by D. R.
Ballentine, '16, manager of the clubs.
Definite arrangements for the affair
have already been made.
Plans are now under way to take the
clubs to Jackson on the day following
the Grand Rapids date, but as yet
iothing definite has been decided upon.
The combined clubs will give a
joint concert with the Girls' Glee club
sometime in May, but no exact date
has been made. The annual Sorority.
Serenade has been set for May 25.
Negotiations are already under way
to take the clubs on a trip to the north-
west next year. The clubs' officialsj
are desirous of getting suggestions for
next year's posters, sent in. Any one,
wishing to enter the competition is
requested to communicate with Man-
ager Ballentine.

The old -building which has served
for an office, will be razed during the
early spring, to .allow for an expanse
of lawn for the women's dormitory
just behind it.
The building is one of the oldest of
any structures around the campus, and
served as a boarding and rooming
house before the athletic association
took possesion of it a decade ago.
The office of the association will be
moved temporarily to the large west
room on the second floor of the club-
house at Ferry field. It is hoped by
the officials, that with the proposed en-
largement of Waterman gym, office
room for them will be left in the addi-
tion. In case this is not done, the au-
thorities will look around for perma-
nent headquarters near the campus.
DIAMOND NOTABLES SELECTED
FOR UNION DANCE COMMITTEE
Varsity baseball stars will take over
the Union membership dance for next
Saturday night, as an offset for the
football dance held at the Union last
night. E. P. McQueen, '15E, captain
of the diamond nine, chairman, George
H. Sisler, '15E, ex-captain of the team,
and C. W. Ferguson, '15L, have been
appointed as the committee to take
charge of the party.

several of the more prominent m
hers of the troupe for responses.
Two rehearsals will be held to(
after which Mr. Sanger will turn o
the show to Theron Weaver, the sI
manager, who will be in charge
each performance, starting tomor
night.
While the seat sale has been he
for all the performances, there
still tickets left, and may be obtai
at the box office of the Whitney th
ter.
It's No Joke To Be
A Track Man Nc
Icy blasts, snow-flakes, beautiful
cold ones nevertheless, and a han(
of scantily attired track athletes w
all present on Ferry field yester
afternoon. The handful of athi
were preparing for the Indoor A. A
meet in Chicago, and the other n
tioned things neglected to state t1

mission.

In fact, many are w

ing just what it is, anyway.
The coach was there, and a shiver
ing Daily scribe despoiled the scener:
by his presence for a few moments
but otherwise the center of the stag(
was occupied by the icy blasta, snow
flakes and scurrying track athletes
The milers jogged five laps, and th<
half milers covered the circuit thric(
apiece. Going down the front stretch
the men declared the gale had all the
symptoms of a 50-mile an hour breeze
and ye coach and reporter stand ready
v
to testify to the authenticity of this
statement.
Oh yes, we almost forgot, Coach Far-
rell has ordered lots and lots of nice
warm weather for today.

Detroit Alumni Will Hear Markwardt
At the weekly Detroit alumni lunch-
eon at the Statler hotel tomorrow, Mr.
O S. Markwardt, instructor of rhetoric
in the engineering college, will speak
on how the revolutionists and dreamers
of yesterday are becoming the conser-
vative, practical men of today.

s
3
G

. _..

System

The

THE MARCH ISSUE Or
Michigan

Technic

You will want to read
"Progress Schedules"
By H. H. Esayistyn
"Selt Starters"
By Prof. B. F. Bailey

I

WILL BE ON SALE TOMORROW
250'

For the Grouch there is
"Transitory Slant
Edited by . L. Schradzki

At-State Street Stores and in the Engineering Bldg.

Engineering Society Members present Membership Cards

w.r.

WAROWMR!U

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