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April 28, 1915 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-04-28

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Michigan

Daily

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BtUiSCI
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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 28, 1915. 1

-I

GlE FRENCH P~LY
TOMORROW NIG;HT

Aou'Itu I

It

~ame
vhenI

TODAY
arristers luncheon at Union, 12:00
o'clock.
awrence D. Kitchell gives an illustra-
ted lecture on "A Travelogue on
Glacier National Park and Black
Feet Indians," in Hill auditorium,
8:00 o'clock.
aseball -Michigan vs. Kalamazoo
Normal at Ferry field, 4:15 o'clock.
eneral seat sale for Cercle Francais
Play from 2:00 to 5:00 o'clock this
afternoon at Wahr's bookstore.
rof. J. F. Shepard, of the psychology
department, speaks to medical stu-
dents on, "The Nature of Sleep,"
at 7:30 o'clock, west medic amphi-
theater.
:eeting of Dixie club at Union, 7:30
o'clock.
TOMORROW
enior engineers hold "Shirt Waist"
party, at Union, 9:00 o'clock.
lassical club meets in room A, Mem-
orial hall, 4:00 o'clock.

Cerele Francais Presents

COUNCIL VOTES TO
HATE ELECTION 0DAY
Campus Chooses Men for Union, Y. M.
C. A., Athletic A ssociation and
Board in Control of Stu-
dent Publications
COMMITTEE TO DRAW UP PLANS
AND WORK OUT MANY DETAILS

Secure Bliss Perry, of Harvard,
Talk at Initiation Dinner
at Union, May S

"La PoudreI

ELECT SENIORS TO PHI BETA
KAPPA AT MEETING TOMORROW

aux Yeux" at Whitney
Theater in First
Performance
DIRECTOR WANN PLEASED WITH
PROGRESS OF SHOW THUS FAR
Tickets vill Be on Sale from 2:00 to
5:00 o'clock Today at Walhr's
Bookstore

Legislators Advise System to
Men as Assistants to
Cheer-Leader

for

Train

Finishing touches have been put on : Action by the student council last

"La Poudre aux Yeux" which is billed
to play for the first time tomorrow
night at the Whitney theater. Work

TRACK MEN GATI
FOR VARSITY M
Members of Regular Squad asI
Promising Freshmen to App
Saturday in Annual
i Spring Contests
APPEARANCE IN RUNNING T
TO ASSURE ANYONE OF CIl

night resulted in the decision to hold
a Campus Election Day this year on
Saturday, May 30, in which only all-

has been progressing steadily for the campus organizations will be includ-l

past two months, and a state of per-
fection has been attained that is un-
usual for a college production, accord-
ing to those who have been taking an
active part in the preparation of the
comedy.
Nearly each year heretofore some

e Francais play at Whitney thea- member of the faculty has been as-
8:15 o'clock. signed one of the leading roles, but the

ed.
The motion passed reads as follows:
"Resolved: That - a general Campus
Election Day be held this year on May
30, to include four organizations,
namely, the Michigan Union, the ath-
letic association, the university Y. M.
C. A. and the board in control of stu-
dent publications. That it is the sen-
timent of the council that classes'
should not participate in the election
this year."
All of the organizations have shown
a willingness to come under the plan,
and the details will now be arranged
under the direction of A. W. Motlrer-
sill, '15. It is planned to keep the elec-
tion open from 8:00 o'clock in the
morning until 4:30 o'clock in the af-
ternoon; so that all will have an op-
portunity to vote. As soon as the or-

Elections for Phi Beta Kappa will
be made tomorrow afternoon, accord-
ing to notices sent out to members of
the local chapter yesterday. The
meeting will be held in the philosophy
lecture room in north wing. This is
the regular annual meeting of the
chapter, and the initiates probably
will be announced that evening.
Plans have nearly been completed
for the banquet to be given in honor
of the newly elected seniors, which
will be held at 8:00 o'clock Saturday
evening, May 8, at the Union. Bliss
Perry, of Harvard, has been secured to
give the address, which will be fol-
lowed by the initiation banquet. It is
expected that more than 100 members
of Phi Beta Kappa will be present at
the banquet.
LAWRENCE KITCHELL TO GIVE
ILLUSTRATED TALK TONIGHT
Mr. Lawrence D. Kitchell will deliv-
er a lecture at 8:00 o'clock tonight in
Hill auditorium, on "A Travelogue on.
Glacier National Park and Black Feet
Indians." The lecture will be given
under the auspices of the forestry
club. Admission is free. Mr. Kitchell
will use motion pictures and hand
colored slides to illustrate his lecture.
MKAZOO TEAM HOPES
FOR STIFF BATTLE

hold class meeting
igineering building,

Dashes Probably Will
As Large Field
Says Co

clock.,

i

T

r

I

present cast is composed entirely of
students who have worked strenuously
to produce a play which will surpass
any other given by the same organ-
ization. All of the leading roles are
taken,by students who are especially
proficient in the French language,
some of them having spent a number
of years in France. In fact, nearly
each member of the cast is of French
extraction.
Mr. H. V. Wann, who has had entire
charge of the rehearsals, expressed
himself as being well satisfied with the
progress made, and when the company
makes its initial bow to the public it
seems that nothing more can be asked
for, either in the interpretation of the
various roles or in the accent.
Tickets for the performance will be
on sale from 2:00 till 5:00 o'clock this
afternoon, at prices ranging from $1 to
50 cents, at Wahr's bookstore.
A large advance sale of tickets in
Detroit has been reported, as the Alli-
ance Francaise has arranged to view
the performance, and a large block of;
seats has been reserved to accommo-
date them.
PRINT HONOR PLAN PAMPHLETS

show p

rs gathered for a short
d cider affair at the Union
preparatory to the house-to-
;aign which will also be ex-,
sales at the baseball game
out 4,000 admittance slips
dy been distributed among
nen, and public sale at var-
s on the campus will open

ganizations coming under the plan
have nominated their candidates, the
council committee will undertake to
see to the, eligibility of the nominees,
while for the work on election day,
men from each organization will be
asked to cooperate with the council.
In order that the classes may be
prepared to enter in the scheme next
year, a committee consisting of the
junior members of the council were
appointed to draw up a form letter to
be sent to classes, advising them to
make the necessary alterations in
their constitutions.
The council also passed a motion
last night advising the athletic asso-
ciation to continue the system of com-
petitive tryouts for cheerleaders, and
that in the judgment of the
council; a system of assistant cheer-
leaders would be wise, to give them
the benefit of one or two years of
training. It is said that this matter
will receive the attention of the board
of directors at its next meeting.
The first class to respond to the
payment of the indemnity allowed R.
C. Jacobs, ex-'18, is the fresh dent
class, which paid its share, amounting
to $4.25. The soph lits have ordered
the treasurer to pay their share of the
bill, and the other sophomore classes;
are expected to respond at. an early
date.

No entries will be required for
Varsity meet next Saturday, accor
to an announcement made by C
Farrell last night. Mere appear
in a track suit will insure anyone
chance to compete.
Heats probably will be staged it
dashes, as a large field is expe
Captain Smith, of course, heads
list, and judging from his sho
last Saturday at the Pennsylvanii
lays, the leader is in first class-
dition. At any rate, if anyone de:
him, and is eligible, it's a pretty
bet that he will discover himself
recipient of a cordial invitation to
the training table squad. O'B
the other Varsity man, will be on h
and he is going in great shape. Rc
son, Kretzschmar, Scofield, ME
Page, Rosenfield and others will
enter.
"Les" Waterbury will find him
up against Dunbar and Simmons in
high jump.
In the weights, Cross will :
plenty of competition. Bastian, Le
Phelps, Boyd, Pat Smith and Johr
the university strong man, are
working out.
Of the Varsity four-mile relay
ners, Carroll is the only man cer
to start in the mile. The others
be switched to some other event.
coach stated that the men themse
would not know in which event
would start until they reported
urday afternoon. It would look
though Ufer and Fox might find th
selves in the half mile, with a pc
bility of Donnelly going into ei
that or the two-mile. Farrell has
decided definitely, and will res
final decision until the day of the n
Shadford and Wolf will enter
half, with Dennee in either the 88
the mile. Begeman will start over
shorter route.

ns, '17E, who is in gen-
f the ticket dispensing,
Frederick Wurster, '17,
Mathews, '15, as treas-
et Long, '17, is in charge
working with the Wom-
d among women in gen-
R. Schradzki, '15L, Earl
'16, W. B. Palmer, '15,
rave short talks to the
and discussed the pro-

NormalitesI
with

Come to Ann Arbor Today
Unbroken String of
Victories 1

A

elected gress shown in rehearsals in the big
to suc- auditorium.
a meet- The cast as finally selected will be:
in the H. L. Nutting, '15L, interlocutor of
:Kinney black-face minstrels; Harry Meade,
year's '15L, Thomas Doyle, '15L, Sam Donald-
the 'po- son, '16M, H. R. Schradzki, '15L, Leroy
Other Scanlon, '16L, and Otto Wismer, '15L,
W. Ap- black-face end men; Roy M. Parsons,
Cook, grad., Kenneth Westerman, grad., Spen-
Edward cer T. Alden, '17E, Don H. O'Rourke,
er Ped- '15, R. B. MacDuff, Herry Kerr, 16, and
. Pins George P. McMahon, '16, marshalls of
of this melody; numerous high lights from the
Varsiy Glee and Mandolin clubs; "Abe"
esire to Hart, '17, the' song canary incarnate;
sted to and George McClure, '15, dancer de

r

Engineering College Committee Meets
to Prepare Material
Pamphlets setting forth a summa-
rized discussion of the honor system
are soon to be issued by the honor
system consideration committee of the
engineering college for distribution
among the student body of the college.
At a meeting ofthe committee yester-
day' afternoon, arrangements were
made for the preparation of the pam-
phlet, and it will be printed as soon
as the material has been gathered and
edited.
John D. Rue, of the chemical engi-
neering department, who is a grad-
uate of Princeton University, and was
later an instructor at the same school,
was present at yesterday's meeting
and told of a number of observations
made on the system while at the east-
ern school. A communication from.
Mr. Rue on the subject of honor sys-
tems appears elsewhere in this morn-
in's issue of The Daily.
PINNEY TO DELIVER ORATION
ON PEACE TO PUBLIC TODAY
N. E. Pinney, '16, representative of
the state of Michigan in the central
group peace contest, to take place at
Ripon College, Wisconsin, Friday
night, will deliver his oration public-
ly at 5:10 o'clock this afternoon in
University Hall. His subject is, "The
American Conquest of the World."
Pinney will leave for Ripon tomorrow'
morning.

STAR HEAVER HAS FINE RECORD
KALAMAZOO. MICH., April 27.-
Kalamazoo Normal resumes baseball
relations with the University of Mich-
igan tomorrow when the two teams
meet on Ferry field. The local nine
is leaving with every intention of
making the Wolverines fight one of
the hardest games on their schedule.
The record with which the Normal
team goes to Ann Arbor tends to bear
out the- testimony of the nine that
Coach Lundgren's meta will have to
play their best ball to win.
Olivet, Bethnay and Hope Colleges
have all fallen before the attack of the
Kalamazoo Normal nine, and the Jack-
son team of the South Michigan league
has been held to a tie by them. When
the Normal nine met the Jackson
team it played an even game all
through with the professionals, the
game finally being called with the
score standing at 7 to 7. Jackson used
its strongest line-up, not favoring the
amateurs in any way.
Hope College gave the Normals their
strongest college opposition. The score
was 3 to 2 in favor of the Kalamazoo
team, the victory being largely due to"
the splendid pitching of Koob. In the
Olivet game, which resulted in a 4 to;
0 victory for the Normal team, Koobk
struck out 18 men. In the two games,
which came within three days, the
Normal pitcher struck out 37 men.
Bethnay college went down to defeat
before the local nine in a 10 to 2 game.
Elect Mack Soph Lit Baseball Manager4
Edward E. Mack, '17, was elected
baseball manager at the meeting of the
soph lits yesterday afternoon. It was
decided that the members of the class
would be given another chance to pay
their class dues in University hall
from 8:00 o'clock to 3:00 o'clock to-
morrow. Numerals were also award-
ed to the members of the basketball
squad and to Walter F. Perschbacher,,
who won his numerals in an out-
door track meet.1

Class

Takes Favorable Action
Loan Fund at Meeting
Yesterday

I

JAMES CHENOT, '16, LINGERING;
VITALITY PROLONGS HIS LIFE
Still Fear Death at Any Hour; Regains,
Consciousness and Recognizes
Friends
James Chenot, '16, of Detroit, con-,
fined in Grace hospital in that city,
still lingers at the point of death, al-
though doctors predicted Monday
morning that life could not be sus-
tained longer than 24 hours. At 1:1.5
o'clock this morning, hospital author-
ities said his condition was very low,
and that it was feared that death
would result at any hour. The pa-
tient's vitality and tenacity, they said,
were the only forces which were pro-
longing his life..
Chenot regained consciousness Mon-
day night, and yesterday afternoon
was able to recognize a party of
friends from this city who were allow-
ed to visit his bedside for a short
time.

SENO[ITS
LEAVE MEN

glu

SET NO LIMIT FOR BORROWIN
Senior lits will leave a scholarshi
loan fund of approximately $600 as tl
class memorial. This decision wa
reached at the class meeting yesterda
afternoon in Tappan hall.
The loans will be made in amount
of not more than $100 each to junioi
and seniors, and will probably b
available next October. The admin
istration of the fund will be turne
over to Dean J. R. Effinger, of th
literary college. No time limit wa
set in the motion today as to tli
length of the period for which th
money could be borrowed, and severa
other details of the plan also have t
be worked out.
No action was taken on the schen
to take pledges for a class fund, I
be collected 10 years hence, the discus
sion being ended by a motion to ad
journ.
W. Sherwood Field, was electe
secretary-treasurer of the permane
alumni committee, Howard R. Mars]
and Margaret R. Foote being chose
as the other members of the ,commi
tee.

rece

Bentley, '16, chairman of the
nembership canvass of the boat
hich was held among non-fra-
men on the campus, is compil-
registering statistics. He will
he Union offices from 8:00 to
lock tomorrow night to receive
orcommitteemen's slips which
ot yet been turned in. Cam-
g among fraternities and house
to open next week.

Winter Garden Songs

Boundless Hilarity

AT

CLUB
25c-25c-25c

I

STRELS
Friday Night, 8 P. M.

IIBSIlC

vncing buperu

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