THE MICHIGAN DAI' Y
Who never to himself hath said
"This semester I'm going to work
harder than ever?"
~* * *
If at all.
PROF. CROSS' TALK POSTPONED DI[HIERS [NIEJAIN
Informal Talk on Art Exhibit in Me-
morial Hall Will Be GivenL
At The Thea
AT THE THEA'
* "Around the Town."
* in "The Politicians."
Orpheum -Bessie Ba
*in "The Golden Claw."
On account of the Armenian concert,
_ the informal talk that was to have
been given last evening by Prof..H. R.
Iters Cross, of the fine arts department, on
the art exhibit in Alumni Memorial
hall has been postponed for 3:00
o'clock Sunday afternoon.
As this affords the citizens of Ann
TERS Arbor and the students of the uni-
versity an unequalled opportunity to
* study modern art at its best, Mr. E.
H. Barnes and Mr. L. A. Makielski,
comedy,* instructors in architectural drawing,
*!will also give informal talks on the
j collection. Mr. Barnes will speak
Watson *'Tuesday afternoon at 4:00 o'clock,
and Mr. Makielski will speak at 8:00
Wednesday evening. Professor Cross:
rriscale iwill complete the series of talks with
a lecture at 8:00 o'clock next Friday'
A. L. Clayden, Technical Editor of
"Automobile," Speaker of Evening;
71 Students in Party
The local branch of the Society of
Automobile Engineers was royally en-
tertained by the Detroit branch of the
same society when they journeyed in-
to Detroit Wednesday to a meeting
of the latter organization.
The students, 71 strong, traveled
into Detroit on a special car and re-
turned directly after the meeting. The
Detroit society gave a lunch to the
visitors before the meeting and a buffet
The speaker of the evening was A.
Ludlow Clayden, technical editor of
"kutoniobile" and automobile expert.
The paper presented in an extremely
clever manner a review of the auto
shows of the last two or three years
and pointed out the 1916 trend of cars.
LADY ABERDEEN CANCELS VISIT
Wife of Former Canadian Governor-
General ives U Trip
Lady Aberdeen, president of the In-
ternational Council of Women, philan-
thropist, and wife of the Lord Lieu-
tenant of Ireland and former Govern-
or-General of Canada, who was sched-
uled to address the meeting of colle-
giate alumnae in Ahm Arbor, Febru-
ary 25, has given up her American tour
and returned to England.
The press and trouble of the war
have forced Lady Aberdeen to leave
this country, cancelling many engage-
ments for lectures.
Craftsmen to Hold Meeting Tonight
Craftsmen, student Masonic society,
will hold their regular bi-monthly
meeting at 8:00 o'clock this evening
at the Masonic temple. Monthly
business and the practice of the third
degree team will occupy the meeting,
after which a light lunch will be
* is * * * '-$ * * * * =k4:
INASHiI NG TON BIRJTHDAY DANCE~
William faversham at the Whitney 'TO BE GIVI RY SENIOR LAWS
One of the most interesting offerings
of the current season will be the en- Special Favors and Several Featur-1
gagement of Mr. William Faversham Dance* Ensure Pleasing
who comes to the Whitney theatre for Holiday Party
one performance only next Saturday
night, February 26, in his great suc- The "Pre-June Examination Party"
cess "The Hawk." 1Mr. Faversham pro- of the senior law class, although ap-
duced this play in New York early last parently anticipating the season some
season and it was hailed as the best twenty weeks, is in reality the cus-
French play which had come to our tomary senior law Washington Birth.
stage in recent years. In Chicago, day party under a new guise. Spe-
where the piece was presented for a
long and prosperous engagement this
season, the critics agreed that it was
the best play and the best acting of
the year. The story of "The Hawk"
has to do with the evils of gambling
and it graphically illustrates how
a extravagance and gaming may make
rack and ruin of the lives with
which they come in contact. The dia-
e, logue is brilliant and the story is told
e, with a touch of melodrama. The ap-
peal of the piece is one which reaches
out to all classes of playgoers. There
is laughter and tears in the telling.
Mr. Faversham has a part which de-
- -ands the use of all his talents as
an interpreter of modern men of the
c, world. It is several seasons since
e he has created such a character and
it is a genuine pleasure to see him
again in such a role.
e Reelarld as Hamlet at the Whitney
To performs with real success the
character of Shakespeare's "Hamlet"
demands qualifi(ations of so extraor-
dinary a nature that a celebrated critic
declared that only once in fifty years
was found an actor adequately equip-
ped for the task. The requirements
are physical distinction, a trained voice
and body and the intelligence of the
highest. Added to this there must be
imaginative temperament and a depth
of soul rarely found. The critics of
New York have declared John E. Kel-
lard to possess all these qualifications.
William Winter and Allen Dale have
declared him the most brilliant of all
contemporary actors. His run of
"Hamlet" at the Harris and Garden
theatres, which reached 102 nights
of performances, November 18, 1912,
to March 1, 1913, placed him by com-
mon consent at the head of his calling.
Mr. Kellard will appear as "Hamlet"
at the Whitney theatre February 23
> and 24.
YEAR 1OOK MATERIAL MUST BE
IN HANDS OF EDITOR TODAY
All material relating to sororities,
fraternities, and campus organizations
which has not been corrected and re-
turned to the office of the 1916 Mic'i-
ganensian, must be in the hands of
Manager Louis Bruch by 5:00 o'clock
today. Those seniors who have not
posed for their pictures as yet are
warned that this is the final date on
which they may do so. Work on the
year book is progressing rapidly, and
the members of the staff are putting
forth every effort to make it one of
the most interesting and attractive
ever published at Michigan.
H. E. Volhnper Breaks Three Records
New York, Feb. 18.-Herbert E. Voll-
mer, of Columbia University, made two
world's records and one American rec-
ord in winning the 220-yard swimming
championship of the Metropolitan as-
sociation of the A. A. U. in the New
York A. C. tank. Vollmer's time for
the full distance was 2 minutes 24 4-5
seconds, which was three-fifths of a
econd better than Daniels' world's rec-
ord, made in Pittsburg in 1909. At
the 200-meter mark, Vollmer's time
was 2 minutes 23 4-5 seconds, a world's
record. Vollmer's time for 200 yards
was 2 minutes 10 4-5 seconds, letter-
ing a record made by Healey' of Aus-
tralia, by one second.
Patronize Daily Advertizers. **
cial favors have been secured and sev-
eral feature dances arranged in an
attempt to produce an entirely original
The party will be given at Cranger's
academy Tuesday evening, February
22. A limited number of tickets arR
now on sale by the committee at ona
Chaperones for the evening aro
Prof. R. W. Aigler and Mrs. Aigler
Freshiien Keep in Training at Gym
With the big Varsity "M" as an in-
centive, a number of last season's
yearling football squad are busily en-
gaged each day in Waterman gym-
nasium getting into shape for the
gruelling contests of next fall. A
stiff workout, a snappy apparatus drill,
followed by a few laps around the
track, keep the men in the pink of
condition. The following are en-i
gaged in these daily workouts: Sparks,
Williams, Hanish, MeLachlan, Beath,
Nash, and Weiman.
:label Rogers at the Majestic Theater This Week
We have safety Deposit Boxes for rent NOW
in our BRANCH OFFICE.
Let Security, Service and Location be the de-
terming factors in selecting your banking con-
Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Main Office N. W. Cor. Main and Huron
Branch Office 710 N. University
Capital and Surplus $475,000
esources - - - - - $3,250,000