100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 17, 1917 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-02-17

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

A CALLS CONVENTION Who'
v F W cm A -QT vau r A I v-r VW V

Named'

Huron---and

Why?

II UUL I WAL\ I JHLW
tANS FOR FESTIVL
IRVED SEATS TO BE SOLD IN
[ILL AUDITORIUM, BEGIN-
NING MARCH 10
e annual sale of reserved seats
lie May Festival will take place
.g the month of March in accord-
with the following schedule
I has been adopted by the board
rectors of the University School
Isic. All public sales will begin
'clock in the morning.
Saturday, March 10, and Satur-
March 17, the sale will be con-
d at the box office in Hill au-
lum and on intervening and fol-
xg days at the School of Music,
Lard street. Not more than six
is will sold to any person at one
First Four Rows Unavailable
e first four rows on the main floor
be unavailable on account of the
ged stage.
er the selection of a limited num-
of tickets for specially invited
s, and for subscribers of record
Atrons' tickets as provided for in
Pre-festival concert announce-
tickets for the 1917 May Fes-
will- be offered for sale as fo-
Mail Orders
l orders: Orders received by
with remittance to cover, will be
In the order of receipt, from
odd numbered seats (right-hand
s of all sections as the auditor-
is entered), and will be mailed
at patrons' risk on or about the
.announced for the public sale
seats in the respective blocks.
ld the mail order section in any
t become exhausted the right is
ved to fill the remaining orders
the next following block.
Public Sales
blic sales: Saturday, March 10,
ts for block "A" will go on sale.
includes all seats remaining in
ons 2, 3, and 4 on the main floor
the first six rows of the first bal-
and they will be offered at $6.50
($3.50 each if pre-festival cover
on is returned). On Monday,
h 12, all remaining seats in block
will be reduced 50 cents, to $6.00
.00 respectively.
urday, March 17-block "B"-all
remaining in sections 1 and 5
side sections) main floor, the last
rows of the first balcony and the
eight rows of the second balcony
be offered at $5.50 each ($2.50
if pre-festival cove coupon is
ned). On Monday, March 19, all
ining seats in block "M" will be
ced 50 cents, to $5.00 and $2.00
actively. t
urday, March 24-block "C'-all
remaining in the second balcony
will be offered at $4.50 each .($1.50
e-festival cover coupon is return-
On Monday, March 26, all remain-
eats in block "C" will be reduced
nts, to $4.00 and $1.00 respective-
Course Tickets
urse tickets at $6.00, $5.00, and
(or $3.00, $2.00, and $1.00 if cover
:n is returned) will remain on
until .atbrday April 21, or as long
.ey may last.
ividual concerts: On Monday,
123, all unsold course tickets will
oken up and offered for sale for
idual concerts as follows:
in floor, $2.00; first balcony and
Ld balcony front, $1.50; second
ny rear, $1.00.

E. MORITZ LEVI TALKS ON .
ENCH ROMANTICISM" FEB. 20
>f. Moritz Levi of the French de-
aent will deliver an address on
Lch Romanticism" in Tappan hall
o'clock Tuesday, Feb. 20. The
re, which will be in French, is a
of the year's program of the
a Francais. All members and
iate members of the cercle are
. to be present. Those who have
et purchased the associate mem-
ip tickets may do so at the door.
Cercle Francais will hold the
meeting since the holidays on
ay evening. It will be called at
o'clock in the cercle room.
kar Talks to Student Society
N. S. Hardikar of the medical
, will give a talk to the members
e Students' society of the Uni-
t church at 6:30 o'clock tomor-
evening. His subject will be

TV ETAlS DAL1I1 VEhI LEN34NT .;
El Paso, Tex., Feb. 16.-Fiancisco When the frost is in the air and
the wind sweeps over the snow-man-
Villa, bandit leader, has called a con- thedwind sweepshovHr theasnoy-man
vention of his chiefs to be held next tled hills of the Huron valley,-when
week at San Andies to farm a settled the hunter trudges over the white
government and elect officials. In the plains, and the winter sportsman
proclamation calling the convention, fights his way through blizzards of icy
hurricanes, thoughts then turn to the
Villa annouIed that only civilians early days when the curling smoke of
who have remained in Mexico will be wigwams was the sign of welcome or
eligible for places in the new govern- of terror, in the frozen winters of the
ment. bleak northwest.
Among scholars of Indian lore, it
Pn has been a matter of speculation as to
why the Huron rver was so called.
While the Hurons were one of the
most powerful tribes between the
B SUDYU U LANU UHudson river and the Great Lakes,
they seem to have been the eternal
R. A. FRANCK, LECTURER, SPE- enemies of all the warriors that lived
CIALIZED IN FRENCH AND in the southern part of Michigan, and
SPANISH along the Straits of Mackinac.
The tribes that inhabited this part
Harry A. Franck, '03, who will de- of the state were for the most part
liver his lecture, "Afoot Through Wyandottes, though the friendly Pot-
South America," on the evening of Feb. towatomies were continually making
21, in Hill auditorium, unconsciously peaceful excursions through the val-
prepared himself for his travels y leys to trade their furs and skins at
pecially iterstin hims el in an-Detroit.
specially interesting himself in lan- Tribes on Friendly Terms
guage study while a student in the These tribes were on friendly terms,
University of Michigan. in fact, they were the allies of the
In a recent number of The Michi- great tribe of Ojibways or as they are
gander he speaks of his having taken often called, the Chippewas, whose
French under "Bobby" Effinger, and hunting grounds lay along the shores
while an undergraduate was elected of Grand Traverse bay and at Petos-
treasurer of Cercle Francais. He also key, and from there all the way be
took Spanish and became proficient yond Michilimackinac to the Soo and
in his use of the generally used tongue Lake Superior.
of South America, which fitted him for When Pontiac, the great chief of the
his travels in that country. Ottawas laid his mighty plans to drive
In the December, 1915, number of
the Alumnus, he tells of his journey
on the continent of South America, a ENI
trip that lasted for 1,561 days, or four I UI NEING NEWS
years to an hour, starting from Mil-
waukee and ending there. During that All third semester engineers must
time he kept a diary, carefully record- receive special permission from Prof.
ing every adventure and all the de- J. R. Allen in order to enroll in sopho-
tails of his trip, and took hundreds of more assembly. Otherwise they are
pictures. During these 1,461 days he required to attend the freshman as-
says that he slept in 571 different sembly. According to the athletic of-
places, changing his place of lodging fice these men will enter the spring con-
approximately every two and one-half tests with the class of 1919, but be-
days. ginning the first semester in October,
1917, they will enter the fall contests
B GERM SOLDIERS TO with the class of 1920,
The civil engineers are planning on
FIGHIT IN F RNCHARMYa record attendance at Camp Davis
li thIE i s summer and many have already
signed up to go. The instructors at
Teutons from Alsace-Lorraine Captur- the camp will be Prof. C. T. Johnstof,
ed by Japanese, on Way to Prof. H. B. Merrick, Prof. H. E. Brodie,
Marseilles Prof. H. G. Raschbacher, Prof. H. W.
King and Mr. C. 0. Wisler of the civil
Tokio, Feb. 16.-Eight German war engineering department. Prof. C. 0.
Carey of the civil engineering depart-
prisoners, released from the Japanese ment will remain here and will teach
prison camp at Nagoya, near here, surveying 4 in the summer session.
because they were of French descent Prof. H. Atwell has obtained a
and former residents of Alsace- leave of absence and so will conduct
Lorraine, are today on their way ton.s
Marseilles to join the French army __ssu .
and fight the country which claims
them as subjects. The men left Yoko- The second annual "Wheel and Axle
hama secretly. Ball" of the 1918 engineering class
Their families are still in German will be held next Wednesday night.
territory and the ex-prisoners fear Feb. 21, in Barbour gymnasium. Danc-
they will suffer mistreatment from ing will begin at 8 o'clock. Admission
the Germans if the latter hear of the is $1.00 and the tickets may be obtain-
release in Japan. The eight prison- ed from members of the class social
ers were captured when Tsingtao fell committee.
to the Japanese. There are 14 others
in the Nagoya camp who claim to be State Department to Demand Release
of French descent. They, too, are ex- Washington, Feb. 16.-The state de-
pected to apply for release. partment said officially this afternoon
that it will formally demand the re-
* * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * lease of the Yarrowdale prisoners.
* FOOTBALL TRIP BRINGS * The document containing the demand
* EXCELLENT RESULTS * is said to be partly complete, and will
* _ * contain assurances that Germans in
* Philadelphia, Feb. 16.-If noth- * this country have not been improperly
* ing else, the recent trip of the * treated.

the whites from the continent in 1740,
it was the Indians about Detroit and
Ann Arbor, in whom he reposed his
greatest hope and confidence. And
when all the frontier forts along the
Mississippi fell into the hands of the
redmen on the fatal day of the con-
spiracy, the old fort at Mackinac was
taken, and the entire garrison mas-
sacred, it was the failure of these
same tribes in their plot against the
post at Detroit that caused the event-
ual failing of the bloody and amazing
camipaign, lca ig the white man in
osscssiOn of t1e preav northwest.
Pontiac, himself, w as born eight miles
from Detroit, up on an island in the
river, where the Saes and Foxes had
set up their tepees.
Lincoln in Michigain
It was a hundred years later, during
the vain attempt of the Indian to stay
the advancing frontiersmen, that Ab-
raham Lincoln led a company of back-
woods)an soldiers into the southwest
corner of Michigan. It is not known
whether he came as far as Ann Arbor
but it was the only time that the
great president ever touched foot on
the Wolverine state.
In the legends associated with the
Huron riger, however, no trace re-
raiCs o; how ihe stream won its
name. heth it stands as a monu-
ment to some tr--nendous attack made
upon the Wyandottes by this people,
or as monument to the ignorance of
the whites who first found the Indians
along the stream, and ihought them
Hurons, is a conjecture which has
as yet found no adequate answer.

iduality-"A living, breathing, throb-
bing common life that finds self-ex-
pression in every part as each part
finds self-expression in the life of the
whole, this is democracy."
Miss Gulliver's discussion of de-
mocracy is at times interesting, but
she gives the impression of bringing
herself with an effort down to the
level of her listeners. This may be
explained by the purpose for which
the essays were written. The three
essays are no doubt admirable for this
purpose and as such are worthy of
commendation.
PRESIDENT TO SPEAK
AT ALUMNI MEETINGS
WILL ADDRESS ANNUAL GATHER-
INGS IN DETROIT AND
EAST
President Harry B. Hutchins has
been invited to speak at various
alumni and alumnae association meet-
ings during the latter part of this
month and the first part of March.
The president and Mrs. Hutchins
have been asked to attend the annual
meeting of the Detroit Alumnae as-
sociation and banquet in Detroit on
the afternoon of Feb. 24.
On Wednesday, Feb. 28, the presi-
dent will attend the annual meeting
and banquet of the Rochester, N. Y.,
district association of University of
Michigan alumni, and on the evening
of March 10 he will attend the annual
banquet of the Michigan University
club of New England, to be held at
the Genesee Valley club in Boston,
Mass..
I1. JEAN A. PICARD TALKS ON
SUBJECT OF FRENCH IDEALS
M. Jean A. Picard of Paris delivered
a lecture yesterday afternoon in Me-
morial hAll on the subject of "French
Ideals." M. Picard dealt with the re-
markable spirit which has animated
France since the beginning of the war
and which has caused so much com-
ment.
M. Picard brought with him a num-
ber of French papers printed in the
trenches, and books, posters, and pic-
tures illustrating present-day intel-,
lectual life in France. He has been
lecturing in all parts of the country

E[STABLISH FIRST-AID
CLASSES FOR GIRLS
SORORITES, LE GUE RHOUSES, AND
DORM ITMORY (ROUPS E TER
ITO MOEMENT
In order to train the girls of the Un-
iversity of Michigan as well as the
women of Ann Arbor so that in case of
actual warfare with Germany the most
efficient service may be given with-
out any loss of time, first-aid classes
will be begun here shortly and a cer-
tificate awarded on completion, ad-
mitting to first-aid service.
The committee in charge of the
local branch announce a satisfactory
registration up to the present time,
and it is expected that several more
sororities, league houses, and dorm-
itory groups will make definite ar-
rangements for entering these classes
within a few days.
Upon the completion of the courses,
examinations are sent out from na-
tional headquarters at Washington
and if they are successfully passed, a
certificate admitting to first-aid ser-
vice is awarded. This, however, does
not incur any obligation to the govern-
ment. The charges for the course in
hygiene and home-nursing will be
$5.00, and for the first-aid class, $4.00;
or $8.00 for the combined courses.
This includes membership in the Red
Cross society. Full information will
be given on registration, and i.t is an-
nounced that anyone desiring to enter
these classes should register by send-
ing a post-card to Miss Alice Evans,
Barbour gymnasium, before Feb. 22.

BOOKS WORTH READING1-
STUDIES IN DEMOCRACY, by Julia
H. Gulliver. G. P. Putnam's Sons,
N. Y., $1.00 net.
These studies in democracy consist
of three addresses given by the presi-
dent of Rockwood college for women,
two of them baccalaureate addresses
and the other one given herore the
State Federation of Women's clubs.
The first, "The Essence of Democracy,"
discusses the effects which the pres-
ent war will have upon our concep-
tion of democracy.
The essence of democracy is defined
as "the attitude of mind and heart and
soul," as contained in the speech of
Abraham Lincoln at Independence
hall, Philadelphia, Feb. 23, 1861. "It
was that which gave promise that in
due time the weights would be lifted
from .the shoulders of all menand
that all should have an equal chance."
With this in view the European war
is conceived as constructive, not de-
structive."
"The Twentieth Century Search for
the Holy Grail," depicts the actual
constructive work which women are
doing in civic and municipal reform.
They are responsible for the social
settlement which have acted as a leav-
en in our modern social conditions.
The work of the women's clubs has
been of increasing importance. "In
thus incarnating the spirit of democ-
racy and the spirit of social service
in our commonwealth, American wom-
en are participating in the great world
movement toward a new incarnation
of the deity."
In "The Efficiency of Democracy"
the political and economic efficiency of
Germany and America are compared.
The efficiency of this country is, in the
long run, estimated higher than the
efficiency of the other country because
it limits the development of indiv-

* * * * i~ * * * * * * *

*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*

AT THE THEATERS
TODAY
Majestic-"The Crisis" in Mo-
tion Pictures.
Orpheum- Wm. Desmond and
Clara Williams in "The Crim-
inal."
Arcade - Peggy Hyland, Evart
Overton, and Chas. Kent in "The
Enemy.'
Rae-Zoe Rae in "Glorinna." Also
Loko comedy.

*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*

during the past few months. * * * * * * * T * * * * *
Ann Arbor's progressive merchants Use the advertising columns of the
use The Michigan Daily as their ad- Michigan Daily in order to reach the
vertising medium. best of Ann Arbor's buyers.

- - - ar e- -

--

clean

_ .p.

I -

* Pennsylvania football team to
* Pasadena, Cal., promises to obtain
* for the Red and Blue one of the
* Pacific coast football stars, George
* W. Conn, said -to be one of the
* best half backs in the Far West.
* During the past season he played
* with the Oregon Agricultural col-
* lege. He made one of the long-
* est runs on record, 101 yards, after
* recovering a fumble behind his
* own goal line. Conn's home is in'
* Pasadena and during the time that'
* the Pennsylvanians were there he'
* fraternized with them, expressing'
* much admiration for Coach Fol-'
* well. He assured Folwell -that'
* after his course at Oregon was fin-'
* ished next June that he would go'
* to Pennsylvania.
Featuring hot soda for zero weathe
Bloomfields. N. University.

! '
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
r.
n,
d

_. _ .._. ,_ ... _ __ . . _. .._. _ _ ._ . .

f

v Z '
JUDGE FOR YOURSELF
Get posted on the various systems of eye examinations-the methods employed
and facilities used-the reasons why-then use your own good judgment.
Our system is built to give you the best service-the best glasses-at the low-
est price consistent with service.

I

fledcite en
ou miss ithe .est ifyou ms
ALL METRO PICTURES HAVE FIaS & it, AT-
THE ARCADE THEATRE

I

No drops
Eyes Examined

No clinic

No extravagance
Glasses made

EMIL H. ARNOLD
OPTOMETRIST --OPTICIAN

Alarm clocks, $1.00 up.

Chapman
tues-eo

With Arnold & Co., Jewelers

220 South Main Street

a.tion in India."

Jeweler, 113 South Main St.

WHY ARE SO MANY SHOES RUINED WHEN BEING REPAIRED?
Tor the simple reason that so many so-called Shoe Repairers never learned the business. Not only have I one of the finest shoe shops in the state but i know the business and give you Quality and Service.

VAN'S
J. A. VANDERVEST, Prop.

QUALITY SHOE
PHONE 699-W

REPAIR
1114 S. UNIVERSIVY AVE.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan