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January 07, 1912 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1912-01-07

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

1

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I

ANN.ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, JANUARY .-, 1912.,

Emeritus Celebrates 83rd Erthday

VALUABLE BOOKS GIVEN TO
THE ENGINEERING LIBRARY.
John D. Hubbard, '87 E, has pre-
sented the Engineering Library with
three books on "Warming and Ventila-
tion." One volume was written in 1836
by Thomas Tredgold, and the other
two were written by Walter Berman,
in 1845. Both men were English en-
gineers. "The interesting point these
fine old books bring out;" said Dean
Cooley, "is that the same fundamental
ideas were observed then as they are
now." Seven large volumes of pic-
tures of the Chicago World's Fair were
also incluied in Mr. Hubbard's gift.

I

HAS Y.M.C.A. BE
MONEY CAMP

Local Represen'ative Refust ;
o Ialk on yr. i' ker's
Business in IEast

T

Ih

JAM[ES Iii fldtt AXi (L.

diversity's destinies.

I arate faculties.-.

No "I was not one of those who .thought
m- that there was nothing but widerness
or- west of the Hudson," said he, last ev-
to ening when interviewed by the Daily
C. reporter. "There was a thriving, vig-
is- orous institution here at that time. Of
n- course everything was on a much
es- smaller scale than now; there were
ity about twelve hundred students all told.
ac- The engineers were members of the lit-
erary department then, and as yet den-
.n- tistry had not been taken up. But the
ne law and medical. departments had sep-|

-There was a remarkably strong fac-
ulty in the University when I came
and I don't believe it has become poor-
er since. I think one of the principal
reasons why the institution has grown
.so fast, is that the faculty has always
been of such a high'standard. When
you have men 'like Judge Cooley and
Judge Campbell, as was the case in the
law department, you have a strong fac-
ulty even though it is composed of only
three or four men."

"0 CONFER WITH COLLEAGUE.
Dame rumor is busy deciphering the
intimation that Mr. W. H. Tinker, re-
ligious director of the student Y. M. C.
A., is traveling in the east for the pur-
pose of raising funds for the erection
of the proposed new clubhouse. That
Mr. Tinker is in the east is certain;
-hat he is there to secure donations for
a Y. M. C. A. edifice is not denied by
ocal association authorities.
'Mr. Tinker is at present in Boston
ouferring with his old colleague, Dr
A. P. Fitch," said Carl H. Smith, sec-
retary of the Y. M. C. A., when ques-
ioned yesterday.
"For what purpose did he go east?"
was asked.
"I cannot say, except that he desired
to confer with Dr. Fitch," said Mr
Smith.
"Is Mr. Tinker's trip for the purpose
of raising money for your proposed
association building?" the reporter
further inquired.
"I am not in a position to answer
that question," replied Mr. Smith.
The mystery of Mr. Tinker's absence
was not solved by an interview with
his wife. "My husband is in the ease
,ut I cannot tell you for what pur
pose," said Mrs. Tinker.
ADD ANOTHER CAMPUS CLUB
TO ALREADY LARGE NUMBER,.
Indfa Students Organize With Idea of
Attracting Prospective Stu-
dents Here.
"The India Students' Association"
. the latest arrival among the campus
organizations. It is starting out with
a charter membership of ten. The
ambitions of the new club are to fur'
nish information relative to prospect-
ive students living in the home coun-
try. and to create an interest in this
country concerning the ideals ofj
thought and culture in India.
The organization of an association
here serves as an jlustration of the
way in which' India hopes to make
America the center for the higher ed
ucation of her youth. "It was only a,
few years ago," says R. K. Khosla, on(
of the members of the new club, "that
students from India commenced tc
show interest in the American univer-
sities. Formerly, English schools were
alone resorted to. While graduates
from the English universities number{
into the thousands, only a few have
gone back to India with diplomas from

AID
)SITION

ospital Interieship" is the title of
.nouncement being printed by the
rsity forth beenefit of senior
:al students. It is a list of the
tals of the state, compiled by'
euben Peterson, which have been
ved by the medical faculty, and is
ned to aid the graduate in finding
ce to continue his hospital work,
pamphlet will be put on dis-
,ion at Dr. Peterson's office Wed-
y, free, and a new issue will be
;ht out at least once every year.
r, '11 E, Returns to Ann Arbor,
V. Taylor, '11 E, who, since grad-
i has been in the East working
ardner S .Williams, has return-
Ann Arbor,.and is working in

Cupid Reports Latest Solemnity.
Announcement of the marriage of
Mary Greenacrc "10, and Ralph Block,
'11, which was solemnized on Decem-
ber 23, reached Ann Arbor yesterday.
While in college Mrs. Block was a
member of Chi Omega. Mr. Block was
a members of Sigma Dela Chi, Phi Be-
ta Kappa, Michigamua, Griffins, Aco-
lytes, Druids, Toastmasters, and the
Gargoyle staff. They will reside in
Kansas' City, Mo., where Mr. Block is

employed as a member of the staff of
the Kansas City Star.
UIIPERS TO HOLD INITIAL
FUNCTION IN NEW ACADEMY.
The new dancing academy on State
and Packard streets will be formally
opened the night after the "J-Hop"
by a dance of the independents. Dex-
ter K. Reinhart, who is hop represen-
tative for the independents this year.
will have charge of the affair.

AM

ar

Rev. L. A. Barrett, Minister

:10:30
I2:I0
6:30
7:30

Morning W rship.
Bible Class for University Men.
Young Pe p'e's Meting Stw'tnt, welcemed.
Evening service "A Siirisal Struggle as Illustrated in Ten-
nyson's 'Itn Menori m,,

,urbines.

-on problems, and
:onstruction writt
;ineers, will also

Prof.

.

en derson

TO

SPEAKS TO MEN

3mP

"THE DEBTS YOU REMEMBER"

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