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January 24, 1912 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1912-01-24

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I
molf

Michigan

Daily

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 24, 1912.

a Lectures
;y on "The

CAMPUS WON'THEAR
EXTENSION LECTURES'

REFERENDUM PLAN
IS TURNED DOWN
Student Council Decided That
Signers Were too Few for
Favorable Action

Cercle
Angell
Serial

Regents, Grant Provides Only
For Outside Lectures, and j
Demands are Heavy

lent of
r sense,
ion the
ct, illus-
with the

LECTURE SCHEDULE IS READY. WEEKS GIVEN FLAG HE CAPTURED

It is highly improbable that a course
of lectures will be given for the benefit

next."
e the fi

e of
hear

Daily.)

the of the student body under the auspicesI
ub- of the Extension bureau, this year.
On The grant of the Regents provided'
rial only for lectures to be given outside
sh- the University, and it is a matter
which would have to come up before
full the Board before any action could be
in taken. At present the demands for
nt lecturers are coming in so fast that
. A the bureau has all the business it can
ia- well attend to. The office
un- force is taxed to the ut-
ers most to arrange for the different dates
and men requested. Half a hundred
an- lectures have been definitely sched-
ap- uled throughout the state since. Jan-
er- uary 10, when a list of the 26 then ar-
is ranged for, was published in these
Lsi- columns.
of The names of the lecturers engaged,
si- their subjects, and the places where
the lectures are to be given, follow:
Prof. C. S. Berry; Jan. 25, at Jack-
son, "Binet System of Measurements."
. David Friday; February 14, at
Hartford, "Taxation and the Farmer."
gl Prof. S. F. Gingerich; Jan. 19, at
Marine City, "Wordsworth."
Prof. J. W. Glover; April 21, at
Jackson, subject to be announced.
Prof. W..D. Henderson; February 9.
rts at Farmington, "The Boy Problem."
rt- Feb. 11, at Jackson, "The Boy Prob-
-t lem." March 15, at Berrien Springs,
cc Science and Twentieth Century Super-
ncce
stition." Feb. 23, at Sandusky, sub-
ject to be announced. March 5, at Bay
h City, subject to be announced. Feb.
464 15, at Kalamazoo, subject to be an-
ich nounced. March 18, at St. Claire,
"The Boy Problem." April 12, at
Ise, Fit"
ntFlint, "The Boy Problem."
le- Prof. W. B. Hinsdale; Jan. 26, at
ity Coldwater, "Primitive Man in Michi-
Iil- gan."
of Dr. Henri Hus; March 22, at Farm-
red ington, "Luther Burbank."
ce Prof. .F M. Kelsey; Feb. 2, at Flint,
"A Roman Farmhouse and its BuriedI
Treasure."
Prof. J. C. Knowlton; April 28, at!
0." Jackson, "Legislation with regard to
Restricting Hours."
to Prof. E. H. Kraus; Feb. 2, at Cold-
is water, "The Diamond."
his Prof. W. L. Miggett; at Jackson,
aid "Vocational Education."
on Prof. F. C. Newcombe; March 8, at
er- Fremont, subject to be announced.
Dr. F. G. Novy; March 1, at Flint;:
il- "Bacteriology in its Relation to Every-
era day Life."
ch Prof. T. E. Rankin; Feb. 16, at De-
is troit, "The Bible and Other Books."
ort Prof. J. S. Reeves; Jan. 19, at Pells-
he ton, "Commission Form of Govern-
" ment." Jan. 20, at Charlevoix; same.
Prof. J. R. Rood; Jan. 16, at Lapeer.
te. "Flaws in Land Title."
ar- Prof. F. Roth; Feb. 13, at Grand
'11 Rapids, "Michigan Forests." March
w- 19, at Bay City, subject to be announc-
at ed.

After a thorough discussion of the
petition addressed to the Student
Council and advocating the adoption
of a campus referendum, that organi-
zation at its meeting last night voted
to lay the matter on the table for the
present at least. It was unanimously
felt by the members of the Council
that in its present form the p4ition
was too vague and indefinite and pos-
sessed too few signers to demand se-
rious attention.
H. F. Weeks, '14 E, appeared before
the Council in order that he might be
presented with the banner which he
captured in the underclass flag rush
last fall. This is the first time that
such a presentation has been made,
and it is hoped that the same will de--
t elop into an annual custom.
The names of the other two men
who captured flags could not be ascer-
tained.
Elections of officers for the Council
for the rest of the year will take place
the first Tuesday night of next se-
mester.
WIRELESS OPEN TO USE OF ALL.

Juni
ones to
igan D
its spe
make i
the ba
light b

Commercial Mes&cges My b tdeeper
And Recehved by Local Station. ited to
Commercial messages may , now ies sh
sent for the first time from the Uni- remark
versity wireless station. The United criteri
Wireless .Telegraph Company has The
granted Prof. R. D. Parker the right counts
it is p
to send messages to their stations at chap
Chica:;o, Cleveland, Detroit, and Buf- chaper
falo. To date, messages have been sent for the
and received from Detroit and Cleve- hat t
land.. dent be
regula:
IEUTSCHER VEREIN LISTENS be cov
TO TALK ON GERMAN LIFE, handle

or Hop goer;
o feel "dresse,
)aily is plann
ecial souveni:
ts appearanc
all. Its part
lue stock de<
blue. The E
1,200 and of
ould be in E
kable sale is
on.
issue will cc
of the funct'
lanned. the

e
y

WILL OBSERVE FOUNDERS' DAY.
Medical College to Commemorate the
Founding of Department Soon.
To commemorate the founding of
the department in 1850, and in remem-
brance of the old professors, the med-
ical college will observe Founders'
Day on February 22. A similar cel-
ebration has been in vogue for the
past fifteen years.
Dr. Lewis S. Pilcher, '66 M, LL.D.
1900, of Brooklyn, N. Y., who is wide-
ly known for his interest in medical
history and literature, has been se-
cured to deliver the principal address.
He is the editor of the "Annals of Sur-
gery," one of the foremost medical
journals of this country, and has, from
time to time, presented the medical
library with many valuable volumes.
The subject for his address will be
"Antitoxin for Medical Commercial-
ism" in which he will discuss the
practical problems of medicine at the
present time.
A second speaker will be a mem-
her -of one of the examining institu-
tions of London, England. After thr
program, the faculty will hold a re-
ception for the students of the depart-
ment.
DAILY J. HOP SOUVENIR

on

and hen

"The Social and Academic Life of
the German Student" was the subject
of a talk delivered by C. H. Williams
of the German faculty at a meeting of
the junior section of the Deutscher
Verein last night. Mr. Williams was
a student at Freiburg and at Munich
etween 1906 and 1909 and gave an in-
teresting account of his life at these
places.
A short German novel was read by
E: T. Roth, and E. Hartung gave a
humorous recitation.

series
Jack
and P
"The

One

PEAKS ON
RCHED WOMA]
art in the world
virtues, and it
to worship in 1
free women," s
in an address.
roman,'' at Newb(

SAP

r our civ
of thise

ad narrow, but it
L firm moral suppo
acquiescence of t
>n of young people
Engineer Gradua
received of the ma
Lawrence Reagh,'
erine Elizabeth Bre
k place Saturday
bride's mother in D
i is a member of t
lta fraternity. M
'esided in Ann Arb

W.
the
rs.
or.

:VERSITY. OF WISCONSIN
WILL HOLD BIG EXPOSITION.
hie University of Wisconsin will
I a university exposition in March
er the auspices of the Wisconsin
on. The work of every college and
ry department will be shown by
ts, maps, diagrams, lantern slides
els and various other means. Ex-
ts that have been used throughout
United States in various world's
s and state fairs by the university
also be placed on exhibition. The
erial for the show will be prepared
he senior and junior students of
various departments.

Prof. H. C. Sadler; Jan. 19, at Sag-
inaw, "Inland Waterways."
Prof. F. N. Scott; March 1, at Mar-
shall, "How to Read the Newspaper."
Prof. A. A. Stanley; Jan. 20, at Hills-
dale, "How a Community may Become
Musical." Jan. 23, at Port Huron.
"Folk Songs." Jan. 27,, at Reading;
same. Feb. 7, at Bay City, subject to
be announced. Feb. 23, at Coldwater
"Folk Songs." March 15, at Grand
Rapids, "Evolution of Musical Instru-
ments."
Aubrey Tealdi; March 1, at Grand
Rapids, "City Parks."
Prof. J. S. P. Tatlock; Jan. 18, at,
Lapeer, "Reading, Why, What, How."
Jan. 28, at Jackson, same.
Prof. T. C. Trueblood; Feb. 16, at
Detroit, "Wendell Phillips." March 8
at Coldwater, "Ingomar." March 9, at'
(kntinued on page 4.)

Prof. Bird Will Travel in Spain.
Prof. Bird, of the engineering de-
partment, who is traveling in Europe,
will spend about three months in
Spain, principally Madrid, according
to a letter receiv ed in Ann Arbor yes-
terday.
CORNWELL WILL RE-ENTER
COLLEGE NEXT SEMESTER.
According to dispatches from Sagi-
naw, "Red" Cornwell, former center
on the Varsity football team, will en-
ter college at the beginning of next
semester. Cornwell expects to re-
move the condition against him and
be eligible for the 1912 team. The
erstwhile center also stated that he
had received letters front both Coach
Yost and Captain Thomson urging
his return.
"Dr. Wespe" Committee Meets Today.
The committee in charge of "Dr.
Wespe," the Deutscher Verein play,
will meet this afternoon. The ques-
tion of posters, programs, and other
matters will be taken up, but nothing
will be done concerning rehearsals
until after the examination period.
Prof. Stanley Gave Lecture.
Prof. Albert A. Stanley spoke in
Port Huron yesterday on "The Evolu-
.ion of Musical Instruments." This
was the second of his six University
Extension lectures.

j
C
r
i

In a letter to he "Yale
aId Brian, whods now 1
"Siren," advocates the
of professional actress(
feminine roles in collegi
He believes that. colle
should develop ease of
clearness of speech bu
not be allowed, he say(
unmanly qualities by
women.

Ice Carnival Will be Held.
The Women's League ice carnival
which was to have been held on Janu
ary 20, but was postponed on accoun
of the unsettled condition of the
weather, will be held shortly after the
beginning of the second semester.
Prof. Wenley Will Give Addresses.
Prof.<Robert M. Wenley will delive
the commencement address at the De
troit Central High School tomorrow
afternoon. Friday evening he wil
speak in Coldwater on "Kipling." Thi
talk is one of the University Extensiox
lectures.
Omega Phi Will Choose Officers.
Omega Phi will hold a busines
meeting - Saturday afternoon at
o'clock for the purpose of electin
officers for the second semester.
Dean Cooley to Address Assembly
Dean Mortimer E. Cooley will ad
dress the freshman engineer assembl
this morning on some topics of inter
est to the freshman.

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