ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY FEBRUARY 17, 1912.
VOTE FOR PRESIDENT.
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Reports from Princeton Show
HEAD NURSE TO CARE FOR WOMEN4
(The Daily assumes no responsibility
for sentiments expressed in com.
e Michigan Daily:-
cent discussion of the ques-
infirmary or student hospit-
gan, there has been some ad-,
on in regard to a university
and properly so, if it was
at this position was to be
pting the cheapest bid sub-
n any or all classes of phy-
o the writer, this objection
ote of warning against such
and gives opportunity for
suggestion in regard to the
nt of such an important in-
s readily and giving the proper ad-
A communication from the finan-
secretary at Princeton reads:
t year 390 patients were treated
e infirmary (27 per cent. of en-
nent). During the same period
iniversity physician held 1454 dis-
ary consultations at the infirmary
at is to say, minor cases which did
'equire the students to be admitted
e infirmary. This year more than
consultations have been held; the
ency is growing for students to
ult the university physician
aptly, and in many cases, to avoid
us illness by taking this precau-
Lhevinne Gives Remarkable
Execution of Works
AUDIENCE WAS ENTHUSIASTIC.
"The new Rubensten"-that is a dar-
ing appellation to give to any pianist
in these days when the tradition of the
great Russian virtuoso still survives;
but after the performance of Josef Lhe-'
vinne in University hall last evening,
one can understand at least the enthu-
siasm which applied it to him; and
can, moreover, appreciate the justice of
the more critical praise which has
been showered upon him. From every
standard of the art of pianoforte-play-
ing, it was a wonderful accomplish-
ment. And it is greatly to the credit of
the large audience that it judged his
playing with discrimination, evidently
distinguishing much that was finest
The art of Lhevinne is compounded
of all that is best. Beyond the mere
technical perfection, which would
alone place him in' rank with the great
virtuosi, he brings to his playing all
the poetic resources of a profoundly
simple and serene soul-and that is
after all the last that can be said.
Every phrase is uttered with finesse,
the "Fine feeling," and with a poise
and sincerity that carry it direct to the
hearer with its complete and deeply
realized meaning There is not a note
which has not been created in his con-
ception, and does not consequently at-
tain an individual beauty in the play-
ing. And for blending, the just bal-
ance of all the elements in a chord fj
instance, or the perfect joining o
sound to sound in the melodic se-
quence, that has perhaps never been
more exquisitely done.
Program Rendered Seriously
One has too, to thank Lhevinne for a
serious program, seriously presented.
Of Beethoven, he selected one of the
philosophic third group of Sonatas,
the seldom heard Opus 101. In the
sober and meaningful first movement,'
the Allegretto, he displayed a remark--
ably extended gradation of tone; sel-
dom going above a "piano," he manag-
ed to convey the impression of an al-
most infinite dynamic variety. And
the contrapuntal last movement was
a marvelous thing, with its clear and
delicate voice-playing. The Mozart
"Pastorale" was as one would wish al-
ways to hear Mozart; full of light and
grace, its fluttering embellishments
and flowing runs really liquid in their
clarity.- The program also offered two
of the noblest compositions of Schu-
(Continued on Page 4.)
CLASSES NOMINATE COUINCULMEN
Half the Number Named to be
Ten candidates were nominated yes-
terday by the junior classes of the lit-
erary, engineering and law depart-
ments to fill the vacancies in the Stu-
dent Council. Four of these were nom-
inated by the lits, four by the engi-
neers and the remaining two by the
Following are the candidates for
Junior lits-John Coolidge, Harold
B. Abbott, Henry W. Muller and S.
Junior engineers-Kirk Hoagg, Ed-
die Hancock, Scott Hopkin and Will
Junior laws--Norman Read and
Robert L. Mayall
The Junior engineers voted to send
flowers to Miss Helen Hamilton who
is very ill and will have to leave Col-V
lege. Except for a few slight changes,
the class constitution as presented by
the student council, was adopted.,
Each classwillIhold elections next
Monday at which time half the num-
ber nominated will be chosen to rep-
resent it on the Council.
PROF.HOBBS TO REPRESENT
U. OF M. AT LONDON MEETING
Prof. Wm. H. Hobbs, director of the
Geological laboratory, has been ap-
pointed by President Hutchins to rep-
resent the University of Michigan at
the two hundred-fiftieth anniversary
celebration of the Royal Society of
London. The exercises will take place
July 16-18, and will be held in London.
Having been granted a year's leave of
absence by the university, it will be
convenient for Prof. Hobbs to attend
these exercises, since he intends to be
abroad at that time.
He will be away from Michigan dur- I
ing the school year of 1912-'13, and his
place will be taken durnig that time
by Prof. Frank Carney who is now at
the head of the geological departmentd
of Denison University, at Granville,,
PEACE WRITERS OFFERED PRIZE.
Essay Limited to 5,000 Words and
Open to All Undergraduates.
The Lake Mohonk Conference on
international arbitration offers this
year prizes for essays written on ques-
tions of international arbitration. Two
prizes, the first for $200 and the second
for $100, are open to undergraduate
women students of any college or uni-
versity in the United States for the
best essay on "International Peace."
The contest closes March 15, and the
essays must not exceed 5,000 words t
and should be typewritten.
One prize of $100 is open to under-
graduate men students of any college
or university in the United States or
Canada for the best essay written on
"International Arbitration." This con-
test also closes on March 15 and the
essays must not exceed 5,000 words.
An understanding of the nature and
apart from and in connection with
the Hague conferences and Courts
should be shown by the essays.
Further information about both con-
tests can be secured from H. G. Phil-
lips of the Lake Mohonk Conference,
Mohonk Lake, N. Y.
chins, and Edna Plan Would Work Here.
the Women's The management of the hospital at
ed to speak. Princeton consists of a sanitary com-
mittee which has general control of
t this Semester the medical administration of the in-
that the will is firmary, the care of patients and of
9 scholarship of the relations of physicians and nurses
ly bequeathed to to the infirmary and to each other, sub-
late J. L. Bab- ject -to the approval of the Board of
11 not be placed Trustees.
gents until their Such a committee at Michigan could
cholarship is to choose the man fitted for the position,
ose of assisting and pay him a good salary for one-
through school, half his time. It could hire a head
0 a year. nurse to whom women students could
go for advice and beyond whom only a
y Walks of Ypsi. small per centage of cases would need
atch a Ypsilanti to go. In the more serious cases she
Wednesday even- mann, who truth to say has been some-
pped on the ice what neglected of pianists lately. In
ts. The injury the "Toccata,"Lhevinne reached doubt-
s, and "Ike" is less the artistic summit of the evening.
o. (Continued on page 4.)
Woolsack Elects Officers.
Woolsack, the junior law society,
has elected the following officers for
next semester. James Cleary, chan-
cellor; Burke Shartel, vice-chancellor;
Hector S. Young, clerk. A program is
being arranged for the meeting to be
held two weeks from date.
I al i
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