N, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1912.
aes that try
of Ann Ar-
many an oath
of the Eveni
Dr. Lewis S.'Pilcher, '62-'66 M, of
. New York, was the speaker of the ev-
ening at the celebration of the sixtieth
anniversary of the founding of the
medical department. The subject of
his paper was on "Anti-toxin Against
Commercialism in Medicine."
Against the view of medicine as a
trade in the hands of artisans whose
sole purpose is to get money, Dr. Pil-
cher pointed out that the nien of the
4 profession possessed a spirit of ser-
vice, a. devotion to duty, and a forget-
special train in
e afternoon per-
noon did not be-
t the crowd was
ndulged itself in
fest during the
ccurred to pre-
its arriving on time.
bout State Tied Up.
here part of the state
in the throes of the
was at a standstill
rt Huron, Bay City.
, Grand Rapids, Mus-
ldwater and Traverse
was the one which
damage in Texas and
th remarkable veloci-
niles an hour at many
neter, which dropped
ay night, the lowest
led at the local ob-
esterday to 28.85, and
NEW USES FOR REAGENT.
ney of Chemistry Department
iblishes Results of Work.
ent number of the Journal of
erican Chemical Society pub-
n article by Mr. R. J. Carney,
or in 'analytical chemistry in
ersity,, entitled, "Two new and
licate tests by use of the rea-
etramethyl Base.'" This rea-
s been used in analytical work
903, but Mr. Carney was the
use it in testing for gold and
fulness of self.
This celebrated alumnus advocated
the liberal education in the philosophy,
development and practice of medicine.
As practical suggestions for accom-
plishing these results, he proposed a
building equipped with paintings, busts
and statues of those who had built up
the science. As a second step in. the
direction of culture, he called attention
to the study of medical history and bi-
ography in order to develop the right
mental attitude and an adequate- con-,
ception of the field. His anti-toxin was
the promotion of cultural thought and
purity of purpose early .in the student's
career-and the development of a higher
In speaking on the subject, Dr.
Vaughan said that he hoped that the
old medical building would be replaced
by a new one of the character describ-
ed by Dr. Pilcher.
Following the address, a reception
was held in honor of Dr. Frederick
Hallet of London, England, who is a
member of the Combined Continental
Board of Medical Examiners.
LEONARD RIESER, '14, CHOSEN
CHAIRMAN OF VEREIN PLAY.
Leonard M. Rieser, '14, has been ap-
pointed general chairman of the pro-
duction of "Die Journalisten," the play
which will be presented by the Deut-
scher Verein. during April. Announce-
ment of the other members of the
committee will be made in the near fu-
Opera Club to Elect New Members.
Charter members of the Michigan
Union Opera club will meet at the Un-
ion clubhouse today at 4:30 to elect
members of the newly formed organi-
zation. It is expected that the elec-
tions will be made public at once.
"Pip" Titus Joins Ranks of the Elite.
Harold "Pip" Titus, formerly one of
the newsmongers on the staff of the
Michigan Daily has broken into the
ranks of the elite with an article
in Collier's recently. His efforts have
also appeared at different times in the
American, Outlook and the American
U UIDEAS NOT GIVE
Writer Thinks Activities for
Social Poise Should
MORE SOCIAL CONTACT NEEDED.
(The Daily assumes no responsibility
for sentiments expressed in com-
Editor, Michigan Daily:-
I take it that the letter published in
your paper of some weeks ago in re-
spect to the social advantage for the
women of the university was a first
shot fired to arouse others from other
A university more than ay other
place should stand for true communi-
ty ideals, Any opportunities for ad-
vancement should be equally accessi-
ble to all. It (the university),may cre-
ate a society of its own. Marion, Ohio,
or Leadville, Kentucky, has to adhere
to social tradition established in years
gone by; but a university thinks out
its standard and lives up to it.
What I mean to say is this: the
efforts to reach the women of the uni-
versity with cultural influence through
the ordinary conventional means are
unavailing. The faculty wives may
give tea after tea and the sorority
houses open their house innumerable
timeso without reaching the difficulty.
We plan systems for physical and
mental culture and they are imposed
arbitrarily on the student body. When
it is a matter of social training the
women are left to respond or not as
they feel impelled. I should think it
would be as pertinent to enforce some
activities that would lead towards the
acquisition of social poise and charm.
It is bruited about that the sororities
attempt things for the women who are
not members and that these efforts
are not appreciated or responded to.
From the very nature of the case,
the gl who is not asked into a sor-
ority feels that she is not desired as
an associate. If she cannot give as
much as she receives she will not sub-
mit to patronage. If the sorority is
sincere in its desire to spread its ad-
vantages let it take in two or three
women who need the social contact
that the sorority gives and thus actu-
ally prove its sense of equality with
any woman at the university.
A University Woman.
PROF. PETERSON TO REPRESENT
UNIVERSITY AT MEDICAL MEET.
Dr. Reuben Peterson will attend the
eighth annual conference of the Amer-
ican Medical Association on medical
education, medical legislature and pub-
lic health to be held in Chicago, Feb-
ruary 26 and 27. He will give an ad-
dress on the. relation of the medical
school to the fifth or clinical year.
While in Chicago, Dr. Peterson will
attend the meeting of the Association
of American Medical Colleges as a del-
egate appointed by the university and
the Michigan State Medical Society.
MEN AND RELIGION FORWARD
MOVEMENT TO HOLD REVIVAL
Prominent Speakers Have Been Se-
cured to Address Gatherings
for Week's Program.
i Resulting from the combined efforts
of all the churches and local Christian
organizations, and more particularly
of the Student Y. M. C. A., the Men and
Religion Forward Movement has ar-
ranged an elaborate eight day pro-
gram beginning Sunday, February 25.
A number of conferences, discus-
sions and mass meetings will take
place each day of next week, which
will be addressed by prominent speak-
ers and ministers. A banquet for 500
men will be held Monday evening at
the New Armory building, at which
all the visiting speakers will deliver
addresses. Mass meetings especially
for students will be held each evening
at the Congregational church.
Among the speakers are Bishop
Charles D. Williams of Detroit; Dean
A. C. Peck, of Denver; E. T. Colton, of
New York; J. A. Van Dis, of Kalama-
zoo; Myron E. Adams; Rev. Ernest B.
Allen, of Toledo; E. H. Lougher, of
Jackson; Rev. John T. Stone, of Chi-
cago; Judge Henry Hurlburt, of De-
troit; Rev. Howard A. Walter, of Hart-
ford; and Rev. J. P. Hugit, of Detroit.
Programs of the events of the next
week have been published in booklet
form and are obtainable upon request
at any of the Y. M. C. A. offices.
"BOS" GAGE HONORED AT
FEED BY MUSICAL CLUBS.
A farewell banquet was tendered to
"Bos" Gage, leader of the Mandolin
club, by members of the Musical clubs,
at the Allenel hotel last evening. Carl
Macomber presided, and "Walt" Dail-
ey, Paul Kirby, W. S. Conolly, "Dick",
Simmons and "Bos" responded to
toasts. Gage graduated at the end of
the last semester and plans to leave
college next week, but as yet, he has
not decided definitely on his future lo-
JOURNALISTS BANQUET AT UNION.
Dr. Angell Was Chief Speaker; Gov.
Osborn Unable to Attend.
Sigma Delta Chi, journalistic frater-
nity, held its annual banquet last night
at the Michigan Union. Governor Os-
born and a number of prominent state
newspaper men were unable to get into
the city in time for the banquet be-
cause of the weather conditions.
President-Emeritus Angell, an hon-
orary member of the fraternity, was
the principal speaker and spoke on
"War Time Journalism." The talk
was in the nature of reminiscences of
his experiences with promlnent news-
paper men during the Civil war. Lee
A White, '10, now on the reportorial
staff of the Detroit News and a charter
member of the organization spoke
on "The Ahlmnus in the World."
M. RENE TALAMON LECTURES
BEFORE CERCLE FRANCAIS.
"Pierre Loti" will be the subject of
the lecture to be given by M. Rene
Talamon this afternoon at 5 o'clock in
the lecture room in Tappan hall. This
is one of the numbers on the Cercle
Francais program and admission will
be by course tickets.
Dr. Warthin Speaks at Mt. Pleasant.
Dr. A. S. Warthin will speak tonight
at Mt. Pleasant. before the Central
State Normal School. On Sunday, Dr.
Warthin will deliver two-lectures in
Staunton. These addresses are. on
the university extension course.
PROFESSOR WENLEY WILL TALK
ON BROWNING THIS AFTERNOON
Professor R. M. Wenley will speak in
Harris hall this afternoon at 4:30 on
"Robert Browning." This is the first
of a series of three lectures to be de-
livered by Prof. Wenley, all to deal
with phases of life as seen by the emi-
nent poet. The lecturp this afternoon
will be on Browning's view of "The
Good Life" and the others will be on
his "View of God" and "Hope of Im-
Total Vote Cast ..
La Follette (Rep.)
Clark (Dem.) ....
Bryan (Dem.) ....
Two New Cand
ahead in t
vote, as las
iter If care is used in carrying out the
1 ser- test, one tenth of a milligram of these
f the substances can be easily detected. The
reign work was done' and the results tabu-
the lated here in the chemical laboratory.
SENIOR LITS ELECT CLASS
rning DAY OFFICERS AT MEETING.
ed to Nominations for the office of toast-
r, but master for the annual banquet will
their take place at a meeting of the senior
.o fill lits at 4 o'clock this afternoon. At the
rians same time, the nominations for the
most class day offices which include histo-
rian, prophet, and orator, will be made.
t the Much interest centers about the office
s en- of toastmaster since the annual ban-
-con- quet is the great event of the year. It
able is to be held in Toledo this year.
are Senior Laws Hold Second Dance.
Wed- The Senior Laws gave their second'
stall- class dance last night at the Packard
ut 6 Dancing Academy. Professor and Mrs.
I the E. C. Goddard; and Prof. and Mrs. E. R.
rday, Sunderland were the chaperones.
racks Junior Laws Celebrate the Holiday.
were The Junior Laws gave a Washing-
t 20 ton's Birthday party last night. The
able decorations and favors featured the
boose dance, and Professor and Mrs. Evans
, one Holbrook were the chaperons.
* * * *
Stick." The vote yesterda
owing to the fact that it wa
but out of the 48 votes c
polled enough to overcon
vote lead of Roosevelt and
to the fore. Another inte
of the vote was that Debs,
candidate, increased his
ballots, thereby overtaki:
lette and moving up to
in the contest.
Taft still maintains the
getting only enough vot
from being overtaken by t
es of the Socialists and t
sives. Two new candidate:
way into the standing, on
cast for Fairbanks and o
All indications point to
ingly heavy vote on the la
of the content, and in ord
'he voting of all students w
unable to cast their vote o
ballot, votes will be acce'
ular if written on paper otb
the regular ballot. The
and sororities are especia
ed to send in their votes o
ballot, but the Straw Vot
quires that the names an
the voters be placed on
These votes will only be
Saturday, the last day of
The results of the contest
lished in Sunday's paper,
sible the vote by states wil
Senior Blanks Must be I
The last chance is afford
today to deposit the stal
in the boxes which have 1
uted about the campus fo
pose. The boxes will be c
evening after which no
changes will be accepted,
SECOND UNION MEMBE
DANCE TO BE HELD
The second Michigan Un
ship dance will be held
gymnasium tonight at 8
The full quota of 250 t
been disposed of. "Ike" F
a five piece orchestra will
music for the Union's gu
the dance the Union will
for the dancers at the clul
HE DIED A PEACEFUL DEATH.
It is with great sadness that we
chronicle the demise of Mr. Spring Re-
porter, of the Daily contributorial
staff, the lamented event occurring at
an early hour this morning. Only a
few of the most intimate friends of the
deceased were present at the bed-side
for few knew of his illness. Attending
physicians attribute the cause to a pe-
culiar form of disease known as aero-
plane-intoxication, which, in its collo-
quial sense, means simply, a broken'
It is doubtul ifeven the departed one
realized the swiftness with which his
life was sapped out. During the fore
part of the week he was busy about the
office--the same jovial happy Mr.
Spring Reporter of old-renewing ac-
quaintances with the regular staff men
and meeting those who are new on the
paper, or who remembered but hazily
his visits of past years.
This morning, as we go to press, the
copy hook, crowded with the carefully
written sheets of the deceased's last
story, looks up at us almost reproach-
fully as if vexed at our seeiing negli-
gence in not finding space for the story
in Issue Number 93. To Memory com-
es flaunting fragments of the "last
leaf upon the tree." In mind's eye, we
can see faithful old Mr. Spring Report-
er, painfully but lovingly, sketching
and composing those unused sheets.
.'Love's labor lost," drifts to our ears
But call it not "Love's labor lost."
When the time comes, the story will
appear. That time will be when the
wonders of which the story sings shall
have arrived-the dancing Huron, the
red-coated, cherry-searching robin, the
lusty thrush, the bursting buds, the
ke. The Senior Electricals Dance Tonight.
on any Electrical displays and novelties will
>ws and be some of the features at the senior
yester- electrical engineer dance tonight,
i shape. which will be held at the Packard
un with Academy. Prof. and Mrs. C. L. deMuralt
lecorum will act as chaperones.
auoe, and--the girl.