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March 02, 1912 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1912-03-02

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



MARCH 2, 1912.

1 ___ -__


u' I


* *

* * * * * *

T 7



Football tactics marked the first
basketball game among the classes of
the medic department played last
night. Fighting gamely all the way,
the sophomores were defeated by the
freshmen by a rather one-sided score,
although this by no means shows how
hard fought the contest really was.
The score follows:
Fresh Medics. Soph Medics.'
Frost ............. R.F. ..... De Kunf
Herring........... L.F. ........ Lavan
Weboume ......... C. .......'Wenner
Gebhardt.......... R.G. ...... McPhail
Pray............L.G. .;..... Miller
Score, first half-Fresh Medics 20,
Soph Medics 12.
Score, final-Fresh Medics 42, Soph
Medics 24.
Timer-Hanson. Referee-Kuhn.

"Students of Other Lands" was the
subject of the talk*delivered .by Miss
Bertha Conde at Newberry Hall yes-
terday evening, before the large audi-
ence which has marked the entire
week of activity at the Y. W. C. A.
The lecture today ha., not been defi-
nitely decided upon, but it will be de-
livered by either Miss Conde or Miss
Holmquist. The meeting will be at
7:00 sharp and it is requested that the
audience be prompt in order to finish
in time to hear Miss Pankhurst at 8:00.
Wiley is Appointed to Army Corps.
Gordon Fay Wiley, '11 M, has been
appointed first lieutenant in the medi-
cal reserve corps of the United States
army. Dr. Wiley is an interne in the
university hospital and a resident of
Ann Arbor.

In keeping with
the Daily to impro
in every particula
ments have- been m
East University P1

maintained by the
The station at Qua
continued, giving y
service in four di
of the town, S. Un
Packard Street, Ma
State Street.
Want, Found, or
at either of these

results, No additional
made for this service
hope that you will ma
it. The service is gua
be strictly satisfactor:
* * .* * . * *

Listic Societv Protests
ainst J. H. Pavne's Let-
ter in Detroit Paper j

Dr.Kraenzlein Has Large Num-
ber of Track Aspirants in
First Meet of Year




c warfare, carried on by the
s of weapons, the pen, has re-
from the recent Michigan Daily
allot for President of the Unit-
es. A supporter of Taft start-
fight yesterday morning in a
nication which was published in
>it paper. His issue was that

which was

es no responsibility
expressed in com-


rranged a
this even-
for the of-
.e V. Debs,
me of Vic-
ety. The
>f govern-
ilities will

In the name of the University of
Michigan Socialist Society, we protest
against the malicious insinuations
which appeared above the name of J.
H. Payne in the Detroit Free Press of
March 1. We feel that it is only fair
to ourselves and to those interested in
us to publish the facts of the case.
We too were in the Daily office dur-
ing the final count. Mr. Payne drop-
ped in late in the proceedings. We de-
fy Mr. Payne to produce any evidence
of improper voting. He made neither
protest nor comment during the count,
nor had he any reason to do so. Only
three Chinese votes were cast, for a
Socialist candidate. All were students
in the university.
The reference to the Chinese laun-
dry is a deliberate falsehood.
There was no organized canvas for
votes until after four o'clock, five
hours before the polls closed. This
was decided upon after the information
became current that the Wilson Club
had been active all the week. There
were only four students who took part
in their final canvas. The Socialist
Club had nothing whatever to do with
Granting as Mr. Payne does that we
have 150 avowed Socialist students at
Michigan, is it strange that forty more
should sympathize with the cause
enough to vote?
Mr. Payne has stated that his letter
(Centinued oii page 4.)

With the preliminary meet at Water-
man gym tonight the indoor track sea-
son for Michigan will officially open.
For five weeks it will continue, ending
with the annual meet with Cornell
here on. March 30. The meet tonight
will probably be one of the biggest
preliminary meets held here in years
and the large number of contestants
insures strong competition and hard
fought events.
Many Aspirants are Out.
For the past few weeks of training
the outlook has been anything but en-
couraging and Dr. Kraenzlein has used
every means at his command to get
men out. The result has been fairly
satisfactory, that is, in so far as the
number of candidates is concerned, but
the quality is all a matter of doubt.
The practice has not yet developed
any phenoms but only competition can
bring out the best in a man. So the
results of the meet tonight can be tak-
en as a fair criterion of the strength"
of the varsity squad this year.
Certainly out of the raft of aspirants,
some few men will show class enough
to fill the vacant shoes of last year's
stars in some measure. To pick any
individual men who will star tonight
is impossible and even Dr. Kraenzlein
admits that he has no particular choic-
es and will rest his judgment upon the
performance at the meet.
Meet Will Start at 8:00 O'clock.
The first event will start at 8:00
sharp and the others will be run off
as fast as time permits. The large
number of entries will make it neces-
sary to run several of the events in a
considerable number of heats so that'
the meet will take more time than us-
ual. Accommodations are being made
to handle a large crowd inasmuch as it
is believed that interest in track ath-
letics has taken a turn for the better.
Prof. Smalley Goes to Chicago.
Prof. H. S. Smalley of the economicsl
department left yesterday for Chicago
where he will attend a conference on
"Trusts," held Friday and Saturday by;
the Western Economics Society. Prof.
Smalley will deliver an address Friday.
morning on the subject of "Judicial
Control of Administrative Acts."

A memori
jamin Sayre

The following extract from the let- the present
ter of notification describes the mo- be presgoo
tives and purpose of the fund: "With be in- good
the knowledge, that the memory of a Therati
man possessed of such a character ang over t
and ideals, as was Mr. Tuthill, is well banetir
worth preserving, his .friends. have 'edentz'for
conceived the plan of a memorial fund edevt for
to be known as the Benjamin Sayre Gouncilsb
Tuthill Fund. This is to consist of a larly by 'm
sum of money contributed by his important
friends which shall be available to stu- they will b
dents as a loan fund at a moderate time."
rate of interest. When, through the
contributions added from time to time,
and the earnings of the loans, this 'IVE
fund shall have reached such propor-
tions as will support a scholarship, it In reply
may be so used if advisable. It is the ter in regal
intent that the Memorial be used inctyrofnte
the most practical way possible to aid in "Bunty
struggling students."' -i es o
Wihile in the university Tuthill was auspices of
a member of Michigamua, president of pany has r
the Student Council and prominent in panybhar
Michigan Union Work. He died in The show
January, 1910, of tuberculosis, houses in C
city will p
Local Firm Recovers for Stolen Goods. end of the
imade in
On a warrant charging two students will be oo
with stealing candy, six dollars and
five cents was recovered by a State -
street store. Stock has been missing Chinese Sti
to a large extent, and it is alleged that Tiram H.
some five hundred dollars worth has '13 L, secr
disappeared within the last month. politan clui
Unless the systematic pilfering stops before the
further proceedings will be instiuted lege at Lai
against the gang said to be implicated. ics and the


[hlis fund nc
0 and is un

Classmates and
Tuthill, '09
for Wo


tner, '10, who is now a
ard law school was one
of the Ames Competi-
guing a case. He repre-
ate club and with his
.b MacDermott carried
ors and $200. Justice
[assachueetts Supreme
ayer and Prof. Warren'
>1 were the judges and
s in their decision of



Speaks to
Men on

"Christian Belief in the Light of Modern

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