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March 03, 1912 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1912-03-03

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

I

"11C

igan

Dat

0~

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MARCH 3, 1912.

S -

_
_ i

vi

* * * * * * *
*
ill - Don Baseball *
Togs
*
homson, Michigan's *
fullback, will don *
s and appear for *
[onday afternoon. *
net Coach Branch *
e preliminary meet *
in which both were *
cials. *
tles," said Branch. *
nch,"said "Bottles. "
any baseball?" *
h.*
rst base in high *
vered "Bottles." *
out," said Branch. *
Thomson decided *
candidate for the *
sition on the 1912 *
ball team, adding *
he fair sized list of *
who are trying for *
>rs. *
*

,r
>
o
t

NOTED JOURNALISTS HAVE
BEEN SECURED TO LECTURE
Prof. Fred N. Scott has arranged
for several additional lectures to be
given by prominent men in the news-
paper world for the benefit of the stu-
dents in journalism. Chas. A. Hughes
of the J. Walter Thompson Advertis-
ing Co., of Detroit, will speak on "A
Correspondent in Africa," on March
26. His talk will be illustrated. James
Schermerhorn, editor of the Detroit.
Times, will appear for a talk on April
19, his subject to be decided later. As
a third lecture, the date of which has
not been announced, A. W. Stace of
the Grand Rapids Evening Press, will
talk on "The Making of a Newspaper."
Geology Lecture Tuesday.
Mr. Frank Leverett's first lecture in
the course on "The Pleistocene Glaci-
ation of Europe" will be given in the
Museum lecture room, Tuesday even-
ing, March 5 at 7 o'clock.
UNION ABOUT TO
SOLICIT FUNDS
Coutributions Will be Asked as
Soon as Secretary is
Appointed

UNION BRIDGE TOURNAMENT
ENTRIES CLOSE TONIGHT.
Entries in the fourth annual Michi-
gan Union bridge tournament close
tonight. So far, but -few contestants
have entered, but it is expected that
today's enrollment will increase the
list materially. The only requirement
for entrance is membership in the Un-
ion. Each man will be expected to
choose his partner and register at the
desk. Playing will start Monday even-
ing at 7 o'clock.
Last year there were twenty-five
couples entered at the beginning of the
tournament. A stein was given to
each winner. The prize for this year's
tolrnament has not yet been decided
upon.
Librarian Koch Lectures'in Detroit.
Librarian Theodore Koch will deliver
a lecture on "Dante" at the Scripps
branch library, in Detroit Tuesday ev-
ening.
ELECT OFFICERS
FOR CLASS DAY
Literary Seniors Make Choice
by Giving Clean
Majorities

UNIOV

ARGUES FOR

otables Will Furnisb

AN

cians, fain-
tertain the
iion at the
gether" at
>gram will
composed
Wilson,
Gould will
number of
ns, "Walt"
id Bruce
university
on. string
he younger

COMMITTEE SEEKS MAN FOR JOB, CLASS DUES PAYABLE AT ONCE.

as

AN ON

The senior lits will be entertained
by the "students" of the class and not
orators, at the class dinner to be giv-
en at the Union Friday, March 8.
"Chubbie" Good will serve in the
role of toastmaster and "Boxie" Bogle
and "Bobby" Wiliams will respond to
toasts. No definite subjects have been
assigned the speakers.
The dinner will start at 5:30 o'clock.
Admission will be by ticket, which
may be purchased for fifty cents.
Cupid Tackles Former Star Halfback.
Mrs. Jerome K. Knowlton returned
Friday from Lansing where she at-
tended the wedding of "Vic" Patten-
gill, '11, to Miss Edwina Prudden of
Lansing. While in college, Pattengill
was a star halfback on the football
teams captained by Allerdice and Ben-
brook. He is a member of the Alpha
Delta Phi fraternity.
Y. W. C. A. SPECIAL MEETINGS
COME TO A CLOSE TODAY.
The series of special meetings which
have featured the past week at New-
berry hall under the auspices of the
Y. W. C. A. will be brought to a close
this evening at 6:15 by a meeting
which will be addressed by Miss Louise
Holnquist.
At 9:30 this morning Miss Conde
and Miss Holnquist will meet with the
committee of 50 girls who have been
active in campaign work.

Correspondence is about to be dis-
carded in the campaign for the $1,000,-
000 Michigan Union clubhouse and
personal solicitation substituted. Re:-
Qlutions to this effect were passed at
the meeting of the campaign commit-
tee yesterday noon at the clubhouse.
According to the proposed plans one
and possibly more trained secretaries
will be secured to go out among the
alumni to explain the Michigan Union
and recei.ve contributions. The names
of several men who were thought cap-
able were presented to the committee
yesterday, but no definite action was
taken. The men referred to will be
communicated with and if satisfactory
arrangements can be affected it is like-
ly that they will be employed by the
Union at once.
Several meetings have been planned:
to be held in the near future by the
committee and the secretaries will be
named as early as possible. They will
be put out in the field for active work
immediately upon appointment.,. The
members of the campaign committee
are: Dean H. M. Bates, chairman; Re-
gent Hanchett, George Millen, Profes-
sors Bursley, Adams, Peterson and
Williams.
'The selection of the secretaries will
be a difficult matter," said President
Blish. "If possible we will get alumni
to do the work. The qualifications
must necessarily be of a high order
and we will have to use the greatest
caution."
Prof. Adams Called to Washington.
Prof. H. C. Adams was called to
Washington yesterday by a telegram.
He will return to Ann Arbor the lat-
ter part of the week.

Waning interest in the elec-
tion of class day officers caused many
senior lits to forego their right of suf-
frage yesterday and a light vote was
consequently recorded. The vote was,
however, quite decisive and resulted
in clear majorities..
Edwin Kemp was chosen toastmas-
ter and George Spaulding was selected
for the office of class poet. The posi-
tion of class orator was' allotted to
Rex Collins. Hazel Wolcott was made
class historian and to Ellen Moore was
given the class prophecy.
Class Dues Payable.
Class dues have been fixed at $1.50
and are payable at once. All dues in
arrears must be paid or the student
forfeits his right to take part in class
activities,to have his name on the com-
mencement programs, or to appear in
any way as a member of the class.
Contrary to the general custom no in-
vitations will be given gratis to the
members of the class, but the dues
have been lowered a corresponding
amount. All invitations must be order-
ed and paid for by March 15. The
price is the same as in the past, thirty
cents. They will consist of a dark
green leather cover, stamped with the
Michigan seal -and the class numerals,
and will contain a list of class officers,
committees, the program for class
week, the names of all the literary fac-
ulty and a complete class role. They
will be illustrated with views of the
campus buildings.
The banquet, which is hoped to be
one of the important class gatherings
of the year, will be held in Detroit in-
stead of Toledo, as formerly announc-
ed.

Student Cites Own Case as Instance
of Need of Institution.
(The Daily assumes no responsibility
for sentiments expressed in com.
munieations.)
Editor, The Michigan Daily:-
As a proof of the need of an infirm-
ary for students,here is a case in point.
This is my first year in Ann Ar-
bor. Early in October I suffered from
a pain in my right eye. Some one ad-
vised me to go to the hospital. I went
to the nearest one, where a young man
told me, after examination, that an eye
wash would relieve the irritation. The
pain increased, and I went to the other
hospital and the offending particle was
soon removed by a skillful physician,
and I found that I had been in danger
of losing the sight of that eye.
The abrasion over the pupil required
daily treatment. I was told to go for
that at 8 o'clock mornings. The treat-
ment required Only a few minutes; but
more than once I went before 8 and
was not "treated" until 11 or 12. The
waiting room was full of patients, and
at times the physicians were doubt-
less engaged in operations; but, while
I feel only gratitude towards the over-
worked physicians, I am sure that had
there been an infirmary I need not
have lost so much valuable time and
jeopardized a whole-semester's work;1
for these treatments were kept up
nearly two months, causing me to miss
eight class hours in one course and,
many periods in others.
If I had been able to afford it, I
might have avoided the loss of time by
securing the services of a physician
ou~tside the hospital; but I am one of
those who have to spend carefully, so
that was not to be thought of when I
could get skilled attendance by wait-
ing.
I wish to add my effort to the efforts,
of those who seek to bring about sucha
an infirmary in the near future.
A STUDENT.
EIGHTH PHOTOGRAPHIC SALON
EXHIBITED IN MEMORIAL HALL
The eighth annual exhibition of the
American Photographic Societies open-
ed in Memorial hall Friday morning
under the auspices of the Ann Arbor
Art Association. The exhibition, known
as the American Photographic Salon,
is representative of the best work in
artistic portraiture. The public is ad-
mitted free, the only charge being ten
cents for the catalogues. The exhibi-
tion will be open today from 2 to 4:30
and on week days from 9 to 12 and 1
to 4:30.
Web and Flange Dines at Union.
Thomas Mitchell spoke on "Road
Building in Northern'Michigan" at the
monthly dinner of Web and Flange
held at the Union last night. W. 0.
Crossman was. taken into the society
at the dinner.R.
Infirmary Committee Meets Tomorrow.
The Michigan Union infirmary com-
mittee will meet tomorrow in Tappan
hall for a discussion of plans of pro-
cedure in regard to collecting data
from other universities where student
infirmaries are in use.
Final Basketball Game Postponed.
Announcement is made of the post-
ponement of the final game of the in-
terclass basketball series for the
championship of the campus from
March 8 to March 13, by Interclass
Manager Bruce Anderson.

Believes

urban lopulatio
to the general s
of the rocks o
form would basE
Delving into a
erable and mend
embitters the lif
en, and maintai
edy a, right to E
Pankhurst unfo
creed with a vig
few would have

qual

That miserable co
which the feminine e
who are forced to ear
working in the facto
manual trades, would
the social betterment
and American peoples,
allowed equal suffrag
tention of Miss Sylvia
spoke under the ausp
suffrage association I
High School auditori
purity of the America
be assured, and that

Although in a high degree, I
to the masculine forces whi
made her work a veritable toil
luctant to give the stalwart
and son much credit other thai
'pacity for hanging around sti
ners near a saloon and rising
hour, while their better half
the early dawn to fire the
dress the children, prepare tl
ing meal which she served to
band in bed, and to betake hI
work before the cock crew, in
insure a livelihood to her hush
children, Miss Sylvia was ap
and for that remedy of the prE
cial-lacking, which she urgf
"common sense and humani
earned hearty approbation.
During the hour and a half
the English lady talked, a prc
attention was given to her, an
close of her talk donations ft
egram of encouragement to th
ers who were arrested in Lo
Friday were willingly given
following was despatched b
gram directly after the meeti
member Susan B. Anthony's s
Failure is impossible-entl
sympathy from Sylvia and th
of Ann Arbor, Mich."
During her sojourn in Ani
Miss Pankhurjt is being entert
the home of Dr. Frederick A
She will leave the city today
ledo, where she will speak bef
porters in that city. Miss Pa
has spoken, previous to her vi
in most of the leading univer
(Continued on Page 4.)

So

5

. 1eslwteran Cburcb
10:30 =--Mr. Barrett Theme-The Realty of the Invisible

1-4
in.;

7:30 --- Union Mass Meeting.

Sermon by Dean Peck.

E"

T.

COLTO

speaks to
Mlen on

TONIG

AT'

"The

Use

of

a

Life"

6:15

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