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March 06, 1912 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1912-03-06

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

e

Michigan

Dai

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 1912.

TS FOR SUMMER
) BE READY SOON.
dvertising Found to
Efficient Than
ne System.
pushed on the large
announcements for
the end of the week
portion of the 5,000
ntteno ut. arnect-

FACULTY APPOINTMENTS
MADE FOR THIS SUMMER.
A number of appointments to the
faculty of the Summer School and the
summer camps have recently been
made, with the sanction of the Regents.
Charles H. Rogers, '13 P, and W. S.
Hubbard, were appointed assistants in
pharmacy for the Summer Session.
Francis J. Dunbar and A. G. Vestal
secured positions at the Biological
camp as assistants in vertebrate zool-
ogy. Paul S. Welch was appointed as-
sistant in entomology, and R. M. Harp-
er, and A. F. Shull, assistants in bot-
any and zoology, respectively. Anna
Minor Rhodes will be Dean of the

pal

.od of advertising women of the camp.
to be much more
izine advertising,MA
y used. To one JUDGE ANGELL MAY
ent costing nearly
dozen responses
rder to get a line FORSAKE THE BENCH

stutI Onerous and Confining Duties%
The As Judge Makes Him Feel
cata-
nary Willing to Resign
e an-
ho in- HIS FATHER IS NOT INFORMED.

arg
wh

" i

been re-
year at'
,king in-'

UNION

'12 to Enter-'

e dinner for the
Wenley for the
four high class
senior lits have
'bill" of the year
t-together, which
Michigan Union
ig the show, will
e first time that
lol, of the class
owed by "Bobby"
e funniest after-
Diogenes, after
will prove that
out to be a So-
od has been se-
manager for the
ive been secured
rs. Tickets will
he door, but- may
[. A. office every
en the hours of
morning and 1:00

Judge Alexis C. Angell of the United
States district court, son of President
Emeritus James Burrill Angell, con-
templates resigning his position, and
reports from Washington state that
the Department of Justice is aware of
the fact. The confinement connected
with judicial'work has proved so irk-
some, and his duties so heavy that
Judge Angell is forced to do the tasks
of two'men, often working until late
at night in an effort to study the ci-
tations given during the day by law-
yers. The prosecution of the "bath-tub
trust" is a great trial to him and leaves
but little time to devote to his fam-
ily.
When interviewed last evening Pres-
ident Emeritus Angell stated that he
had heard only what the papers said
about the affair.
"He is uncommunicative," said the
president, "and has told me nothing of
the affair except that he was consider-
ing the advisability of tendering his
resignation. I knew that the work was
extremely heavy and left him but lit-
tle time to devote to his family, but
aside from that I can give no infor-
mation."
ROOSEVELT CLUB PLANS TO
HEAR OUT OF TOWN SPEAKERS
At a meeting of the Roosevelt club
held last evening in the Griffin society
rooms, Maurice Myers, '13 L, was ap-
pointed temporary chairman until the
election of permanent officers. The
club is desirous of getting the names
of all members of the club so that they
may be notified of future meetings.
Plans are being made by the club for
the reception of out of town speakers
later in the year.
Aspirants Must Attend Gym Classes.
Freshmen who are entered in the
track meets must attend gym classes,
or be debarred from the contests. Both
Drs. May and Kraenzlein state that this
rule will be rigidly enforced and that
no excuse will be accepted for non-ap-
pearance.
Prof. Parker Investigates Telephones."
Prof. R. D. Parker, of the electrical
engineering department, is out of town
investigating some cases of interfer-
ence of power transmission with tele-
phone lines. His return is expected
soon.

SOCIALIST LECTURER SPEAKS
TO AN INTERESTED CROWD.
Dr. Frank Bohn, Socialist lecturer,
spoke in Newberry hall Monday night
before nearly four hundred people. The
subject of the address was "Socialism
and the College Student." The meet-
ing was held under the auspices of the
intercollegiate Socialist Society, and
practically all of the 192 members
turned out and brought their friends.1
Prof. Trueblood Delivers Letures.,
Professor T. C. Trueblood, of the or-1
atory department, left last evening for;
Sturgis and Coldwater, where he will
deliver lectures on the University Ex-
tension Course.
OBJECTION RAISED
TO STADIUM PLAN
Patrons of the Minor Sports
Believe Monev Could Be
Better Spent
MANY PROPOSALS ARE OFFERED
Objections to the use of the Athletic
Association funds for the erection of a
new stadium, as proposed recently,
are current among various students
interested in minor branches of ath-
letics. The claim is made that before
any more money is devoted to field
equipment, some of the present strag-
gling, but deserving sports should be
put on . sound financial footing.
Among other organizations, the
Fencers' club is considering the ad-
visability of circulating a petition pro-
testing against the stadim project.
.No definite action has been taken on
the matter by this organization, but
considerable feeling over the matter is
known to exist among some of the
members.
"We feel that the vast amount of
money necessary for th erection of
a stadium could be spent to much bet-
ter advantage," said a student inter-
ested in a branch of minor sports, last
evening. "Any superfluous funds
might, for instance, be devoted to en-
couraging such sports as hockey, ten-
nis, boxing and fencing."
"I think that more money should be
spent on the tennis .courts, instead of
on a stadium," said a i'acket enthusi-
ast. "The number of courts at pres-
ent is entirely inadequate and the
grounds are kept in sad condition dur-
ing the playing season."
J. ENGINEERS ENTERTAIN
GUESTS AT CLASS DINNER.
Francis T. Litchfield, President of
the senior engineers, "Eddie" Saier
and "Don" Dennison of the literary
class were the guests of honor, at the
fourth class dinner of the junior en-
gineers, held at the Union last night.
Bruce Anderson acted as toastmaster.
The" Peerless" trio, the official orches-
tra of the '13 engineers, gave several
selections.

Local Club Wishes to Secure Western
Alliance Convention.
A campaign is being conducted by
the Chinese Students' club to secure
the annual convention of the Western
section of the Chinese Student's Alli-
ance of North America, for Ann Arbor
this year. A committee of three has
been appointed by President A. Z. Sy-
cip to confer with the Board of Repre-
sentatives of the alliance which will
convene in April, to select a city for
the convention seat.
In. order that Michigan may bec
strongly represented in the many con-
tests offered during the convention, a
committee consisting of K. W. Au, C.
P. Wang, V. T. Maw, S. H. Kee, P. Y.
Lo, L. K. Kao, and K. Y. Wu, was ap-
pointed by the president to prepare
teams for the oratory, debating liter-
ary, athletic and misical contests.
Last September Michigan won the
oratory contest in the convention at
Madison, Wisconsin, and the club ex-
pects to turn out several strong teams
this year in other contests.
CHEMISTRY SOCIETY JOURNAL
HAS FACULTY CONTRIBUTIONS
The last number of the Journal of
the American Chemical Society pub-
lishes two articles by Michigan faculty
men. Prof. W. J. Hale and Dr. Har-
vey C. Brill report on, "The Formation
of Metathiazines from Thiourea." Rich-
ard C. Tolman and Alfred L. Ferguson
contribute an article entitled, "The
Free Energy of Dilution of Hydrochlo-
ric Acid;"
Former Lab. Assistant Gets Degree.
H. C. Brill, who was a laboratory as-
sistant in chemistry here last year, has
received his doctor's degree at Miami.
He was recently promoted to a fourteen
hundred dollar position on the Miami
faculty.
UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL TO
HAVE NEW HEATING SYSTEM

I

{

SOUVENIR MEMORIAL OF BIG
CELEBRATION BEING PLANNED C01
Bronze Medal Paper Weight Has Been
Suggested as Suitable Memento
For the Guests.
A souvenir memorial for the guests
of the Seventy-Fifth Anniversary Cel-
ebration this June, has been suggested
to the Regents and the matter referred
to a committee, composed of Regents Unan
Beal and Bulkley. A bronze medal
costing about a dollar, to be used as a
paper weight, has been proposed as an OF
appropriate form for the memento, By
and samples of bronze pieces have
been submitted by a New Jersey firm ESTA
which designed and manufactured the
memorials for the Hudson-Fulton cel- Univer
ebration.
It is unlikely that the university will
assume any financial responsibility in
providing the tokens, but no doubt After
some sanction will be given to the
form which is "officially" adopted. ly in f
dent I
CHINESE MAY ASSEMBLE HERE. pointe

In

S POSTPONED.

The fi

The relays which were announced in
The Michigan Daily for Saturday night,
will be held on next Tuesday after-
noon. At that time the contests which
will decide the department champion-
ships will be as follows: junior lits vs.
soph lits; junior engineers vs. soph
engineers; senior laws vs. fresh laws.
Deutscher Verein Talks Postponed.
Owing to the inability of Dr. Fey to
be present at the meeting of the jun-
ior men's section of the Deutscher Ver-
ein last night the Bismark symposium
has been indefinitely postponed. H. E.
Miner read a short legend and Glenn
Munn gave a piano solo.
LIBRARIAN T. W. KOCH TALKS
TO DETROIT LIBRARY STAFFS
Mr. T. W. Koch, University Librari-
an, delivered an address to the staff of
the Detroit Public Library yesterday
afternoon. In the evening he gave a
public lecture on "College and Univer-
sity Libraries" at the Scripps Branch
Library of Detroit. He will return to
Ann Arbor today.
Mr. Putnam Accepts Position at Case.
Mr. M. E. Putnam, teaching assistant
in organic chemistry, has gone to Case
School of Applied Science to accept
a position as instructor in Chemistry.

Thursds
at the I

'

Plans are under way to install a
new system for heating, plumbing, and
ventilating at the University Hospital.
The new apparatus will be modern in
every respect and will cover the entire
hospital.

will 12
es, Se
David
R. P.
ml,

Architect Visits Prof. Lorch.
Byron E. Mills, a former student in
the department of architecture, made a
short visit yesterday with Prof. E.
Lorch. He has been out of college
three years and is now supervising ar-
chitect for the Kresge Syndicate. This
syndicate has 75 stores scattered over
the United States and many buildings
have been erected under the direct su-
pervision of Mr. Mills.

t 30
She
of

YEP, HE SEEN THE FIRST ONE!
After chasing it for lots of blocks- ing of a bird. He thought it was a fox

CORNELL FOUR MILE RELAY
TEAM AGAIN BREAKS RECORD',
Headed by John .Paul Jones, not he
of nautical fame, but holder of the
world's mile record, the Cornell four
mile relay team broke the
world's record in that event
Saturday at Buffalo. The new
record for the four miles is 17:23
2-5, and Jones ran the fastest quarter,
breaking the track record at the Buf-
falo track. This is the second time
this team has smashed the record, hav-
ing set the former mark last year.
"Technic" is Ready- for Distribution.
The recent issue of the Technic is
ready for distribution. Members of
the society can procure their copies,
exchanges and cards on Wednesday
Thursday and Friday afternoons from
1 to 4 o'clock in the society rooms.

I

Prescott Clul
The Prescott
day at 4 p. m.
building. Qfic
mester will be
a dance and a
be discussed.

in

President H. I
for the east th
week. He will 1
order, to be pres<
New England a
address on the
sity and its pros

Society

block after block in fact, our nature
reporter espied the first robin last
night. You see it was just like this: Our
star zoo reporter was strag-
gling his blithesome way home"
from - well he was straggling
his way home all right, when
suddenly he heard the soft bray-

or a fish, at first, but close attention to
the whirring noise made as the ani-
mal placed its paws on a tree trunk,
proved it to be a bird. Nothing daunt-
ed, our hero walked up to the noise,
grasped it by the throat,-and next
morn brought to the office feathers and
fur to prove his assertion that the mys-
terious prowler was a robin.

Lz

Art Cata
Catalogues
archeology i
selling for
the former t

coun-I

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