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March 10, 1912 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1912-03-10

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

1'I

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gan

Dat

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MARCH 10, 1912.

'-. ! "'

S

SUM

and

; Sale.

HOSPITAL NOT TO
CLASH, SAYS DEAN
Medic Head Claims Detention
House Will Not Bar Way
To Infirmary

SOCIALISTS MAY
GET GOY. OSBORN.
Chief Executives offer Outcome
Of an Inquiry By
Local Society

WOMEN'S LEAGUE PETITIONS IN
BEHALF OF RESIDENCE HALLS
Resolv-es Submitted to Federation of
Women's Club to Attract
Statewide Attention.
In order to acquaint the women of

-r-

e sc

the two respective
of the 1914 class
t the Michigan Un-
noon. Of this sum
the treasury of the
to the treasury of
s. Thistdivisioris
the plan for the
s agreed upon be:.
ly that the classes
xpenses in propor-
f tickets that were
Lepartments. The
3 engineers dispos-
oved to order more
rder for these will
y. The method of
s not been decided
nnounced later in
y when the pro-
ceived.
. TO APPEAR
'IME THIS WEEK
ow for March has
yed by the rush of
ge publications in
ter. The copy has
me and the issue
the present week.
sts now contain

WOMEN

FAVOR

PROPOSITION.1DATE HAS NOTYET BEEN SETI

That the erection of the proposed
detention hospital will not affect in any
manner the agitation, or the escat lish-
ment of the infirmary, is the opinion
of the medical authorities on the cam-
pus.
"The detention hospital Will be run
as a part of the university hospital,"
stated Dean V. C. Vaughan, of the med-
ical department, "but that will not tend
to affect the infirmary. The deten-
tion hospital will be used only for pa-
tients with infectious diseases. Stu-
dents will be admitted, of course, in
the same manner that they now are
admitted to the university hosp'tal. I
cannot see how the erection of a hos-
pital for the purpose of caring for pa-
tients affected with contagious diseases,
will interfere with the erection of the
infirmary, for the use of students
alone."
Women Indorse Infirmary.
The agitation for the infirmary re-
ceived another boost yesterday when
the Women's League drew up a peti-
tion to be presented to the Board of
Regents at the next meeting when the
question will come up for discussion.
The petition is to be signed by all the
women's organization on the campus.
Mortar Board, an honorary senior so-
ciety, having already acted favorably

Governor Chase S. Osborn may pos-
sibly speak here in the near future
under the auspices of the Intercollegi-
ate Socialist Society, according to his
response received yesterday to the in-
vitation of the local chapter to express
iis views on the necessity for the So-
cialist movement. No definite date
has as yet been set for the address.
The executive's offer is the outcome
of an inquiry by the Socialists as to
whether in his opinion the reforms
now necessary can be accomplished
by other means than Socialism. The
governor expressed his belief that the
proper measures can be adequately
carried out under the platform of the
Republican party. He was subsequent-
ly invited to defend his views in a pub-
lie address here.
The letter to the secretary of the
Michigan Socialist Society from the
governor reads in part as follows:
"I cannot tell, of course, when it will
be possible to deliver the address you
suggest. Really, I would like to do so,
both to show my respect for the inter-
est you and your associates are taking
and for the purpose of discussion as
well,-and I would be perfectly willing
to do it under the auspices of the So-
cialist Society.
"I hope the Socialist Society will

the state with the full significance of
the residence hall question and to in-
form them of the condition which mak-
es the hall necessary the Women's Af
League yesterday passed the following
petition:
"Whereas: The Women's League
of the University of Michigan feels ,
that halls of residence would add
greatly to the comfort and dignity of CO,
living'of women students at the univer-
sity and, Old
"Whereas: The Women's League
feels that in a matte- of such vital in-
terest we need the advice, support, and
cooperation of the women of the state;
we therefore petition, since this mattes
of inadequate housing is of importance P
to all women of the state, that the Fed- lead
eration of Women's Clubs shall aid us app
actively by bringing this need before mil4
every club in the State Federation." nia,
run
CUJEMISTRY INSTRUCTOR WORKS tot
FOR STATE GEOLOGICAL SURVEY the
plac
Mr. A. E. White instructor in chem- iga.
ical engineering, has recently complet- , T
ed some work for the Michigan Geolog- Wol
ical Survey. Two articles, entitled and
"The Pig Iron Industry in Michigan," ble
and "The J. T. Jones Step Process for gan
Metallization of Low Grade Ores," re- and
port the observations and experimental lap.
work. Both will appear in an early star
publication of the Survey. for
The work involved a trip through her
the entire state investigating the status to
of Michigan as a producing center, and men
the articles contain an itemized de- his
scription of the blast furnace plants in gre'
the state.

prosperous and to in-
st of all who are in-

int

material or to
ospitals and,
ome girls are
college work

foree

he line of successful
n entertainments, the
will add a soloist to
cal program today, in
Ralston Hayden. A
ed of Edward Kemp,
Kenneth Westerman,
er will render a little
Refreshments in the
cigarettes, and cider

FIRST LECTURE TOMORROW
rst of two lectures to be deliv-
s week by Professor W. Kuek-
f the University of Breslau will
n at 4:15 tomorrow afternoon
economics lecture room. His
will be "Convergence
elation to Evolution." The pub-
mitted to both lectures withoutx

because of their inability to meet such
expenses, the members of the Women's
League and the other campus organi-
zations of women, herewith petition
your Board for the establishment of
an' infirmary with adequate facilities
for the medical care of students."
"The infirmary is a necessary insti-
tution," said Mrs. Myra B. Jordan,
Dean of Women, last night. "It is ev-
en more necessary for the women of
the university than for the men. 1
believe that the added pressure which
the petition will bring to bear upon
the Regents will greatly aid the infirm-
ary cause."
NAUGHTY NAUGHTY KANSANS;
BACK TO THE TEXAS TOMMY.
No, no, far be it from the Kansas
University students to displease the
faculty by including the Turkey Trot,'
the Bunny Hug, and the Grizzly Bear,
in their reportoire of Bacchalian art,
but they have come across with some-
thing new, the Cinderella Dance, and
according to the latest reports from
the Jayhawker institution, it is some
dance.
The lights in the hall are darkened
and the fair maidens remove their
dancing pumps, which are piled in a
heap in the middle of the floor, Then
at a given signal the students rush at
the inoffensive pile of footgear like
football players, each one emerging
disheveled, but with a pump in one
hand. The dainty shoe is then fitted on
the foot of the owner, the mate being
found, and the dance then proceeds in
the same manner as any of the time
honored steps.

you are doing that above all other con-
siderations and before you take any
thought of practical political profit.
The truth is what we should all desire
and if it can come through the work
of educated Socialism it will be none
the less welcome.
Yours very truly,
(Signed) CHASE S. OSBORN,
Governor. "
TOWNLEY COACHES GERMAN PLAY
Staging of "Die Journalisten" Will be
Under His Control.
John H. Townley, '13, has been ap-
pointed to coach "Die Journalisten,"
which is to be presented by the Deut-
scher Verein April 26. The staging of:
the play is under his direct control.
Townley, besides having taken par,
in university dramatics, was a mom-
ber of Ben Greet's Woodland players
last year, and played many important
parts.-
The seat sale this year will be car-
ried on somewhat the same as last'
year. The members of the German
classes in the university will be able
to buy seats in the $1.00 section at a
reduced rate, and exchange them at
Wahr's State street store Tuesday,
April 23, for their seat coupon. Only
one ticket will be sold to each person
but at the time of exchanging the pre t
liminary ticket other seats may be ob-
tained by paying the full price. After
April 23, the sale will be conducted at
the Whitney Theater. Ceptain mem-
bers of each German class will be pro-
vided with tickets, and members of the
classes will be referred to them for
their reduced rate pasteboards.
Plans for the comprehensive im-
provement of the campus at Syracuse
were 'recently made.

Plans for the Seventy-fifth Anniver-
sary Celebration were brought to a
head at the meeting of the committee
in charge.of the arrangements yester-
day afternoon. Final plans for a tent
with a seating capacity of five thous-
and were made in which the com-
mencement exercises will be held. The
band of the 26th infantry of the U. S.
army, stationed at Fort Wayne, has
been secured to dispense the music for
the concerts. An open air concert will
be given on Wednesday evening from
8 to 9, to be followed by the Senate
reception.
Informal notifications will be sent to
each of the 25,000 alumni, whose ad-
dresses are in the hands of the univer-
sity, these notifications to be followed
later by engraved invitations. Elab-
orate invitations, embossed with blue
and gold seals, will be sent to each of
the universities and colleges that will
be asked to send delegates. Similar
ones have been provided for the guests
of honor.
Prof. J. A. Bursley, of the mechani-
cal engineering department, was made
chairman of the committee in charge
of undergraduate participation in the
festivities.

A

F

FORA
ngemen
and In
at

meet, and a]
team. To w
miler to fill
time seems a
ally as no c

land, *
ified. *
ond; *
*
john, *
ified. *
ond; *
*
Se- *
cerff, *
and *
irst; *
hird. *
*
Van *
*

DAILY WANT ADS BRING RE-
SULTS.
Mr. X advertised in THE
MICHIGAN DAILY for a 1908
Michiganensian, and yesterday
lie received a reply from a little
town out in South Dakota. Your
advertising results gotten from
your metropolitan daily could
not be more far reaching.
Leave WANT-ADS at either of
the four want-ad stations any
time before 8:30 p. m. for the
next morning's issue. They are,
University Pharmacy on Pack-
ard Street, The Brown Drug
Store on Main St., and Quarry's
Pharmacy on State Street.
DAILY WANT ADS BRING RE.
SULTS.

*
*(

Jeffersonians Elect
C. C. Goldman was
representative of the
ciety last night.

FOUND! DAN CUPID'S W

mor(
will

11.es btertan Cburcb
7:30-Edwin Warren Capen of Hartford, Conn.

Discovered at last! For weeks The
Michigan Daily has had its trusty band
of sleuths on the trail of Master Cupid,
who has been wantonly shooting his
love-poisoned arrows into the hearts
of the fair ones of Ann Arbor. Not
until last Friday was the workshop of
the matchmaker located when one of
the said gumshoe artists entered the
portals of a certain jewelry emporium
on Main street, and heard the raucous
voice of an auctioneer selling the glit-
tering gems that enchanted the hearts
of youthful swains, making them for-
get that this is the odd year, and sen-!

absurd price of
their beloved on
side them. In
'twas done. The
a moment, and cc
then deftly slipp
ger on' the left 1
da, amid the ch
lations of the u
rabble. Oh! ye
of bargains in e
walk not on 't
street or ye shal

only

*
*

6:30---C.E. Stereopticon.

* * * * * * * * * * *I

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