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March 22, 1912 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1912-03-22

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Y. W. C. A. Announces Date of Carrie
md Jacobs Bond Recital.
Carrie Jacobs Bond, the well knowin
song writer, will give a recital under
the auspices of the Y. W. C. A., Thurs-
the day evening, March 28, at 8 o'clock.
er- Tickets may be purchased at Newberry
and hall, at the University Musi'fStore1
ne- and from members of the committee
On on the campus. The program for the
of recital follows:

yweight and
yweights of-
from the
,lthough it
alf minutes
a fall from

Part I.
The Free Concert; The City Visitor;
The City Reporter; An' I've Got
Home; Shadows; Where to Build You'
Castles; A Perfect Day; The Shep-
herdess; That Smith 'Boy and His
Mother; His Buttons are Marked U.
S. A.; Going to Church With HIs Moth-.
er; Just A Wearyin' for You (by re-\
quest); I Love You Truly; Half Minute{
Part 2. -
My Old Man's Art Gallery; "Dess
Hold My Hands;" A Bad Dream; Play
Make Believe; Kitten Songs; Selected;
Path o' Life; Is Yo'; Po' Lil' Lam';

Rumored That Dean Reed Will Ask
For Leave of Absence.
The March meeting of the Regents
will occur this morning at 10 o'clock.
Committees of the Regents were in
session all yesterday afternoon and
evening preparing reports for today's
session. The engineering, literary and
law committees all had sittings and
discussed matters of the .various de-
partmental budgets, which will be sub-
mitted to the finance committee, and.
later to the board, in the bourse of a
few meetings.
The matters of wearing academic
dress, and of the official university
colors, passed upon by.the last faculty
meeting will receive final sanction to-
It has. been reported that Dean Reed
would ask for a leave of absence at
this session, o'wingto his severe ill-
ness, but both President Hutchins and
Registrar Hall :denied that .they had
any knowledge of such present inten-
tion on the part of the dean, who is
still in a serious condition and unable
to be seen.
Last Rehearsal for Oratorical
Association Plav Shows
Up Well

First Year Athletes Hope to Win
Indoor Meet Tomorrow
The freshmen who will participate
in the Fresh-Central High meet to-
morrow night were chosen yesterday.
With the contest only one day off, the
men are, in excellent condition and F
have hopes of taking most of the events.
On account of scholastic records some
fast men and possible point winners
are prevented from taking part, but
the team as it stands gives promise of
being a winner. 1
The meet will be in charge of Doctor
May who, with his corps of assistants, l]
will start the program promptly at the
time announced. The entries on the
freshman team follow:
35-yard dash-Hughes, Bruce, Jenks
and Hough.
40 yard low hurdles-Bruce, Green, r
and Jenks. si
40 yard high hurdles-Bruce and s
Green. V
1-4 mile-Toncray, Roberts, Ferris. o
1-2 mile-Moore, McKinney, Field. r
1 mile-Gray and Johnston. a
High jump-Green, Whitaker. It
Pole: vault-Cohn; Begole. ti
Shot put-Cole, Green. S(
Relay-Hughes, Jenks, Begole and

ord (180
(190 lbs

won from Bev-


won fromI




F. E. Schelling, professor of En-
literature at the University of
ylvania, will speak this after-
t 4:15 in the Economics lecture
n "Some New Discoveries Con-

Baker, Who Looked Good to
Coach, Ineligible Under
First-Year Rule.



Tobin's corn-

of well-
id "T

1A&11 The first setback of the season was
d is given the baseball t em yesterday
own when Coach Branch Rickey learned
w of that Baker, a. sophomore from Mt.
this Morris, Irl.' onx whoin he had been

The rehearsal of John


Aside from the cover, a
portrait in three colors of a
window, by Joseph Hudnut
cipal feature of the maide
of "The Painted Window,"
addition to the ranks of sti
lications, is a story "Unsha,

Gamble and- Hanavan,
and- Tries Syracuse
loor Track.

, The track squad left last night in a
i- special car over the M. C', enroute to
d Syracuse, where they will meet the
easterners Saturday night. A total
s of fourteen men, who were picked
Wednesday, together with Dr. Kraenz-
lein and a rubber, made the trip. They
. will arrive in Syracuse this morning
and the day will be devoted to trying
it out the track and a little limbering
e up. The Syracuse track is a hard one;
s having high steep turns, and the Mich-
in igan runners will be put through their
I paces in an endeavor to get used to it.
st Gamble and Hanavan did not make
4 the trip, Hanavan's condition showed
k, some improvement yesterday and he
e was able to be up, so it is hoped that
ie he will be in shape for the Cornell
a meet. Gamble is still limping a bit
and has not attempted to run, so it is
doubtful whether he will be able to
n compete against Cornell,
e The result of tomorrow night's meet
IS is a hard one to forecast, inasmuch as
x- the quality of many of the Michigan
e men in actual competition will be
in tested for the first time then, Syra-
is cuse will have a big handicap over
re the Wolverines and only stellar work

depending to a considerable extent, is
ineligiblefor the team. Baker listed
as a pitcher, showed considerable class;
as an infielder, and in addition, gave
a good account-of himself :with the
stick. Rickey, who .considered Baker
the best.natural hitter :on the squad,
was impressed by his showing, and
admits that he had about decided to
take him on the spring trip, when he
learned of his ineligibility.
Baker is declared ineligible owing
to the working of Michigan's first year
rule. He did not enter Michigan. until
the first semester this year, and has
therefore not been in residence two
semesters. Though the loss of Baker
will not materially handicap the team,
coming this early in the season, Rick-
ey regrets that the sophomore will not
have a chance to compete, as he con-
siders the lad a find.
The.1912 schedule will not be an-
nounced for a week or more, accord-
ing to Director Bartelme, as it will be
necessary to get the sanction of the
Board in Control before bookings are
made public, and that body will not
convene until some time next week.
Rickey Slightly Injured.
A peculiar accident in the cage yes-
terday inconvenienced the coach tem-
porarily. Rickey was struck on the
ankle by a wild pitch and was'obliged-
to hobble about during the remainder
of the practice. *His injury is not se-
Hospital Elevator is Being Improved.
The elevator at the Homeopathic'

edy "The Honeymoon," last evening,
marked the end of real work connect-
ed with the preparation of this year's
Oratorical Association play. From
,e servants to te stately duke, every-
one displayed real ability and an en-
thusiasm- which augurs well for the
performance this evening in Sarah
Caswell Angell hall.
Prof. R. D 'Hollister, who has
charge of the production, announced
himself as highly pleased wfth the
manner in which 'the actors handledj
"Without a doubt, -I think that the
play this year will prove to be the
best ever; the actors have their parts
in fine shape and as far as I can see,
there will be no hitches;" he stated at
the conclusion of the rehearsal.
But-a few of the seats remain to be
sold and without a doubt, the "demand
for these will exceed the supply. All
-who have not as yet secured their
-seats are urged to do -so at once in
order that they will not be obliged to
International Religious Night, the
third of a series of public entertain-
ments g'iven under the auspices of the
Cosmopolitan Club, will be held this
evening in the. oratory, room at 8:00
o'clock. The program will consist
of a rnumber of- interesting lectures
on the religious beliefs of various rac-
es and nationalities, by students and
members of the faculty.
The following lectures have been
announced: "Modern Critic's View of
Christianity," by Prof. James Alex-

cations already in existence. It is which
purely literary 'and it hopes to more who b
than fill the gap left when the old conp
"Inlander" suspended publication. Inc
A story in "lighter vein" by Warren feet t
Crane and a page of musical criticism a "des
by John Townley, and several other ferenc
stories of literary merit form the rest athlei
of the magazine. Copies may be ob- puts a
tained at the State street book stores feren
for 15 cents each.AMAY
Prof. Wenley Lectures on Browning.
Prof. R. M. Wenley will give the con-
cluding address in a series of three at
4:30 this afternoon in Harris hall. His In
subject will be "Browning and Im- igan
mortality." morn

Maintaining that the foremost pur-
pose of the university of today is to
instill social ideals into the students,
Professor Friday, addressing the jun-
ior lits at. the Union last night, held
that it was equally necessary for the
expert, beside obtaining the requisite
technical knowledge, - to imbibe and
carry out these ideals.
The occasion was the last in the
series of five dinners given by the
junior lits this year and proved a rec-
ord breaker for attendance, taxing the
capacity of the dining room.
"Howdy" Wilson, of the infirmary
committee of the Michigan Union, and
one of the student speakers, describ-
ed the success of the infirmary plan.
as tried at other universities and set
forth in detail the scheme which has
been planned for Michigan.
A victrola furnished the musical en-
tertainment of the evening.

curious being giv
Col. Theodore R
moments at least.
reports, the "big s
to leave New Yo:
afternoon at 5 o'
Chicago, where hE
al speeches on V
and evening. Jus
go through Ann I
certained as yet.
It has been son
U. S. president
been peeked at by
Rumor.s to the e
Taft would go ti
train drew a larg
two years ago, bi
not aboard as ex
ago, however, a fi
pened to be wait
an opportunity to
from Vice-presid
modore Peary, a
Alden Smith, fror
Pullman, the par
east from a Repu
Grand Rapids.

hospital is being adjusted and new
appliances for starting and stopping
the motor will be installed. The doors"

[er Craig; "Confucianism," by Ti-
H. Franking, '13 L, and "Vedanta,"
B. K. Bose, '12.
'he lecture is open to the public.
admission will be charged.



Seat Sale stars Today for annual Cercle Francais Play




Whtney" Theatre, March 28 1



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