s Mrs. I
is a mein
CONVENTION BEGINS TOMORROW.
Michigan Academy of Science Meets to
Discuss Live Topics.
The Michigan Academy of Science
will hold its eighth annual convention
in Ann Arbor, March 27, 28, and 29.
Practically no departure has been
made in the outline of the program
from that of former years, each de-
partment having its respective section-
al meetings at which various topics of
a scientific nature will be read and
Wednesday morning at 8 o'clock
Professor Albert A. Michelson, of the
University of Chicago, will deliver an
illustrated lecture in University hall
on "Iridescent Colors in Buds and In-
sects." The ,general public is invited
to hear this talk and no admission
will be charged. Immediately follow-
ing the address, the Research Club will
enteftain members of the Academy at
a smoker in the University Club rooms
MUSIC AND DRAMA
School of Music Recitals.
Several interesting musical attrac-
tions will be given under the auspices
of the University School of Music this
week. On Wednesday afternoon, at
4:15., a violin sonata by Samuel Pier-
son Lockwood and Mrs. George B.
Rhead will be given in the high school
auditorium. Friday afternoon at 5
o'clock, E. V. Moore, who recently be-
came a member of the organ faculty
of the School of Music, will give a re-
cital in University hall, complimen-
tary to the visitors of the Michigan
Schoolmasters' Club Convention, and
to the general public. Friday evening
at 8 o'clock, Henry James Dotterweich
of the piano faculty, will give a compli-
mentary piano recital at the School of
Music. The program for the sonata
recital Wednesday afternoon, follows:
Sonata No. 8, G major, Op. 30, No. 3
Allegro assai; Tempo di menuetto,
ma molto moderato e grazioso;
Sonata No. 1, F major, Op. 8. . . .Grieg
Allegro con brio; Allegro quasi an-'
dantino; Allegro molto vivace.
Sonata No. 1, D minor, Op. 75 ......
Allegro agitato-Adagio; Allegretto
Le C ere.
"Le Monde ou
sday morning the
ology and medical
ild their respective
day morning at 9
n economics meets
m of the econom-
H. C. Adams will
$1.00, 75c. Lower:.
MANY UNION ME)l1RS HEAR
SONGS AND QUINTETTE MUSIC.
Michigan Union members were en-
tertained at the clubhouse Sunday af-
ternoon by a quintette of musicians,
two singers and a reader. A. McFar-
land, S. Mills, R. Mills, H. Harrington
and J. Conley performed on stringed
instruments. Bruce Bromley and
Richard Simmons, members of the uni-
versity Glee Club, sang a number of
solos. Arthur Andrews gave a humor-
ous reading in negro dialect.
ssful ever given to the
ts are being made to
g in connection with it
Wednesday night, when
nance takes place. The
y and the plot is known
uniors participating in
UP TO VACATION
Every evening date at the Michigan
nion is scheduled until pring va-
tion. In some instances it has been
ecessary to date two and three func-
>ns for the same evening. A large
ajority of the noon dates have been
led, but there are still a few vacan-
Among the most important events
e the Union Membership dinner, the
ew York state club banquet and a
rge number of class and society af-
Postpones Illustrated Lecture.
Mr. A. E. White, instructor in chem-
ical engineering, will give a lecture, il-
lustrated by moving pictures, on "The
History of a Steel Rail," before the
class in C. E. 1 and such visitors as
care to attend, Tuesday morning,April
2; at 9 o'clock instead of this morning,
as originally planned.
LYCEUM CLUB MAY GO OUT
OF EXISTENCE NEXT YEAR.
Because of the pronounced success
of the University Extension Lecture
Course, instituted last fall, the Lyceum
Club is considering the advisability of
disorganizing at the completion of the
present schedule. Though the past
season has proved to be the best since
the club's organization, the competi-
tion furnished by the faculty men has
been-keenly felt and it is , doubtful
whether an attempt will be made to fill
a schedule for next fall. To the fact
that it entails no expense whatsoever
and is able to offer a greater variety
and scope of subjects than the Lyceum
Club could posibly produce, the popu-
lari-ty of the Extension Course is due.
The eight of the remaining numbers on
the schedule will be filled in the near
TO BE GIVEN AWAY IN A
Below will be found the names of some
this most popular and liberal offer.
This elegant library and handsome cases
church, school or students' organization in
securing the largest number of votes in the
The business men listed below give with
one dollar purchase,,one hundred votes, etc.
and ends July 26, 1912, at the hour of
Cushing's Drug Store on State Street, and c
Street, where all votes are to be deposite
The standing of the contestants will be I
the Michigan Daily, and on the boxes. At
society, or organization having the largest r
library. Current accounts, wher, promptly
can only be secured by trading with the
are now on exhibition in the show window o
ing is the list of merchants that give votes
ballots and vote them for yotr favorite org
WILLIAM GOODYEAR CO.,
Dry Goods, Main St.
ALLMAND & FORSYTHE,
Shoes, Main St.
EMILY E. HALEY,
Millinery, Liberty St.
MAYER, SCHOETTLE & SCHAIRER,
Office Supplies, Main St.
SC-AEBERLE & SON,
Music Store, Main St.
J. A. TRUBEY,
Confectionery, Main St.
Contractors and Decorators, Liberty St
J. F. NIETHAMMER,
Groceries, Liberty St.
J. J. LIVERNOIS,
Meat Market, Washington St.
JOHN W. ILLI,
Bakery, Washington St.
Will Consider Municipal Ownership
Municipal ownership of the wate:
works will be considered at the meet
ing to be held in the Congregationa
church tonight. After the progran
which has been arranged a general dis
cussion will take place.
Dr. Florer Speaks on Socialism.
Dr. W. W. l'lorer will speak before
the Presbyterian Brotherhood at 7:45
this evening on "Socialism."
EAN ANGELL PROMISES AID
TO ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATION
Word was received yesterday by
rof. J. R. Effinger from Dean James
Angell of Chicago University of-
ring his aid and cooperation during
e Seventy-fifth Anniversary Cele-
'ation. Dean Angell was recently ap-
>inted secretary of the alumni ad-
sory council for the celebration.
store nore than simply a place to
ed tailoring, fabrics and style.
ing pnan, or the man who lacks te-
great deal by getting acquainted
Commerce Club to Play Five Hundred.
A progressive five hundred party
will feature the monthly gathering of
the Commerce club tonight .in the Un-
ion rooms. A report of the employ-
ment committee -wl4be given. The
Junior Quartet will furnish music
during the evening.
FOUR FIRSTYEAR LAWS GET
PLACES ON WEBS CUP TEAX
At the tryouts held last night by the
Webster Society in its rooms in the
law building, thQ team which will rep-
resent the organization in the univer-
sity cup debate . was chosen. S. S.
Wall, P. L. Potter, A. G. Allen, and F.
Hinkle as alternate, all '14 laws, are
the men who ivill debate. The judges
for the contest were Prof. A. L. -Clark,
G. L. George and F. B. Benscoe. This
teamg will meet the Adelphi debaters
on thre 19Th of April.<
. we haves
that the do
Ige can gai
dler Bros." clothing embodies the best the world
x the tailoring, fabrics and style.
undoubtedly be gratified with what knowledge you
isit to us.
Meeting of Gargoyle Business Staff
Tuesday at 5 p. m.
Senior law class dues must be paid
by Wednesday April 17.
All measurements for the senior law
caps and gowns must be in at Mack
and Co. by Wednesday, March 27.
200-202 South Main Street
We have a-large assortment of small musical goods which we w
on sule at.once at reduced prices : Mandolins, Guitars,.Violins
Organs, etc. One thousand copies of Yellow and Blue at r5c p
during this we only, 2 copies for 25c.
GRINNELL BROS.' Music House, 120 - I' liltif|
Cap and Gown Photograp.