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March 31, 1912 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1912-03-31

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

1

1Chlgan

Dati

S

ANN ARBOR. MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MARCH 31, 1912.

":

UNION PROVIDES STAR PROGRAM.
Sinfonia Fraternity Members Sing and
Play Today.
Probably the most successful enter-
tainment that has ever been given at
the Michigan Union will be presented
today by the members of the Sinfonia
fraternity, the local musical organiza-
tion. The concert that is to be given
this afternoon was the same that was
presented before a Detroit audience
last niht. Eighteen members of the
crgan. ation will take part in the pro-
gram that has been prepared. Songs of
both :opular and classical nature-will
be sung in solos, duets, trios, quartets,
double quartets, and by the entire cho-
rus. There will also be musical num-
bers on the piano and cello.
The program will as usual start at
3 o'clock and cigarettes and cigars
will be served as refreshments.
ROOSEVELT TALKS
BUT FIVE MINUTES,

BOOKS SHOW
OWNERS OF

CONVENTION

IS BIG

WATER WORKS

Men to Whom Monev Will Goif
City Voks To Buv Out Corn-
panv, Revealed By Secretary
Of State's Records
CITIZENS BALLOT TOMORROW.

Over 700 Schoolmaster
Attend the Se
The convention of be
masters' Club and the.
ence came to an end w
of yesterday. Two con
schoolmasters were he
ing, the commercial
the round table confer
tion of economics con
entists program. Prof.
the economics depart
principal address on "T
of Railway Rates."
"The attendance thi
greater than ever befo
tary L. P. Jocelyrf, "Ov
attended the sessions
tions, which is 100 g:
previous record. From
the session was a succe

Shares of the Company Aro in
Hands oi Fifteen Stock-
holders.

the

in Cuts Short Colonel's'
E Before Cheering
Thousands.

10

OSBORN'S

EFFORTS.

This isn't a square deal," vocifera-
Colonel Theodore Roosevelt to the
ne two thousand people on the out-
rts of a mob of as many more thous-
I human beings, who got close to the
president last evening at the station
hear not more than five minutes of
esidential" talk.
lith his train half an hour behind
e, the Colonel evidently felt the ne-
sity of making his scheduled twen-
minute talk right to the point. Sec-
ary Goddard of the law department
the introducing, having boarded the

Advices from the state capital have
disclosed the identity of the stockhold-
ers of the Ann Arbor Water Company.
The books of the Secretary of State
contain the list of the men who are
financially interested in the outcome.
of the present proposal to purchase
the privately owned water works.
These are ,the parties to whom the
money will go if the proposed plan of
purchase receives a favorable vote
tomorrow.
Ann Arbor citizens will have an op-
portunity tomorrow to vote on the
proposed purchase of the water com-
pany's holdings by the municipality
for a consideration of about $450,000.-
It has been a debatable question for
some time as to just what persons hold
stock in the water corporation, and to
clear up the matter, the names of thet
fifteen stockholders, together with the
number of shares held by each, are ap-
pended:
Titus Hutzel, 133; W. J. Booth, 11
3-7; E. D. Hiscock, 47 5-7; Thos Kear-
ney, 80; M. J. Cavanaugh, 80 4-7; A. R.

APRIL

Suring Trip
REST OF SC

ed

Apr

not was the way Mr. Roosevelt opened his
fat talk, after watching the crowd close
~n- in like a wave as the special came to
re- a stop. Then came a tribute to Gov-
hat ernor Osborn and the Michigan legis-
lators who have been fighting for the
direct presidential primary.
his "The men who represent the people
tin rightly are the men who do what the
at people wish them to do," he continued.
wn "The men who are opposing the direct
he presidential primary against the wish-
ent es of the people are not representing,
rd. the people rightly."
tee "Wish I had more time to talk," con-
ew eluded the Colonel doffing his black
sed broad-brimmed hat time and again as
the train swung out, leaving the spec-
ed tators to cheer a.bit, clean off the mud,
.as count the black eyes, and work home-
lly ward.

90; W. J. Herdma
Spokes, 23; O. E. Bi
ter Mack, 16; Wm.
2-7.

Estate, 154; B. of
rfield, 84; Wal- B
agner estate, 24 at

.at has been design
n dimensions, and b
space for practica
activity, class depa

rt-

novation in Service.
the way of Palm
ill be inaugurated
achelor of the Bap-
orning. Instead of
i he will give an In-
ri of. the Passion

Flock of ('ranes Will Feed at Union0
F The ten members of the Crane fam-
e ily, now registered as students in the
t university, will migrate to the Union
1. on the evening of April 26, where they
e will partake of a banquet in celebra-
- tion of their fortunate birth.
r
n Dr. Warthin Speaks Today in Toledo.
- Dr. A. S. Warthin will speak today
t on "Sexual Hygiene" at the First Con-
t gregational church of Toledo. The
d lecture will be given under the aus-
1. pices of the Michigan alumni in that
city.
g Brown University has a college phy-
d sician whose.:services are free to stu-
e dents, and maintains free beds for
d students at the Rhode Island Hospit-
ral, in Providence.
- Bryn Mawr, with a $5 annual fee,,
- supports an infirmary, two physicians,
o one a woman, and free nursing, for
sick students.

NEBRASKA GAME IS UNLIKELY.
M ichigan's Open D)ate, November 2, Set
Set for Missouri-Nebraska Contest
Judging from advices received from
the University of Nebraska, Michigan
will not hook up in a contest
with the Cornhuskers this coming fall.
November 2 is the date that has been
talked of as being the possible date for
the contest and it is practically the
only, date on which this game could
be played. But now it appears that
Nebraska has a game with Missouri
on that date. So it is evident that
there will be no .Michigan game for
them and the question now arises
as to who will be Michigan's oppon-
ents on that date.
Will Speak Before Iialarnmazoo Boys.
W H. Tinker, secretary of the Uni-
versity Y. M. C. A., has gone to Kala-
mazoo to address an assembly of boys
this afternoon.

FIFTY ATTEND TAU BETA
PI INITIATION BANQUET.
The fourteenth initiation banquet of
Gamma Chapter of Tau Beta Pi, the
honorary fraternity of the engineering
department was celebrated by fifty
members at the Union last night. This
number included sixteen initiates from
the 1913 Engineering class and Prof.
Charles J. Tilden, honorary initiate
from the faculty.
J. F. Pierce actsd as toastmaster and
the following responded to toasts : John
'87, Gardner S. Williams, Prof. G. W.
Henning, R. E. Mattern, E. M. Nisem,
Patterson, and H. G. McGee, one of the
new members.
Prop. Cross Will Not Give Lecture.
Prof. Herbert R. Cross is confined
to his home by illness and will not
give the lecture scheduled for this ev-
ening in the Methodist church. He will
give the lecture in the near future, onI
the same subject, "The Passion of
Christ in Art."
"East is East and 1'est is West."
Women are not to be admitted in the
new Pulitzer School of Journalism at
Columbia. The senior class in journal-
ism at the University of Missouri has
elected a woman president, which is,
as the University Missourian puts it,
"The east and west of it."
Violet Song Written by Junior Girl.
Ethel Wheeler, '13, wrote the words
and music to the Violet song used in
the Junior play, instead of Earl Moore
as announced in a previous issue.

sity at Nashville, Ten
Saturday, April 13-
versity at Nashville, '
Monday, April 15-
versity at Columbus,
Wednesday, April
at Ann Arbor.
Friday, April 19-C
Saturday, April 20
versity at Ann Arbor
Wednesday, Apri
State at Ann Arbor.
Saturday, April 27-
at Ann Arbor.

G

IN

Six Societies Will'Cut Out Women Who I
Have Placed Ban on Semi. t
Public Parties. C
Following up the action of the I
groups of girls who hnve decided to
boycott semi-public weekly assemblies c
it is said that six crowds of men have t
determined to boycott from all social S
events those groups of women who c
have taken action in this respect. This,
means that if the girls strike off as- r
semblies from their engagement list, f
the list will be a blank as far as the r
men who have legislated against them a
are concerned, Several men from the I
six crowds have been interviewed but N
while most of them will not discuss C
the matter, yet few refused to deny the t
report, saying that no definite action
has been taken nor will be until the I
exact stand of the girls is learned.
The proposed boycott of the assem-
blies has not culminated yet, and it is
said that until drastic measures ion the k
part of the women are taken, the men
will wait to determine their course.
The six organizations, rumor has it,
are not acting independently, but have
pledged themselves in a body to pursue
this line of action:

Ge(

Presbyterian Church.

10:30

Palm

'Service

Address byLEONARD A. BARRETT
7:30 Musical Service

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