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May 12, 1912 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1912-05-12

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

4

Michigan

Da

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MAY 12, 1912.

TS. FORESTERS GET
house ROUGH WEATHER

STUDENT LEADER

ENGINEERS' PUBLICATION
MAY BECOME A MO

SHOWS OPTIMISM

Editors of Teehii
Bridge Bud
More

Day Affords Woodsmen Some
Real Experience in
Camp Life.
H1 GIVES "COME-BACK" TALK.
hough the rain interfered with
annual Field Day of the foresters
e extent that President Emeritus
s B. Angell was unable to be
nt to address the gathering, the
of the exercises were carried out
riginally planned. Prof. Filibert
spoke to his men in part as fol-
am especially glad to be here to-
because this is sort of a 'coming-
for me. It was only a short
ago that I said 'Goodby' to you.
y I say 'Hello'; and I want to
emphatically that it is 'Hello' to
And I am glad and happy to
hie upheaval in the forestry de-
nent ha* done this much good,
the regents today know absolute-
at they want to keep the forestry
o1 here. And Michigan is to play
econd fiddle. The forestry school
be a credit to the university, the
and the men who have gone into

John

K. Slott Reports Favorably
the Moral Welfare of
Student Life.

on

U PHOLDS STATE UNIVERSITIES.
""Universities and colleges in all
parts of the world are the most moral

Plans for next year's
publication of the engi
ety, are now being formu
Technic Board is serio
plating changing the ,
monthly magazine. TI

1,

and the most Christian communities
with which I have ever been thrown int
contact," declared John R. Mott, world
secretary of the S. C. A., in an inter-
view yesterday. "I strongly protestt
and deny charges to the effect that re-E
ligion and Christianity are losingi
ground in educational institutions.
My experience with the religious work
of all universities throughout the
world leads me to believe that relig-
ion is daily becoming a more impor-
tant branch of student life. In theI
United States this growth is more
pronounced than in foreign countries
a ad is especially manifested by the
increasing interest in the great social
problems of the day, and also in the
missionary movement. Last year over
5,100 university men went abroad to
do missionary work.
"I believe in state universities! Al-
though a few independent institutions
such as Yale, are able to accord a
very prominent place to religious ac-
tivities, I think that on the whole, re-A
ligion and Christianity are more im-
portant factors in the life of the stu-
dent of the state university than. theyl
are in the lives of students of other in-
stitutions."
Mr. Mott will speak on the Busrah
mission at 9:30 this morning in New-
berry hall, and at 12 o'clock to all
foreign students. At 8 this evening
he will deliver the principal address

the periodical
add to its fin,
that has been
a number of y
Editor H.
to have the la
ent school yea
issue will cor
prominent en.

.l p

E.

r that I am justified at this
making big promises. By
>ber we will be as strong
we are now. Plans have been
and appropriations definite-
I us. When you come back
forest supervisors we will
ursery, not at the Barnes
eddes, but near the campus..
men won't fear to urge good
> choose Michigan as their
'I"

SALE IS T

Five
teen-H-

a

and

test in rifle and revolver snooting.
The annual barbecue took place at
noon yesterday. A large roast which
had been suspended over a pit fire
since 3 o'clock the previous morning,
and four kettles of beans, cooked in
the approved Boston style, made up
the primitive feast of the woodsmen.
Clad in the conventional attire of
the woodsman, forty of the
near - foresters slept in tents
at the farm on Friday night, and
six unfortunates disdaining such shel-
ter, slept under the stars, experienc-
ing a severe drenching as the result.
The rain yesterday morning had no ef-
fect on the high spirits of the party
for the time was spent in playing
cards, or in listening to the music by
a string quartette.
Warning Issued to Sand Lot Artists.
Chief of Police Apfel, as a result of
numerous complaints which have
oeen made, wishes to warn all "bush
leaguers" against playing ball in the
streets. Up to this time no action
has been taken against those who
have done this, but hereafter arrests
will be made, in case this 'warning is
unheeded.
Eldridge Returns for Week-End.
Clarence E. "Dope" Eldridge, man-
aging editor of The Michigan Daily in
the college year of 1909-'10-┬░is in the
city for the week-end. He is at pres-
ent engaged in the practice of law
in Chicago.

Plans are
Held

Made for Festivities to
During Celebration at
Commencement.

Nearly half a hundred of the 1911 lit s
class responded to the call and held r
a reunion last evening in the form n
of a banquet at the Michigan Union. s
The toastmaster Fred Lawton called d
for talks from several members of the
class, most of which dealt with remin- i
'iscences of college days. The following n
toasts were responded to; "Why We're v
Still Here," Maurice Myers; "How it i
Seems," Harry Myser; "After Think-
ing it Over," Stanfield Wells; "The C
Navy and its Equipments," Richard
Simmons.
It was unanimouly decided to come 4
back in large numbers for the Seven-
ty-fifth Anniversary Celebration. A
dance at Whitmore Lake and a
breakfast and dance at Barbour gym
were among the festivities planned k
for the reunion in June.t

GA

Old Sol AIl
the Pa

I. Bierly, B.
E. B. Dixn,
tker, W. N.
e freshman
at the Un-

SENIOR PITARMIC SOCIETY
ELECTS TEN NEW MEMBERS.
Aristolochite, the senior pharmic
society, has recently elected the fol-
lowing members from the first year
class: H. M. Duncan, R. N. Albertson,
L. S. Bl'ake, G. A. Bergy, G. R. Green,
R. E. Morse, C. A. Onweller, D. H.
Purdy, D. K. Strickland, and E. G.
Wilkinson.

v
t<
tl

The untimely arrival
known J. Pluvius in the
terday morning, and the
visit on the plowed pa
feld put the scheduled
Syracuse in the impossi
only the field meet was
tain the enormous throe
ered. The game was cal
thirty and by three o'cl
of J. P. had disappeare
feet day had arrived by
too late to be of any use
The rain of the morn
(Continued on pa

Yields to Cupid.
y, '12 dent, was re-
Miss Trixie Fales of

JOH

R.

OTT

U

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