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May 24, 1912 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1912-05-24

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

city.

e l

TH E fICHIUAN DAILY
Official Newspaper at the University
of Michigan.
Published every morning except Mon-
day throughout the school year.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Ar-
bor, Michigan, under Act of Con-
gress of March 3, 1879.
MANAGING EDITOR.
Walter K. Towers.
BUSINESS MANAGER
Albert R. Dmilley
Editors.
FRIDAY, MAY 24, 1912.
Night Editor-H. each Carpenter.
"Smi" Smith, Hero.
"Smi" Smith, the gamest baseball
pitcher who ever donned a Michigan
uniform.
This may be said without the slight-
est exaggeration. Suffering from the
intense and cramping pain caused by
appendicitis, the lanky twirler got up
from a sick bed and pitched eight long
innings in an effort to defeat the
Princeton team. And he pitched the
best of ball, although suffering the

WHITNORE LAKE TO BE SCENE
OF EXTENDEI S. C. A. CONFAB.
Fifty Officials, Members of Faculty,
and Committeemen Leave for
Conference Today.
About fifty members of the S. C. A.,
including the cabinet, several members
of the faculty, chairmen of committees.
and other committeemen, will go to
Whitmore Lake this afternoon to hold
their annual conference, extending
over three days. The .program is as
follows:
.Friday afternoon, recreation.
Friday evening, social prepared by
the social committee.
Saturday morning, eight to nine, bi-
ble classes conducted by faculty mem-
bers; nine to twelve, conference deal-
ing with the work of the coming year.
Saturday afternoon, recreation.
Saturday evening, conference.
Sunday morning will be given to an
address by Prof. W. D. Henderson.
The members of the faculty who
will attend are Professors T. E. Rank-
in, J. W. Bradshaw, W. D. Henderson,
and Mr. L. E. Hopkins.
SOPHS SELECT BAY FOR OUTING.
Second-Year Men Will Hold Frolic on
June 1, as Planned.
Put-in-Bay for the sophs on June 1
seems to be a certainty now, as bal-
loting and general sophomoric opinion
tends to show a popular approval of
this plan. The engineers are especi-
ally active in their expressions of sat-
isfaction over the proposed trip to the
bay, and recent glimpses in the lit bal-
lot boxes show that the west-campus
men are not far behind in their desire
for the- picnic.
An announcement of rates for the
trip will appear soon in The Michigan
Daily.
Today is the last day for signifying
intentions as to the trip through the
ballot route and the result will be
posted tomorrow.
STATE CENSURED FOR STAND
ON CONSERVATION QUESTION
Prof. Roth in Talk at Lansing, Says
Michigan is Inactive in
Guarding Forests

Time's flying.

VM Mt
We have just received samples
Styles. Quality and Price C
W AI
Viniver-alty

Attentior

PSAtInum Portre~its

Whlen

Most men, when they feel the first
symptoms of this dread disease, are
more than content to seek the shelter
of a hospital. They would not think of
walking around, let alone making any
greater exertion. But Smith, with the
love of Michigan and the spirit of loy-
alty to his team at heart, got up from
his sick bed and pitched eight long,
gruelling innings for Michigan.
Hats off to the man. In him is best
exemplified what we like to call "Mich-
igan spirit." Most of us never see
such exhibitions as that of "Smi's" and
probably cannot conceive of the sacri-
fice he made. At the very evident risk
of his life, he rose above the occasion
and gave to his college every ounce
of strength he posessed. Only when
absolutely exhausted could he be pre-
vailed upon to stop, and then, several
men had to carry him off of the field.
The thanks of the entire student
body are due Michigan's hero, and ev-
ery organization, as well as individu-
als, ought in some measure to express

319 _E.

PlSl5tmaun -I Portrsaits

H,

Iar

deep appreciation
s for this sacrifice.
slight balm to his

the university
It can only act
intense suffer-

d all honor to
produce men
" Smith, hero.

the university that
of the calibre of

- - *
n St. *
d Profits $61,000 *
*
*
D LINES *
Arbor and *
*
13 a.m., 12:13,
.m. *
:4, and 11:486,
'..; Lansing-*
*
troit, 5:45 a.m.
hours to 10:4,i *
and half-hour-
:15, 12:30 and
ge at Ypsilanti *
and 7:15 a.m. *
5 p.m.
*
*
I*i

* * * a * * * * * * *
a *
ALL SENIOR SING TUESDAY *
JUNE 6 ON STEPS OF MEMO- *
RIAL HALL. *
*
SENIOR LIT SING EVERY *
THURSDAY NIGHT AT SEVEN *
O'CLOCK, TAPPAN OAK. *
SENIOR ENGINEER SING EV- *
ERY TUESDAY AND THURS- *
DAY NIGHT AT SEVEN *
O' C L O C K, ENGINEERING *
BENCHES. *
SENIOR LAW SING EVERY *
TUESDAY NIGHT AT SEVEN *
O'CLOCK ON STEPS OF LAW *
BUILDING. *
*
* * * * * * * * * * *

Declaring that "doing nothing" ex-
presses Michigan's position on the
question of timber conservation, Prof.
Filibert Roth, in a recent talk at Lan-
sing, said that if all the trees which
had. been planted in Michigan were
mature, they would not keep the saw
mills of the state busy two hours.
According to the M. A. C. "Holcad,"
Prof. Roth continued:
"We have never had a governor
who cared a rap about our future. We
have never had a legislature which
had even the smallest minority which
cared about conservation. We have
never had a United States Con-
gress that had even a decent minority
interested in this big problem,-the
problem of saving from total destruc-
tion the second greatest resource of.
this country.
"These," he said, "are some of the
reasonswhy nothing is being done.
There are some places where steps
have been taken toward conservation,
but in comparison to the devasta-
tion, it amounts to almost nothing."

I:.:

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HOME PHONE 950

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