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February 18, 1914 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-02-18

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

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1914.

PRICE

4e

IE EVENTSFOR TODAY
C TauBeta Pi dinner, Michigan Union,
OR 6:0'0'o'clock.
Soph dent smoker, Michigan Union,
v 7:30 o'clock.
D Choral Union concert by Carl Flesch,
Hungarian violinist, Hill auditori-
um, 8:00 o'clock.
of EVENTS OF TOMORROW
"Post-exam" band dance in Barbour
gym, 9:00 o'clock.
ichigan Senior lit "M" dinner, Michigan Union,
6:00 o'clock.
Dixie club smoker, Michigan Union,
05. 7:30 o'clock.
ing arti-
1, '05, on "The Scarecrow" Will Not Be Repeated
ar inter- "The Scarecrow" will not be given a
second Ann Arbor performance. This
his time, decision was accorded a unanimous
is being vote at a meeting of the cast last
general night in the Cercle Francais room.
lish sys- -_gt ____hC____Fra____r__

NOTED ARTIST
WILL PRESENT'
VIOLIN RECITAL

REGENTS VOTE
FOR INCREASE
IN ANNUAL FEE

Carl Flescl to Appear Tonight
Fourth Concert of Choral
Union Series at Hill
Auditorium

at

Tuition Raised $2.00 at Meeting
Board Yesteidoy; Charge
Provides Hospital
Service Free

of

ENJOYS GREAT POPULARITY RESIDENCE HALL DONATED;
AMONG EUROPEAN CRITICS IWILL BE VALUED AT $30,000

Since

Beginning of American
Has Been Well Received
in East

Tour

Authorize Bids on Plans For
Science Building; Grant
21 Degrees

New

HAS FOUR DEATH MESSAGES
Repeated Deaths in Students Family
Cause' Him to Leave
University
Otto 1. Graser, '15L, of Springfield,
Ill., has been called home by the death
of his sister. This is the fourth trag-
edy in consecutive years, which Graser
has experienced in his four years at
the university. During his first year
he was called home by the death of
his father, the second year his mother
died, the third year he lost his brother.
He has decided not to return to the
university to finish his course.
Railroad Positions Open to Engineers
Prof. H. C. Anderson received a let-
ter from the Rock Island railroad yes-
terday, containing a call for several
college men to positions in the me-
chanical engineering department of
those roads. The positions will be
open about July 1, and offer a chance
for advancement.
START WORK FOR
PITTSBURG RE'LAYS
Trainer Farrell is getting his half
milers in shape for the two-mile relay,

JUNIORS I
IN FI
Sophomore

HALF-'

MARK RE

IN UNION
Some Seniors Have Sigi
Were Not Included in
Making Number
Larger
JIOR

RST CANVA
Committees

I

Tonight; Faculty Na
Address Dents
For Michigan Men El

Carl Flesch, the distinguished Hun-

An increase of $2.00 in the annual

garian violinist, will be heard in Hill fee was voted, and gifts, including aI

by the
:tics at
Rhodes
igan at
r three
lays at
nent in

LITS OPPOSED TO
CAMPUS RECORDS

ider

y athletic field f
athletes in all th
university footba
are played matche
ities or clubs. An
is known as "Th
an page 4.)

of Senior lits went on record yesterday
afternoon as being opposed to the cus-
tom of inserting their campus records
after their names in the Michiganen-
d sian. The motion to that effect was
sh passed after a rather perfunctory dis-
re cussion of the question. It will not
e. bind any one to omit his record, neith-
ly er will it cause the Michiganensian
et management to change its policy in
at regard to editing the records and pub-
ly lishing those that are received.
The election of class day officers
M resulted in Reuben Peterson being
chosen class poet, Marjorie Nicholson,
class historian, Alice Burridge, class
o prophet, and Paul Blanshard, toast-
master. The office of class orator was
abolished.
d. The invitations committee reported
that five invitations, costing 35 cents
each had been ordered for each mem-
ber of the class. The dies will arrive
d, within two weeks, and will be put on
a exhibition for inspection, and those
s. desiring to order more may do so. The
or cost of the five ordered for each, will
he be added to the assessment of $2.00, so
11 the total assessment of each senior
es will be $3.75.
ad The report of the cane committee
e was accepted, and a brown ebony
crooked handled cane, costing $2.50
was adopted. Members of the class
may give their orders to any member
of the committee consisting of Gordon
C. Eldredge, Felix Church, Gleed Mil-
ler, Roscoe Spencer and Hugh Aller-
ton, together with a deposit of 50
cents. As soon as enough orders to
make a shipment are received, one lot
of the sticks will be sent for.
The memorial committee reported
that it was planning on an outdoor
campus bulletin board, artistically
made of wrought iron, to be placed
near the fountain alongside-of the di-
agonal walk. The tentative plan was
approved by the class. The report of
the social committee was also heard,
in which plans for the dinner at the
Union, Thursday, the "Soft Collar"
dance on March 2, the "Cafeteria Hop"
on April 1, and the swing-out party
were discussed.

auditorium tonight at 8:00 o'clock,pre-
senting the fourth concert on the
Choral Union series. In Europe, where
he is considered the equal of Ysaye
and Kreisler, Mr. Flesch enjoys im-
mense popularity. Since the begin-
ning of his American tour, he has been
winning laurels throughout 'the east.
Mr. Flesch, accompanied by Homer
Samuels, will offer the following pro-
gram:
Concerto E minor.........Nardini
Sarabande, Double, Bourree ....Bach
(for violin alone)
Gartenmelodie and Springbrunnen..
.........................Schumann
Sicilienne e Rigaudon.... ....
.. Francoeur-Kreisler
Andantino .... Padre-Martini-Kreisler
Praludium, Allegro .Pugnani-Kreisler
Ave Maria... . Schubert-Wilhelm
Hungarian Dance .. Brahms-Joachim
Moise Fantasie .............Paganini
(for G string alone)
LONG BATHING BEACH TO BE
LAYED OUT ON RIVER BANK
Bath Houses to Be Built and River
Will Be Dredged
by June
The Eastern Michigan Edison Co. is
planning to have a bath house erected,
and a long beach laid out, for the ben-
efit of bathers in the Huron by next
June.
Tessmer's boat house will be moved
acros the river, and the bathing apart-
ments added to it. One thousand loads
of sand, and gravel will be used,'on the
beach, and the Huron will be dredged.
The new beach can be reached
across the new dam, or by the foot-
bridge across the mill race.
GOLF ENTHUSIASTS TO MEET
TONIGHT AND REVIVE SPORT

residence hall for women valued at
$30,000 were accepted at the board
of regents meeting yesterday. Archi
tect A. C. Kuhn, of Detroit, was au-
thorized to submit his plans for bids
on the new science building, to be
erected in the spring. Several ap-
pointments were made, and 21 degrees
granted.
The health service fee, included in

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the annual tax, has been raised to race at Pittsburg March 21. It has not

$4.00, doubling the former amount, to
assure sufficient funds to operate the
department during the coming scho-
lastic year. These plans provide for
payment by the university of all hos-
pital expenses of students treated by
the health service. At present, only
the hospital expenses of those injured.
by accidents are cared for by the uni-
versity. The summer school fee is
$1.00.
An office for women patients is to
be fitted up on the second floor of the
building now in use, sq that more stu-
dents can be accommodated in the
morning. There is an average of 65
patients a day at the office at present.
An unknown New York lawyer has
offe'red to build a residence hall to ac-
comm odate 102 women, and present it
to the university when it is ready for
occupancy. The building is to be four
stories in height, of stone and concrete
material, and situated near the cam-
pus. Plans for the hall were submit-
ted by architect York of New York
City.
Several gifts to the engineering de-
partment, including new railway con-
struction plans, and models of railway
joints were accepted.
J. B. Edmonson of Jackson was ap-
pointed state school inspector, at a
salary of $2,500, his duties to begin'
October 1.

been definitely decided yet to send a
Michigan team to the Pittsburg relays,
but it was stated by Director Bartelme
yesterday that it was probable that the
two mile relay squad would be taken,
and possibly Kohler, to compete in the
shot put.
Rumors of probable meets for the
Michigan track athletes have been nu-
merous during the past two weeks.
Invitations to a meet in Chicago March
14, and in St. Louis on the same date
have been received at the local office.
These invitations have not been con-
sidered as there is a track meet sched-
ueld with Syracuse at the same time.
The Michigan track schedule for
the coming season is a stiff one, and
the authorities are chary of adding
any more competition to it, in the light
of the small number of candidates to
draw from.
The meeting at 7:30 o'clock tonight
in the trophy room of Waterman gym-
nasium is expected to solve in some
degree the question of more men for
try-outs. "Hap" Haff, captain of last
year's varsity track team, will talk,
in addition to Trainer Farrell and Di-
rector Bartelme,
LUNDGREN FAILS TO ARRIVE;
AUTHORITIES DISAPPOINTED
Varsity baseball coach Carl Lundgren
again failed to arrive yesterday, and
if he does not appear today, it is prob-
able that the athletic authorities will
try to reach him at his home in Mo-
rengo, Ill., as nothing has been heard
from him since he was here early last
week.
More than a score of men worked
out again yesterday under Captain
Pontius at the gymnasium. The pro-
gram still consists of merely the lim-
bering up process, but most of the
men are in fairly good condition for
so early in the season, and upon the
arrival of Lundgren will be ready for
harder work.
LACK OF INTEREST SHOWN
IN WRESTLING TOURNAMENT.
No wrestling tournament will be held
this year unless more men enter their
names as contestants, according to a
statement made by Dr. May yesterday.
The entry lists close February 23, and
so far only seven men have signified
their intentions of entering the bouts.

Returns from the Union
bership campaign at a lat
night indicated that the ro]
ed the 500 mark. Contrar
tations, this total does not
of the seniors who have sig
ports from the junior car
that the men of '15 are
readily, which augurs well
ory that better results will
ed from the lower classes
The following are the na
men whose blanks were tut
night: senior lits-W. P. '
Patron, Barnard Pierce, R.
C. E. F. Clark, R. B. Sturt
ben Peterson, Jr., T. A. Wa
ville Wheat, F. L. Rowland,
thei, H. B. Carpenter, G. H
F. Oliver, H. G. Perkins,
roth, J. W. Morrison, L. M
senior engineers-A. S. Ir
Harris, F. L. Clarence, John
J. L. Dailey, G. W. Ballent
G. Abrams, Wihtred Cook,
R. A. Hill, A. C. Fletcher,
liams, W. H. White, Arnold
T. W. P. Livingstone, L. C
A. C. Rolin, B. B. Schimm
W. J. Mullar, '14L, M. H. P
and N. E. Brownell, '16M.
Sophomore campaign
will be chosen tonight and
general chairman Cyril Qt
Union tomorrow evening. f
ty members intimately cone
the Union will address the s
today at 10:00 o'clock in th
ater, in an effort to pust
paign.
PURCHASE OF 20 ACRE!
FURNISH COMPLETE

Participating Life Mem.
Applicants...........
Total................
Members Needed.......
Members to Get......
Gain Today ...........
* * * * . * *

Degrees .were granted to the fol-
Revival of golf, abandoned at Mich- lowing:
igan with the winning of the Western D.D.S.-Horten R. Warren, S. F.
Intercollegiate championship in 1906, Seigler C.E.-Harold R. Hicks, Fred
is aimed at by enthusiasts of the sport A. Hubbell, Juan M. Ramos, Watson F..
on the campus, who have called a Walker and Harris 0. Winslow; M.E.
meeting at 7:00 o'clock tonight. in the -Kenehn W. Collamore, Carlyle Flied-
trophy room of Waterman gymnasium. ner, Clyde E. Lecher, Starr R. Scho-
Officers will be elected tonight, and field and Francis M. Snider; E.E.--
active steps taken toward the organ- Henry P. Dutton, Harry Fisher, Dean
ization of departmental teams, which { J. Goodsole, William B. Kopler, Paul
will play for the campus champion- D. Ryan; Bacelor of Marine Engineer-
ship. A campus handicap champion- ing-L. A. Baier; B.S. in engineering-
ship meet is also anticipated by the 'lTheodore N. Rogers and Charles S.
supporters of the sport. Williams; B.A.-Arthur F. Smith, '89.
Bas ket Ball Tonight
For City Championship
400 CLUB
VA.
ANN ARBO1R "Y"

Site

on Packard Street
Extensive Opportuni
Botanical Study

BRUCE BROMLEY
Leader of the Glee club, which with
the Mandolin club, will give a Comic
Opera Concert, at popular prices, in
Hill auditorium next Tuesday even-
ing, February 24. Bromley sang the
"Friars" number in "Contrarie
Mary."

FIRST ICE GAME PREVENTED
BY LACK OF FULL LAW TEAM
The first game of the inter-depart-
mental hockey series, which was
scheduled for last night between the
lits and laws, failed to materialize on
account of the inability of the laws to
muster a full team.
Not wishing to disappoint the spec-
tators, the two teams combined and
furnished stiff opposition to the engi-
neer team in an exhibition contest.

Michigan is to have the mos
plete botanical gardens of any
in the country, 20 acres of land
been purchased just outside t
on Packard street. The prese
dens will be developed as a p
the course in landscape design,
Work will be started on the
next summer. It is planned tha
variety of plant native to this
be grown out of doors, and eve
cies of a tropical nature in th
houses.
The new gardens will make
sible for research work to be c
ed on a proper scale, while th
houses will be in every way a
for the growing of then"mum,
feature the chrysanthemum ex
the fall.

ALL SEATS 25 CENTS;

ON

SALE AT WAHR'S

SHEEHAN'S,

UN

GLEE & MAN- COMIC OPERA

CONCERT

DOLIN CL

T TUESDAY EVE

HILL AUDI

*

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