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February 26, 1914 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-02-26

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1914.

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ENTSI

re ThanI

By

For Michigan

The University health service has
-eated 6,445 persons in the first five
onths of its existence, from October
1913 to February 21, 1914. 5,307 were
en, and 1,138 were women. Drs. H.
. Cummings and W.E. Forsythe treat-
1 3,094 patients, and Dr. C. B. Stouf-
r attended to 2,213 persons. The
138 women, who came for treatment
ere all attended to by Dr. Elsie Pratt.
he number of patients varied great-
from day to day. Only 41 patients
ere treated on February 6, while 102
rsons used the health service on
ebruary 20 and 21.
Of the 3,326 office calls before De-
mber 18, 1913, Dr. Cummings took
re of 1,487 patients, while Drs. Stouf-
r and Pratt treated 1,199 and 640
rsons respectively. Of this num-
r, 297 were physical examinations
the gymnasium. The average num-
r of calls for each student up to De-
ember 18, 1913, was 2.7. The average
ily number of office calls was 74.4.
ne persons were treated in their
oms before vacation. The report for
e rest of the year has not been aver-

EVENTS FOR TODAY
Pennsylvania club dinner, Michigan
Union, 6:00 o'clock.
Maurice Fuld lecture on "Practical
Gardening," Harris hall,8:00 o'clock.
EVENTS OF TOMORROW
M. Fernand Baldensperger lectures in
Alumni Memorial hall, 4:30 o'clock.
Forestry club annual dance, Packard
academy.
Weekly Lounger at Michigan Union,
7:30 o'clock.
"Round-Up" dance, Armory, 8:30
o'clock.
Senior civil engineering dance, Michi-
gan Union, 9:00 o'clock.
TRYOUTS FOR CLASS RELAYS
MEET TODAY AND TOMORROW
Tryouts for the All-Fresh and All-
Soph relay teams, which will race at
the Fresh-Soph track meet Saturday
night, will be held at the gymnasium
this afternoon and tomorrow afternoon
from 2:30 to 5:00 o'clock.
Director Rowe also requests that all
men who wish to try out for any of
the various class relay teams should
report at these hours for time trials.
COACH LUNGREN
WILL CUT SQUAD

BOARD REFUSES
REQUEST FROM
WOMEN FOR'

PEP' SPEECHES

FOUR 4GAMES OF BA1SKETBALL
PLAYEDI=N CAMPUS SERIES
Senior Engineers, Senior Lits, Junior
Lits and Junior Laws Are
Victorious

Refusal of Women Based on Lack
Outside Competition
In Athletic
Events

of In

DECISION WILL PROBABLY
BE ACCEPTED BY LEAGUE
Resolution Deplores Much Publicity
Given Before Action Could
le Taken
Women of the University of Michi-
gan are not entitled to the privilege of
wearing or using the Varsity "M" in
any form, according to a resolution of
the board of directors of the athletic
association adopted Tuesday after-
noon; but not made public until yes-
terday, when it was delivered to the
athletic committee of the Women's
league, the petitioning body.
The directors based their refusal of
the request of the women on the
grounds of the lack of outside athletic
competition. The resolution deplored
the public criticism that the petition
had brought out, and for this reason
was not made public at the time of its
adoption..
Although the athletic committee of
the league has not yet met to receive
the resolution, the chairman stated
yesterday that it had been the inten-
tion of the members previous to the
discusion to accept the decision of the
board of directors as final.
The text of the action -of the board
follows:
Resolved, that it be the sense of
the board of directors of the athletic
association of the University of Mich-
igan that women's athletics do not fur-
nish 'the required outside competition
to entitle them to the privilege of
wearing or using the "M" in any form;{
that the board deplores the unwar-
ranted publicity which the petition
was given before definite action couldr
be taken by the board of directors;
that the secretary communicate this'
action to the proper authorities of the
Women's league of the University of
Michigan.1

BARTELME, FARRELL, KO ILER
AND HAFF DELIVER REMARKS
Previous Dearth of Material Deplored
But Prospects Now More
Promising
Michigan spirit was invoked as a
remedy for the scarcity of material for
the Varsity track squad of the present
season, last night in the meeting of
track men at Waterman gymnasium.
In marked contrast to the at-
tendance at the gathering first
called, sixty-five crowded into the
trophy room of the gym last night, to
hear talks from Captain Kohler, Di-
rector Bartelme, Trainer Farrell and
"Hap" Haff.
Captain Kohler explained the track
situation to the men, and asked them
to come out for track work, and give
the team a fair chance to do well in
the coming meets. He urged that the
candidates should not despair if their
chances of winning firsts seemed slim,
but emphasized the fact that meets
are won with the seconds and thirds.
Director Bartelme followed Captain
Kohler in asking for more candidates,
and outlined the schedule for the year,
both indoors and out-doors. He de-
plored the present dearth of material,
and stated that drastic measuers would
(Continued on page 4.)
JUNIOR LITS LOWER PRICE
FOR THEIR "TEA DANSANT"
At a meeting of the junior lit social
committee yesterday, it. was decided
to charge 35 cents admission to the
junior lit "Tea Dansant" Saturday af-
ternoon at 2:30 o'clock instead of 50
cents, as was previously advertised.
The affair will be open to all who de-;
sire to attend and tickets may be ob-
tained 'at the Union or from commit-.
teemen.
HOLD TRYOUT FOR
OPERA ORCHESTRA

RHEFIRESH SPIRIT
OF TRACK MEN
Response to Repeated Appeals 65
Candidates Turn Out to
Gathering Last
Night

irety of contagious dis-
tected at the health ser-
ases of diphtheira, four
x, two of mumps, nine of
fur of measles, and one
whooping cough and tu-
re discovered. Two stu-
und to be suffering from
Besides these there were
er of minor ailments.
demands that have been
health service necessitat-
ng of another physician.
)rsythe was accordingly
this position during the
January.
gi'STIGATIONS
;D Wir OUT CHARGES
on of the disturbance
Cu the iAterurban car
u a gly mighlt was con-
S ree more students
h pzew information

UNIOWS TO

RISES SLDV

Coach Carl Lundgren will make the
first cut in the baseball squad Friday
or Saturday of this week, weeding out
10 or 15 of those who are failing to
show any particular qualifications.
With the new men who have signed
up within the past few days, the squad
now numbers more than 60 candidates.
A partition was hung up in the base-
ball cage yesterday which provided
room for two squads to hold batting
practice at the same time. The divis-
ion of the cage is one of Lundgren's
first experiments here and. it has al-
ready proved a decided success.
LAW DEPARTMENT ANNOUNCES
SUMMER SESSION SCHEDULE
Announcetments were made yester-
day, in the law department, relative
to the summer sessions for 1914. The
first semester will open June 22, and
close July 25, while the dates for the
second semester are, July 27 to August
29.
Seventeen different courses will be
given, seven of them being for first
year, and the remainder second and
third year students. Professors Mc-
Govney, Tuttle and Hudson are the
new summer school instructors sched-
uled for this session. Seven members
of the regular faculty will also remain
to conduct the summer classes.

l

Four games, played at Waterman
gymnasium last night, completed the
second round in the inter-class basket-
ball series.
The first pair resulted in a 26 to 9
defeat for the combined senior and
junior medic team at the hands of
the senior engineers, and a 25 to 15
score in favor of the junior laws over
the soph medics.
The senior lits sprung the surprise
of the evening, when in a snappy bat-
tie, they took the long end of a 20 to
17 score from th senior laws, who
annexed the campus championship last
winter. The junior lits also came to
the front and downed the junior dents
to the tune of a 16 to 13.score.
The games for the rest of the week
follow: Thursday night at 7:10 o'clock
-fresh architects vs. fresh pharmics;
fresh dents vs. fresh engineers; Friday
night at 7:10 o'clock--soph engineers
vs. fresh homeops; soph lits vs. fresh
medics; at 8:00 o'clock-junior lits
vs. junior laws; junior engineers vs.
soph medics; Monday night, at 7:10
o'clock-senior engineers vs. senior
lits; senior laws vs. senior medics.
PADEREWSKI WILL
PLAY AT CONCERT
The last number on the Pre-festival
Concert series given by 'the Univer-
sity School of Music takes place Mon-
day evening, March 2, when Ignace
Jan Paderewski, the world's greatest
pianist, will appear in Hill 'auditori-
um.
Paderewski has been an exponent
of many innovations in piano-playing,
and while he has been criticised by
some as being unmusicianly, the fact
remains that he has been able to do
with impunity what many artists dar-
ed not attempt. In this way he has
made standard certain forms, which
in lesser artists would not be toler-
ated.
During his present American tour,
Paderewski has been caused nt a
little annoyance and worry because of
machinations which have been foster-;
ed by those who have counted him an,
enemy to certain religious and politi-
cal principles of their European an-
cestry. In some western cities, threats
against him, were made repeatedly.
W{1MEN'S LEAGUE WILL HOLD
TOPSY TURVY PARTY AT GYM
Although it is not leap year, and this,
world hasn't really turned upside,
dewn, yet once more "mere man" and
his brothers are to be graciously
smiled upon by the women's league,
when they are invited to attend the
"Topsy Turvy" party which is to be
given under the auspices of the league
at Barbour gym Thursday, March 5, at
8:00 o'clock.
Feature dances, favor dances, and1
many other special numbers will maket
up the program secretly known to be
worth $2.00 but selling at the amazing1
price of 50 cents.

Ultimate Success of CampaJ
to Lie With Freshme
and Sophomore
Classes
For Michigan Men Evi

*
*
,*

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

GRAPPLERS WILL
START MATCHES

TOWARDS

'

Entries for the university wrestlingI Tryouts for the orchestra of "A ModelI

Slowly but steadily the return
the Union life membership car
are coming in. The ultimate s
of the local canvass now sems
with the under classes, and fr
signs it appears that the faith
campaign managers has not bee
placed.
In order to wind up the uni'
canvass general chairman Cyril
'14, has asked all the depart
chairmen to have their full r
ready to submit by Saturday ni,
that time it will probably be del
known whether or not the cr
can be carried out among the a
Following are the names of t
est applicants for memberships
Savidge, '84, B. W. Horton, '951
F. V. Neumann, '97E, R. B. B
'02-'04L, J. M. Stanley, '13, E. L.
ley, '14E, S. W. Symons, '14L, W
lar,Jr., '14L, Wm. Percy,'14L, I
Robbins, '15, L. W. Rabe, '15, C.
Fordney, '15E, G. D. Douglas, '1
R. Lohman, '15M, Wm. Gordon,
soph lits-D. K. Bacon, R. W. Wi
R. B. Cunliffe, A. S. Palmer, W.
bel, J. R. Darnall, J. M. Barrel
G. B. Bliss, C. A. Bosworth and
Brady; soph engineers-H. C. S
H. H. Perry, J. G. Milliken, G.B.
I. S. Ritter and C. H. Pehrson;
lits-Harold Corn, Yancey Alts
Kenneth Barnard, K. S. Burge,
Adams, Gerald Rosenbaum, R. E
R. R. Huebel and G. A. Howland
engineers-J. W. Newmann and
Emmons.
FAST NUMBER OF GARGOYL
WILL BE ON SALE SATU
Copy for the Fast number o
Gargoyle, to appear next Saturc
now in the hands of the printer
cover design by L. M. Kishlar
clever representation of what th
"fast" implies. Francis A. Bad
has furnished some drawings in
paint, a complete divergence fro
art work heretofore published
humor magazine. Clark D. Smi
also drawn a double-page illusti
A short burlesque detective stc
W. p A. P. John, '16, and contrib
by H. R. Schradzk, '15L, fori
other chief attractions of the nu
LIBRARIAN KOCH MAY TAKE
CHARGE OF EXHIBIT AU
Librarian Theodore W. Koc
been invited to take charge of t
stallation of the exhibit of the .
ican library association at L
which is to be held from May to
ber. The same exhibit will be
from Leipzig to be shown. at the
ama exposition next year.
As a member of the executive
of the American library assoc:
Librarian Koch has been chos
represent the board at the meet
the German library association
held at the same time.
Trial r Junior Law Set for M
Carl G. Schoeffel, '13-'15L, wa
raigned in Justice W. G. Doty's
yesterday morning on a charge
sault and battery preferred by M9
J. Webb, and entered a plea 0:
guilty." Attorney George W. S
appeared foi the defendant and
ed the reading of the complaint.
was fixed at $25, which Schoeff
nished. The date for trial wa
for March 5.

ctive Peter Abt, ° th1 D. U. R.,
as been conduct. s the itvesti-
for the past twi days, stated
lay afternoon that porsservice
to have been the pr.im2Jry cause
trouble. He was aJso of the
a that none of the st-. lden, is in-
ved had done any of t he j am-
ad that further action )y 'he
ny would be fruitless.
SYLVANIA STUDENTS TO
iNQUET AT UNION TONEGHT
Keystone club will give a -ban-
>r Pennsylvania students at 6:00
: tonight at the Union. H. H.
:s, '15L, will act as toastnast er
ibrarian Theodore W. Koch, DTr.
Yutzy, and Mr. H. P. Scott vWill
ent the faculty, while Marahall
'13-'15L, and John J. Lyjons,
will speak for the students.. R..
er, '17E, will furnish some mi-

R.

WIDER ACQUAINTANCE TO BE
AIM OF ALL-FRESH SMOKER
With the purpose of bringing great-
er unity to the freshman class, fresh
lits will invite all-other first year men
n the campus to a mammoth "all
fre, sh" smoker, to be held at 7:00
o'elc ck, March 9, at the Union. Im-
pressI with the fact that freshmen,
althoug'D willing to carry out the
"howdy trosh" campaign in speaking
to members of their own depatrment
on the canpus, are hesitant about ad-
dressing those of other departments,
officers of the class decided to give
them this chance to rub elbows and
get better acquainted.
Noted 'Iorticulturfit Speaks Tonight
Maurice Fuld, a noted practical hor
ticulturist of 25 years experience, will
deliver a lecture on practical garden-
ing in Harris :hall this evening, at 8:00
o'clock, under the auspices of the Ann
Arbor Garden club. Mr. Fuld will also.
deliver two other lectures in March
and April, of which due announcement
will be made. All the lectures will be
free, and special invitation is extended
to students in botany, landscape archi-
tecture, and forestry.
$1500 Worth of Books Come to Library
The general library has just received
notice of an unusually large shipment
of books from its Leipzig agent, in-
voiced at nearly $1,500.

tournament closed yesterday with 30
men signing up for the matches. Henry
W. Leichtner, '14E, heavyweight cham-
pion in charge of the wrestling squad,
has divided the contestants into four
classes; heavy, middle, welter and
lightweight. The first match will be
staged Saturday, and cups are being
purchased for each class. T. E. Amts-
buechler, '15, middleweight champion,
B. E. Champe, '14D, welterweight
title holder, and 11 of last year's foot-
ball men are among those who will
compete.
Following are those who will com-
pete in the tournament:
Heavyweight: Watson, Dorrance,
Rehor, Quail, Senior, Niemann, Grabe,
Handy, Cross and Reinman.
Middleweight: Amtsbuechler, Har-
ris, Leach, Splawn, Maulbetsch, John-
son, Fowler and Allen.
Welterweight: Champe, Caswell,
Doyle, Kendrick, Kelly, Saier, Mc-
Laughlin, Traub, Crane and Zewadski.
Lightweight: Blumberg, Stebbins,
Perkins and Stupe.
STUDENTS SLOW TO CALL FOR
FRESH-SOPH RESERVATIONS
Only 30 of the 490 students who are
to be admitted to the Fresh-Soph track
meet Saturday night called at the ath-
letic association yesterday to exchange
their coupons for tickets. The coupons,
No. 9 of the athletic book, will be ex-
changed any time before 3:00 o'clock
Saturday afternoon, after which the
remaining tickets will be given out
to any students calling for them.. The
athletic book numbers drawn for Sat-
urday's meet are now posted at the
ofice of the athletic association.

Daughter," the Union Opera will be
held this afternoon at 4:00 o'clock at
the Union, under the supervision of a
special committee. The management
desires that a large number of piano
players turn out, since special atten-
tion will be paid to this part.
About 15 persons were present last
night at a meeting of those intending
to write books for the 1915 opera at
the Union. Instructions were given
to the men by the book committee of
the Mimes and April 28 was set as the
date when the mansuscripts would be
called in for final judgement.
The entire cast will rehearse this
afternoon at 4:00 o'clock, at which
time Director St. John will take up the
second act with the men. There will
be a chorus tryout this evening at 7:00
o'clock, and one tomorrow evening at
6:45 o'clock.
BLANSHARD AND HSU SELECTED
Will Represent Seniors in University
Oratorical Contest
Paul B. Blanshard, '14, and Y. F. Jabin
Hsu, '14, were selected in the prelimi-
naries held last night to represent the
senior class in the University Oratori-
cal contest, the winner of which will
be the Michigan delegate to the North-
ern Oratorical league contest which
will be held at the University of Wis-
cnsin this year. T. T. Hwang, '14L,
was chosen alternate.
The University Oratorical contest
will take place in University, Hall on
March 20. Roy R. Fellers, '15, C. O.
Chan, '15, and E. B. Skaggs, '16, are
also entered for it, having been select-
ed in the recent class pi'eliminaries..

Dean Cooley Away on Speaking T rip
Dean Mortimer E. Cooley will address
the students of Franklin I-nstitute,
Philadelphia, tonight. His subject will
be "The Valuation of Public Utilities.'"
Dean Cooley spoke before the students
of Purdue University Monday and
Tuesday of this week, and proceeded
from there direct to Philadelphia. He
is not expected in Ann Arbor until next
Wednesday.
Registrar Hall in South For Meeting
Registrar Arthur G. Hall is attend-
ing a meeting of the American Associ-
ation of Collegiate Registrars in Rich-

LEADING MEN WILL SPEAK
AT BAR BANQUET TONIGHT
President-Emeritus James B. Angell,
President Harry B. Hutchins and Dean
H. M. Bates, of the law department
will represent the University at the
annual banquet of the Washtenaw Bar
association, to be held this evening at
8:00 o'clock at the Allenel hotel. Judge
A. J. Tuttle, '95L,. Detroit and Judge
E. F. Johnson, '91L, of the Philippines
will also be present and take part in
the program. M. J. Cavanaugh of the
local bar will be toastmaster.
Y.M.C.A. Is Seeking Jobs For Students
"If those householders who intend
to clean up later in the season would
give us some work now we could keep
40 men busy," declared F. I. Olmstead,
Y. M. C. A. employment secretary yes-
terday. "Ashes can be removed and
all sorts of odd jobs done as well now
as when spring comes and we need
the chance for self supporting- stu-
dents to earn money."

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