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April 30, 1915 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-04-30

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

play'has been weak, or. he would rank
with the men higher up.
The combination of aggressive and
strong defensive play promises a team
which will show well both in singles
and in doubles. Particularly in
doubles where a steady defensive and
a strong offensive player can hit it off
together, a brilliant outlook is pro-
mised.

fair to
on this
nse arel
he men
for the
east at
>aseball

een at work in the.'
ks and the men are
ip. With the show- I
candidates for the
's All-Comers tour-
en stand out a de-
pponents. While it
several of the men
eir real stride, some
ugly above their op-
outs going on.
idel has shown his
h the best men in
intry, and his place
cinched. The cap-
in which offense is
. Agressiveness on
tain serves to keep

Students of the piano and voice de-'
partments of the university school of.
music will appear in a recital at the
school of music building, at 4:15
o'clock today.
The following program has been
prepared:
Adagio from Sonata Op. 10, No.. 3
''Beethoven
Ethel Grant
32 Variations...........Beethoven
Helen Malcomson
Invictus...................Huhn
U. Stanley Wilson
Nocturne in B Major........Chopin
Gertrude Flowerday
Sonata, Opus 31, No. 2......Beethoven
Allegro
Louise Rowlands
THREE-YEAR RULE TO BE HELP
TO M.A.C., SAYS P. G.-BARTLEME,

I ILov

s Offset by Better-Brand
tion;. Rule in Force

e he will' be among "The recent adoption of the three-
r the Wolverine op- year competition rule at M. A. C. should
prove a benefit to all concerned." said
le runner-up, in last Director P. G. Bartleme of the ath-
beateni In the final letic association yesterday. "The new
ruling, prohibiting athletes playing
He has developed a more than three years on any Varsity
pring, and is clean- team at the agricultural college, puts
n'who are meeting that school on the same footing as our
s. Crawford's play larger competitors in this regard. It
and he will be a should help M. A. C. to schedule more
to any doubles pair, games with schools who have this rule
to shift from offen- already. It may appear to weaken
play will be. of par- the teams developed in East Lansing,
but the final result will- be shown in a
Cohen and Angell better class of competition."
The Lansing authorities adopted the'
bids for the fourth three-year rule at a recent meeting.
et. Switzer's game It does not take effect until January 1,
ness, but has. been 1916, and so will not affect next year's
;onal flashes which football team.
e and more contin-
him a str6ng pro- D. J. Canfield,'17E, Injures Two Fingers
f' the places on the Entangling his hand in the Oiahn of
d not be surprising a gear-wheel in the engineering hwl s
ove Mack and Craw- late Wednesday afternoon, D. J. Can-
son acoses, field, '17E, had the first and second
isky play similar fingers of his right hand badly ground
by the machine. As the health service
bout evenly. They office was no longer open, he was tak-
to beat, putting up en to the homeopathic hospital, whtr,
their opponents' at- his wounds were dressed. Physicians
more aggressive of found it necessary to remove the
cks Polasky's stead- finger-nails from the injured members.
i e -'a an
ad from

11En I i r r n ivu i s0
RU5IN6_OF WO.RK
Elementary Construction on Second
Story of Science Structure
Finished
INNER COURT TO BE BEAUTIFIED
Practically all the grading and
cleaning-up swork that has been on the
program for the work on the inner
court of the new science building has
now been completed. The space is
ready for the finishing work which
will be begun after the work on the
rest of the building has progressed to
a more advanced stage. The cort
which comprises a large space in the
center of the building will be made
pleasing to the eye by the planting of
a garden and considerable shrubbery.
A concrete driveway will be laid around
its edge.
The contractors have certainly been
making the best of the fine weather
this month. The -second floor is well
on the way towards being ready for
the finishers to step in and do their
work. All of the cement base for the
chipped marble and terraza floor work
has been laid on both the second and
third stories as well as some on the
fourth story. Preparations are now
being made for starting the final work
on the second floor.
All of the partitioning has been put
in place on the second floor and the
finishing of the metal lathing by the
end of this week will enable the plas-
terers to begin their work Monday.
The rapid progress that has been made
in all of these lines will make it pos-
sible to begin the interior wood finish-
ing on the second floor in another
month's time.
During the past week all forms have
been removed from the concrete beams
and pillars in the large lecture room,
and now that all the resulting debris
has been removed, the task of instal-
ling the 486 seats will be commenced.
It is expected that this lecture room
will be ready for partial use during
the coming summer session.
Both of the stone seals, which the
specifications call for, have been com-
pleted and have been st in place,
one over each of the main entrances.
They are copies of the university seal
with the years 1837 and 1914 carved
on each side.
All of the 24 small skylights and the
three large ones which will help make
the present structure one of the best
lighted academic buildings in this
country, have been put into place and
the glazing of the big skylight over
the large lecture room, held up for a
time because of the scarcity of mater
ial, will now soon be finished.
The roofing material, which it was
necessary to send for in order to com-
plete the work, has been received and
now the roofers will be able to finish
up their task .in about two days time.
By the end of this week or the early
part of next week the washing down
process on the brick work will be
completed and the scaffolding will
be taken down. The finishing and
cleaning of the stone base work
will be done from ladders and other
special scaffolding.
'17 LITS AND '18 ENGINEERS
STAGE SHORT PRACTICE GAME
Soph lits and fresh engineers staged
a short pracetice game at Ferry field
in preparation for the schedule which
begins next week. Manager Mack of
the soph lits is in need of players and

wishes that all men who have ever
played the game would report at south
Ferry field any afternoon at 3:00
o'clock. He believes that there are
many men who have ability who have
not reported as yet and makes an ur-
gent appeal for these men to turn out.
COMMITTEES ANNOUNCED FOR
ANNUAL 1916 ENG. "POW-WOW"
Committees for the annual "pow-
wow" of the 1916 engineering class
have been announced. The affair is
to be held May 22. Robert S. Archer,
'16E, has been chosen general chair-
man, and the following sub-chairmen
have been selected: Willard Robinson,
'16E, refreshments; Harold H. Perry,
'16E, entertainment; Bruce Woodbury,
'16E, firewood; and William Hender-
son, '16E, publicity.
Ohio State Coach Visits in Ann Arbor
Mr. J. W. Wilce, coach of the Ohio
State University football team and
director of intramural activities at that
institution spent yesterday iid Ann Ar-
bor. He is on his way to Chicago to
the annual conference of the Middle
West Society of Physical Education
and Hygiene which meets in Chicago
today and tomorrow. He spent the
day looking over the athletic associa-
tion offices and grounds.

wuivirILaa UuI
LiST BYCOUNTiES
Wayne and Washtenaw Send Largest
Number of Delegates; Three
Counties Not Represented
HOUGHTON WITH 68, LEADS
UPPER PENINSULA DISTRICTS
Total Number of Students from State,
3,950, of Which 1,668 Are in
Literary College
Statistics compiled by Registrar A.
G. Hall, giving a summary of Michigan
students by counties, for publication
in the annual University Catalogue, in-
dicate that Wayne and Washtenaw
counties are running about an even
race in sending the largest number of
delegates to the university, and that'
only three counties in the state, Lake,
Missaukee, and Koscomonie are not
represented.
Wayne has 871 students to its credit
altogether, while Washtenaw sends
760. In the Wayne total are included
196 persons who are taking the univer-;
sity extention course in Detroit.- To
include these is a departure this year.
At Saginaw, where the other univer-
sity extention course is given, 74 are
enrolled. The courses given are ex-
actly the same as the corresponding
courses on the campus, and an equal
amount of credit is allowed.
Following in third place is Kent
county with 173, and Saginaw with 96,
from which point in the list the num-
bers gradualy dwindle. Houghton
sends the largest number of any coun-
ty in the upper peninsula with 69,
Gogebic following with 47.
The total number of students from
the whole state is 3,950, of which 1,668
are in the literary college, 897 in the;
engineering .college, 150 in the college9
of medicine and surgery, 187 in the
Law School, 62 in the college of phar-
macy, 33 in the homeopathic college,
195 in the dental college, 206 in thea
graduate school, 274 in the university1
extension lecture courses, and 827 in1
the summer school.4

students who have had business deal-
ings with them. As a result of the 10
days of vacation which the student
body enjoyed several weeks ago, a
number of sobs are in evidence wher-
ever one goes on the campus. , It
seems that a few proprietors or pro-
prietresses on a certain street*
have combined in an attempt to
force a few innocent freshmen to
pay the regular rate of room rent for
the aforementioned 10 days.
Nothing can be done by the innocent
and easygoing students involved but,
a great deal of hard feeling has been
caused. When Dean Effinger, of the
literary college, was asked his views
on the matter he agreed that no defin-
ite action would be taken, but he also
said that the word ",custom" was being
overworked, or words to that effect.
The claim of the landlady is that it
is the-"custom" for the renter to pay.
half the usual rent for his room during
the Christmas holidays and that it is
also the "custom" to pay full rent for

of his friends and reports that
seems to be no "custom" that i
honest-to-goodness-regular "cusi
This is a serious question in sp:
the frivolous manner in which
being discussed, and it seems that
definite action should be taken.
should the student always be the
Acknowledging that the landlad
clever, in that she can see her ad
tage over the poor, innocent, down
den stude, do you think, O gentle :
er that it is at all chivalrous to
advantage of him? No! Deeeecic
NO! She is not right! She has
under her thumb, because she k
that he is in no position to chang
residence no matter how unplei
she may make things for him.
What's the answer? No one kn
But undoubtedly you will grant
Ann Arbor landladies have for gE
ations been the caise of much dis
tent and unhappiness for the stud
who have had business dealings
them.

-Alpha Nu literary society will hold
its first meeting since spring vacation
at 7:00 o'clock tonight. E. J. Engle,
'15, will introduce a resolution for the
adoption of the short ballot.
-All interclass baseball managers
must turn in eligibility and physical
examination blanks before Saturday if
they wish their men to be eligible for
play in the interclass baseball cham-
pionship which starts Monday after-
noon at Ferry field. These blanks can
be secured at the field house at Ferry
field and must be certified by the sec-
retary of the department.
-Hot weather brings jobs to the Y. M.
C. A. employment bureau and the auth-

Tnose stuaents,. who are uookr
work, should hand in their nan
once.
-Dean ?V1. E. Cooley, of the eng
ing college, who is taking a
weeks vacation in Arkansas, i
in the Ozark mountains on a I
trip. He probably will return t
Arbor about May 1.
-Senior engineer canes were d
uted recently to members of the
The canes are made of ebony
and are octagonal in shape,
curved handles.
-If early indications can be
upon, the 1915 summer session
exceed all others in attend
Authorities already boast of 31
liminary enrollments which is
largest in history at this early da
-Several lockers in the small
house at Ferry field have not
rented. These may be secured
Intramural Director F. A. Row
50 cents, which sum will be ref
at the close of the year upon th
turn of the key.

"Customs Change to Suit Whims of
Landladiest Plaintive Sufferers CI
0
Ann Arbor landladies for genera- the Easter vacation. Opinions
tions have been the cause of much to differ on this subject. One
discontent and unhappiness for the man sufferer has interviewed a nu

V

f

a'
a

NO
s
a a,,A1
h ofice
hi .once

one or
C iyour own
men
X DONE
lighting his
FATIMA¬ę
b Kiss" will make this a "Big
- w" kind but the daily smoke of a
ee b'.ed there that makes the flavor linger-
.MA-20 for
with the TobaQPQ
Bette
rner'ca.o od.
where.
S$00 Prize
wiIl be p-AiI1 te the @)Ilege student who sends to us
the est origin a Idvertisement for Fatima cigarettes
be'ere June s 1,915.. In the meantime, for each ad. we
pubM, iA y' will pay the writer $5. Illustrate your ad. If
you car,brt if ygu Can't draw then use your kodak or

"

p er

rst say
FAQM
e Ciga

In excellent t4Ste,
yet different enough to
be distinctive; beautifully tailor-
ed into shapeliness, yet so light
that it will be cool on com-
mencement day. This is exactly the
coat our designer has created for you.
And to mark its distinction he has
named it the Campus Coat-for
wear with light trousers, for motoring,
for use on any of the thousand and one
occasions which call for an odd coat
- made from a long fibred wool, London
shrunk, basket wealre, blue Oxford--
Eight Dollars and Fifty Cents. Trousers
to match if you wish, Seven Dollars and
Fifty Cents. On exibition in our window.
lore than a store --a campus institution.
300 South State Street
7/4/- ~n4/4-

ry,

LJ I

awa.ded b. a committee of three prom-
sing mte, . Jones, Adv. Mgr. Eaat-
Co F. R. Davis Adv. Dept. General
!fd J. George Frelerick, Editor of Adver-

212 Fifth Ave.. New York City

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