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May 21, 1915 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-05-21

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IX

3V .l I,. mI l . V ° , 1P
EVENTS O SPRING CONTESTS
FRESH LIGHT-WEIGHTS
Hatch, Stoller, Burrough, Mins'chall,
Mortimer, Heppard, Mahony, Nichol-
'son, Bennett, Germanson, Van Brunt,
Egan, Merrill, Leslie, Barron, Seers,
Beeman, Kessebring, Ruble, Johnson,
Kirkpatrick, Loveland, Andrews, Mc-
Kennan, Reeves, Gustin, Watts, Kerr,
Collier, Sharpe, Page, Reeme, Nether-
cott, Speckruan, Lambert, Arndt, Bren-
( nan, Kemberley, Rublin, McNamara,
Bowyer, Kurtin, Lesure, O'Keefe, Sten-
sen.
Alternates: McCoy, Brier, Green,
Yeisley, Foley, McCall, Salon, Robin-
son, Phillips, Mosier, Wilson, Len-
noch.
FRESH MIDDLE-WEIGITS
Dunn, Mack, Cramer, Goldberg, Dud-
ley, Iiibbard. Jumrick, Raymond, Mit-
tlesdorf, Scott, Winslow, Dodd, Reamy,
McKee, Grills, Shartell, Mooney, Mor-
ton, Hateman, Vjarden, Palma, Gorn-
son, Welton, Sweet, Barnard, Giesing,
Hall, Johnson, Biery, Dunbar, Lege-
man, Edwards, Walden, Sharp, Watts,.
Anderson, Moore, Casgrain, Good-
speed, Hallstead, Basks, Ballinger,
Suter, Southworth, Warren.
Alternates: Hasslar, Bauer, Dean,
Gillmartin, Joseph, Aldrich, Cleary,
Collins, Simson, Everetts, Beister,
Clark.
FRESH HEAVY-WEIGHTS
Atlas, Barrow, Beach, Boyd, Brown,
Burlington, Chista, Clark, Collins, Cox,
Ehrwart, Fletcher, Helfrick, Heryce,
Howe, Ingham, Johnson, Joseph,
Kiump, Leonard,kLoucks, Loud, Lutz,
McAllum, Motulsky, Newton, Nichols,
Plain, Robins, Roehm, Weske, Ray-
mond, Scott, Sodeman, Soring, Smith,
Walls, Weed, C. M. Weideman, H. H.
SWeideman, Whelan, Willard, Wilson,
Brazell.
Alternates: Bence, Bolton, Corsh-
eim, Gross, Hollenbeck, Huss, Lawto,
McKay, Meyheir, Runnelt, Schumaker,
Sullivan, Swanson, Windel.
SOPH LIGHT-WEIGHTS
Akers, Allaire, ,Bankey, Bomash,
Brodhead, Burge, Cohn, Collins, Crump,
Emerick, Eager, Gernert, Gombrig,
Henschel, Harlan, Kaufman, Kammer-
er, Kelly, McFarlan, McKehague, Park-
er, Perkins, Pratt, Raffel, Ramsey,
&ufford, Shipman, Simpson, Sanford,
Smith, Stevenson, Stiles, Stetler, Teft,
Walsh, Webber, Watson, Woodruff,
Woolfan, Zimmerman, Goldstein, How-
ard; Kenyon.
SOPH MIDDLE-WEIGHTS
Slater, Dagen, Schaub, Shepherd,
'Jennings, Gardner, Bowles, Dott Adair,
Parks, Hayes, Hill, Howland, Davis,
Middleditch, Hinkel, Sirrine, Hadley,
Nesbit, Cook, Mathews, Spender, Otis,
Brown, Palmer, Lewis, Johnson, Pat-
terson, ,Eckerson, Fitch, Sehatzkin,
Hill, Joslyn, Baker, Stevenson, Brown-
rigg, Bachtell, Nethaway, Grylls,.Conn,
Founer, Pear, Wenzell
Alternates: Sheinman, Bo.man,
George, Kauffman, Joseph, Mead, Hop-
ktna, Baskins, Pugh, Ellis, Kenaga.

well as

TRIM MICHIGAN DAILY
BOOK P HEWSTIE AMONG LAW TEAMS MAKES
-SCHEDULE CHANGE ?NE.CEl:S SRY s
Long lasting tie between the Law
School teams has necessitated chang-
DgI N the inter-class baseball schedule,

the

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because w e
hem to be the
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for your=
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& Marx

General Polish Relief Committee May
Bring Premier Pianist
On Relief Move
MICHIGAN FIRST ON ITINERARY
Ignace Jan Paderewski, considered
the world's premier pianist, and one
of Poland's foremost pariots,-may visit
Ann Arbor some time in the near fu-
ture in the interests of the General
Relief committee, of which he is the
vice-president. Prof.. S. J. Zowski, of
the mechanical engineering depart-
ment, chairman of the local Polish
Relief fund, suggested to Paderewski
recently that he make a tour of Am-
erican universities in the interest of
the Polish relief project in America,
and the latter replied yesterday that
'he had had such a trip ibi mind, and
would place the University of Michigan
first on his list when he prepared an
itinerary.
Paderewski's last appetrance in Ann
Arbor was March 2,1914, when he
played in Hill auditorium as one of'
the numbers of the Choral Union's
winter program. When he left the
city then he expressed his delight with
his reception here, and 'said that he
would like to return as soon as pos-
sible.,
Paderewski has just sent out an ap-
peal to the American public, in which
he says that the present European war,'
on the eastern front, is raging exclu-
sively over Polish soil, and that an
area equal in size to the states of New
York and Pennsylvania has been laid
waste. Over 200 to'wns, 1,400 churches,
and 7,400 villages have been complete-
ly ruined, and the losses in property
destroyed and in agriuturalpindus-
trial and commercial production
brought to a standstill, amount toI
$2,500,000,000.-
The Ann Arbor Relief fund commit-
tee has gathered about $850 during its
campaign to help "secure bread for
Polish women and children, and seed
for Polish farmers," of which $800 has
been forwarded -to assist in the relief
work. A national American relief com-
mittee is also being formed in New'
York city to make a concentrated ef-
fort in this country to solicit aid for
Poland's inhabitants.
Four Classes Nominate Councilmen
Student councilmen were nominated
by four classes, yesterday. Th junior
architects nominated A. V. Moniger
and G. P. Everson, the soph lits nomi-
nated R. M. Carson and H. B. Tee-
garden, the fresh laws nominated G. L.
Cook and G. C. Caron, and the junior
homeops nominated H. C. Allen and
E. S. Thornton. The junior dents will
nominate their candidate at 10,:00
o'clock today, in the junior lecture
room, and the soph engineers will
name their candidates at 9:00 o'clock
today in room 348 of the engineering
building.
Prof. Vibbert to Publish Book Soon
Prof. Charles B. Vibbert, of the phil-
osophy department, will soon give his
"Criticism of the Philosophy of Henri
Bergson," to the publishers.
Annual Medical Fee Increased To $100
Beginning next fall the annual fees
charged students of the Medical School
will be $100 for residents of Michigan,
$120 for non-residents, including lab-
oratory fees. While the fees this year
were only $57 and $67 the change rep-
resents an increase only for non-resi-
dents of Michigan, since laboratory
costs have been, on an average, about
$45. The increase for outsiders will
amount to about $10.
ROUND UP CLUB WILL PUT ON

MAY FESTIVAL DANCE TONIGHT
Members of the Round Up club will
hold a May Festival dance from 9:00
to 1:00 o'clock tonight at the Armory.
The following officers have been chos-
en to lead the club for next year: Pres-
ident, O. F. Lovejoy, '16; vice-presi-
dent, H. C. Cowan, '16M; treasurer,
G. J. Wilmore, '16M, and secretary,
C. M. Fordney, '15E.
Englishman to Study Museum Fossils
Dr. M. S. Watson, of Kings College,
London, England, who is making a
trip around the world studying various
fossil collections, will arrive in Ann
Arbor tomorrow to make an extended
study of the Permian fossils at the
museum. Doctor Watson has been in
Chicago for some time studying differ-
ent collections in that city. While in
the city Doctor Watson will be the
guest of Prof. E. C. Case, of the geol-
ogy department.
Call 106 for large flat racks for in-
itiating parties.

avenue, has been completed. Excava-
tion has progressed nearly to the
street, and about 50 feet of mold has
been laid ready for the cement.
The tunnel was begun between the
engineering shops and the physics
building, and when completed will be
about 600 feet in length. It will carry
the heating pipes and the electric light
leads.
GOVERNOR PROCLAIMS SUNDAY,
MAY 30, AS DECORATION DAY
Governor Woodbridge N. Ferris has
proclaimed Sunday, May 30, as Decor-
ation and Memorial Day. In additioA
to the customary decoration of the
graves of our dead heroes, the gover-
nor reminds us of our privilege of re-
membering those soldiers who are
alive.
Will Make 'Y'Appointments This Week
Lewis Reimann, '17L, president of
the Y. M. C. A., will announce the ap-
pointments for the various school and-
college branch "Y's" the latter part
of this week.

the structures permanent.
The roster of instructors, who will
attend, the camp, includes 10 faculty
men from the collige of engineering
and six student assistants, who have
not yet been chosen. The list of faculty
men will be:''Prof. C. T. Johnston, head
of the surveying department, Prof. H.
W. King, of the civil engineering de-
partment, Prof. H. B. Merrick, Mr. C. O.
Carey, Mr. Hugh Brodie, Mr. A. N.
Laird, Mr. C. N. Ward, Mr. J. H. Bring-
hurst, Mr. C. N. Cissel, and Mr. C. 0.
Wisler. Dr. Clyde B. Stouffer, of the
university health service, will be the
camp physician.
During the past year, the board of
regents has made a number of appro-
priations to the summer camp, adding
about 600 acres of ground to the orig-
inal purchase of 1,600 acres made in
February, 1908. Money has been grant-
ed for the construction of a number of
steel buildings, with which the sur-
veying department hopes to supplant
the temporary structures and tents

for both the first and second divisions.
The remaining games will be listed ac-
cording to the following arrangement:
Friday, May 21-Soph engineers vs.
junior dents.
Saturday, May 22--Fresh medics vs.
fresh lits; fresh medics vs. junior laws..
Monday, May 24-Soph engineers vs.
junior laws; pharmics vs. junior dents;

CAMP DAVIS PLANS
PROGRHESS RAPiDLY
Surveyors' Summer Session at Douglas
Lake Attracts 90 Junior
Engineers
WORK WILL COMMENCE JUNE 28
With the reservation of about 90
places, preparations are nearly ready

Best values in tennis
Switzer's, 310 State,
Drop in after the game

fresh dents vs. senior laws. for the annual summer surveying camp
Tuesday, May 25-Homeops vs. sen- for junior civil engineers at Camp
ior laws; fresh dents vs. soph lits. Davis on Douglas lake. Tent locations
Wednesday, May 26-Fresh lits vs. for 20 parties of four men each have
pharmics; junior dents vs. junior laws. been assigned, but the remainder pro-
Thursday, May 27-Junior laws vs. bably will not be .made up until the
pharmics; junior engineers vs. fresh engineers go into camp.
dents; soph lits vs. senior laws. The main party of surveyors expect
Friday, May 28-Junior laws vs. to reach camp June 26, but 12 or 15
fresh lits. men will go to the northern part of
Saturday, May 29--Fresh medics vs. the state about a week sooner to put
soph engineers; fresh medics vs. jun- up tents and begin the construction
ior dents. of four of the steel buildings which are
to be erected there this summer. Ac-
Complete New* Concrete Heating Tunnel tual work will commence Monday,
More than 100 feet of the concrete June 28, when the camp will be cleaned
tunnel, which is to connect the univer- up and put in order. A kitchen and a
sity heating plant with the new Martha number of other steel buildings will
Cook dormitory on South University be built later, with the plan of making-

now in use. -. ing tenniis and try a
Prof. G. B. Davis, now professor- Doren's Pharmacy, 703

emeritus of civil engineering, es
lished the first summer session of 1
work for civil engineers in 1874.
1877 he established the first camp
civil engineering students, and f
that time until 1902 he had charg
every camp. In 1908, the regents
propriated $3,500 for a new ca
$2,500 of which was to be used in
purchase of new ground, and the
mainder to move the camp to the
location from Glen lake, Lelanan co
ty, where it had been. The locatio
the present camp is in Cheboy
county in the extreme northern
of the southern peninsula, and is al
20 miles south of Mackinac City.
ALL-FRESH TO MEET DETROF
IN SECOND CLASH OF SEAS
Comeback By Yearlings Expected
Tomorrow's Contest to Avenge
Yirst Defeat
After a week of hard and thorc
practice the All-Fresh baseball t
are in condition to triumph over t
opponents tomorxow. In the first c
test with the University of Detroit
freshmen were trimmed but are ho:
that with the two weeks experie
and a better day that they will be
to show to a better advantage.
The Detroit team comes to Ann
bor with an excellent reputation
with a good record to uphold.' 1
all reports they are hot after ano
victory from Hughitt's ball toss
The lineup as used by the yearl
will be much the same as that w
in the other games this year an
all probability Andrus wir: be the
to uphold the mound position for
Freshmen.
During the week the Ferry
batting cages have been in use
the practice seems to have helped
yearlings for they clouted the bal
goodly fashion in the last game w
they staged with the reserves. A s
pery field was th e cause of the c
game played vin Detroit two weeks
and with good weather tomorrow a
exhibition of ball should be offj

.

t

been received in
vault as an event
o take place June
d, and, the manage-
it advisable to
. jump. More ex-
in the pole yvult,
at men with medi.-
noe would have a
e high jump. The
now stand as fol-
mile run, running
,inp, and shot put.
already been man-

!
,y .
1
,_ ,
" '+ ' YC:'

an's first annual Pen-
serous inquiries have
the office of the ath-
is at Ferry fe eoh
ill give asslstanoe and
the meet.
E IN EVANSTON
ts in the middle west
anual summer confer'
, 1., in August, The
year's cqnvention in-
jond of officers, field
urnaments, oratorical
English and Chinese,
iinent Chicagoans, so-

SOPH HEAVY-WEIGHTS
'Rehor, Monroe, Crandall, Garrisen,
Reid, Alt, Skinner, Ruddlesen, Davis,-
Strauss, Gilbert, Squires, Sargent,
Streeper, White, Reiders, Ranson, Muz-
zy, Scheibel, Sturgis, Morgan, Ayres,
Whalen, Bedford, Anderson, Cooper,
Coleman, Cohen, Kolb, Hildner, Dunne,
Paisley, Clark, Patterson, Beerry, Blec-
ki, Neimman, Cohn, Wilhartz, Adams,
Naci, linkbeiner, Kent, Leslie, Thal-
uenr McWilliams, Fullenweider, St.
Clair O'Connell, Lawson, Fowler.
AERO CLUB MEMBERS SET UP
NEW PLANE AT RARTON POND
Members of the Aero club were en-
gaged yesterday in setting up the,
elub's new aeroplane at Barton Pond.
In the morning the machine was towed
up to the pond behind a motor truck,
During the afternoon the members set
up the machine, attached the pontoons
and gave the plane a thorough over-
hauling.
It was intended to use the machine,
equipped with pontoons, as a hydro-

'

W HEN you are at
the beach this summer,
watching t h e thin ones
and the fat ones, it will be
too late to buy a Campus Coat;
and you might as well get the
satisfaction out of it for the rest
of your school year. And they are
only Eight Dollars and Fifty Cents.
Our knitted coats are, of course, dif-
ferent f r o m any shown in Ann
Arbor. They are made from a long
fibered Lambs' Wool, which will always
hold its shape and last a lifetime. The
colors are beautiful, and the fit will mean
permanent gratification in their service.

Nore than a store -- a campus institu lion

ditors Will Convene
College Annual Pub-
n will meet in cci
.e 14 to June 1 $at
-w York C y-., (wing
numb- of meetings,
ctjaments, the com-
of the program has
e convention for two

plane and take a trip about the lakl.
Thee inelemency of the weather, how-
ever, prevented this. The members
teel confident that the trip can be
accomplished tomorrow, weather per-
mitting.
60 STUDENTS TO LEAVE FOR
DETROIT ON CHEMISTRY TRIP.
-Prof. E. E. Ware and Prof. A. E..
White, of the department of chemical
engineering, accompanied by about 60
students, will leave Ann Arbor, at 6:00

300 South State Street

o'clock Saturday morning for Detroit.
ted The object of the trip, which will be
Ie's of one day's duration, is to view sever-
her al of the manufacturing plants of De-
ce- troit. In the morning an excursion
f'5 will be made through the automobile
17f plant of the Dodge Bros. The Acme
as- White Lead and Color Works will then
ese be visitel. After dinner, a trip will
of be taken through the plants of the
see Solvay Process Co., and the Detroit

University Ave. Pharmacy
and tMilet articles. Phone 416.

Drugs
tf

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