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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 28, 1915 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-05-28

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

TRO MICHIGAN DAILY

-El

ImenCement

SALE

iccount of the unfavorable weather
litions this spring, we find that we.
i a large stock of merchandise on
shelves, and as our policy has al.
s been never to carry over stock
one season to another, we will
e our entire line of high-grade Cloth-
ig and Men's Furnishings on sale

Lin

Saturday

May 29th, 1915

>ff on all Spring and Summer.
Suits, including

art Schaffner & Marx,

EDUCTIONS IN ALL DEPARTMENTS.

Clothing Store

SE RPOSITIONS
Bonilla Will Join Russian Medical
Corps; Welbourne Goes
to Boston
FOUR REMAIN WITHOUT PLACES
Of the 43 members of the senior
medic class, arrangements have al-
ready been made for the accommoda-
tion of 20 in out-of-town hospitals af-
ter -they have received their diplomas.
Seven will be placed in the local hos-
pital and seven more will begin to
practice at once. Accommodations
still remain to be made for the rest of
those who -are to leave the campus
this June.
'JuanA. Bonilla, '15M, will cross the
ocean to Join the Russian Medical
Corps, and M. A. Welbourne, '15M, will
take his interne work at the Peter Bent
Brigham hospital in Boston as a re-
sult of his having come out among the
highest in the entrance examinations
given by that institution.
The seniors who graduate this year
and their plans for the future are as
follows: J. A. Bonilla, Russian Medi-
cal Corps; L. R. Cranmer, Lakeside
hospital, Cleveland; G. J. Curry, Long
Island College hospital, Brooklyn;
J. DePree, general practice; Lucy El-
liott, Worcester Memorial hospital,
Worcester, Mass.; Bertha Ellis, post
graduate work; H. W. Emerson, hy-
gienic laboratory, University of Mich-
igan; C. G. Frost, St. Francis hospital,
Pittsburg; A. C. Furstenburg, interne,
otolaryngology, University of Michi-
gan; C. Goehring, St. Francis hospital,
Pittsburg; O. II. Heidt, general prac-
tice with Dr. McMichael of Detroit;
F. P. Hunter, St. Elizabeth's hospital;
Lafayette, Ind.; C. R. Keller, assistant
to Dr. E. L. Martens, Maple Rapids,
Mich.; E. E. Koebbe, assistant to Dr.
Abrams, mine position, Dollar Bay,
Mich.; R. W. Kraft, interne, surgery,
University of Michigan; W. I Lillie,
Will's Eye hospital, Philadelphia; M.
It. Lohman, Ft. Wayne, Indiana, with
Dr. Rosenthal; H. E. McClenahan,
West Penn. hospital, Pittsburg; G.
Manting, St. Francis hospital, Pitts-
burg; Martha Madtson, Beloit hospital,
Beloit, Kansas; F. C. Mayne, Harper
hospital, Detroit; N. A. Myll, Harper
hospital, Detroit; C. R. Pascoe, general
practice, Tacoma, Wash.; M. Patterson,
general practice, St. Louis, Mo.; R. A.
Pinkham, Minneapolis City hospital,
Minneapolis, Minn.; A. V. Prangen, in-
terne, ophthamology, University of
Michigan; Clara A. Sargent, Worcester
Memorial hospital, Worcester, Mass.;
R. F. Schanz, Lutheran hospital, Ft.
Wayne, Indiaia; L. C. Scully, Southern
Pacific hospital, San Francisco; A. C.
Smith, house physician, University of
Michigan; J. W. Sherrick, interne, ob-
stetrics and gynecology, University of
Michigan; O. C. Snyder, New York
City hospital; G. D. Sutton, interne,
surgery, University of Michigan; 0. M.
Unger, Minneapolis City hospital,
Minneapolis, Minn.; G. Van Rhee, Har-
per hospital, Detroit; M. A. Welbourne,
Peter Bent Brigham hospital, Boston;
and S. C. Ward, National Tube Co.,
Lorain, Ohio, assistant to D'r. W. E.
Wheatly.
LACK OF PENTATHLON ENTRIES
MAY CAUSE CUT IN PRIZE LIST
Prohibition of Varsity and All-Fresh
Athletes Should Bring Out
Many Near-Stars

Entries for the Pentathlon to be
staged June 2and 3, are coming in at
the office of the athletic association,
but there have not yet been enough
names handed in to warrant the prizes
which the association wishes to offer.
In case 40 men or more are entered,
the athlete who wins the meet will be
presented with a gold watch, and sec-
ond and third places will win appro-
priate cups.
Men who expect to compete in the,
events are advised, to turn in their
names at once, as the choice of lock-
ers at the club house will be given to
the early entries. With Varsity and
All-Fresh track squads eliminated
from the competition, all men of the
University, whether experienced in
this line of sport or not, have a chance
in the five events which are to be
staged. A number of aspirants have
reported at the field and are practic-
ing daily under the coaching of Dir-
ector Rowe in the shot-put, mile run,
220-yard dash, running broad jump,'
and high jump, which will comprise
the events to be staged.
Among the early entries for the
meet is that of R. W. Johnson, '18, from
Grand Rapids, who made such a sen-
sational record in the strength tests
at Waterman gymnasium some time
ago. Johnson totaled 2,734 points in
the tests, which is. only 240 points un-
der the collegiate strength record held
by Roos of Yale. Just what part1

. f +
,.. ~,
f

strength plays in all-round track work
such as that required in the Pentath-
lon, will be determined when Johnson
stacks up against some of the smaller
fellows in the events.
The freshman entries outnumber
those of any other class which have
been received thus far, and unless
more of the upperclassmen turn out
for the meet, the championship may go
to one of the yearlings.
Horse and runabouts, everything
new, complete livery. Phone 106.

.e

I

EVEID

(xraduate Organist at San Fran
Richard Keyes Biggs, who gra
ed from the school of music se
years ago and has had charge o
music. in a Brooklyn church, is
organist at the San Francisco Ex
tion and has written some good
music recently.
0. C. Snyder Places First in E
Orlow C. Snyder, '15M, took
place in the examinations for the
York City hospital, in which 6C
plicants from all parts of the co
competed.

mw

irr

T., o'fid9,erv'c
X" a 'ctv k

[",,'

You needn't
Choke your Legs'

Real Year
Round Comfort

i!

L -
afon?

for a students' lecture course. The
board of regents did this spring make
an appropriation of $650, but without
any corresponding addition to fees
whatsoever, for the purpose of defray-

races on Saturday are sure to be ex-
tremely interesting since there is in-
tense rivalry existing between the two
clubs, and the crews have been train-
ing hard for the different events.
Therefore can we not bespeak the
presence of the entire student body at
Barton pond as an indication of the
deep appreciation we feel towards the
Detroit and Grand Rapids boat clubs.
LOUIS, A. ARENTZ.

.I

THERE'S NO RUBBER in this leg band. The top
of the triangle ONLY is elastic-this assures perfect
fit WITHOUT BINDING. No metal contacts.
Weight, one.half ounce. If you don't find it at your
dealer's we'll send sample pair, postpaid.
Mercerized, 25c; double grip, 35c; silk, 50c:
At your dealer's
GEORGE FPROST CO.., Makers, Bloston, Mass.

.e editorial in your is-
May 25, setting forth
T of a compulsory lec-
seems grounded on a
g of the facts in the
t it persist, I shall
of correcting.
is made that "the
not been educated to
of a lecture course."
ant that the students

iing the general expenses of advertis-
ing, securing judges, presiding officers,
etc., for the debating and oratorical
contests of the University, and for
these contests alone. Consequently, the
oratorical board has discarded for next
year its customary lecture course,
heretofore maintained to meet these
expenses, and students will be admit-
ted free to the oratorical and debating
contests. The regents' appropriation
does not, however, provide for their
free admission to lectures or enter-
tainment numbers, which the board
may yet provide to lift its present debt

ciate good lectures, cer- and furnish additional revenue, just
intellectual composition as the free admission to athletic con-
a deterioration in recent tests does not extend to band bounces
i I do not believe), for and minstrel shows held to enable the
Lecture association, six band 'to accompany the team, or put
rs ago, used to fill Uni- the Boat club on a sound footing. The
peatedly during the win- appropriation is given simply for the

the prominent orators and
the land, and charged ad-
the privilege of attending.
of this organization occur-
ause of a decay of interest
but through a pure acci-
cedented in history. In the
1909, Dr. Cook announced
ry of the North Pole, and
reat popularity the S. L. A.
with him at a large figure,
reds of other Lyceum agen-
mmer, to appear on their
ithe fall. Before he ap-
rever, he had changed his
his Arctic affair, lost his
and the S. L. A. in fulfill-
reement with him were so
Ilved that they did not sur-
the lecture work was tak-
. by the present oratorical

purpose of sustaining and stimulating
a beneficial student activity; the study
and practice of the art of vocal self-
expression,-an art truly in accord
with the purpose for which the univer-
sity was founded and is maintained, an
art with which we naturally associate
such names as Lincoln, Webster, Cic-
ero and Demuosthenes, and one which
will retain its power in human society
s4 long as there are minds to think,
tongues to speak, and ears to hear.
H. B. TEEGARDEN.
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
On the day of the Boat club regatta
the student body, and the friends of
the university, will be given an oppor-
tunity to see the first real shell races
ever held on the Huron river. The
Grand Rapids and Detroit clubs have '

.
--Most of the hardware for the new
science buil.ding has arrived, and will
be installed as soon as the condition
of the plastering will permit.
-C. T. Bragg, of Berry Bros., paint
and varnish manufacturers, Detroit,
will give a talk on. "Varnishes" at 9:00
o'clock today in room 165 of the Chem-
istry building..
-Rgbtrar Arthur G. Hall is expected
to return tomorrow fxrom his tour of
inspection of schools. During his
present trip, Registrar Hall will visit
a number of high: schools in the south-
ern part of, the state, including How-
ell and CoI-dwate:r high schools.
--Senior 'Dental society will conclunde
Sactive work for the year on Saturday,
June ,, when it will hold its final
meeting, which is to be in the form of
a clinic,
--st a meeting -of the student branch
of the A. I. E. E, held last night after
tke talk by N. F. Brown, the follow-
:ing officers were e ected for next year:
Chairman, U. M. imith; secretary, N.
F. Brown.
-Fresh engineers Ytold their first pow-
pow in Cascade gln Saturday night.
They will meet at: thie M. C. depot and
proceed from the re .in a body to the
glen. A. S. Lyndo.n and W. A. P. John,
'16, will talk. Music is to be furnished
by the class orchestra a.nd quartet and
eats will be in orde.

.- K w r , i - 1
TI~
SExperienced Smokers Prefer
-Riz La -Croix Cigarette Papers
From the Florida beaches to the Californiara
resorts, at all centers of wealth and fashion through-
Sout the world, smokers of experienCe and discrimina-
tion roll their cigarettes with Riz La Croix papers-
SbeeCause Riz La Croix quality insures mnaximnuna
~1enjoyment and satisfaCtion.
RIZr LA.
(Pronounced: REE-LAH-KROY)
FAMOUS CIGARETTE PAPERS
So pre lghtand hin hei comust

as since been con-
s. They are carry
e, of some $300, but
through the failure
e good his promise
>r the Varsity de-
sequent assumption
of this obligation.
Le victims of uncon-

gone to no little trouble and expense
in a sincere effort to further the Mlm
of the local organization to institute
the rowing sport at Michigan. In re-
turn for what these two clubs have
done for us we are compelled to do
absoluely. nothing which will cost us
any sacrifice. By the terms of our
agreement we are to furnish for Grand
Rapids and Detroit a neutral course
for their race and an enthusiastic
crowd to row before. The first stip-
ulation is easily within our power but
for the second we shall have to depend
entirely on. the cstude nt bodly. The

. nplo'trnithn*ai
w~vy.a, AS , Lo 11191111%V1U N1L1
is perfect. Absolutely no paper-taste in
the smoke -nothing but the fresh
fragrance of the tobacco. So
strong and naturally ad-
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rolled easily Qf
without
bursting,
into perfect
cigarettes
that hold
their shape.
Most impor- FR
tant of all, entirely Two int
healthful, because esting, ilustr
made exclusively LA CROIX Cigarette Pad
from the best flax the other showing how to
linen -a pure, vegeta- Your Own"cigarettes-sent anywh
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r

Ii

or

Call- 1812-M Cook 'Taxi Co.

tf

A pot of Orange :Pekoe always on
tai) at the Tea Room Cs the James Fos-
ter House of Art.

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