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February 29, 1916 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-02-29

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

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nA I

_.._._.4 _ ____, a _ __ .....:.


Tant .ilS.Doctors
o Furnish 1elieJ
EryPhysician, Surgeon and
Dentist to (i-e Two Dollars
- TeMnth

To Hold Combined
Rehearsal Today
Caart and Chorus of "Tres Rouge" to
Drill at Union This
The first combined rehearsal of the
cast and chorus of the Union opera,
"Tres Rouge." will be held in the


ork, Feb. 2.---A call is being6
o American physicians, sur-
id entists by a committee of ' ii
these professions to aid un

V EU )1 N


relief measures.
sery physician, surgeon nud den-T
is asked to pledge to eontribute UK OEI EOOAl

Union this evening. Each squad
been drilled separately for almost
weeks under the direction of


Anonymlous (t
II uiidred

dollars a month for this year to
id to help the physicians, surgeons
dentists of France. The fund will
laced at the disposal of the Ameri-
Relief Clearing House in Paris,
>fficial bureau of all American re-
mey for the fund should be sent1
1(e :. S. D. Fund, No. 16 East 47th
et, ad checks thoftld be made
ble to J. P. Morgan & Co,, for theI
D D. Fund.,

The cast has finished the greater
. part of the work on the first act and
Nri Boy, Brother Of Enver Paslia, within the next few days the second
1lled In Rout by the act will be whipped into shape.
'ritisli Troop . The scenery for the two acts has
been completed, and on Thursday of
London, Feb. 23. -Attacks by the this week Director Morgan will make
G erm~za nsto the inorth oiVer dihis final trip to Detroit to look over
Gern~ns o th noth c Verunthe art work.
where the battle for that foi'tress is h___k
still raging', fearfully, were driven back
by the French fire anu coun- er-attac'ks fI
according to the official statement i -
sued by the Paris war oce tonight. tWOf UtIM SITII
Hand to hand encounters occurred

Prof. Lo
were notifi
from the h
ca~n Ambul
city that
Richard N
that sociel

cau A

at All Justice
4o All

ue does not lie - in
jugate verbs, and thatI
lut in the ideals that
ng the lines of indus-
I betterment and to-
wide distribution," said
day, of the economics
several hundred Fresh;
ty Hall at their fourthI

to the west of Fort Douaumont and'the
Geiruans were driven from a small
redoubt which they had taken.
Gjrinan attacks on Fresnes in the
Voecre, the statement adds, complete)
London Feb. 28.-General Aylmer
has bombarded the Turkish camp in
Mesopotamia on the left bank of the
Tigris and the Ottoman forces lost
heavily. says an official war state-

S. J. Iloexter, of Engineering College,
Will Take Position in

i'ternooi. 1 London, Feb. 28.-Nuri Bey, brother'
ideas and, in al- of iver Pasha, Turkish war minis-
ideal is a person ter who commanded the Turkish
naiicial circum- forces in western Egypt routed by
he speaker, "Mod- British South African troops, was
great that men killed in battle.
see that equity-
to allFclassesETnd
k-holders ina the' CANFI ELD TO LECTURE TODAY

Mr. S. J. Hoexter, faculty manager re
of the Varsity band, and holder of be
other offices about the campus, has Ri
designed his place as instructor in ha
mechanical engineering to take the it
position of works superintendent with
the Clarage Foundry and Machine th
company of Kalamazoo, manufacturers un
of fans.
Announcement of his resignation
was made at a dinner held last evening
at the Delta cafe by the Varsity band
organization in honor of its faculty
manager and. the members of the re-
cent Band Bounce committee.
Mr. Hoexter, who has been presi- i'a
dent of the Choral Union society since
May 1913, has the distinction of hav-
ing made the first speech in Hill au-
It was under Mr. Hoexter's guid- B
ance that the Michigan band first i'e- in
ceived grants from the athletic asso- Pa
ciation, and later from the board of A
regents. The organization made itsj
first appearance under his direction at iar
the Cornell game in Ithaca during the wo
fall of 1913. It was due to his efforts ne
that the band earned a favorable name it
throughout the east. tio
Mr. Hoexter came in the fall of 1912 "
and entered the engineering college ;t
faculty as instructor in mechanism and th
drawing. Later he specialized mechan- w
ical engineering and started a course of
ih scientific management. He has been be
(Continued on Page Six) juF

the Ame
reads as
your son

12141 }i(,y1


hai .13Ienorrial

IVA! Speak 411 "Jei P'Are ans les
Lditres et Das l'Art,
Prof. Arthur G. Canfield of the
French department will deliver the
next lecture on the program of, the
Cercle Francais this afternoon at 5:00
o'clock in the lecture room in Tapl an
Th-e subject of the lecture will be
Jean D'Arc Dans Les Lettres et Dans
L'Art." .
Admittance will be free to all stu-
dents holding associate membership
(ckets of the Cercle Francais.

3Night *.
For the reason that so many people3
sired- to hear the illustrated lee-
re given by Louis P. Hall, Jr., at the
:ion a week ago- Sunday and were
able to because of the fact that
ion members only were admitted,
has consented to repeat the talk
Memorialmhall at :00 o'clock
ednesday evening.
The general public is invited to the
ture, especially the women compos-
; the war relief committee. There
11 be no charge for admission.

Panama City, Feb. 28.-1-
abson, celebrated statistician,
ierview with President Poi
nama while on his way t(
President Porras said that Pa
ns are fearful of their positio
orld and would favor some
utralize the Panama-canal ax
under the joint control and
on of four or more great
ome of my people," he said,
at the United States wants i
is a great Gibraltar and gi
pe out the industries and co
Colon, and Panama City.
lieve this and yet I see there
stice in our demands. If, h
ngland, Germany and Fran
ye us $100,000,000 for a one-
terest in the canal and united
g a similar proportion of t
maintenance, defense, etc.,-tt1
es would be very careful h
eated it in time of war. I
at with four owners of the ce
curity of Panama City would
mes what it would be with o
ner as at present.

Poor Rogers! He Dies a Thousand
Deaths on Fatal 29th of February
(Jacob M. Braude) sacrifice his liberty? Why pick on;
It was indeed an awkward situa- him, an eighteen-dollar-a-week book-
tion; in fact, Rogers thought it little keeper, who had never done anybodyj
less than terrible. Here it was leap -a single ad turn, who went to church
aar. ad he, a bashful bachelor, had on Sundays and never dropped a but-
be(ni ieft alone with an 01 maid, as ton in the collection box; who, during



old as they make 'em.
Roes manicured his Luger uails
0;ith his teeth as he watched the ob-
ject of his vision scrutinize him close-
ly. Now he knew why the hostess had
been so anxious for him to come! It
was a pre-arranged affair! Oh, why
'ad he ever accepted the invitation?

his entire high school course had never
used a pony! Oh, why had leap yar
been invented anyway?

Well, he woudn't accept any more.
the future; no, not if she were
have the say. about it.


So! This was the end of it all.
Al the days of his freedom were over!
No more clubs. No more going out
with the boys. No more coming in at
all hours of the night. Bah! After this
he was to be a hen-pecked husband,
a mere puppet, a tyrant's slave!
She moved! Rogers mopped his
orehead. The air was becoming ra-
hcr warm. Rogers felt his collar
wly melting away. A picture arose
fetore his eyes of a little man, very
le, with an apron tied round him,
vilping dishes and sweeping floors;
while a stern-faced woman paraded
p and down to see that he performed
his duties. The mail and woman looked
Irangely familiar to him.
She cleared her throat! Ha! Now
she would do it. Now she would pop

- She opened her lips.
"GOOD NIGHT," he softly mur-
nIured to himself. Oh, the cruel Fates!
Would not something intervene to
save him? Must he really play the
martyr, He looked in vain for some
means of escape. Oh, if only some-
thing would happen. If a fire would'
break, out, or an explosion, or some-
thing! What would his friends say?
"Poor Rogers, poor Rogers!" He couldI
hear the minister pronounce those aw-
ful words. Did ever mortal suffer so?
She got up and walked slowly for-
ward. Ye gods! 'Twas the end! The
air was becoming excessively dense.
The lights were growing dim. HisI
ieart began to pound like a steam!
hammer. His tongue clove to the roof
>f his mouth. His knees shook. A
choking sensation, was at his throat.
He gave up all hope. No! by Jove,
there was a way out-the only way
out. And he would take it. His mind
was made up. He would swallow car-
bolic acid, eat paris green, cut his.
throat, blow out his brains, turn on
the gas, drown himself in the river, eat

i W-
Rabbi Leo M. Franklin will sl eal p
at the luncheon of the Detroit Alumni d
association Wednesday c this week. e:
His subject will hr "Thj Soul of a
City." It is said that this is to be c
cue of the most inarcsting lt.iks giv- t
en this year. Sea v will '>e assigned w
at 12:15 o'clock, and it is urged that a
those who attend be prompt in order
to be sure of getting seats F
- - - b(
Weather for Ann Arboi and vicin- 1l
ity-Snow; cold, with incderate whidn. fr
2:00 o'clock-Meeting of the senior A
pharmic class, room 303 chemistry
7:: ;.'clock-Dixie Club get-togeth-
er meetinf, Michigan Union.
j 8:00 o'clock-Louis P. Hall speaks, cE
'Alumni Memorial HalL C

[hamburger, sandwiches, but narry-I

a 1 Vi- 1

the question! Now she would pro- never! !.
nounce life sentence upon him. Oh! At last, after seeming years, she,
What had he ever done to deserve all 1 spoke, "Pardon me," she said "but

00 o'ecl


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