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May 02, 1918 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-05-02

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

A6V
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)

ANN ARBOR, MI
'dunip AIrirn

LN, THURSDAY, MAY 2, 1918.

THIRDLOA QUOTA
University Committee Confident That
Mlninmnn Sum Will He Raised
iIn Campaign
$22,000 MUST BE PAID TO
REACH $200,000 GOAT,

CITY MAY1SCUR
ElT U S p HOPIA
Representative From Surgeon-Gener-
al's Office to Consider Local
Sites for Institution
FIRST DEFINITE.STEPS TAKEN
TOWARD CARING FOR MAIMED

WARRIORS
13 NEW

Member of
Unit

Michigan Naval
Shows Loyalty
Alma Mater

Auxiliary
To

University Offers to Train Men
Government to Extent of Its
Facilities

for

* * * * * * * * * * * * *

CAMPUS NEARING GOAL
IN THIRD LOAN DRIVE

I*

*
*
*

's student sub-
s .............$
's faculty sub-

, *
3,850 *
*

s ...............1,950
total.........5,800
announced ... 172,100
ta.l ...........177,900
tal ...........138,000
tal ...........39,900

*
I '
I*
I A
I

tot

students must
.o reach quota
nor flag.......
campus must
o reach $200,000

* I
*
5,100 *
*
*

oal ................. 22,100
* * * * * * * * * * * e

*
*

The location of a reconstruction
hospital in Ann Arbor is being serious-
ly considered by the government, ac-
cording to information brought back
from Washington by Dr. Reuben Pet-
erson, who has lately returned. A
representative from the surgeon-gen-
eral's office is to be sent immediately
to consider sites for such a hospital
and the natural advantages this city
may lhave for such an institution.
Care for Maimed
Such a hospital would be used for
building up men maimed while in ser-
vice, and making them as effective
physically as their conditions permit.
They would be brought here and kept
until cured, or as nearly cured as pos-
sible.
Establishment of these hospitals has
been under consideration by the sur-
geon-general's office since our entrance
into the war, but no definite steps to-
ward locating them have as yet been
taken. Michigan early offered medical
facilities of the University for the
work, but Dr. Peterson's information
is the first notice taken by the govern-
ment that would lead to the belie
that the offer might be accepted.
Confers with Officials
While in Washington he also con-
ferred with government officials re-
garding the sending of more men here
for special training, such as is being
given the draft contingent of gas eng-
ine mechanics. The University will
train as many men as its facilities per-
mit, in whatever line the government
desires.

While the layz Shawandasee,
Lazy south wind Shawandasee,
Whispered softly Indian legends,
Forth there sprang from lodge
wigwam,
Warriors of the Michigamua;
Donned their war paint and1
feathers,
Echoed loud blood-curdling war-
Swiftly darting toward the oak
Swift as arrow the red dear
So they sought their helpless vic
Went they first to ancient wigwa
Where had dwelt the Great I
Angell,
Whom they loved and whom they
ored,
In their songs they sung his g
While the paleface, weak as wo
Waited there to run the gauntlet,
Fearful, made to bear the tortur
Soon were carried to the campfi
Taken to the tribal wigwam,
There to smoke the pipe of friend
Hailed as "Indians" by the natio
Thus came into Michigamua:
F. C. Bell, '19; J. H. Broderick,
C. S. Clark, Jr., '19; W. R. Cruse,
J. H. Emery, '19; A. G. Goetz, '1
P. Labemrt, '19L; Harold Maki:
'21M; C. C. Morrison, '19; I
Springer, '19E; J. A. Hanish, ex
C. M. Sparks, ex-'19E, and E. E.
man, ex-'19.

and
their

I'

Michigan's subscriptions to the third
r Liberty Loan are nearing the ascribed
Lt. quota. With a total subscription of
1- $3,850 made by the students yesterday,
the University committee is confident
1 that the minimum sum asked of the
t, students will be raised before the
r end of' the campaign, with a possibi-
1 lity of an oversubscription, should the
a sales continue to be as satisfactory
ie during the final three days.
Ks May Reach $200,000 Goal
id Yesterday's total among the stud-
he ents and faculty was $5,800., The pre-
d vailing belief among the committee
members last night was that the goal
of $200,000 set for the campus will
h be reached should the progress that
k. was evidenced in yesterday's sales
a continue for the remainder of the
le drive. The total campus subscrip-
ly tion is $177,900, making the goal short
is of $22,100.
Women's Subscriptions
d The women's total last night was
r- $14,600. At the opening of the cam-1
of paign, the women's committee, of
al which Mildred C. Mighell, '18, is chair-
man, hoped to raise one-third of the
n- students' quota, of $15,000, in itself
he more than the women's share. Lack-
b- ing only $400 to reach that sum, the
d, 'women are certain to reach their
an quota, and possibly oversubscribe it,
an by tonight.
-s, Men's Sales
Men's subscriptions for yesterday

TION

-S. J.

in,

ka

War Smoker to ,
lie Held at Union'
Students whose knowledge of the
war is limited may, by attending the
war smoker to be held from 8 to 10'
o'clock tonight at the Union, acquaint
themselves with at least one angle of
the great conflice-What the Union'
and the University are doing to bring
it to a successful end.
Prof. R. M. Wenley, Prof. Clarence
T. Johnston, and George F. Hurley,
'18L. are slated to give short talks.
Uri Carpenter, '20, and his orchestra
will furnish the music for the occa-
sion.
Not the least important items on the
evening's program are "eats," "drinks,''
and "smokes," and abundance of
which is promised.
Tickets for the smoker may be se-
cured at the Union or from com-
mittee men at 50 cents each.
PROF. H. R. CROSS' LAST TALK
IS APPRECIATION OF RODIN

by the
war labo

es m
ard

one:

at the front d
speeches to the
Allies A

Ii

n a

er

e contest was held, and is
by means of another victory
, to tie Michigan. Mr. Ralph
n ,'17, now instructor in the
ing English department, won
prize in the league contest
Expenses Cut
e first time in the history of
est, admission will be free to
ic. This is the result of the
ty oratory department's at-
o cut down the incidental ex-
n connection with the contest
as possible. Instead of se-
utside men to act as judges
contest, as was the custom
ast, the heads of the oratory
ents of the universities rep-
in the league, will act in that
The presidents and secre-
' the oratorical associations
arious colleges will not make
this year as in years past, in
with the desire to save ex-

were $1,950, making their total $25,-
300, and the total student subscription
$39,900. A balance of $5,100 must be
raised by Saturday night to assure an
honor flag for the campus. Student
salesmen will be at the booth in Uni-
versity hall today and tomorrow to
get subscriptions. It is expected that
a greater impetus will be added to the
drive by introduction of this direct
means of reaching the'students.
Evidences Michigan Spirit
A fine example of loyalty to the
University from a man who has also
evidenced his loyalty to his country
by enlisting was shown yesterday
when the University committee re-
ceived a subscription from a student
who left in March with the Michi-
gan naval auxiliary unit and is now
on the U. S. S. Percival Roberts, Jr.
In submitting his application he writes
that a raise of one dollar a month in
his pay enables him to buy a bond,
and help boost the campus quota,
SUE VERLENDEN ELECTED
JUNIOR ADVISOR CHAIRMAN

"Any drafted studen
sity, provided' he will
called to fill the prese:
by his draft board, is
mission to the naval i
ment that we are re(
Arbor," stated Petty
Warner, of Detroit,
the city yesterday to e
didates for that brancd
"Enrollments in the n;
open to men between
and 44,"

I

out of a la
issed their i

Appearing probably for the last
time before an Ann Arbor public prior
to his departure for Italy, where he
is to take up Red Cross work, Prof.
H. R. Cross of the fine arts department
was greeted by a large audience at
his lecture on the late French sculpt-
or, Rodin, last evening at Alumni
Memorial hall. Professor Cross was
introduced by Prof. H. P. Thiem~e, who
expressed the appreciation and grat-
itude of the Ann Arbor Art associa-
tion, under whose auspices the lec-
ture was given. He attributed much
of the success of the organization
during the past year to the efforts and
interest shown by the lecturer.
Professor Cross sketched in brief the
life of Auguste Rodin, discussed his
predecessors, and contemporaries who
had influenced him, and expressed his
opinion that 'Rodin ranks with the
sculptors of the world.
* Phi Sigma Meeting Postponed
The meeting of Phi Sigma, honorary

'20E. Five of these men
Detroit today where the:
their final examinations,
mainder will leave some
the latter part of this wee
Application for the na
can be made at the city
between the hours of 10 t
in the morning and 1 to
the afternoon. Petty OfFi
will arrive from Detroit
nesday afternoon for th
weeks in order to examine
didates as to physical fitn
DEAN J. &. EFFINGER 1

ed-

Arrangements are being made for
the contest and entertaining the visit-
ing speakers by a committee con-
sisting ,of Roy C. Fricken '19, and
John C. Cary. '19.

Sue Velenden, '20 was yesterday ap-
pointed chairman of the Junior ad-
visor committee for next year. Plans
for the Junior advisory system for
next year will be discussed at a meet-
ing of the girls of the sophomore
class to be held at 4 o'clock Thursday,
May 9 at Barbour gymnasium. At
this meeting Dean John R. Effinger
will speak to the girls on the work of

Dean John
Ann Arbor to
of Illinois to
deans of sta
middle west.
cuss the ways

R.

ri

Anna
the ad

, 'I

oldgical society, scheduled for
hursday, May 2, lIas been postponed
ntil Monday, May, 6, and will be held

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