THE UIVERSITY OF MICHiGAN DAILY.
LA REST SHOWING
In Hats, Flowers, Plumes,
Ribbons, Feathers, Orna-
ments, Etc , selected by our
trimmer in New York, under
whose direction hats and bon-
nets sold are trimmed.
Do you want to see all the
latest, correct ideas, of Spring
Millinery? Visit this depart-
ment, 2d floor, this week.,
ore Having Your
(Successor to Gibson & Clark)
112 West Hurop Street, Ann Arbor.
JOS. W. KOLLAUF
rr ".TAILO INCO
118 E. WASHINGTON ST.
Ann Arbor, Mich.
HO ! DRINKERS OF COFFEE
Dean & Co.'s Blended Coffee is the result of thirty years experience
in roasting coffee, and produces in the cup a beverage of golden
color and unsurpassing flavor. We sell this coffee at 25c per pound
and venture the statement that no better or more delicious coffee
can be had at any price.
DEAN & COM PANY.
214 South Main Street.
rothig but the Latest
£wvytbing but the Ordinary
We are showing the largest and-
m1Os 0complete line of
SEE .OCR$3100 SHOEJIN BLACK
UR STAN VESTING.TOPS-.
Fred Heffelbower, '97, attendant in
the West Seminary, captured a $650
scholarship at Columbia last week.
The late Judge Samuel T. Douglas, of
Grosse Isle, left his large law library
of 800 volumes to the University, and
the regents have accepted the same.
"Mag' Snow has joined the naval
reserves at DetroiL George Keena, of
Detroit, who was fullback of the foot-
ball team last fall, has also joined the
Freeman Field, who graduated from
the law department last year, enlisted
as a private in Company B, 7th Regi-
ment U. S. Infantry, before it left Den-
ver, Colo., a few days ago.
Bartlett Dickinson, '98 E, ,who was
compelled to leave college several
months ago on account of ill health,
was operated upon last week for ap-
pendicitis. He is slowly improving.
The Palmer drug store has passed in-
to the hands of Mr. Geo. P. Wilder, '96
Pharmic, and formerly with Calkins.
Mr. Wilder is refitting the place and in-
vites all persons to inspect the stock.
Karl E. Harriman is no longer con-
nected with the Detroit Journal, on'
which he hass been doing excellent work
for several months. On May 1st. he
will take a .position, upon the Detroit,
Free Press as a special writer. He has.
contributed several sirticles to the Free
Press which have established his repu-
tation as a writer.
There was quite a large number pres-
ent at the meeting of the Philological
Society last night in Room E, Univers-
ity Hall. The paper of the evening was
read by Dr. W. H. Wait, who took for
his subject "The Epitaphios of Lysias."
It was a very scholarly and interesting
description and was thoroughly en-
joyed by.the meeting. A short discus-
sion followed the paper.
Our war with Spain is the all-absorb-
ing topic of the day. Everywhere we
go we hear and talk war. We seem to
forget, for the moment, that we are
here in the University of Michigan as
students. What is our duty as students
toward~ this wsr? What do we gain if
we do nothing but read newspapers and
in the meantime go to our classes. un-
We have been here long enough since
vacation to see how the matter stands.
It is time now to pull ourselves together
1 and settle down to business Sixteen
hours of earnest work is quite enough
for anyone--let the Spaniards take care
of the sixteen hours of excitement. We
are all confident that they can do ii.
Should not this, then, be our resolu-
tion as a body? We will still do seri-
ous, careful work despite the guns we
hear cracking now and. then-despite
our brothers .and our friends who are
going, or perhaps have gone, where
some of us cannot. It is the best ser-
vice to the war, that we can offer.
I do not wish to be misunderstood or
be called unpatriotic. I merely mean
that we ought not to eacrifice ourselves
to useless excitement.
It is our duty right. now, as never be-
fore, to consult maps and atlases, to
read sound and conservative papers, to
talk with rational' men who are in-
formed on the war question, and to ab-
sorb all the military and naval laws
and regulations possible-for there is
science in patriotism as in everything
If it is neccessary we .shall be glad, as
loyal Americans, to shoulder our mus-
kets and fight and die for our country,
but, for the present, let us be careful
and attend strictly to the duty which
lies nearest to us.
W J. BOOH, Pros. W. ANtOLlIt Vice-pros
T J V. SanzasAN, d Vice-prs.
JOHNo. WAL. Asst. Cashier,
State -- Sa*l~ - Banf.
Transacts a general Banking bust
or Main and Huronstreets.
Capital, 5.0,00. Surplus, $30,000. Transact a
R. Kmpr Pres. C. E. GREENE, Vice-Pres
lRED H. BLsss Cashier
THE ANN ARBOR SAVINGS BANK
Capital Stock, u50,000. Surp s, $1S0,000.
Organized under the General Banking Laws
oft his State. Receives doits, buys and
sells exchange on the principal cities of the
United States. Drafts cashod upon proper
identification. Safety dopsit boxes to rent-
OreIcens: Christian Mack Pres- W. D.
Harrinan Vice-Pres.: Ohas E. Aiscock,
Oashier:l.S. Frite Assistant Cashier
FIRST NATIONAL BANKrgo Ann Arbor
capital, 1o0,55. Srpusan rft M00
Trasacts a geeral banking business,
Foreign exchange bought andsod. Furnish
E. D. KINNE, Pres, HARRISON SOULE,
S. W. CLARKSON. Cashier
C. l. MAJOR & Co.,
The Artistic deorators
Have a complete line of
Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, Window
Shades, Room Mouldings, Etc.
Specialty of fine interior decorating
painting, frescoing, tinting and paper
hanging. Only the best of workmen
employed. Work guaranteed.
C. ff. MAJOR & CO.,
The Artistic Decortor
LADIES' AND GENTLEMEN'S
Latest Novelties in Winter
and Spring Garments.
COR. WILLIAM AND MAYNARD STREET.
One block west of University.
Built to order, Repaired and
Enameled, at 106 North
Wm. Jj. Wenger.
A PULL LINE Or BIcYcLE sUNDRIES as TiC aoc
(successois to hunter & Chapin I
MAstUrACTnass 05..- -~
DOentl. Instruments and Fine iachlnery.
Special attention given to Bicycle Repairing
BICYCLE LIVERY-Prices Reasonable.
i8o. 113 E. Liberty St. Ann Arbor.
se department,. 1st floor.
For Forty Years
Has been smoked by college men and is to-day, a LEADER
as a pure, mild. sweet mixture for the nite.
B .ons and