THE MICHIGAN DAILY.
As we have too large a
stock of fancy,
on hand we will sell
them at reduced prices
to make room for our
Spring and S u m in e r
Woolens. Be sure and
call in before you place
your order. A A 4 4
G. I. WILD & O,
08 E. WASHINGTON STREET.
T H GREATG AME
EXCITING F U N
FOR V E R Y O N E
DETROIT, 160 Woodward Avenue
AiW ARBOR, 320 So. State Street
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank.
Capital Stock, $50,000. Surplus, $175,000.
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
Oreus: Charles E. liscock, Pros.; W. D.
Haurriman, Vice Prs.; M. J. rit. Cshier.
41. Marin UNRAL
0 M Martj DIRECTOR.
Office 209 S. 4th Ave. Phone 98. Resi-
dence 302 S. 5th Ave. Phone 314.
Ambulance on call.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY than interest must be aroused in the
___- _ struggles of the track athletes.
Ente"red as second class matter at the Ann
Arbor Post Office. The abuse heaped on the long-suf-
Published daily (Monday excepted) during the fering and heretofore uncomplaining
college year, at 117 E. Washington street, library attendant has made a large
(basement floor, side entrance) Phone 892-3r proportion of the complainants feel
MANAGING EDITOR : like 12 very small, dark, copper-color-
S. EMORY THOMASON ed cents.
ROSCOE B. IUSTON It is learned from the best author-
ity that there was one man on the
EDITORS: campus yesterday who did not know
Athletics. - - - RonERT K. WAIro that our debating team had gone to
News, - -A- - - J. S. BALEY Minneapolis.
Clittord Stevenst:n, Roy Peebles, COMMUNiCATION.
A. M. Graver, lHenry 5. Erwin
A. C. Pound. A. II. Ortmseyer. (Conunued from page one)
Joseph' Y. Kerr, Stoddard S. More.
Ida M. Brownrigy. . Waite Jayne. cause of poverty, the amount given
Geo. A. Osborn. Harold C. smith. being insufficient to buy decent food.
larry 11. Andrews. Alfred I .Koch. If the pay were' 20 cents an hour,
there. is hardly an attendant who is
Editor Today-I. W. JAYN E now on the pay roll who would not
Subscription-Two Dolars per year, payableinremain in the service next year.
adnoie.otiITo d:uent ater Nom.a. a03, $.0 In justice to the attendants it
must be said that they are doing the
office fsours:-12:30 to 1:30 and 6:30 to 7:30 best they can. There is absolutely
p. m. Daily. no "waste of time" as the Argus
Address-ROSCOER B. HUSTdN, Business Man- would have the public believe. We
ager, 331 Packard street. are sure the majority of students will
Telephone, 461. bear us out in the statement. The
Argus admits that "45 students stoodiI
UN c1AHEL in wait, with two attendants to do th"
service." During such rush hours
there is usually an extra to help what
CALENDAR. little he can. Many of those students
January 1G-1:30 p. m. Annual meet- who "stand in wait" have slips call-
ing Athletic Association. ing tor three or more books; one
January 16-Comedy Club play. young lady called for 16 books, eachin
January 16-7 to 8 p. m. Bird Club a different place, and it must be re-
meeting in Curator's office, Mu- membered that there are three storiesC
seum Building. each 120 feet in length, seven rooms,
January 17-7:30 Wesleyan Guild and animmense number of alcoves.
Outlilles 'Of the
Law ot_ Bailmuents,
By Edwin C. Goddard.
Th0 Ouo so .1.0 the found-
ation 100 110 010 C 4,:0thesu ootwtin
an orderly 00:01 O:'o erotive'forma
in odero- laO :01:' h-.o5o oi, It mitt'y
have so :opoe o ty too see tO-::
subject , 00 ;o
FOR SALE AT
W alr's Book Stores.
lecture by Professor Tucker of
Sitting for Michiganensian picture,
Saturday, January 16, 11 a. m. at
During the brief lull that exists be-
tween the two athletic seasons the
debater and orator comes to the front.
It is hard work, this training for ora-
torical contests, and at times the at-
tention given to the results of weary
grinding seems almost too small, es-
pecially when compared with that lav-
ished upon the sucessful athlete. But
the fame of the oratorical contestant
is not confined to the college. It is
scattered over the State by the press
much more thoroughly for the time it
occupies than that of any athletic con-
testant. Since it mast be remembered
that the athlete is continuously be-
fore the public week after week,
while the orator's effort is confined to
one supreme struggle. Furthermore
the training of the athlete is o"t in
the open and intensely interesting in
itself while that of the orator must
necessarily be private and removed
from public notice: Be that as it may
the student body is proud, prouder
than it will adngit, of its orators
who do win and as sympathetic with
those who lose. Bt it would not be
fitting to give our expression of ap-
plause to a winning orator in just the
same way that we give it to a winning
sprinter. The feeling is relatively as
deep for both but in the nature of the
case must be shown in a differen'i
In truth, there is no rest for the
weary "dope-maker." The All-Ameri-
can. is no sooner settled to the mu-
tual : dissatisfaction of all concerned,
It is absurd to expect two, or even
three or more attendants to wait on
all of the said 45 in less than 15 or
20 minutes. But even this statement
may convey a wrong impression, for
the fact is the average amount of
time an attendant spends on one slip
is not over three minutes. Often the
shelf number is improperly given, or
else not given at all, and under these
circumstances of course it takes a
longer time to find a particular book.
The student should be patient; he!
should know that it disappoints an at-
tendant when lie has to say "not in,"
almost as much as it does the studentj
himself. He should remember thatI
our library is larger than his high
school or town library, and he should
know that at Harvard it sometimes
takes an hour to get a book; at the
Bibliotheque Nationale, Paris, it often
takes three, four, or more hours. (see
The attendant's path is not one of
roses. He is busy all the time; when
the rush hours are over he "rests" by
carrying back books, and for all these
troubles and others unmentioned he
rbeceives only kicks and 12 cents.
Let those who petition the regents
petition for better pay, for more at-
tendants, and when these innovations
are installed a better service will
"spring up as if by magic."
Signed. B. H. D.
(Continued from page one.)
evening dress and the lower floor will
no doubt be filled with the "J" Hop
guests and thir escorts.
There has been a rumor circulated
that the admission to this concert
would be doable that charged in pre-
vious years. This is entirely unfound-
ed and the established price of $1 for
the lower floor and 75 cents for the
upper floor will be maintained.
C. BARTHELL +
Law and Medical !
IMarshalls Private Corporations.
I V ol ...... ... ........... ..... $6 00
DlNew Jersey Corporations, .
W ilg~us, nited States Stel or
poato. 1 voume ......... 5
Von epolst'sCoustitutional and
now ....... . . _. ........... .... 12 00
11irdseye's Abbott's Worms of
oneynia 1Vo ....1 600
JonesF o 11yari,1
tions, 1 Vol-.Judge Lane's Ed.
lilashf eld iiinstructionis to Juries,
t ol . .. . .. .. . s,.. . .. . 6 00
il o l Ire
Vols. 103. ..1200,
(others charge $3.50 for this
Bi 1:: : sdersotout o:lnes, n
Charts of Blackst::e, an excel-
ISOtttes, tQui,,es~o, ictionari:es,
C. E. BARTHELL,
LAW AND MEDICAL BOOKS
326 S. State St. Second Floor.
ANN ARBOR, MICH.
: "Don't trifle with
y our face." Use
THE STUBENTS' LECTURE ASSOCIATION
"1R43ro j oblern
'"onda [veninq, Jan.- 25
Single Admission, 50c, Season] Tickets, - $1.00
D% AN M. 5IABOLT, Manager
TUESDAY, JANUARY 19. WEDNESDAY, JAN'Y 20.
AN EVENT OL EXCEPTIONAL EIER WALTERS
A Great Musical Treat. First Presents the Big Descriptive
Appearance in Ann Arbor. Character Play
ROSE CECELIA SHAY
EN6LISH RAND OPERA A THOROUGHBR ED
Sixty People in a Grand Scenic TRAMP
Produebion of Balfe's
Th- olmll il PLENTY OF SPECIALTIES.
Th ohemian ir. Sveralewjokesf Recent ntagel
Full orchestra under the direc- A Gold Mine of Laughter With a
tion of Signor Carl Nicosia. Thread of Silver Sentiment.
Prices: SOt, Z5c, $1.00, $ 1.50.
Seat Sale, Monday 9 a. m. PNceO: i5c, 25c, 35c, 5Oc.
too* 1N f! NNN
HENRY & KYER, MERCHANT TAILORS, N.UNIVERSITY AVE,