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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.

February 14, 1914 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-02-14

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

orge Bischoff
Florist

r""""

"'TIS ISN'

'hen you're ready
pick out a blue serge suit you may as well take your choice
om all the serges made. Ytu'll find all of them right in this
lop. You don't know what blue serge really means until
>u see these we are now displaying.
11 our styles
e distinctive and individual. And why shouldn't they be
hen selected by us.
You'll be happy with the blues you'll get in here.

IT'?"

I

220 Chapin Sreet

Phone 809-L

The place to buy your supplies for the second s
Drawing Instruments, I. P. Note

Choice cut flowers and plants.
G A R R ITC K T H E A T R E
Detroit, Michigan
Hop Aboard for Laughiand
"TOO MANY COOKS"
Next week: "THE PASSING SHOW OF 1913'
VARSITY BASEMEN
REPORT FOR WORKi

Students'

Supply

I 1111 So. University Ave.

I

i

Spring line now ready

Large Amateur Finishers agree that Tank
Development for Films gives more detail and
better contrast than the old hand method-and
there is not the inclination to slight the work in a rush, while the chances
ofscratching the emulsion is practically eliminated.
In tank development the developer is easily kept at the proper temperature and
strength, which is very essential but almost impossible in any other method. It will
pay you to consider our methods in fixing and washing, as well. It is rather expen-
sive for you when your films are spoiled in developing. Better bring them to me and
make sure. If you want we'll show you how it's done here. LYNDON

WH

Baker and MeQueen Appear For
Light Workout at
Gymnasium

a

K.

M'AL COL M

11

A Liberty

Malcolm Block

'(/ Cut on Made-to-meas-
% ure Suits and O'coats
E WHAT $15, $18 AND $20 WILL BUY
Shoes for Men and Women at a
Big Reduction
AMPJUS BOOTERY

ISt.

Opposite liustons'

The Sujar Bowl
Canfec# one-y
We have the best assortment of
Choools.teso .nd Bone Bon.s
All klrids of fekrnzy Ice Crearma for Partise
Try our Fruit Sundaes after the Theatre

LUNDGREN TO BE BACK MONDAY
Although battery men are the only
candidates yet called by Captain Pon-
tius, two veteran infielders took the
kinks out of their arms in the cage at
Waterman gymnasium yesterday after-
noon.
Baker and McQueen, the duet that
takes care of things around the key-
stone sack for Michigan, lobbed the
leather about in an easy workout.
About fifteen pitchers and catchers
were on hand for the daily battery
practice yesterday. The hurlers are be-
ginning to throw the ball about now, in
anticipation of the return of Coach
Lundgren for Monday's session.
Quaintance was the only veteran
pitcher on hand; but several men who
have been on the squad in the past
were out, Metcalf, Davidson, Wheat
and Kenyon being among the number.
The latter is the youngster with the
smokey arm who broke Coach Rickey's
leg two years ago with a fast ball.
In addition to Baer, the veteran re-
ceiver, Hippler, Wyman and Matson
were also on hand; and the large num-
ber of tossers is keeping the mitt art-
ists busy.
MUSEUM GETS NEW SPECiMEN
FROM CALIFORNIA SCIENTIST
The University Museum has just re-
ceived the skeleton of an ex-
tinct species of wolf, from
Professor J. C. Merriam, of Berk-
ley, Calif. The skeleton, which was un
earthed from the asphalt beds at Ran-
cha La Brea, Cal., was given to the
university in exchange for some of the
Permian material that was collected
by the university expedition in Texas
last summer.
This is one of two specimens which
the museum is to receive from this
source, the other being the skeleton of
a sabre-tooth tiger, uncovered in the
same deposits.
Will Receive No Pictures After Today
Today is the last day on which ar-
rangements for Michiganensian pic-
tures may be made. After Sunday no
photographs will be accepted for re-
production in the yearbook except by
permission of the managing editor.
All senior record slips should also
be filled out and placed in the Micihi-
ganensian boxes today, as slips will
soon be collected. Snap shots of prom-
inent campus men, and scenes typical
of university life are also requested.

Msd 4lStreet

MICHIGAN IS AMERICA'S HOPE
Farrell's Runners Must Defend Relay
Title From British Invaders
Michigan is being looked to by the
college world of America to defeat the
relay team from Oxford University
which will run in the Pennsylvania
relay carnival. With Jackson, the
Olympic champion, at its head, the
English runners expect to carry away
first honors on April 25.
With Swedish and German univer-
sities also considering entering quar-
tets in the carnival, either this year
or next, the meeting will assume the
significance of an international inter-
collegiate championship.
Dr. Alvin Kraenzlein, former Michi-
gan trainer, who is now in charge of
the German Olympic team, has writ-
ten to Pennsylvania, his alma mater,
that either Heidelberg, Leipsic or
Stuttgart universities will send a re-
lay team to the Pennsylvania games.
KANSAS CITY DELEGATES TO
DEBATE ON BUSRAI QUESTION
Students who were delegates from
the University Y. M. C. A. to the recent
Kansas City convention will hold a
debate in Newberry hall Sunday morn-+
ing at 9:30 o'clock on the question:
"Resolved, That the money and ener-
gy expended on the Busrah enterprise
would have produced greater Chris-
tianizing results if applied to the cam-
pus." Prof James P. Bird will pre-
side.
An organization of the Kansas City
delegates will soon be effected to raise
the annual budget for the Busrah en-
terprise, which is a mission maintain-
ed by the University Y. M. C. A. in
Arabia.
PROF. HENDERSON OF CHICAGO
TO SPEAK AT GUILD SERVICE
Professor C. R. Henderson, head of
the department of sociology in the
University of Chicago, will be the
speaker Sunday evening at the Union
Guild service, held in the First Bap-
tist church. His subject will be "Social,
Science in Service."
Prof. Henderson, as a speaker, is
much in demand. He left the pastor-
ate of the Woodward Avenue Baptist
church in Detroit to go to Chicago.
Besides being president of the United
Charities there, he represents the
United States on the International
Prison Commission and is the author
of books on sociology and religion.
DATE FOR SOPH PROM SET;
NEW CONSTITUTION NEEDED

WOMEN'S LEAGUE MAKES HIT
WITH AMATEUR SIDE SHOWS
The largest and most important ofl
the afternoon entertainments given by
the women's league during the year,
resulted in an unusually gratifying
success. Side-show attractions and
the other curiosities presented for the
amusement of the spectators were all
received in excellent 'pat, and the
elaborate chariot race provoked spe-
cial intrest. From 4:00 o'clock sharp
until 6:00 o'clock the building was
thronged with circus goers, and the
dancing offered was fully appreciated.
As far as can be ascertained, Clara
Roe, '15, chairman of the social com-
mittee, was entirely pleased with the
success of the circus.
CAMPUS IN BRIEF
-Economic Theory, course 7, Is being
given this semester by Prof. F.M. Tay-
lor, and Prof. D. Friday. Prof. Taylor
will lecture and Professor Friday will
quiz at alternate meetings of the
class.
-Prof. Chas. Berry of the department
of psychology will direct a school at
the Lapeer home for feeble minded,
next summer, where Michigan teach-
ers may study feeble minded children
at first hand.
-Mr. Frank Leverett's course of lec-
tures on the "Pleistocene Glaciation
of North America and Europe" will
begin on the evening of Tuesday,
March 3, in the musum lecture room,
and will continue on succeeding Tues-
days and Thursdays at 7:00 p. m. till
Easter vacation. The lectures are giv-
en in connection with geology 20 and
21. Mr. Leverett's course in "Glacial
Field Studies" will be given as weekly
field excursions on Saturday after-
noons after Easter vacation."
-Prof. John I. Allen left for Chicago
yesterday on a professional visit in
connection with his position as con-
sulting engineer for the Idaho Light
and Power company. He will return
tomorrow.
-Dean Mortimer E. Cooley will de-
liver an address this evening in Chi-
cago before the Commerce club. His
subject will be "The Factors Which
Determine a Reasonable Rate for Pub-
lic Utilities." On February 23 Dean
Cooley will address the students of
Purdue univesrity, and on February
26 will speak at Franklin institute
in Philadelphia.
-Joseph and His Brethren," by Lou-
is N. Parker, is one of the latest books
added to the university library. It is
rumored that the play by the same
name will appear in Ann Arbor some
time during the spring. Mr. Parker
is the author of Disraeli.

$1-001 75 etS.,

--little lost sisters.
Brook's great play
great.ovel founded
facts.

FE I3RUA%
MATINEE
We count o

75c

Little
Lost
Siste i
BY
VIRGINIA BROOKS

ley saving investment

I

1F'

your next' pair
NETTLE-
N SHOE
for gentlemen.

V.
U 3
V "
(

in municipal government,and
European governments. It
yet been decided whether
Crane will take up his work
ester, although at the pre
he is reported as convalese
--Dean Karl E. Guthe of the
school and Professor C. L. M
tended the phonetic spellin
ence at Lansing yesterday
sentatives of the university.
teacher's association appro
principle of simplified spell
meeting in Ann Arbor last '
and leading educators throu
state, attended the conferenc
port of the movement.
--Extra sections and classe
ed about the campus have
necessary in the economic
ment. As many as three extr
where only one was origi
nounced have been formed ,
es given by Professors Frid
ilton, and Dowrie. Lectures
zes are being held in the en;
building, and one quiz is he
"sky parlor" and another it
estry rooms in the basemen
-The Ferris Institute club j
to Ypsilanti last night where
tended a dance in the Norn
nasium by the Ferris club
lanti. Dancing formed th
amusement of the evening.
--The Graduate club held a
Barbour gymnasium last nig
Dean and Mrs. Karl E. Gu'
eroned.
-Prof. J. C. Knowlton, of th(
partment, who has been ill w
tack of bronchitis for the pa
was much better yesterday an
be about. He will probably
classes next week.
-Prof. T. A. Bogle, of the lav
ment, who is suffering wil

s SHOE STORES

Sole agents

304 S. State

m

top at the C rest
The New. P i.ce
Cream Candy :: Light Lunches
We make our own candy
2 S. Main St. Near Liberty
CAMPUS IN BRIEF j only one student has applied for this
work.
ebruary number of The Cos. -Senior lits will hold a class meeting
n Student will make its ap- at 4:00 o'clock Tuesday, in the west
e the latter part of next week. physics lecture room, to elect class
I be the last issue which will poet, historian, prophet and toastmas-
ed in the present form. Start- ter. The report of the invitations
the March number, the mag- committee will be submitted, and it is!
i be enlarged to 48 pages, and probable that the cane committee will
>rinted in world form number also have some definite data to report.
-Financial assistance from a Detroit
etivities of the Union employ, man has enabled the Aero club to be-
reau are at a minimum, the gin the construction of a new glider I
ee being unable to locate work to replace the old one which was in-
r of the applicants. A circular jured beyond repair. Parts of the old
as received early in the year air machine will be used in construct-
local agencies for various ing the new one, which will be of the
during the school year, but biplane type.I

Speaking about clothes
You will appreciate the effect
of our new high waisted mod-
el.
I gives that trim effect found
only in the highest grade of
hand-tailored garments.
WTAGrlNR, f Co.
Importing State
Tailors Street
By hand-tailored we mean made in our
own shop and by Jour. tailors.

The date for the soph prom was set
for April 24, at a meeting of the social
committees of the soph lit and the
soph engineer classes held last night.
Owing to the fact that no copy of last
year's constitution governing the prom
can be found, it was decided to draw
up a new constitution for this year's
event, and submit it to the non-athletic
committee for approval, and then to
the classes for ratification.
No action was taken in regard to the
matter of D. R. Ballentine's election
as general chairman, the constitution-,
ality of which has been questioned.

eye trouble was reported
-Mr.H.V. Wann, instructor in French, better yesterday. Althoug
will lecture on "Constantinople" be- gle's improvement is qui
fore the Cercle Francais Tuesday,Feb- he Will be unable to meet
ruary 17, in Tappan hall, at 5:00 next week.
o'clock. He will give impressions of -Albert R. Hill, president
the city as it appears both by day and versity of Missouri, visited
night, and also a general survey of yesterday as the guest o
Constantinople, illustrating his lee- Harry B. Hutchins.
ture by slides. -Arrangements are being
-Prof. I. L. Sharfman and Mr. R. members of the Barrister
Hayden are taking charge of Prof. R. and Druids to give a smo]
T. Crane's courses, in his absence.' ter part of next .week.
Prof. Sharfman is giving the course date has not yet been sett

Slaughter Sale of Men's. Suits,

Overcoats and

Furnishings
inu One lot O'coats-Valties up to -
7 $m8.oo. Slaughter sale price. 9.2

R.'
62:
52(
5119

5.00 suits -$19,75 $25.00 Overcoats . $19.50 One lot of sui
.22.00 Overcoats $.$17.25 large range of
2.00 and $22.50 suits $17.25 $20.00 Overcoats . $17.25 slargtersane
[i.04 suits . . . $15.25 $18 o0 Overcoats .$13.75 Soft and Stiff
7$n PO 5 IS.$16.00 Overcoats $12.50 values. slaughter
7 and $18 suits.. $13.75 $15:.00Orcoats . $10.75 saleprices
F YOU ARE LOOKING FOR BARGAINS, INVESTIGATE LUTZ CNSTORE
217 South Main Street

ts-Complete assortment.
patterns go at this *

f

IEl

g

Hats-$t, $1.50, $2,
79c, 87c, $1.59,

and $3
$2.19

All men's shirts, trousers and boys
clothing included in this Slaughter Sale.

.

j

HOME OF HART, SCHAFFNER & MARX

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