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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.

March 03, 1914 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-03-03

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

I

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>ick out a blue serge suit you may as well take your choice
1n all the serges made. You'll find all of them right in this
p. You don't know what blue serge really means until
i see these we are now displaying.
our styles
distinctive and individual. And why hou'dn't they be
n selected by us.
You'll be happy with the blues you'll get in here.

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 themt to me and
make sure. If you want we'll show you how it's done here. LYNDON

WHI

IET I

I

F I

hea

Spring line now ready

K.

MA L C O L M

East Liberty-

Malcolm Block

mm

MORE

DAYS

ONLY

our Feb. Clean up Sale
Bostonian and Florsheim Shoes
In leather or rubber soles, black or tan

$4.65

Form erly$5.00
$5.50 and $6.00

A M PUS
State St.

BOOTERY
Opposite Hustons'

im

The Sugar Bowl
donfectfonery
We have the best assortment of
Choco.tes end Bon Bons
All kinds of fek..nay Ice Creams for Parties
Try our Fruit Sundaea after the Theatre

mad n' Street

ALL-FRESH INVADE
DETROIT SATURDAY
Yearlings Will Meet Y. 3. C. A. Team
This Week, and Should Defeat
Big Fellows
RALPH CRAIG WILL OFFICIATE
Michigan's freshmen will invade De-
troit Saturday to compete on the track
with a team representing the Detri.1
Y. M. C. A. Ralph Craig '11, Olympic
champion, and former Wolverine cin-
der path star, will referee the meet.
Trainer Farrell has not yet chosen
the members of the squad that will
take the trip, but it is expected that
a large number of the point winners
in the Fresh-soph meet last Saturday
will be picked. It is probable that the
final selection of the personnel of the
squad will follow trials to be held
Wednesday afternoon.
The freshmen appear to be booked
for the winning end by a comparison
of records made by the contestants
this year. The marks set up by the
Detroit "Y" athletes in their meet with
the Ypsilanti Normalites last Satur-
day, were, on the whole, far below the
standard set by the freshmen in their
meet on the same date. The "Y" men
were, however, running on a strange
track, and may do better when at
home.
The Detroit "Y" boasts of a shot-
putter that they expect will beat Cross
of the All-Fresh squad. MacDonald,
their hope in this event, put the twelve
pound lead 43 feet last Saturday. Cross
made 39 feet with the sixteen pound
shot in his first appearance, and on
the basis of these figures should tri-
.umph with a put of well over forty-
three feet with the lighter weight.
MINIATURES AND HALF TONES
FEATURE HU1[ANISTIC SERIES.
The next issue in the Humanistic
series of the University of Michigan
publications will be a monograph en-
titled, "East Christian Paintings in the
Freer Collection," by Prof. C. R. Morey
of Princeton University. In the mono-
graph, which is now in press, Profes-
sor Morey interprets three groups of
miniatures. The text contains 34 half
tone and line engravings, and is furth-
er illustrated by 14 full-page plates,
of which ten are printed in colors.
The first two miniatures are from a
manuscript of St. John Climacus and
date from about the year 1130 A. D.
There follow eight miniatures from a
manuscript of the Gospels, also of the
twelfth century. The last section of
the monograph deals with the painted
covers of the manuscript of the Gos-
pels from Egypt, which was published
in 1913, with an introduction by Prof.
H. A. Sanders.
KOVING PICTURES TO MARK
FORESTERS' ENTERTAINMENT.
The Forestry club has completed ar-
rangements for a moving picture en-
tertainment, depicting the wonders of
Glacier National park of Montana,
to be given Thursday evening, in the
west physics lecture room. The en-
tertainment will be free to all stu-
dents and members of the faculty.
Besides the moving pictures, there
will also be shown 150 hand-colored
dissolving stereopticon views. Law-
rence D. Kitchell, of the Great North-
ern railroad, will lecture on the pic-
tft;
JUST INI

Matinees
Wed.
and Sat.

0

Garrick

Prices
25C to
~I.50

DETROIT
J. Hartley Manners Comedy
of Youth, Laughter, and Love
P E G 0' MY H EART
With ELSA RYAN
NO FORMALITY AT
JUNIOR JAMBOREE
Function to Be Given at Armory March
6, Open Only to Members of
191 Class
BAR CARRIAGES AND FLOWERS
Cariages and flowers will not be in
good form at the annual "Junior Jam-
boree," to be held Friday March 6.
That the affair should be strictly in-
formal in every particular, was de-
cided by the combined social commit-
tees of the junior literary and engi-
neering classes.
As is customary, the function will
be held at the armory and will be open
only to juniors. The committees in
charge have expended every effort to
make the dance a success. The music
will be good and refreshments will be
provided. The price of admission has
been set at $2.00 per couple, which will
include refreshments. Tickets may
be obtained at the Union or from the
various committeemen.
TWO PARTIES OF STUDENTS
TO GO ON SUMMER SURVEY
Two parties, composed for the most
part of graduate students of the Uni-
"versity of Michigan, will go out next
summer under the Wisconsin Geolog-
ical Survey, and will engage in gen-
eral geological field work. One of the
parties will be in charge of C. A.
Whitney, while R. W. Clark, of the
mineralogy department, will have
charge of the other.
HICHIGAN MAN WRITES OF
1AMN'EGRS IN PHILIPPINES.
Last week's number of the "Inde-
pendent" contains an article on "Dan-
gers of the Present Philippine Situa-
tion," by Dean C. Worcester, '89, for-
mer assistant professor of zoology in
the University of Michigan. Mr. Wor-
cester sat with the first Philippine
commission in 1899, and served as
Secretary of the Interior from 1901
until the present administration took
ofice.
Chess Club Purchases Four New Sets.
Four sets of men have been pur-
chased by the Chess and Checkers
club. Members of the organization
can secure them at the Union desk,
on presenting their cards.
Play in the tournament is being car-
ried on, and will continue until spring
vacation.
Lost and Found Office Overcrowded.
The lost and found department of
the -university situated in the secre-
tary's office in University hall is again
overcrowded. Founain pens are the
most plentiful of the unclaimed ar-
ticles, with gloves, note books and
brooch pins close seconds. The uni-
versity authorities wish that those who
have lost articles would call at the
secretary's office to claim any material
that may belong to them.,
To Give Higl Schools Idea of U of M
Prof. J. R. Brumm, of the universi-
ty news service, has received requests
from a western high school relative to
the sending of pictures of buildings
and literature pertaining to the uni-
versity. The plan is to give students
at the preparatory institution an idea
of conditions at Michigan.

TUESDAY3_
MARCH
One Night Only
Under the auspices and guaranteed
by the Drama League of America
The Iden Payne
English Players
Will Present
"Dolly Reforming
Herself"
A COMEDY IN 8 ACTS
By Henry Arthur Jones
PRECEDED BY
"LONESOME LIKE"
A Bit of Realism by Howard
Brighouse
Direct from a three weeks run at
Fine Arts Theatre, Chicago
Prices: $150, 1.00, 75, .50, .25

7

Georg
Liberty and Main Streets
A most convenient place for your 220 Chapin Shreet
banking. Choice cu

goeBischoff

loorn t

KALEM FE

Phone 809-L
t flowers and plants.

1

EAT AT t"POP'S"
The Place Where Things Taste Like Home
"Pop" Bancroft Cor. Monroe and Thayer

,I

BEST ERIE

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OUR BG MID-WEEK SI

ADMISSION

10c1I

CAMPUS IN BRIEF .

.sfor

Sprn

HER HUSBAND'S

r

e are now show-
advance styles in
twear for ladies
gents.

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us show you.

--Toastmasters club will dine at the
Union at 6:30 o'clock tonight. The
following newly elected members will
be initiated: W. E. Nye, '16, G. P. Mc-
Mahon, '16, and H. C. Tallmadge, '14.
T. F. Murphy, '15 will pct as toast-
master.
-The following committee will have
charge of the Saturday night dance
at the Union: J. R. Watkins, '15, chair-
man, D. E. Kervin, '14L, M. H. Galt,
'15L, and J. W. Neuman, '17E. Tickets
will go on sale at the Union desk at
5:00 o'clock Thursday.
-Dean 3. E. Cooley, who has been in
Philadelphia and New York for a week,
is expected to return tomorrow.
--The shipment of German books, re-
cently received by the general library,
contains many volumes of interest to
students of Greek, philology, and ar-
chitecture. The architectural works
deal with Tuscan architecture of the
Renaissance period.
-Because of illness, Prof. V. H. Lane,
of the law department, was unable to
meet his classes yesterday.
To Publish Music by Michigan Men.
The "Saxophone Rag," which was
introduced by Waldo Fellows, '14, at
the Union minstrel show before Christ-
mas vacation, is being published by
the University Music House.
The music . wasi written especially
for the minstrel show by Rowland W.
Fixel, '12-'141, and the words by S. S.
Grosner, '12-'14L. The cover for the
music will be the work ci Clark Smith,
'17.
I verett Lectures to Start Tonight
The course of lectures by Frank
Leverett, of the United States Geologi-
cal Survey, upon the "Pleistocene Gla-
ciation of North America and Europe,"

MUSIC AND DRAMA
L. L. Renwick to Give Recital.
The next twilight organ recital in
Hill auditorium, which is to be given
this afternoon at 4:15 o'clock, will be
of unusual interest in that it will bring
to Ann Arbor, Mr. L. L. Renwick, who
for many years was associated with
the University school of music in the
capacity of student, teacher, and head
of the organ department, and who re-
signed his position a year or two ago.
An interesting program has been pre-
pared, to which the general public is
cordially invited.
Welterweight Champion Sustains Hurt
T. E. Amtsbuechler, '15, last year's
champion in the welter-weight class,
strained a tendon in his side while
wrestling last week, and is now con-
fined in the hospital with the injury.
It did not trouble much when first re-
ceived, but grew rapidly worse. He
will probably be out by next week,
but will not be able to wrestle this
year.
Zoologicals Are Testing New Lantern.
The Zoological department is testing
a new projection apparatus, by means
of which enlarged views of living
animals may be thrown upon a screen.
Ordinary lantern slides, microscopic
preparations, and opaque objects can
also be used in this instrument.
Palladium Prom Date Now Uncertain.
The annual prom given by the Pal-
ladium fraternities will be held the
early part of May. Owing to a con-
flict, the date, set tentatively for May
8, has not been definitely determined.
F. P. Surgenor, '16, is general cair-
man of the committee.

(AHR'S SHOE STORES

State

218 S. Main.

topga tthe C 'rest
The New Pl 1 .ce
Cream Candy Light Lunches
We make our own candy
2 S. Main St. Near Liberty

,OGICAL JOURNALS USE
ARTICLES BY MICHIGAN MEN
rsity's Scientists Contribute to
Leading Foreign and Home
Magazines
eral members of the faculty of
:eology department have made
ibutions during the past month to
nber of the prominent scientific
als in the United States and for-
countries. Prof. W. H. Hobbs,
of the department, is the author
article in the current number of
>urnal of Geology on "Formation'
renate Mountains," and he also
ibuted an article to the current
er of the Scottish Geographical
ine entitled The Maltese Isl-
a Tectonic Topographic Study."
istant Professor W. F. Scott has
n an article which will appear in
arch number of one of the lead-
erman scientific journals, while
W. Cook has just completed an
sive treatise for the State Geo-
al Survey, embodying a detailed
t on the salt deposits of the State I
chigan.

WILL ARRANGE BIBLE STUDY
FOR GREEK LETTER SOCIETIES
Bible study in fraternities will be
arranged for at a conference to be held
at the home of President-Emeritus
James B. Angell at 3:00 o'clock today.
Representatives of each greek letter
organization will attend and services
will be conducted at the various houses
on Sunday mornings during Lent. Dr.
Angell may speak and Paul B. Blan-
shard, '14, and Ralph M. Snyder, '14L,
are to outline the work.
DISTANT QUAKE INDICATED
BY SEISfOGRAPIH SATURDAY
Shocks, registered by the seismo-
graph at the observatory last Saturday
morning at 1:50 o'clock, indicated that
there was a heavy earthquake about
1,500 miles from here at that hour.
Four separate and distinct shocks
were recorded, all of them being much
heavier than were the shocks during
the recent earthquake on the Atlantic
coast. As yet, the authorities have
not been able to locate the exact loca-
tion of the earthquake.

will begin in the Russell

museum

UNIVERSITY NOTICES

room at 7:00 p. m. This course
consists of twelve lectures which oc-
cur Tuesday and Thursday evenings
until the course is complete.
ilhls Returns from Short Lecture Tour.
lProfessor H. T. A: Hus, of the bo-
tany department, has just returned
from Grand Rapids where he delivered
several lectures before the women's
clubs of that city.

Student council meeting tonight at
7:30 o'clock.
Junior lits are urged to pay class
dues today from 8:00 until 2:30
o'clock, in the Economics building. All
members who haven't paid $1.50 for
the first three years are in arrears.
There will be a meeting of the sen-
ior and junior engineers tomorrow af-
ternoon at 5:00 o'clock in room 16 1
chemistry building.

Spring Suitings--see
them in our window--
many more inside--we
will lay aside your se-
lection.
All garments made in
our own shops and by
jour tailors.

I'.

mm

I

Student's

Supply

Store

sPECIAL
ALE

ENN ANTS
INS
ILLOW TOPS

WAGNEWR
Importing
Tailors

State
Street

It Pays to In vestigate
I1 1111 S. University Ave.

I'

11

11

0ll

~of

_

Are Sure to Ple

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