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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.

October 02, 1912 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1912-10-02

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

THE MICHIGAN DA~

Political Platform
is

ight Price and Quality
C. H. Wild Co.
Tailors and Importers
311 South State Street

si

Text Books

Now and Second Hand
All Departments
DRAWING INSTRUMENTS

We are Agents for the

chter, Keuffel and Esser and Dietzgen Instruments, Draw-
g Supplies and Tables, Canvas Cases for Drawing Boards,
ide Rules, Fountain Pens at all prices.
Theehan & Co.
Students' Bbok Store

==

1. 4

ACING
race-everything is a race
[1 trying to beat. In the
race we are holding our
sk any tailor in town.
Hieterle
Liberty Street;
(Copyrighted)

TYPE WRITERS;
New and Rebuilt - All Makes
FOR SALE OR RENT
0. D. MORRILL 322 S. STATE ST.
Local Representative,
UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER CO.

THE ICHIGAN DAILY
Official newspaper at the University of Mich-
igan.
Published every morning except Monday dur-
ing the university year.
Entered at the post-office at Ann Arbo, Mich-
igan, uner Act of Congress of March 3,
1879.
Offices: Second floor,,-Ani Arbor Press ~uild-
ing, Maynard Street.
Office Hours: Editor-x to 3 p. M.; 7 to To
p. m. Business Manager-i to 3 p. m.
Subscription Price: By carrier, $2.5so; by mail,
$3.00.
Want Ad Stations: Press Building; Quarry's
Pharmacy ; University Pharmacy ; Davis
and Konald's Confectionary Store.
Phones: Bell and Home, 96o.
Frank Pennell ............Managing Editor
Joseph Fouchard ..........Business Manager
Maurice Toulme...............News Editor
C. Harold Hippler ................Assistant
Karl Matthews ..............Athletic Editor
G. C. Eldredge..................Assistant
John Townley............Music and Drama
Leonard X1. Rieser............Files
EDITORIALS
Harold G. McGee Louis R. Haller
I lowell Wan Aukeu Aaurice Myers
NIGHT EDITORS
H. Beach Carpenter DIT-RFred B. Foulk.
Morton R. Hunter..........Morris Milligan
Russell H. Neilson ..........Bruce 3, Miles
REPORTERS
James D' rvin ...........Ernest Rt. Burton
David D. Hunting............J. V. Sweeney
BUSINESS STAFF
Adna R. Johnston..........Advertising Mgr.
Emerson Smith.................Accountant
Laurence D. Bartlett.......Circulation Mgr.
John I. Lippincott
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1912.
Night Editor-Russell H. Neilson.
CAN YOU AFFORD TO?
The desultory hazing of the fore
part of the week has assumed both
proportion and organization the past
two nights. Those who have been stag-
ing the entertainments might very well
take counsel before they lay further
plans.
Three years ago, the University au-
thorities placed hazing, in all forms,
on an unqualified black-list. This
course was adopted and an old tradi-
tion taken up by its roots only after
the underclasses clearly demonstrated
their inability to maintain it as an in-
stitution without resultant injury to
the university. The first year of its
enforcement witnessed the dismissal
of two sophomores from school. An
attempt to enlist student sympathy in
their cause gave evidence of the desire
of the thinking element to stand by
the ruling, and entreaties to the state
executive proved as futile. In the fall
of 1910, small amounts of hazing of
an ugly kind cropped out, and upper-
classmen took upon themselves, with-
out solicitation, the duty of ferreting
out the offenders, thus vindicating the
action of those who enacted the law.
After all, horseplay is rather too an-
tiquated a way of expending surplus
energy, to be worthy of a place in An
age which boasts of progressiveness.
It is rather the possession of the child
than of the youth near to maturity.
There are so many better and more
worthy ways of giving vent to effer-
vescence that will not down.
In view of this recital of facts, you
can make yqur own decision. If you
wish to risk the hope of a college train-
ing for the sake of a few hours of fun,
which to you may seem harmless, that
is your privilege. But if you lose we
predict a fruitless search for relief of
sympathy. Can you afford to?
-ROBERT MORRIS GILLETT
Early one morning last July a two
weeks' battle against fearful odds
ceased; an overburdened,rworn-out
lad was given a rest; and with that
rest a Michigan man of the highest,
truest, type passed on. "Bob" Gillett

had too many friends, was too good a
student, and was too much interested
in the best class of university activi-
ties to need comment. His high ideals
and careful workmanship are going
to be as much missed by The Daily as
he himself will be by his friends. To
his parents, and to those nearest him,
the sympathy of The Daily goes.
Though his death terminates a life of
great promise, it has left an influence
which will find its fulfillment in the
lives of others.

Michigan may be justly proud of
her many graduates who have made
a name for themselves in the world,
but she should be more than proud of,
a man who has been able to make
life count, thoughcut off at a period
when most men can look back over
their lives only with regret for years
wasted in trifling.
De Palma and Oldfield may think
they go some once in awhile, but they
never led the devil-may-care life of
an Ann Arbor motorman.
Eighty-three days to Christmas. Do
your shopping now.
Today's Beauty Hint.
No true gentleman allows the hair
to grow scuffly-like on his neck. If
troubled with this affliction, the fol-
lowing simple prescription will aid
you. Go to any antique shop and buy
a guillotine. Place the head near
(preferably not under) the knife, and
switch on the current. All scruffliness
will be removed.
Yes, but did you hear about the fresh
who wandered about the campus ask-
ing where the eight-o'clock class was
held?
Another emerald class member was
standing in the treasurer's line when
he espied the. veneranle accountant in
the nearby office arise from his chair,
tear the September sheet off the cal-
endar, and light his pipe. "'Prexy"
murmured 1916 impressively.
If there isn't humor in the air when
freshmen are around when will there
be?
Gargoyle Scoop.
Adelbert-Gee, pipe the peach!
Winifred-Yes. That's a woman
student.
Adelbert--(soulfully) But the .glad-
some garb?
Winifred-Easy, my boy. Perfectly
simple. Probably my lady's eight
o'clocks don't begin until tomorrow.
In the absence of a 100-year-ago col-
umn, we might mention that blazers
were quite popular with Michigan men
some eighteen years ago. We remem-
ber the time quite well, in fact.
We will give the stub of a perfectly
good vaudeville ticket to the person,
male or otherwise, who guesses near-
est to the correct number of blades of
grass on the campus. The 39 blade-
lets surrounding the Memorial Hall
walks not to be included.
1916 Notes.
Subscriptions for the campus fence
are progressing at a rapid rate.
The library-chime competition is re-
ported unusually keen this year.
How does it seem to get back to your
favorite hamburger stool and all the
other advantages of college life?
Yes, we know, but it all takes up
room.
Presents Specimen to Museum.
Mr. Peter Okkelberg, instructor
in biology, has presented the museum
with two specimens of an exceptional-
ly large sized gopher, and also a large
number of frogs, toads, and snakes.
These animals were captured by Mr.
Okkelberg, while spending his vaca-
tion in Minnesota.
UNIVERSITY CALENDAR
Thursday, October 3.-Y. M. C. A. and
Cosmopolitan Club opening men's
social, at Newberry Hall, 8 p. m.
Thursday, October 3.-Membership
comittee smoker at the Michigan
Union, 8 p. m.

Friday, October 4.-Reception to all
University men at the Michigan Un-
ion, 8 p. m.
Friday, October 4.-Annual Y. W. C. A.
banquet at Newberry Hall, 6 p. m.
Saturday, October 5.-Senior lit reac-
quaintance party at Barbour gym, 9
a. m.
Saturday, October 5.-Case vs. Michi-
gan at Ferry field, 2:30 p. m.
Tuesday, October 8.-Bishop Williams
at Newberry Hall, 5 p. m.

It is Eesy to Recognize e.
Photolr aph

Loose Leaf Note Books, Fountain Pens, etc.
headquarters.

F
wl
W-
4
Q-
0+
P!,

StudIo 319 E. Huron St.

Phone 961

See Grinnell Brosr *om yo u

YELLOW AND BLUE,. 1e PER,
120-122 EAST LIBERTY

COPY
STREET

WA HR'"Syr
University Bookstores g

TEXT BOO]
New and Seoendhand BOOKS for all departme
DRAWING INSTRUMENTS
ENGINEERS SUPPLIES

r

E

CARDS PROGRAMS STATIONERY WRITE Fa
GREGORY MAYE & THOM. CO. DET
Eu I 1 0 M V-W

L

Michigan Banners,
Pennants and

Make our store

ii

Pillow To

A Cubb House

209 Sonth State Street

U'l

.$4.00
.75

Dinners . ..............35c
Sunday Dinners. . Soc

C. C. FREEMAN, Proprietor
ANNOUNCEMENT

Made and sold by Mrs. L. M. Baldwin at
a rate of 20 percent below regular retail
prices. Wholesale prices to fraternities
and clubs purchasing in amonnts of $:o
and over. Wholesale prices, average 30
percent below regular retail prices.

11

GO TO

11

yam"

Burclifield & Co.'s

443' South Division Street

For the best Tailoring Service to be had Anywhere.
In making Dress Clothes we aknowledge no equal,
and prove our superiority in every instance.

MacGregor Flat

am "'BurChfielC& Company
. 106 Bast Huron Street

It's

Pip

U

1 Restaurant

709 N.
University Ave.,

Huston Bro 's

ael Restaurant open, afterhaving undergone some remodeling and impro-
necessary in the premises, based always on the same principles of
Pure *.nd Genuine Food
Educaeted Cooks and
Strict Clew.nliness
,mess in life depends on a strog aid resourceful mind; but a strong and re-
ful mind is living on a strong and healthy body.
alth is obtained when good and rich blood is circulating in our veins.
w do we get the blood? Easy to answer! From the food we are consuming-
nd genuine food Well prepared and we llserved will constitute the ingredients
e blood, will build up a strong constitution and a sound mind and will bring
Cess in life.
I and stale food bandled by the first man who calls himself cook is the poison
aced gradually in our system. If you don't feel that poison now you will feel
r on when the results of the affection of your stomach will make you a slave
lifferent pills and other medicines.
We claim to oter high-class cooking and high-class service
at popular prices
chen open for inspection to all visitors.

m"s

Ann Arbor Taxicab' Co.
On account of fire we have moved frsm 114 North State to our new
locotion at 300 North Main Street, being fully equipped we ask your
patronoge for the coming year.rFor prompt and quick service call our
taxies on leaving car. Also your
Baggage Delivered
to all parts of the city by our new auto truck on call day and night.
RATES
.Single Passenger . . . . Soc To and from Parties $2 00 a couple
Two or more . . 25c each - By the Hour.... $3.00
From 10:30 p.m. to 6a.m. 50c strai't Trunks . . . . . 25c a floor

.mpdmww".
.......:.....

lard Quality
There is no quicksand more
unstable than poverty in
quality and we avoid this quick
sand by standard quality.
Tennis, Golf, Base Ball,
. Oricket, Foot Ball, Bas-
ket Ball Atbletic Equip-
menti.
Catalogue free

DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and
Jackson
Detroit Limited-8:13 and 10:13 a.m., 12:13,
2:13, 4:13, 6:13, and 8:13 p.m.
Kalamazoo Limited-7:46, 9:46, and 11:464
a.m.; 1:46, 3:46, and 5:46 p.m.; Lansing-
7:46 p.m.
Local Cars East Bound-To Detroit, 5 :45 a.m.,
6:45 .a.m., and every two hours to 10:45
ppm. To Ypsilanti, 5:45 a.m. and half-hour-
to 11:15 p.m.: also 12:15, 12:30 and
12:5 a. in. To Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Bound- :4o and 7165 a. m.
and every two hours to 11:15 p.m.

Freshmen Caps
Gym. Shoes, Suits, Towels, etc.
Laboratory Suits and Aprons
Engineering Overalls and
Jackets, Interwoven Hose
Operating* Coats and Aprons
Holeprool Hose- Sweaters

WAGNER ,t CO.
Student Outfitters
State St. Sign of the big white shoe.

Sliokers and Raincoats
Meisterschaft Shoes
J. & M. Shoes
Frisbie Collar
Redman CoH
Stetson H
HawesI

*

II

or"

p

I

,DING & BROS.
Detroit, Mich.

1

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