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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 19, 1913 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1913-02-19

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I'

te Line of Spring Woolens

Largest Assortment in the City
Ready for Your Inspection,

WILD CO.

311 S. State StreetI

'. Note Booksj

Lo )se
I Our
Coyer

Leat Note Book-The Original Loose Leaf
Prices Betore You Purchase-Your Name in
. FREE OF CHARGE

TH MIC;HIGAN DAILY
Official newspaper at the University of Mich-
igan.
Published every morning except Monday dur-
ing the university year.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan, under Act of Congress of March 3,
1 879.
Offices: Second floor, Ann Arbor Press Build-
ing, Maynard Street.
Office Hours: Editor-i to 3 p. M.; 7 to io
p. m. Business Manager-i to 3 p. m.
Subscription Price: By carrier, $2.5o; by mail,
$3.00.
Want Ad Stations: Press Building; Quarry's
Pharmacy ; University Pharmacy ; Davis
and Konald's Confectionery Store.
Phone: Bell, 960.
Frank Pennell............Managing Editor
Joseph Fouchard..........Business Manager
MauriQ Toulne...............News Editor
C. H d H ippler.............Assistant
Karl Matthews ..............Athletic Editor
G. C. Eldredge..... ......Assistant
John Townley.............Music and Drama
Maude Edwards...................Women
Harold B. Abbott ................Cartoonist
EDITORIALS
Harold G. McGee Louis P. Haller
Howell Van Auken Maurice Myers
R. Emmett Taylor Edwin R. Thurston
Robert Lane
NIGHT EDI'IORS
H-. Beach Carpenter Fred B. Foulk
Bruce J. Miles Lester F. Rosenbaum
Morton R. Hunter Morris Milligan
David D. Hunting
REPORTERS
Leonard M. Rieser J. Selig Yellen
Leo Burnett Fenn H. Hossick
F. M. Church Carlton Jenks
Charles S. Johnson C. H. Lang
Bernus E. Kline m Will Shafroth
F. F. McKinney W. R. Melton
Y. F. Jabin Hsu H. C. Rummel
R. E. Cunningham Willis B. Goodenow
Herman Pomper
BUSINESS STAFF
A. R. Johnson, Jr.......Advertising Manager
Emerson R. Smith ...... ..Accountant
Harry E. Johnson......Circulation Manager
Sherwood Field John Leonard
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1913.
Night Editor-Lester F. Rosenbaum

,EHANCB CO.

Stud. nta'
Bookstoire

WETY
ety in having me
dor. Safvty in the
afety in the style
e fit an I safety in

'ey
irty Street

r cs A~demy of D3oaxing
CE. New term beginning now. Assemblies every WEDNESDAY
evening. Rent the Academy for your next party. Rates very reason-
tion call at academy or phone 246. Ollice Hours: 10 to 12 A.M.. 2 to 4 PM.

r Savings Bank
00 Surplus $100,000
$3,000,000
usiness Transacted
oc., Pres., W. D. Harr-
M. 1. Fritz, Cashicr,

The
Farmers and Mechanics Bank
tot toa-tD5 Smith-Mafn -Street

Capital $100,000.

Surplus and Profits $61,000

Our Optical System
equipped to give the best service.
re test eyes No "Drops" Used. We make your

11.1i

Shur-On Agency

Arnold & Co.
$20 S. MAIN

PUNISHING TOO FAR.
In Hugo's "Les Miserables," its hero,
Jean VaIjean is kept on the downward
path because of the refusal of human-
ity to lift the stigma of previous dis-
honor from the new page he strives
to keep clean. Similarly, the major
universities of the country turn out
from their student bodies every year,
Jean Valjeans, who, as victims of the
universal theory of black-listing, are
kept from any other major university
in the country. For the same reason.
that Jean Vaijean moves his acquaint-
ances to tears, our sympathy goes out
to these college exiles who are com-
pelled to supplement a lesson, bitter-
ly learned, by further kicks wherever'
they seek an open door. Such a sys-
tem is as wrong as it is ancient,and the
modern idea of penology has advanced
far beyond that of the old days.
We are not attempting to act as the
apologist for any student who may be
justifiably expelled from his universi-
ty. Neither are we attempting to ar-
gue that one who has committed an of-
fense beyond all decency should be
permitted the privilege of entering an-
other university. But in the ordinary
category of student offenses, where ex-
pulsion results rather from temporary.
excess of misdirected enthusiasm than
from inherent viciousness, such an of-
fender, we maintain, should be given
his credits and his opportunity to turn
a new page among strangers.
Such a man will profit by his ex-
perience. In the vast number of cases;
he will make good. Any system which
denies him that chance smacks strong-
ly of the old retributive mode of pun-
ishment and, in our opinion, is tb
reverse of the end that ought to le
sought.

and in other countries in making and
extending large cities.
"That the city has the right to grow
and expand is as old as the hills,"
said Mr. Culpin, "but it is the people
of the communities which comprise the
city who should have the right to say
how the expansion should be made.
The plan of the Garden City movement
is to spread over ground rather than
soar up into the air as seems to be the
universal custom in this country. Cer-
tainly the greater the openings be-
tween the various houses, the less pos-
sibility is there for the contraction of
disease and maladies."
-With the exception of Washington,
D. C., no other city in the United Stat-
es, in Mr. Culpin's mind, can compare
with the extensive plans for city ex-
pansion which are now being carried
out in the old world.
ALL UNIVERSITY WOMEN MAY
TRY OUT FOR LEAGUE PLAYS
Women from all four classes in the
university who wish to try out for the
plays which the Women's League will
present next month should meet at
Barbour gym this afternoon at 4:00
o'clock. This is the initial action of
the newly formed dramatic club under
the auspices of the league. Prepara-
tions for a big theater party the last
of March include, besides some comic
skits, Yeat's,. "Hour Glass," an Irish
comedy.
The dramatic club was organized to
foster all dramatic efforts with which
the Women's League is concerned and
has not to date, any intention of pro-
ducing a big affair similar to the Un-
ion opera.
MRS. J. H. BREWSTER READS
"OLLANTAY" TO LARGE CROWv
"O11antay," read by Mrs. J. H. Brew-
ster, wife of Prof. J. H. Brewster of
the law department, was heard by a
large audience in Sarah Caswell An-
gell hall last night. The lyric drama
dealt with old Spanish life i*Peru-ie-
fore the Spanish conquest nd was
supplemented by colored lantern slid-
es. Mrs. Brewster has been urged to
take charge of a Spanish pageant at
the Panama-Pacific exposition in 1915.

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AS IT SOUNDS'
BETTER CANDY
SUGAR BOWL
ctionery. Ice cream soda de luxe. Candy of all

E

CIAL. ATTENTION TO STUDENTS, PARTIES, ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION
ON MAIN STREET
# CARDS -=PROGRAMS -STATIONERY
GG INWFO RE
SAMPLES
GREGORY MAYER & ThOM Co. DETRoITMi

He's becoming elqquent. Must
be proclaiming the goodness and
punty of Fatimas.
With each package of Fatima you geI a
pennant coupon, 25 of which securea hand.
some faltpenaent-Colleges, Universities and
Fraternai Orders ( 12 x32a) selection of 115.
h. , A, -

. ;=
: . ,
--
Y
1, 1. ,
'll f IdS'r O.t ti y

'I r

In divi vat

The

Bankf
Vice-President'

~ermann IeiCaR38Na21Rn
Liberty and Main Sts.
A Most Convenient Place for Your
Banking

Wm. Arnold,
Jr., Cashier

MAJESTIC
FREE! Rogers Silver Table
Knives to the First 200 Ladies
who buy 15c tickets at the
MATINEE TODAY
8 - BERLIN MACCAPS - 8

i

® Best--Johnston's Chocolates
THE APPRECIATED CANDIES
(of Johnston's Sugalasses Cookies, 10c
They Melt in Your Mouth

wl I

Spring

Woolens

COMING TUURSOAY,

PERELRA QUINTETTE

U

S

B

E

It

Our stock is now Complete,
It will be your loss if you fail
over this collection of NATTY
INGS.

Banquets

and Club

Dinners

to look
SUIT-

DONCH ESTER
Dress SHIRTS
The bosom $
cannot bulge
$2to $3
Cluett., eabody & Co.
Makers
DETROIT UNITED LINES
Ann Arbor Time TFle
Limited Carr for Detroit-7:12 a. m. and
hourly to 6:12 p. m., also 8:12 P.m.
Local Cars for Detroit-5;40 a. M., 6:40 a.
i., and every two hours to 6;40 p. i..7:40

are served in best of style at

SOUTH STATE
DA, LUNCHES, FINE CANDIES

TEA

MACK'S

- ..

Clocks

Guaranteed

Make your selection early and have
the work' done before the rush season is
on us. Af1 our garments are made in
our own shops.
SWAGN ER & CO.
!tate Street

ROOM

Also dinners,lunchek and refreshments
Open 8 a.m. to,5 p.m.- -Saturdays till
9 p.m.
Orchestra Saturdays---Noon and Evening

mammmm

SECOND FLOOR

Co .

Mack & Co,

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