100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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 25, 1913 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1913-02-25

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

lete Line of Spring Woolens

Largest Assortment in the City
Ready for Your Inspection,

3. WILD] CO.

1 S. State Street

l P. Note Books
the Ideal Loose Leaf Note Book-The Original Loose Leaf
Book-Get Our Prices Before You Purchase-Your Name in
)old on Cover. . ' F R EE OF C H!AR GEU
SHEEHAN . CO.B

T HE MICHIGAN 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,
=879.
Offices: Second floor, Ann Arbor Press Build-
ing, Maynard Street.
Office Hours: Editor-i to 3 p. in.; 7 to ro
P. in. Business Manager-r to 3 p. in.
Subscription Price: By carrier, $2.50; by mail,
$3.00.
Want Ad Stations: Press Building; Quarry's
Pharmacy ; University Pharmacy ; Davis
and Konald's Confectionery Store.
Phone: Bell, 96o.
Frank Pennell.............. Managing Editor
Joseph Feuchard..........BusinessManager
Maurice Toulme...............News Editor
C. Harold Hippler..............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. Hailer
Howell Van Auken Maurice Myers
R. Emmett Taylor Edwin R. Thurston
Robert Lane
NIGHT EDITORS
H. Beach Carpenter Fred B. Foulk
Bruce J. Miles Lester F. Rosenbaum
Morton R. Hunter Morris Milligan
David D. Hunting
REPORTERS
Leonard M. Rieser . H Selig Yellen
Leo Burnett Fenn H. Hossick
F. M. Church Carlton Jenks
Charles S. Johnson C. II. Lang
Bernus E. Kline Will Shafroth
Y. F. Jabin Hsu H. C. Rummel
F. F. McKinne W. R. Melton
R. E. Cunningham
BUSINESS STAFF
A. R. Johnson, Jr ..Advertising Manager
Emerson R. Smith..............Accountant
Harry E. Johnson......Circulation Manager
Sherwood Field John Leonard
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1913
Night Editor-Bruce J. Miles.
Meeting of business staff at 4:30 this
afternoon.

THEATRICAL CIRCLES.
"The Girl From Montmartre."
Richard Carle and Hattie Williams
as co-stars will come to the Whitney
theater soon in Charles F'ohman's
production of the farce with music'
"The Girl from Montmartre." In the
supporting company of 71 will be
seen such favorites as William Dan-
forth, Edwin Nicander, Al Hart, Geo.
Lydecker, Donald MacMillan, Percy
Leach, Ralph Nairn, Anita Rothe,Moya
Mannering, Merceita Esmonde, Veols
Harty, Clara McFarlane, Alice
Carrington and Joe Smith in original
dances.
COMMITTEE CONSIDERS BILL
AIMED AT WISCONSIN PROM.
Lamenting J-Hoppers and regretful
would-be J-Hoppers may find solace
in the fact that they will soon have
companions in misery, if Senator Ack-
ley's bill to abolish class dances at the
University of Wisconsin passes the
state legislature.
This bill is aimed at the Junior Prom
in particular, for the authorities there
claim the prom to be undemocratic and
expensive. In spite of the press com-
ment and ridicule which the bill has
received, it is now before the senate
comimttee on education and public
welfare. Wisconsin students are great-
ly incensedat the wording of the bill,
which intimates that because a class
gives a dance it is objectionable, and
also the section providing for the stu-
dents to report any such dance as may
come to their attention under penalty
of dismissal from the university.
MENORAH SOCIETY EXTENDS
WELCOME TO MR. SCHARFMAN.

1t so, have you a
Log Log Slide Rule'?

A wonderful timesaver

$7.50 in Leather Case
Engineers' Supplies in General-

DO YOU

STUDY, HYDRAULICS ?

w

AH R'S

University Bookstores

ll attt

UrI

NECESSITY
here are a few fundamental
nciples that are necessities for
ccess. When a man gets strong
all of. them he has mighty,
apons-don't forget that c'oth-

TYPEWRITERS
New, Rebuilt and Second Hand
For Sale, $15 Upwards.
For Rent, $2 Upwards.
TYPEWRITING AND SHORT-
HAND WORK PROMPTLY
AND NEATLY DONE.
o D. Morrill
322 SOUTH STATE STREET
Bell Phone 582 J

Preferred by discriminating people for exquisite
and enduring beauty of tone, for ab olute integrity
of workmanship, for undoubted reliability,

St-udl 319 I. Huors St.

PIKolmo $961-Lh

liet erle
Liberty Street
(Copyrighted)

I

vp i

Call Taxi- 1550

GRINNELL BROS. 120-122 E, Liberty St.
Everything in the Realm of Music.
CARDS-PROGRAMS -STATIONERY
ING WRITE
NGPAVINSAMPLES
GREGORY MAYER & THOM Co DEROIT, Mien
WHIL E TiHEY LAST
A first-class Shaving Stick for 15c. Makes a nice creamy lasting lather.
Guaranteed not to smart the face.
VAN DOREN S Pharmacy

On Call Day or Night.
Auto and Baggage Livery.

Arbor Taxicab Co.
300 NORTH MAIN STREET

.- .. ,

INS & HALL

FLOWERS IN SEASON

DETROIT UNITED LINES
Ann Arbor Time Table
Limited Cars for Detroit-7:12 a. ,m. and
hourly to 6:12 p. m., also 8:12 p.m.
Local Cas for Detroit-5;40 a im., :40 a.
mi., and every two hours to 6;40 p. in.. 7:40
p.n, 840 p.m., 9:45 p, . m., and 10:45 p m
ToYpsilanti only. 11:15 p. mn., 12:15 p. in.
12:30p. m.,1:00a. i,.
Limited Cars for Jackson-7:46 a. m. and
every two hours to 7:46 p. m.
Loral Cars for Jackson- 5:20 a. m., and
every two hours to 9:20 p. in., 11:15 p. mn.

S.U

BELL F

niversity
PHONE 115

ANNOUNCEMENT1

IN BEHALF OF OUR BIRDS.
From John Burroughs and Ernest
Thompson Seton, has gone out a na-
tion-wide appeal to schools and uni-1
versities to assist in the movement in
behalf of our native birds, many of
which are in danger of extermination.+
They ask students throughout the;
country to get in touch with their rep-
resentatives at Washington, either by
person or through telegrams and let-
ters, requesting their support toward
a bill now pending in Congress, the+
object of which is to place all migra-
tory birds under the protection of the
Federal government.
Such an appeal ought to enlist the
endorsement of many Michigan men.
Statistics show that the wholesale de-
struction of bird life is costing Amer-
ican farmers and fruit growers, mil-
lions of dollars annually. Aside from
this, there is the deeper loss which
only the lover of God's great out-of-
doors can appreciate. It is almost im-
possible to believe that the songsters
who give music and life' nd color to
the habitudes of man, the forests, and
the skies, are the prey of commercial-
ism in many sections of the country.
Shortly the feathered folks will be
with us on the camps. Then perhaps
the appeal will strike home where
now it won't. Our own alumnus, Stew-
art Edward White, has done much in
the interests of Nature's denizens. We
might well profit by the big lesson his
life-work teaches, both while on the
campus and after we leave, and help
our winged friends in every possible
way.
Provide New Section in Oratory.
Increased enrollment in oratory 1
necessitates the arrangement of a new
section. The new class will meet
Thursday afternoons at 2:00 o'clock.

The Menorah society tendered an
informal reception to Mr. I. L. Scharf-
man, of the economics department, at
its meeting Sunday night in Newberry
hall.
Mr. Scharfman, who joined the eco-
nomics faculty recently to fill the place
of the late Prof. H. S. Smalley, is a
graduate of Harvard and one of the
founders of the first Menorah society
established in this country. In a grief
address on "Menorah Ideals" Mr.
Scharfman outlined the aims of the
original founders of the movement.
Mr. A. Manuel Fox, of the engineer-
ing department, also addressed the
meeting.
W. B. SHAW MADE OFFICER IN
NEW COLLEGE ORGANIZATION
W. B. Shaw, secretary of the alumni
association of the University of Mich-
igan, has been elected secretary of the
Association of Alumni Secretaries, an
organization formed last week at Co-
lumbus, Ohio. A meeting of officers of
the alumni associations throughout the
country was held February 21 and 22
and in order to promote the work the
various associations are doing a per-
manent organization was affected. Col-
leges and universities in all sections
of the country were represented at the
meeting, which will in the future be
an annual affair. The other officers
elected by the association for the com-
ing year are: E. B. Johnson, of Minne-
sota, president; H. S. Warwick, of Ohio
State University, vice-president; G. B.
Compton, of Columbia, 2nd-vice-presi-
dent; Prescott, of Louisiana, treasur-
er.

WHITMAN'S SAMPLER

Down Town

I-

TE MP LE

Wed., Feb. 26
The Little Minister
A Complete Story In
Three Parts

on Main Street

r

Samf"

Burchifield & Co.'s

An offering of the most
popular sweets deter-
mined by seventy years
of exclusive ;candy
service.

3000 FT.
VITAGRAPH FILM

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

CALKIN'S PHARMACY
324 South State Street

I

Admission

-l00

r Eli

...

'Sam

Burchfield & Company

Ih,

106 Bast Huron Street

GAS

RANGES

PACKARD ACADEMY
Leading Place For Private Parties
Beginners Dancing Class every Friday evening, 7 to 8 o'clock.
Advanced lass every Monday evening, 7 to o'clock.
Private Lessons by appointmnent.

George Drach, '12, who broke his leg
while dancing at the J Hop is conva-
lescing rapidly. He will leave town to-
day for his home in Ludington.

In Large Units

,-.. R'TAt

" 1850-J

KJ; "
// li
iit - N .
' I q
*71,

Residence 670-L
Redecorated 1912
Chinese and American Restaurant
Private rooms reserved for parties and ladles and
gentlemen.
4315. Stat. St. Chaops.y

Spring

Woolens

For Fraternity Houses, Boarding
Houses and Restaurants--clean,
economical and efficient. Can
be operated at less than the cost
of coal or wood.

N
0! twV

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

You Cen't
Get Away From

to look
SUIT-

I

'U'f(,1'

Make your selection early and have
the work done before the rush season is'
on us. All our garments are made in
our own shops.

Give us a chance to prove it.

R ED-MAN

.
Ai/

ij(oooo", 0,

AnnAbrGas

WAGNER & CO.
State Street

el"A

n. Orlon

00

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan