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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 25, 1913 - Image 4

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

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

THE aICHIGAN DAILY

MAJ ESTIC
TODAY 3 P. M.
HAWAIIAN TROUPE
10 Singers-Instrumentalists
"Unolo Josh"
Cal
Stewart
Who made Phonograph Records
Famous
Comning c ~ usdy IS France"
Th day 'FriskyFi e"
Musical Comedy
ISTRIBUTE LATIN-AMERICAN
CONSTITUTION THIS WEEK.
It is expected that the adopted con-
itution of the Latin-American club
ill be ready for distribution in a
eek, and a copy of it will be submit-
d to the faculty for the formal recog-
tion of the club. The new consti-
tion provides for two additional offi-
s, a vice-president and a "voccal" to
hiich M. Pesquera, '15M, and Juan
amo, '13E, have been chosen. Owing
the resignation of secretary H. Ta-
rn, E. Mercak, '15 was selected in
s place.
BILE WAS BLESSING FOR
JEWS, DECLARES FRANKLIN.
"Washington is our Jerusalem and
nerica is our Palestine," said Rabbi
anklin in his talk at the Union Sun-
y afternoon. Rabbi Franklin stated
at he thought the scattering of the
wish people to every part of the
rth had been and would continue
be a blessing to the race.
T. W. Schen,.'14E, S. U. Huang, '15E,
d Jabin Hsu, '14, played several Chi-
se instrumental selections.
CEIVE TWO"MORE ENTRIES
FOR HAMILTON CONTEST.
rwo other men have signified their
entionof entering the Hamilton pre-
inary contest, and such a contest
1 therefore be held Tuesday, March
Since the committee has not receiv-
positive assurance that these men
1 compete, their names are with-
d. Neither of the new men are en-
ed in the university contest, how-
r, and its ranks will not be further

- - -.. . .. ....

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1 --{... Z p .
:f "" ., :t.er1130xblocks, comprises.cores tQti1 fIF . mo iuenl "structu,rrs, wt 33 iles of {1, tracks undernea"7 th.i . tQ

I I

Ne w

Gr-and

Central

Terminal

A wonderful city, within a city, built for the
comfort and convenience of the traveling public.

I

I

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The main Grand Central Ter-
minal Building in New York is now
open to the public. This vast
improvement is more than a great
railway Terminal--it is a Terminal
City, complete in itself, providing
every detail essential to comfort
and convenience.
It will embrace convention,
amusement and exhibition halls,
hotels, clubs and restaurants; post
office, express offices, modern apart-
ment and office buildings, and num-
erous stores and specialty shops.
Grand Central Terminal, is the
Heart of New York. At Forty-
second Street and Park Avenue

(Fourth Avenue), one block from
Fifth Avenue and convenient to
Broadway.
It is the only Terminal on all
lines of local traffic -subway, sur-
face and elevated. More than 7,000
cars pass its doors every day, afford-
ing easy transit facilities to any
part of Greater New York. Around
it, and within a radius of a few
blocks, are forty-nine hotels, fifty-
eight clubs and thirty-five theatres.
Three new lines of underground
transportation are now building to
Grand Central Terminal, and soon
there will be six levels for human
traffic in Forty-second Street.

' Underneath the Terminal City
and its streets are 33 miles of rail-
way tracks on two separate levels,
the upper for Through Service and
the lower for Suburban Service.
Each level forms a complete ter.
minal in itself, separate entrances
and exits, with equal facilities for
the. comfort of passengers.
Both levels are reached by gently
inclined walks. No stair climbing,
and no confusion, since incoming
and outgoing traffic is separated.
Ticket, Pullman, Baggage and
other facilities are progressively ar-
ranged from waiting room to train,
no step need be retraced.

ilcagoan Offers Prize for, Essay.
lius Rosenwald of Chicago has do-
d a prize of $-100 for the best es-
on a topic dealing with any phase
ewish life, culture, and ideals. It
be known as the Menorah prize,
competition will be open to all
bers of the university.
i Lits Win First Basketball Game.
e soph lit basketball team opened
season of class games in Water-
gym last evening by defeating the
1lits. The final score was 21 to
This evening the juniorflits will.
the senior lits and the fresh en-
rs will meet the soph engineers.
Bachelor Will Address Women.
v. Frank Bachelor, pastor of the
st church, will address the wom-
the university at Newberry hall
.e weekly Y. W. C. A. meeting,
afternoon at 4:00 o'clock. He
speak on "Christ, a Vital Relig-

Plan your trip 'East over the
"Water Level Route, " three hours{

New York Central Lines ;
of picturesque grandeur along

I

enjoy restful sleep on the
the historic Hudson and enter

The

-Ieart

of New

York

City

SOME- FEATURES OF GRAND C2NT^AL TERMINAL
THE. LARGEST RAILWAY TERMINAL IN THE WORLD.
Area 30 blocks, tkree times larger than any other terminal.
Excavation, 3,095,000 cubic yards, two-thirds solid rock
Sixty-seven tracks o_2 twoJevels, aggregatin r 3 miles-
Five riles of passenger platforms, level wiih the car fdoors.
Eight hundred trains in and out of terminal every day.
Passengers handled annually, approximately, 25,000,000.
Thirty thousand people are accommodated at one timne.

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SOME FEATURES OF GRAND CENTRAL TERMINAL-
UNSURPASSED IN USEFULNESS TO THE PUBLIC
Direct entrance to subways for New York and Long Island.
54 elevators for passengers, mail, baggage and express.
48 ticket windows conveniently located in concourse.
Taxi cabs and motor busses right under terminal roof.
Women's private manicure, hair dressing and rest rooms.
Restaurant and lunch rooms with unique vaulted ceiling.
Complete system of paging-friends are quickly located.

I

11

ovy to Attend Chicago Meeting.
F. G. Novy, of the medical de-
ent, will leave tomorrow for Chi-
where he will attend a meeting
Council on Chemistry and Phar-
He will return the last part of
eek.
1 Year Lits Will Dine Thursday.
soph lits will hold their third
'an Union dinner Thursday night
0 o'clock. Several good speak-
m the class and the, faculty have
ecured for the evening.

W Lcvel Route"

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., .,- ..... ...r,,.,. ,.
....._

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.... .

LITS AND ENGINEERS WILL
DISCUSS PLANS FOR PROM.
To discuss the question of having an
All-'15 dance instead of the usual Soph
Prom, the soph engineers will meet at+

4:30 o'clock this afternoon in room ing the prom into a general 1915 dance
311 of the engineering building. Since has been brought up, and it is to con-
admission to the dance has been asked sider this question that the meeting
has been called. At a recent meeting
bysome of the other 1915 classes, the of the soph lits the social committee
question of the advisability of chang- was authorized to confer with repre-

sentatives of the engineers to compare
the general feeling of the two classes
toward such a move. Much interest
has been shown in the proposed party
since the abolishment of the Junior
Hop.

Librarian to Speak at Cleveland.
Librarian Theodore W. Koch has
accepted an invitation to speak to the
alumni of the library school of West-
er'i Reserve University at Cleveland,
at the annual meeting in April.

a. ._.

FRED

w

GROSS

will consider

it a pleasure

to show you the

500 handsome woolens and

styles approved

for men's wear for

SPRING & SUMMER as presented by Ed. V. Price & Company,
Merchant Tailors, Chicago. By leaving your measure now you will secure clothes that represent greater intrinsic value
than can be obtained from any other source, regardless of the cost.

i

Deliveries arranged to suit
your own convenience.

123 E. Liberty St.

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