THE MICHIGAN DAILY
re of Spring Woolens
Largest Assortzuent in the City
Ready for Your Inspection,'
311 S. State Street
on will soon be here. Have your Racket ready for
ing it in now and let us re-string it. We guaran-
ir work. Do not delay but do it now. ,
S tu de nt'
EHAN ~ CO Booksatoe
big in one place,
er, high in one
i another. The
EER knows how to
IE AND TAKE ".
THIl MICHIIAN DAILYa
Official newspaper at the University of Mich- I
Pu"lshedhevery morning except Mondayrit-
inrg the university year.
Entered at the postohce at Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan, under Act of Congress of March 3.
Offices: Second floor, \nn Arbor i'ress Build-j
ing, Maynard Street.
Office Houts;sEssditor- t m 3 p. i.; 7 to ro
p. m, Business Mvana~er-r to 3 p. in.
Subscription Price: By carrier, $a. 5; by mail,
Want3.Ad Stations: Press Buildinr.; Quarry's
Pharmacy; University Pharmacy; Davis.
and Konald's Confectionery Store.
Phone : Bell, 960.
Frank Pennell..............Managing Editor
Joseph Fouchard.........Business Manager
Maurice Toulme ..... ..... ....News Editor
C. Harold H .ipp.er...........Assistant
Karl Matthews............Athletic Editor
G. C. Eldredge...............Assistant
john Townley...........Music and Drama
Harold B. Abbott..............Cartooist
Harold G McGee Louis E. Haller
Howell Van Auken Maurice Myers
R. Emmett Taylor Edwin R. Thurston.
H. Beach Carpenter Fred B. Foulk
Morton R. Hunter Morris Milligan
Bruce J. Miles Lester F. Rosenbaum
David D. Hunting
Leonard M. Rieser J. Selig Yellen
Leo Burnett Fenn H. Hossick
F. M. Churchs Carlton Jenks
Charles S. Johnson C. H. Lbang
Bernus E. Kline Will Shafroth
Y,. F ,ain Hsu.H. C. Rummel
FF.cKinney W4. R. Melton
Russell Neilson R. E. Cunningham
A. R. Johnson, Jr......Advertising Manager
Emerson R. Smith .......:. . ..Accoutntan.
Harry E. Johnson......Circulation Manager
Sherwood Field John Leonard
Myron W. Watkins F. G. Millard
TUESDAY, APRIL 1, 1913.
Night Editor--Fenn H. Hossick.
Meeting of entire editorial staff in
offices, Thursday afternoon at 4:15
Long after the shock from Sunday's
triple drowning on the Huron has
died away, the hetoism of its victims
andl of the girl who escaped the fate
of her comrades, will linger as a mon-
ument to all that is best and good in
the human heart and soul.
We may search long and far back
into the annals of the past without
discovering any truer braVery than
that of the youth who struck out into
the whirlpool beyond the ledge to find
martyrdom for himself rather than
safety for his companions; more won-
derful courage and grit than that of
Jane Nicks, who, face to face with
death, tried her best to keep her
friends' in good cheer, and who, with
help at hand, would gladly have per-t
mitted Crandall to precede her to
safety. How supreme after all are
the children of God!
It isn't necessary}that we wait for
the law to require an equipment
which will eliminate some of the dan-
gers ever present with the hazardous
sport of canoeing. Let's change re-
quest into commands and we'll get
somewhere. Let's remember that be-!
cause the swimming-hole back home
had no terrors for us we must not
take it for granted that we're invin-
cible. Let's not rest assured that be-
cause we own our own canoes that
we are masters of their eccentricities.
These written words are not offered
as a commentary on Sunday's calam-
ity; nor with a view of insulting
your common sense. However, we
fear that this appalling lesson of to-
day will be forgotten tomorrow. Iu-
man beings are inherently careless as
a class. If man could always realize
and always remember the sacredness
of a human life which is in his care,
and the intensity of a mother's love,
the vast majority of accidents would
be prevented. Is it too much to ask
and to insist that these two things
be kept always in mind as a prere-
quisite for every lark in which dan-
Among the important bookings
which Manager McIntyre has secured
for the Whitney theater will be that
of "Freckles," Gene Stratton-Porter's
wonderful story of "The Limberlost"
country of Indiana. The enagement is
for Friday, April 4.
"Zaza" This Week.
In "Zaza," Mrs. Leslie Carter is said
to appear at her best. As it was one
of the most interesting in her repor-
toire, her manager Mr. John Cort, is
bringing her forward in it again this
season. Mrs. Carter will be support-
ed by a fine company and will have
an adequate production when she ap-
pears at the Whitney theater on Sat-
urday night, April 5.
At the Majestic.
There will be the usual matinee at
the Majestic theater today with a pro-
gram headed by Jesse Lasky's "Vis-
ions d'Art" and including "King Bolo"
with a cast of ten people. Each lady
patron who attends the matinee Wed-
nesday will be presented with a Rog-
ers silver table spoon. Seats for "A
Stiubborn Cinderella" which opens at
the matinee Thursday, are now sell-
PAINTED WINDOW FEATURES
EXPERIENCES OF ALUMNUS.
Hundreds of Volumes on History, Science, Biography,
Preferred by discriminating people for exquisite
and enduring beauty of tone, for absolute integrity
of workmanship, for undoubted reliability.
Here..for a Few Days Only
Sti~cidio 319 3. Hrr.raft.
II Ta.xi- 1 55
On Call Day or Night.-
Auto and Baggage Livery.
jMw.11iin Tubes FREE witha
NCONTRARIE MARY" MUSIn
GRINNELL BROS., 120-122 E, Liberty Street STORE oPEN UNTIL
GREGORY MAYER & TOM Co. D EROI. Macn
We have just received an order of that bath , oap which lathers so
well in hard water. 5c cakes unscented; Ioc cakes scented with al-
mrond. Also Jergen Violet Glyceiire; lOc a cake, 3 for 25c.
VAN DOREN'S Pharmacy
THE HOUSE OF STANDARD QUALITY
w Taxicab Co.
TH MAIN STREET
DETROIT UNITED LINES
Ann Arbor Tiane Table
Limite4 Cars for Detroit-7:12 a. xr. and
hourly to 6:12 p. m., also 8:1' p. m.
I Local Cars for Detroit-5;40 a. m., 6:40 a.
pn., and every two Hours to 6;40 p. m.. 7:44
p. m , $;4U p. mn., 9:45 p in., and 10:45 p mn
to Ypsilanti only. 11:15 p. m., 12:15 p. m.
II 1:30 p. gyn., 1;00 a. mn.
Limited Cars for Jackson-7:48 a. m. and
every two hours to 7:4e p. m.
Local Care for Jackson--5:20 a.m., and
every two hours to 9:20 p.m., 11:15 p.m.-
Designers of Men's Clothes
I N Y & C(D.
711 N. University
Burclifield & Co.'s
est Thilorir'g Se vice to be had Anywhere.
Dress Clothes vre aknowledge no equal,
our superiority in ever instance.
LET'S RESOLVE THIS MOMENT!
We take it that this is not the occa-
sion for "I told you so's!"
Nevertheless, we wish to reiterate
the dangers which go' hand-in-hand
with the present system of exceed-
ingly loose regulations and precau-
tions, relative to canoeing.
Is this pleasure worth the price it
demands and gets?. Decidedly, not..
Examine the exorbitant toll of life
canoeing is exacting right here in
Ann Arbor if you doubt Ithis conclus-
Now with a new horror fresh in
mind, let's sit down and db some hard
thinking. Let's resolve that we'll
quit the risks and the fool stunts.
Why tantalize Death by playing with
it? Suppose, for a charge, we de-
mand that the canoe which we rent
has something in it besides a paddle.
Charles P. Cushing, '07L,- editor of
the "Inlander," will tell of personal
experiencs in an essay on "Some
Uses of Adversity," which will be fea-
tured in the March number of the
"Painted Window," scheduled to ap-
pear some time toddy.
A complete novelette of gay and
modern trend,entitled "To the Queen's
Taste" by Leonard L. Cline is anoth-
er feature of the present number. "We
have kept to our promise of a jolly is-
sue and are ready to offer the latest
thing in gayeties," said Edgar Mow-
rer, '13. "It has been a hard task to
reconcile the spirit of our magazine
with hilarity but we have done it."
Prof. W. J. Hale Addresses Chemists,
Prof. W. J. Hale spoke on "The
Condensation of Acetylacetone With
Urea," before the Michigan section of
the American Chemical society yester-
Burchfield & Company
106 East Iiuron Street
P ACK A RD A CA DEMY
Leading Place For Private Parties
ners' Dancing t lass every Friday evening. 7 to 8 o'cLock.
dvanced tJfuss every Moiday ev°ening, 7to 8o'clock.,
Pri vate Lessons by appointment.
MICHIGAN LAW REVIEW FOB ,
APRIL APPEARS THIS WEEK.
The April issue of the Michigan
Law Review will be out the first of
this week. It will - contain articles
written by members of the
present law faculty and other promi-
Leading articles are: "New Feaeral
Equity," by Prof. R. E. Bunker- "Dis-
satisfaction of our Judges," by C. A.
Kent, a former Michigan law profes-
sor, "Decisions under the Hepburn
Act," by Prof E., C. Goddard, and an
article by W. Ballentine, Dean of the
University of Montana Law School.
Mitchell, '12, Diamond Star, Visits City
Elmer D. Mitchell, '12, for three
years a member of the Varsity baseball
team, and captain of the nine in his
senior year, has been in Ann Arbor
several days, attending the Union op-
era and visiting his old college friends.
Mitchell has been teaching commer-
cial law and coaching football and
baseball in the Union High School at
Grand Rapids during the school year.
For the past few days he has been as-
fisting Coach Rickey in whliping the
1913 Varsity squad into shape..
ALAYS A GOOD SHOW at t.
S THEA TRE 'W9
Gaos 5,..h.glf, .R eve,
Fresh Gymnasts Get Short Vacation.
Second semester in gym classes
will end tomorrow. The final strength
tests are being made and will be con-
cluded the first part of this week. A
physical examination will be made of
all freshmen soon after vacation
whicl will show the increase in this
MUSIC AND nRAMA.
s reserved farE
es and ladies and
ChICAGO ALUMINI TO BANQUET
WITH 3MUSIC A)N GLEE CLUBS,
The annual banquet of the alumni
association of. 'Chicago to be'given
fair ever given by the Windy City or-
ganizaion as more a-n 1,500 members
'15 ' .
an, J .
ward, '72M, p
of dressing well lies in the little details
that i.mpart a note of distinction and smart-
Tie man who wears our clothes stands
apart from the crowd..
Our stock of Spring Suitings is now
All garments made in our own shops.
The general public is invited to lis-
ten to a recital tomorrow afternoon
at 4:15 o'clock given by advanced
students of the piano, voice and vio-
lin departments of the school of mu-
Faculty Concert Thuisday.
The last faculty concert of the year
will be given on Thursday evening,
April 3, instead of Wednesday even-
ing. Delegates of the Michigan School-
masters' club will be given compli-
mentary tickets to the concert.
The I Symphony Concert.
The University Symphony orches-
tra closed one of its most successful
seasons with an excellent concert giv-
en .in high school hall last evening,,
before an audience of several hun-
dred. The noble Coriolan overture
and the Mendelssohn Scotch sym-
phony were given a highly creditable
performance. The playing of the or-
chestra has gained greatly, even since
the last concert, in sureness and fin-
ish, and their work ,ast evening un-
der the direction of Samuel Lockwood
was deeply enjoyable. Mrs. George
B. Rhead was the soloist of the con-
cert, contributing the Mozart D min-
or concerto, which she played with
fine spirit and a true Mozartian
2 far 25c
>s will render num-
.t, stopping over on
r Savings Bank
O Surphi $i(,CC
usiness Traxxsactr C
ock, Pres., W. D. Harri-
WAGNER & CO.
Prof. Cockley Will Teach Laws.
Prof: Win. B. Cockley, of Ohio State
University, has been engaged to teach
in summer school during its next ses-
sion. Mr. Cockley will teach prop-
erty 4 in the law de. rtment.
Women Codtest For Basketball Title
Junior and sophomore women will
clash in a final championship battle
for the women's basketball title of the
campus in Barbour gym this after-
noon at 5:00 o'clock. Tickets for the
game may be procured at Barbour
gym. The winning team will be pre-
sented with a silver cup and banner.