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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.

November 27, 1914 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-11-27

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

'T

,JL Y

'~1 ILY

"Head
and
Shoulders
Above
the
Crowd"

"Head and Shoulders above the
Crowd" of ordinary dressers is a very
natural and wholly justified feeling for
a wearer of STEIN-BLOCH Smart Clothes.
Try it-you'll like it.

GLOVES
JN ALL LEATHERS -for all occas ons-
black, tan, white and gey. We have
them unlined and lined in such a wide range of
sizes that we can assure you of a perfect fit.
INKER&
Furnishers and latters
342 S. State St.
AGENTS POR FOWNE'S and LUCAS, KENNEDY GLOVES.

II

ASK ANY COLLEGE OR HIGH SCHOOL MAN
WHO MEASURES UP TO HIS IDEAL IN STYLES
THE ANSWER WILLL INVARIABLY BE
L. ADLER'S ROCHESTER CLOTHES

..rr..r.. .,.r..,

Whether you want to dress smartly .or
conservatively our L. ADLER'S CLOTHES
can take care of you in either case.
Wonderful showing in Suits, Baltacaans
and Ove rcoats. Prices $ta, $2o, and $25.

11 - 'A- L
Linden schmitt, Apfel & Co
CLOIHIERS and FURNISHERS
Before Buying Your Fall Sut j

U1

i

STATISTICS OF LIBRARY SHOW
MICHIGAN LEADING IN GROUP

University
in

Tops State Institutions
Numbers of Books
Possessed

See W. E. DIRTERLE at his Ann Arbor Store,
516 E.WIliams St.,three doors below Maynard.
All foreign Woolens of the latest weaves and
designs. Come in-and see for yourself.

Michigan has not only the distine-
tion of possesing the largest state uni-
versity library'in the country, but also
one that ranks eighth in the list of
university libraries, being surpassed
only by the heavily endowed institu-
tions, which rank as follows: Har-
vard, Yale, Columbia, Cornell, Chica-
go, Pennsylvania, and Princeton. Last
year Michigan placed above Prince-
ton, but the authorities at the latter

If you can't go home for
Thanksgiving you can do
the next best thing. Send
Your Portrait. We please
while others fail.
Amatuer printing on
Vest Cyko Paper.
Kodak Supplies and a fine
line of Mc. Donold's home
made chocolate candy.
Hoppe's Studio
619 E. Liberty St.
Phone 1078 J

I

PHONE 117

.,. ,
..

R l CConlin,, Fiegel Co.
200-202 So. Main St.

I

I

VARSITY TAILOR

WM. E. DIETERLE

I

a !

university increased
this year sufficient
lead.

the library there
to overtake this

Staitic

DEAN'S

Fresh Roasted
Peanuts
A FULL
4PO s "I Oc
214 5.jMain St.

i.-

rr r v
y

..

0

Geo. P. Geisendorfer

Brown (
Californi
Chicago
Columbia
Cornell
Dartmou
Harvard
Illinois'
Indiana
Iowa
Johns H
Kansas
LelandS
Michigan
Minnesot
Missouri
Nebraska
Northwes
North Da
Oberlin
Ohio .
Pennsylva
Princeto
South Da
Texas.
Washingt
Wisconsi
Yale ....

s University Libraries 1913-14
Vols. in 'Vols.
Library added
1913-14
1). ...... 245,000 10,026
a (2) ... 283,072 22,325
.431,544 31,087
a (3) ..... 608,361 33,655
.439,517 15,947
Ith ........130,200 3,.778
..........1,121,236 38,375
(4) ........262,926 29,340
... ... .... 104,287 12,687-
....... .... 107,250 8,002
[opkins ... 182,678 7,901
......... 92,193 5,102
Stanford .. 239,122 17,402
.. ... .. 337,417 15,600
t ........ 185,000 21,264
..F 130,117 11,500
......... 115,050 7,320
stern (5) . 153,687 4,924
akota .,. 53,171 4,524
(6) .......284,903 12,738
140,500 125000
ariia... 389,813 19),610
n ......379,496 25,408
akota 25,055 4,055
.100,744 11,694
ton.........58330 5,716
n (7) .....210,000 14,400
...........1,000,000 37,546

ITemple Theatre
Mon., Nov. 23-The Paisioned Bit.
Tues., Nov. 24-Hearst Selig News.
Wed., Nov. 25-The Derelicts.
Thurs.. Nov. 26--Perils of Pauline (13
Story).
Fri., Nov. 27--The Livid Flames.
Sat., Nov. 28--Seven Sealed Orders.
The Song of the Wildwood Flute (with
Mary Pickford).
Coming Next Week-"Gwendolyn."
Order HILL'S SWEET
CIDER Phone 2140
hy not h ave it elivered iegular v.bfor tri-
wueezly ?Many dlo. Always fresh. 'o Weser
natives used. Visit the will at the ore ard.
KENMORE BROOK ORCHARDS
Arcade Theatre
Thursday, November 26
THE FOLKS FROM WAY DOWN
EAST. A.Special Thanksgiving Fea-
ture.
Friday-Saturday, November 27-28
Dramatization of JULES VERNE'S
great story, "Michael Strogoff." It is
a wonderful, gripping story, magnifi-
cently produced. If you have read the
book you will not miss it; if you have
not read the book do not. fail to see
the picture.
Monday-Tuesday, November 30-Dec. 1
WHEN BROADWAY WAS A TRAIL.
Another splendid Shubert Feaure.

PREKETEES SWEETS ARE
the best because they are manufactured of the
best materials and under our supervision.
Ne give you quick service in our fountain drinks and
lunches.
SUGAR BOWL

Attractive

"The Qualiy Store"ll

DEALER IN

Lighting Fixtures
AVE you ever thought how you
might improve the interior of
your house by putting in some new
lighting fixtures of modern design ?
({Lt is easy to choose from our dis-
play. You will find some unusually
appropriate designs in side brackets
and chandeliers in our show room.

Fancy Meat Products,
of all kindsa

Both Phones

201 E. Washington St.

I don't have to prove
that I am the best and

f REAL
cigarette case
made I admit it.
Ask to see me'
HAVE ONE

HALLER JEWELRY CO.

(1) Includes figures of John Car-
ter Brown Library.
(2) Excludes Lick Observatory and
agricultural stations.
(3) Teachers college included on-
ly in first column.
(4) Not including departments lo-
cated at Chicago.
(5) Figures for liberal arts libra-
ry only, except for total number of
volumes.
(6) Volumes reported include
some pamphlets.
(7) Figures do not include State
History Library, numbering 183,000
volumes in same building.
INJURIES TO TRIGON PLAYERS
STOP SCRUB FOOTBALL GAME
Painful injuries to Louis B. Hyde,
'16E, and Frank Weaver, '13E, re-
sulted from an impromptu gridiron
battle, which was being staged by the
"Varsity" and "Scrubs," from the
Trigon house, at the Fair. Grounds
yesterday morning. Hyde has sus-
tained a broken bone in his shoulder,
while Weaver had escaped with a
badly mangled ear, when the game
was finally called.
Hyde was taken to the university
hospital, where he was reported as
doing nicely last evening; Weaver's
injuries were treated by a State street
'doctor, and five stitches were taken
in his ear,
FIRE IN MAIN STREET STORE
1)AMAGES STOCK IN BASEMENT
Damages to the extent of approxi-
mately $1,200, resulted from a fire,
which broke out in the' basement of
the basement of the new building of

X
M
A
S'

l RS EWELERS A
' 3lApEgF AA EYFRj
tIIBER r a
1lR BR1S

J
E
w
E
R
Y

i

I

Tailors to Mon
Our Special $30.00 Suits
Have
Q UALITY THAT
UALIFYS
UICKLY

Mack & Co. on Main street, at 5:40
o'clock last night. The fire was con-
fined entirely to the basement, and
was under control, after a half-hour's
work of the fire department.
While the exact cause of the blaze
has not been determined as yet, fire
department officials said last night
that they believed that the fire started
from an old fireplace, which was poor-
ly constructed.
Most of the damage done in the
basement was due to smoke.
Episcopal Students Give Party Tonight
The second party of the Hobart
Guild series will. be given . at 8:30
o'clock tonight in Harris hall. All
Episcopal students who have affiliated
with the guild, are invited to attend
the party. The plans of the guild for
the coming year which are being ar-
ranged, include a sleigh ride party, to
be given at the beginning of the sec-
(nd semester.
Chaperons For Finzel Dance Named
Chaperones for the Finzel dance, to
be held at Granger's this evening, are
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Miller. Tickets
for the affair may be had for one dol-
lar.

Henry & Co.

Eastern Michigan Edison Company
Corner E. William and S. Main Streets

711 N. University Ave.

THE - STATE SAVINGS. BANK
ANN ARBOR, MICH..
CAPITAL STOCK -$100,000.00
SURPLUS AND PROFITS $125,000.00 .
Wrn. J. Booth,Pres., Wm. Arnold, Vice-Pres.
C. John Waltz, Cashier, R. A.Beal, Ass't Cash
- n
ATHLETlO TRAINING.
By 3ichae1 C. Iurphy (371.7M98R4)
This book constitutes the legacy
which Michael C. Murphy has left to
the boys and young men of America,
and also 'of the whole athletic world.
Everyone agrees that he was the
greatest trainer in the country and,
probably, in the the world. The vol-
ume contains the results of thirty
years spent in the development of
track and field athletics. The prepa-
ration of this work was begun after
the Olympic games of 1908 in Lon-
don, and was completed shortly be-
fore his death on June 5, 1913. The
book was edited i Edward R. Bush-
nell; in accordance with Mr. Murphy's
suggestions.
The volume contains the fundamen-
tal principles of correct training for
every athletic event. It deals mostly
with track athletics, and every event
is exhaustively taken up. It is also
profusely illustrated. As Mr. Murphy
was gifted with a rare understand-
ing of human nature, and was con-
stantly on the lookout for some new
method or device which would add to
the skill of the human body, the book,
will have a wonderful influence over

WAN KING LOO
COME UP AND ,;RY
George's Chop Sue
Delicious Chinese and American Dishes
341.S. State St.' Phone 124
every one who reads it. Even thou
the great trainer will coach no more
person this volume will help bu
up strong bodies of thousands of be
and young men who never came
touch with his magnetic personalit
A\EW TELESCOPE WILL ASSIST
WORK OF ASTRONOMY CLASS
Recent Gift of Justice Howell Con
as Token of Appreciation
of Michigan
Classes in astronomy will be gre
ly assisted in their work, by the n
portable telescope which was accept
at the meeting of the board of regei
last Tuesday, as a gift from Justice
E. Howell, of Newark, New Jersey.
Mr. Howell is a well-known alu
nus of this university, having be
graduated from' the law department
the class' of 1870. At present, he
vice-chancellor of the Court of Cha
cery, at Newark. Justice Howell h
given this telescope as a token of a
preciation of the benefit he receiv
from the University of Michigan.
The telescope is six feet long, a
has an aperture of four and one-h
inches. The lens, which was origin
ly made in France, was reground
John Byrne of Newark, a famous lE
manufacturer. The telescope, wh
will be ready in about a month, will
used for demonstration purposes,
the elementary classes in astronon
It is intended primarily for outdo
use, and will be kept at the obser
tory.

r.I

WILL SEE PRESIDENT HUTCHINS
ABOUT BETURN OF JUNIOR HOP
Heads of Third Year Engineering and
Literary Classes To Attempt
To Revive Ball
Campaigning for the return of the
Junior hop will be resumed today,
when the junior lit and junior engi-
neer presidents see President Harry
B. Hutchins,
They had expected to see President
Hutchins Wednesday afternoon, but
he was not in his office when they
arrived, and they decided to let the
matter rest until after Thanksgiving

ior hop seem to have left the destiny
of the affair in the care of the two
Juniors. A week or so ago, it had been
planned to enroll the prestige of the
honor societies in the support of the
cause, but for fear of confusing the
issue, this idea has been dropped, even
though some of the societies had al-
ready appointed representatives.
-A meeting of representatives from
the social committees of all the junior
classes iscontemplated by the present
leaders in the movement, and will
probably be called within the next
week.
The soph medics did not meet yes-
terday, and did not declare themselves
in favor of the hop, as :reported yester-
day morning. i

t4ยง Just Received
Newap!YiotorRecords
GRINNELL BROS. MUSIC HOUSE

Day had passed.
All the forcesi

erested in the Jun-

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