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March 26, 1915 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-03-26

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

THlE MICRT(GA14DAILY.

now"

11

E; Liberty St.

F

209 E. Libery St.

AR

I

WISHES TO ANNOUNCE THAT HE HAS THE LARGEST LINE OF

SPRING

GS

AT

$25.

To be found in this city. Equal to others at $30. and $35. Style, fit, and workmanship absolutely guaranteed.

mo' "

WALK
SAVE

5

BLOCKS
DOLLARS

4 %j

_______1 ::,

u2

-a..

. R. Lang, '00, has just pub.
several pamphlets on, "Lost
in the Teaching 'of English."
rsity health service physicians
hat Franklin C. Stanton, '16A,
onfined to the contagious ward
niversity hospital with mumps,
ing marked improvement.
Ical Work in Korea," was thej
an illustrated lecture delivered'
ht by Dr. Arthur Norton, '05H,
Lembers of the Verification club
ltenaw county, at its meeting
the homeopathic hospital lastl
Babst, '93, to Vice-Presidency
D. Babst, '93, has recently been
to the first vice-presidency of
[onal Biscuit Co., of New York.
bst will retain also his former
as general counsel.

'I Time,

ore Easter

F s x
Editor, The Michigan Daily:-
A word in behalf of the men who
look in the Union window. As nearly
as I can figure it out (and the writer
is sometimes on the .outside looking in
And sometimes on the inside looking
out), the diversion of those on the put-
side is just as enjoyable and harmless
as that of the dancers.
It is hard to see why a few people,
more or less, looking on should worry
and annoy the dancers. If the dancers
only knew the difficulties under which
those on the outside labor, their in-
terest in the dance would undoubtedly
be appreciated. As for the onlookers
being of a low strata socially, as a
previous article would infer, a more
gentlemanly and democratic assem-
blage would be hard to find.
Let us notdiscourage this best of
"Indoor Sports," and work further
hardships on tthe unknowing youth
who called up at 7:00 o'clock Saturday
night, end to his surprise found that
his girl was going to be busy. Con-
ditions are such in this locality, that
he must immediately find out who his
competitor is, who had the nerve to
call up at 6:30, (forbidden by the Wo-
men's number of the Gargoyle,) and
beat him to it. The Union window
offers the only remedy for this diffi-
culty.
EMBALMING, '15
CAMPUS NEWS NOTES PREPARED
Issue Includes Articles of Interest to
Students and Alumni
Campus News Notes, which is the
third of a series of university bullet-
ins, will be placed in the printers'
hands within a day or two, and ap-
proximately 30,000 copies will be sent
out to alumni and former students,
beginning next week. E. W. Haislip,
'14L, is editor of the publication, and
several faculty men and students have
handed in contributions.
The issue for April includes articles
of general interest to both students
and alumni,. and aims to bring those
who have left college into closer touch
with the campus. Two full page cuts
are included, one of the Martha Cook
residence hall now nearing comple-
tion as a residence hall for women,
and another of the proposed Union
clubhouse showing all suggested ex-
ternal revisions made by Architect
L. K. Pond.
Besides articles accompanying the
two .full page cuts and other smaller
cuts, there will be stories of the Varsity
baseball trip in Dixie, of the Boat club
egatta, the Tennis club, the track team,
announcement of tentative plans for
commencement, the Schoolmasters' club
meeting, the spring games, the Union
opera and other activities, and the
work of the Y. M. C. A. H. Beach Car-
penter, '14-'17L, is one of the student
contributors to the editoriaf column
of the pamphlet.

Initiation and Play will be Followed
by Dance in Barbour Gim.
nasinin Tonigrt

.1

proved to make the coach's flies elu-
sive, and the outfielders were kept on
the run all afternoon to determine
where the breeze was carrying the ob-
ject of their endeavors.
The state of Charlie Ferguson's
health is still a matter of doubt to the
physicians in charge, but from latest
reports the doctors will know in 24 1
hours whether the pitcher's playing
will be affected.

INTERESTED PERSONS

IN VITEDI

"Einer Muss Heiraten," is the title
of the play to be given by the members
of the Deutscher Verein, at 8:00 o'clock
tonight, in Sarah Caswell Angell hall.
The play is a one-act comedy, by the
German writer Wilhelmi. The story
is about two professors, bachelor
brothers, both of whom are book
worms, and who live with their aunt.
The aunt becomes provoked with their
incessant studies, and finally decides
that the only remedy is for one of
them to marry her niece. The brothers
decide which one is to be the lucky
man by drawing lots The older
brother is the victim, and at the cru-
cial moment backs out. His younger
brother tells him that he will show
him how to make love, and in doing

Publishes Data on Training Schools
Frank A. Manny, '93, has finished his
pamphlet on, "City Training Schools
for Teachers." The volume is publish-
ed by the U. S. Bureau of Education,
and is in the form of a compendium
of data on training schools. Its pur-
pose is to spread an actual knowledge
of conditions with a view to their im-
provement.
Prof. Allen Will Speak to Engineers
Prof. John R. Allen, of the mechan-
ical engineering department, will give
a lecture on, "Engineering Experiences
in Turkey," before the monthly meet-I
ing of the student branch of the Amer-
ican society of mechanical engineers
at 8:00 o'clock tonight, in room 348
engineering building.

I
U

WALK A FLIGHT
and
SAVE THE DIFFERENCE

What I save in rent and other overhead expense
is added to the quality of the garments I tailor.

LET ME PROVE IT

Try our $25.00 Suits

Alterations and Repairing

ALBERT ANSLE

MERCHANT TAILOR
108 E. Washington St.

Second Floor

this, falls in love'
marries the niece.
'17, and Bernhard7
take the part oft
Ruth Weltmann,
Nuechterlein, '15,
of the aunt and
Mr. F. B. Wahr,'

himself, and finally
Harold J. Sherman,
H. Dawson, '16, will
the brothers, while
'15, and Mildred
will take the part
niece respectively.
'11, of the German

m --- m

will open only on Monday, Wednesday,
Friday and Saturday.
Dancing on Friday Evenings.
Collseism KRnk will close the skating
season for this year, Saturday evening,
April 3.

i.

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1

department, is the director of the play,
and Hugo Wagenseil, '16, is manager.
SEveryone interested in Germangis
cordially invited to attend. Admission
is free. Immediately following the
play the members of the Verein will
give a dance in the parlors of Bar-
bour gym. All old members and initi-
ates are urged to conie to the Verein
rooms in University hall at 7:00 o'clock
tonight, for the initiation which wvill
take place before the play.
COLD10,KITS-N U MBER
ON BASEBALLSQUA
Only Two-Thirds of Men Appear for
Open Air Drill; Coach De-
viands Attendance
FERGUSON'S HEALTH DOUBTFUL
Despite hail stones in the morning
and rain in the early part of the after-
noon, "Old Sol" appeared at south
Ferry field about the same time that
Coach Lundgren led his somewhat cur-
tailed squad of Varsity baseball candi-
dates out for their second day of open
air practice. The cold weather seems
to have sapped the enthusiasm of sev-
eral of the men who were active before
the tryouts left the protecting walls
of Waterman gym, only about two-
thirds of the men still on the squad
appearing for yesterday's workout.
The coach was emphatic in his de-
mands made yesterday afternoon, that
every man who is on the squad report
for every one of the practice sessions
from now until the day the team startsI
on its southern trip, two weeks from
today. With a squad of 45 men, 15
were absent yesterday, and except
when classes interfere, every man is to
report at Ferry field, rain or shine.
Provision is made for every kind of
weather condition, rainy, snowy and
sunny days being cared for. In case
of rain the men will seek shelter under
the new cement south bleacher, as
will be the case in light snow flurries.
For the fair weather, south Ferry

/j

Co'nbenience is Cheap

Don't let your thought of the expense
of electrical pplirance care you into,
thinking them beyond your reach
because of their price or- cost of
maintenance.

With electrical 2lppliances

I t

They are not expensive.
An Electric Shaving Mug Costs $1.75
and the Cigar Lighter sells for $2.50
Electric Toasters cost $3.00 and $5.00
A handsome Chafing Dish is worth $12.00
Warming Pads and Robes readily adaptable
to many uses with lots of comfort sell at $4.50
An Electric Flat Iron is cheap at $3.75
as is also a Flat Stove - - - at $5.50

ii

I

ME IN and let us take
your measure right away
we will guarantee you
ery on a miade-to-measure
-tailored ail-wool suit by
er.
Fit Guaranteed
nshively guarantee the fit of
ateit It MUST fit-It must
YOU,
Us Take Your Order Tomorrow
't you "knock off" for about
nutes some time tomorrow
day). Twenty minutes and
b is done-and you'll have
st suit any man would want
A on, in time for Faster.-

SECURE LAZENBY TO ADDRESS
SOCIAL SERVICE GROUP hERE
John Lazenby, who will speak before
the members of the Cosmopolitan club
Sunday, has been secured to address
the social service group of the Unita-
rian church the same day, on, "The
Solution of Social Problems." He is
a well-known lecturer in philosophy
and psychology, and has recently made
a new discovery in the psychology of
light.
Mr. Lazenby will speak to the mem-
bers of the class in comparative relig-
ions Sunday morning, and to - the
Young Peoples' society of the Unita-
rian church, in the evening, on the
subject, "What is Theosophy?"

i
4

AND THESE APPLIANCES ARE ALL PERMANENT
INVESTMENTS THAT COST LITTLE TO OPERATE

EASTERN MICHIGAN, EDISON COMPANY

frOM $20.00 up

COR. OF MAIN & WILLIAM STREETS

KARL

LM

auk a.aill pug ;admis pool ut 5s pla
men have been at work for the past
two days.
Yesterday's workout consisted in
simple practice in knocking up fiies.
The high wind which swept. the field

&

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