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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.

April 02, 1915 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-04-02

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

TAE MICHIGAN DAILY

Official newspaper at the University of
Michigan. Published every morning except
Monday during the university year.
Entered at the post-office at Ann Arbor as
second-class matter.
Offices, Ann Arbor Press Building. Sub-
by carrier, $2.50; by mail, $2.50. Want ad.
stations: Quarry's, Univ. Pharmacy, C.
Davis, cor. Packard and State.
Business Office Phone 960
Editorial Office Phone 2414
IT. Beach Carpenter........Managing Editor
W. Sherwood Field........Business Manager

their first names, as they file into town
for the schoolmasters' meetings.
Improving on wine, etc., might we
humbly suggest the following: rye,
raiment and ragtime?

It's not only improper to
fingers dress night; it's
with gloves.

chew one's
impossible

Book Exhibit Still On
For a few days more we shall hold for your inspection
the new publications of the Macmillan Company.
The collection embraces Rssays, Literature, Travel,
Art, Biography, Philosophy, Botany, Landscape Gar-
dening, etc., etc. A rare opportunity for seeing books
not usually carried in stock.
You are invited to call and look them over.
WA S
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE

Fred Foulk...................News
F. F. McKinney............Associate
Chester II. Lang ..........Associate
T. Hawley Tapping..........Sporting

Editor
Editor
Editor
Editor

Assistants to Business Manager
John Leonard Ray Leffler
Rudolph Hofman Arthur IH. Torrey
Night Editors
James M. Barrett, Jr. . Rodgers Sylvester
Tom C. Reid Howard R. Marsh
Reporters
Edwin A. Hyman Eugene L. Bulson
J. C. B. Parker Veta Burridge
Irwin Johnson Gerald Rosenbaum
Verne Burnett C. N. Church
H. A. Fitzgerald Edward P. Wright
L Greenbaum F. A. Klann

Edward Mack
Y. R. Altsheler
C. T. Fishleigh
J. J. Herbert

There could be lots of humor in this
column if we gave way to personali-
ties.
Guess the sex of the opera-goer who
says it's crazy about his singing.
About time to wrap those oxfords
up in a convenient newspaper.
Extend sympathies to the hero who -
asked her to the Maj. tonight.
Rumor has it that women have been
detected reading these lines.
Could you believe that it was really
roomy in the chorus?
Avoid the person who tells you how
sick you look.
He's opening up to tell you his own
troubles.
How many times did you refuse to
bite?
Figured that a week's 168 hours?
Then you've a little fairy.
All the representative women's cam-
pus activities will be depicted in a
striking way in the chorus of the in-
formal program, under the direction
of Mildred Rees, '15, which will sup-
plant the usual program of toasts at
the annual Women's luncheon at 12:30
o'clock tomorrow in Barbour gymnasi-
um. The exact nature of the program
is being kept secret, but daily rehears-
als are in progress.
President-Emeritus James B. An=
gell, President Harry B. Hutchins and
Mrs. Hutchins, past presidents of the
Women's League, Catherine Reighard,
'15, present president of the League,
and Lena B. Mott, '15, general chair-
man of the lucheon committee, will be
seated at the speakers' table.
The luncheon will consist of three
courses and will be entirely informal
in character. A few tickets, at 75
cents each, remain unsold at Wahr's
State street book store, or they may
be obtained from Jeannette Armstrong.
Omega Phi will furnish the, enter-
tainment at the Women's league party
this afternoon with a party for color-
ing Easter eggs for distribution among
the children in the various hospitals in
the city. The society wil lfurnish the
materials, and all of the members of
the League are invited to join in col-
oring the eggs.
Faculty Fencers to Contest Students
Faculty fencers will meet the uni-
versity jousting team in a match in the
fencing rooms at Waterman gym, at
4:00 o'clock Monday. afternoon. The
faculty club will be represented by Pro-
fessors Hayden, Lockwood and Boak
while the student organization will be
championed by the Michigan varsity
team which met the Cornell aggrega-
tion some time ago. The Varsity has
some good men in Mattson, Nichols
and White, and the match promises to
be an interesting one.

March Winds and Chaps
If you would be free from the annoyance of March winds,
we can assist if you use
Dermal Cream
Almond Toilet Lotion
Shaving Lotion
or our Cold Cream
Quarry Drug CO.

The Druggists on the Corner.

State and North University

----

iso

"All that Glitters"
Music
ON SALE NOW
AT
Universt m.lusic ouse
MRS. M. M. ROOT

Corner Maynard

and William Streets

Buy Now'
-1915--
Made in America Merchand Ise
Our Stock Always Shows You
Something New
SIIROEN ]BROS.
DRY GOODS, NOTIONS
Ready to wear. The store that
always treats you fair
124 S MAIN
PHONE Iooo

' '.'
r

"RADNVOR"
T HE N EW
R ROW
CO L LACR
2 for 25 Cents

11

Tailors to Men
Our Special S .00 Suits
Have
Q UALITY THAT
UALIFYS
UICKLY
Henry&Co.
711 N. University Ave.

REV. E. S. BUCHANAN PRAISES
UNIVERSITY'S MANUSCRIPTS
Says Morgan and Freer Copies Contain
Important Unknown
Readings
Rev. E. S. Buchanan, of Oxford, Eng-
land, gave an illustrated lecture yes-
terday in Memorial hall, on the "Mor-
gan manuscript: Beatus Commentary
to the Apocalypse.
The Morgan manuscript was written
in the year 968, ad was purchased
by the late Mr. J. P. Morgan for $35,-
000, which price is said to be far be-
low its actual value as a source for
New Testament translation.
Rev. Buchanan said, "The Univer-
sity of Michigan is fortunate to be able
to publish two such unique manu-
scripts as the Freer manuscript, in
Greek, and the Morgan manuscript of
Beatus, in Latin. Both manuscripts
contain many readings, hitherto un-
known to scholars, and they are bound
to influence any future translation of
the New Testament." The Freer manu-
script is in Detroit, and the Morgan
manuscript is now in the University
library, having been loaned by Mr. J.
P. Morgan.

CAPTAIN MA HAN I8SSUES CALL
FOR CRIMSON FOOTBALL MEN
CAMBRIDGE, MASS., April. 1.--
Captain Mahan of the-Harvard football
team issued his first call for candi-
dates for the 1915 Varsity team yester-
day afternoon. About 30 reported for
the first day's workout and as many
more are expected tomorrow. Spring
practice is especially important this
year because of the dearth of experi-
enced material left on the squad.
Coach Haughton arrived from the
south yesterday to supervise the ear-
ly work of the possibilities and will be
assisted in this task by Trumbull, Lo-
gan and Bradlee, all of whom were
regulars on last year's championship
team. Probably one of the most prom-
ising of the recruits to report is Kirk-
patrick, who hails from Exeter Acade-
my and was Harvard's strong man last
year.
New York Engineer Speaks Monday
Mr. Allen Hazen, of New York city,
one of the foremost consulting engin-
eers of the country, will talk at 4:30
o'clock Monday afternoon in rooln 348
engineering building. Mr. Hazen has
an international reputation as a water-
works engineer, and has specialized
in water supply and water purification.

1 4b .

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