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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.

June 06, 1916 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-06-06

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Ada * - . I

>ur Ease of Mind
Self-possession and personal effici-
y depends largely upon the clothes you wear.
re are your tailors you will always have that
ing that comes with
Clothes of Character
G. H. WILD COMPANY
DING MERCHANT TAILORS STATE ST.

m

SPECIEL
For this week only all Crawford McCrogor
GOLF CLUBS
$2.75 Drivers, now - - $2,25
2.75 Brassies, now - 2.25
2.25 Irons, Popular Model 1.75
COLF BAGS at REDUCED PRICES
SHEEHAN '
STUDENTS BOOKSTORE

IC iGAN DAll
Official newspaper at the University of
Michigan, Published evey morning except
Monday during the university year.
Entered at the post-office at Ann Arbor as
econdclass . atttr
Francis F. McKinney. Managing Editor
fohn S. Leonard....... ...Business Manager
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building. Sub-
scriptions: by carrier or n dail, -Want
ad. station~s: Quarry's, Students' Supply
Store, The Delta, cor. Packard and State,
Phones: Business. 960; Editorial, 2414.
Communications not to exceed 300 words in
length, or notices of events will be published
in The Daily if left at the office in the Ann
Arbor Press Bldug., or in the notice box in the
west corridor of the general library, where
the notices are collected at 7 :oo o'clock eacb
evening.
E. Rodgers Sylvester News Editor
Tem C. Reid............Telegraph Editor
Verne Burnett ..... ........Telegraph 1Editor
l;. P. Wright ................ .Sports Editor
J. C. B. Parker ......... Assignment Editor
Conrad N. Chsurch............... City Editor
Edwin A. HyIman .............City Editor
Lee Joslyn .............City Editor
(~ordon D. Cooke..........Statistical Editor
Golda Ginsburg ..............Women's Editor
Fidward E. Mack.......Advertising Manager
H. Kirk White.........Publication Manager
Y. R. Althseler....... Circulation M~axiagei
C. V. Sellers.. ..... .Accountant
C. T. Fishleigh ..Assistant Business Manager
Night Editors

ETROIT UNITED LINES
en Detroit, Ann Arbor and Ja.lcson.
'un on Eastern time, one hour faster
al time.
t Limited and Express Cars-8:xo a.
hourly to 7 :1o p. :n., 9 :1o p. Mn.
azoo Limited Cars-8:48 a. m. and
o hours to 6:48 p. m.; to Lansing,
mn.
Cars, Eastbound--s:35 a. in., 6:40 a. xn
n., and every two hours to 7:05 P. i.,
in., 9:05 p. in., 10:50 p. in. To Ypsi-
y, 8:48 a. rt. (daily except Sunday),
in., 12:05 p. in., 6:o0 p. ., 11:45 P.
a. in., 1:2o a. n.
Care, Westbound-6 :os a n., 7:5o a.
every two hours to 7:50 P. xii;, 10:20
a:ao a. m.
Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Organized 1869
al ...........$ 300,000.00
plus ............$ 150,000.00
ources over ....$3,000,000.00,
Banking in all branches
i Office, N. I. Corner Nain
and I Iuron Sts.
nch Office, 707 North Univ.
ersity Avenue.

Leonard W. Mieter
L. S. Thompson
Henley Hill

Earl Pardee
J. L. Stadeker
I1. C. I,. Jackson

We Have a
FULL LINE OF
Cut Flowers and Plants
For All Occasions
COUSINS & HALL
1002 S. UNIVERSITY AVE.
Phone 115

Reporters
FI. A. Fitzgerald Cecil Andrews
Linton B. Dimond E. A. Baumgartl
Bruce Swaney E. L. Ziegler
W. R. Atlas Frank Taber
Nat Thon pjson Holland Thom>son
Phil Pack H. C. Garrison
Allen Shoenfield D. S. Rood
C. W.'Neumann Jas. Schernierhorn, Jr.
Business Staff
Albert E. Horne Roscoe Rau
E. C. Musgrave F. M. Sutter
K. S. McColl L. W. Kennedy
C. P. Emery Bernard Wohl
J. F. Campbell
TUESDAY, JUNE 6, 1916.
Night Editor... . , J. Schermerhorn, Jr.

THE SENIOR'S PRIVILEGE

GERMAN AMERICAN
MGS BANK
Washington Sts.
$2,500,000.00

Main &
urces,

FRATERNITIES
figure with you on yourtext
supply of coal. Now is the
> look after next year's coal

I HAVE IT!
Wears better than
Leather
VAN'S QUALITY
SHOE SHOP
The New Shop, 11145. University
ASK FOR and GET
HORLICK'S
THE ORIGINAL
MALTED mILKe
Chcapo substitutes cost YOU same price.

Jno. J.
e 2484

SAUER
310 W. Liberty

YPEW RITING
IMEOGRAPHING
ULTIGRAPHING
iton Business College
State andnWiliams

ou know there's a difference in clothes; it's in the genuine
id lasting distinction of appe;.rance- due to real knowledge
fashion and design with real care for the niceties of dress.

.1 1. 1 Boom

Capper & Capper
Furnishings

D. E. GRENNAN
REAL CUSTOM TAILOR
606 E. LIBERTY STREET

In less than a month, Michigan will
send into the world some 1300 new
alumni. Each has some feeling of in-
debtedness toward his Alma Mater; to
a slighter degree, he feels the same
duties toward the state of Michigan,
through whose generosity his educa-
tion was placed within his grasp. But
his duty does not stop there. He be-
comes a member of the thinking class
of society and it devolves upon him to
think for and with his fellow citizen.
It will be his privilege to vote in
presidential elections. It will be his
duty to his country, to his family, to
his city, to his university, and to him-
self to seriously consider the question
of national preparedness for peace.
After he has seriously considered it,
it will be his privilege to vote for
the party whose program of national
defense is most comprehensive - and
based upon the opinion of experts.
HUTCHINS FAVORS PROHIBITION
President Stands With Other Members
of Faculty for Dry State
President Harry B. Hutchins with
many other prominent professors has
gone on record as favoring state-wide
prohibition. With him are: Dean
Victor C. Vaughan of the Medical
school, Dr. A. B. Stevens, former
acting dean of the College of Phar-
macy; Dr. Dean T. Myers of the Col-
lege of Pharmacy, Registrar A. G.
Hall, Dr. W. Bunting, secretary of the
Dental College, Prof. Horace Wilgus
of the law department, and Dean E. H.
Kraus of the summer session.
The movement for prohibition in
the city is in charge of a committee
headed by F. W. Menafee of the En-
gineering college. Prof. H. B. Mer-
rick, also of the Engineering college,
is acting as secretary and Rev. N. C.
Fetter student pastor of the Baptist
church has been appointed chairman
and director of the campaign.
TWO NEW CASES OF SCARLET
FEVER REPORTED AT HOSPITAL
Two new cases of scarlet fever were
reported yesterday, Chester J. Morse,
'16L, and Ralph L. Haskins, '16, both
being sent over to the contagious ward
of the University hospital by the health
service physicians.
The eye and ear ward of the Uni-
versity hospital has also been quaran-
tined because of scarlet fever.
II. B. Carpenter, '14, Visits Ann Arbor
14.Beach Carpenter,'14-ex'16-L,, last
year's editor of The Michigan Daily,
visited A .a R. Johnson, '16L, Sunday.
Patronize bus:iess men who adver-
tize in The Michig : Daily.

NO HALTINWA RELIEF
WRITER.10ENIES THAT STUDENTS
1)11 NOT RESPOND TO APPEAL
FOR ASSISTANCE
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
I wish to correct an impression
made by an article in Saturday's Daily
to the effect that no response was
made by students to the appeal for
War Relief work. It is true that a
request for clothing failed to bring
great results, and the total amount
collected from the boxes placed on the
campus was not large, about $30.
But many individual students have
given generously of time and money
and the following campus organiza-
tions have contributed in various ways
and the Relief Committee is sincerely
grateful:
Xi Psi Phi, Delta Gamma,. Alpha
Phi, Alpha Delta Phi, Trigon, Psi Up-
silon, Sigma Phi, Phi Alpha Delta,
Delta Theta Phi, Phi Delta Phi, Mor-
tar Board, Wyvern, Senior Girls,
Apostles Club, Church Wardens, and
others.
On May 18, the birthday of Richard
N. Hall, through the efforts of Mrs.
R. M. Wenley, Mrs. Morris Tilley, and
Mrs. I. W. Clarkson, the sum of $200
was sent to Louis P. Hall, Jr., in
Paris, who will place it with the Per-
manent Blind War Relief Fund for
the purpose of re-educating two blind
man, whose names will be secured.
Mrs. Chas. B. de Nancrede, Mrs.
Chas. Luckward, and Mrs. Hoghton
each sent $36.50 for the support of
an orphan in France for one year,
promising to send a like amount next
year.
These contributions will be person-
ally placed by Louis P. Hall, Jr.,
through the "Orphelinat des Armees"
and the names of the children sent to
the foster-mothers in this country.
It is hoped that the Orphelinat des
Armees, the Permanent Blind War Re-
lief Fund and the Fund for Re-edu-
cating Crippled Soldiers, will all re-
ceive hearty support. These societies
are all endorsed by the Allied Gov-
ernments and all have American
Headquarters in New York.
MRS. L. P1. HALLI.
BOARD OF 0OCCUPATION FOR COL-
LEGE GRADIUATES OPENED IN
DETROIT
The Detroit Bureau of Occupations
for Trained Women, under the direc-
tion of a board representing all the
organizations of college women in the
city, was opened yesterday morning.
The office will be at 1738 Dime Bank
building, with Josephine Davis, '12, as
secretary.
For two years there has been con-
siderable agitation for a bureau in De-
troit, such as has been conducted suc-
cessfully in New York and Chicago for
several years. In these cities, where
the plan has been tried, there has re-
sulted an increasing demand for the
trained woman in all lines of work.
The establishment of this bureau
in Detroit is the outgrowth of the
movement toward vocational training
for women, which the Vocational Con-
ferences held here for the last two
years have encouraged.
Girls' Glee club will hold the last
meeting of the year this afternoon at
Barbour Gymnasium, at 5:00 o'clock,
to elect officers for the coming year.
Girls who took part in the mandolin
selection at the concert are urged to
attend this meeting, to form some

sort of a permanent organization.. All
girls who have money or tickets from
the concert will please settle at this!
time with Ruby Bawden, '16. All,
Glee club music is to be returned.
Act 3 of "The Piper" will rehearse
this afternoon at 4:00 o'clock, at
Sarah Caswell Angell hall. It is
important that all the children be
present in costume, boys wearing
bloomers, and girls short dresses.
DISCUSS PLANS FOR MAKING
DIPROVEMENTS IN TECHNIC
The annual banquet of the Michigan
Technic was held yesterday evening at
Mack's Tea Room. C. M. Burns, acted
as toastmaster. The following men
spoke: R. L. McNamee on "Live Copy,"
D. A. Smith on "Hot Slugs," H. A. Tay-
for on "The Trial Balance," L. C.
Rowley on "The Final Audit," and
Professor E. M. Bragg on "The Issue."
The speeches were concerned largely
with the possible ways in which the
Technic might be improved.
(onibined Clubs to Banquet Thursday
With a big barrel of luscious baked
potatoes, the gift of the Northern Pa-
cific railroad, members of the Glee
and Mandolin clubs will regale them-
selves at their annual banquet to be
held at 6:0.0 o'clock Thursday evening
at the Packard academy.

usually stops when the furnace

goes out.

Hot Water all summer with a

, . .

Gas-Fired Heater.

\ '. 7d

" ti,
wk

Washtenaw Gas Co.

S UNDAY clothes don't
make a gentdlean , an'
(14 rocesses " don't make:a

" I , I

SLANDERS
OR
LOWERS

l *'

k

Seniors! Time's Flying
Order Them Now
Calling Card"s
Price $1.50 to $3.50
per hundred with plate
VNIVERSITY BOOKSTORES

ALL KINDS CUT FLOWERS AND PLANTS

Phone 294

213 E. Liberty St.

Faculty Men, Post Graduates, and Others
who will need
CAPSAN
during Commencement week should be measured
at this store as soon as convenient.
'We have correct styles for every Senior class,
and hoods in colors of all American and foreign
universities.
(Third Floor)

quality tobacco. Those are
jobs for Nature. VELVET
is nature-cured.

Hot Water

r

o_._ ,

SAM BURCHFIELD & CO*

Fine Tailoring

--.-.._..- t

Summer classes in business iand
enograpby will commence July 3rd.
tll no'i'. Hamilton Business Col-
ge, State and William tf
Victrola Records of the May Festi-
I Artists at Schaeberle's Music Store.
For quick service, call 22556.ti
Seniors: Order them now--Your
lling cards; at Wahr's University

Don't throw away that old trunk. We
will repair it. Koch & Henne, 300
South Main. tf
Calling Cards-Order them now a",
Wahr's 'University Bookstore.

HIGH GRADE POSITIONS
We have a few high grade openings
for young men who wish to enter the
field of LIFE INSURANCE SALES-
MANSHIP.
I will be pleased to go into the de-
tails of our proposition with you.
Phone 735-M for appointment. Har-
ry Bacher, 516 E. Madison St. j6-7
Conie back next fall and take a
course at Hamilton Business College
and you will be in line for a better,
job whien you leave 3Iichigan. .tf
At Granger's-Regular assemblies
will be held at Granger's every Wed-
nesday and Saturday evening up to
and including June 24.
Walsh Taxi Line, Phone 2255. tf
Call 830 for saddle ponies.,tf

VERY INTERESTING
At the earlier ages, especially, the
difference in premium between an OR-
DINARY LIFE POLICY and an EN-
DOWMENT is very slight.
The time for such a policy to mature
should, in most cases not be earlier
than 60 or 65. In a company whose
'risks are well selected, whose in-
vestments are made with skill and
care, and whose affairs are economi-
cally administered, the financial re-
sults of endowment policies are very
attractive. Harry Bacher, District
Agent, the Provident Life and Trust
Co., Phone 735-M. 36-7
The Provident Life and Trust Co.
have a special proposition for stu-
dents. harry Bacher, 516 E. Madison
street. Phone 735,24. j6,7
Equip 'your Canoe with a Victrola.
Schaeberle & Son. tf

May Festival Artists make i
Records. Schaeberle & Son.

JI

Taxi 2255, open under new manage-
ment. ti

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