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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 10, 1916 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-06-10

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

THE' MICHIGAN DAILY

ur Ease of Mind

Self-possession and personal effici-
icy depends largely upon the clothes you wear.
we are your tailors you will always have that
eling that comes with
Clothes of Character
G. H. WILD COMPANY
EADING MERCHANT TAILORS STATE ST.
Write Your Exams.
with a
Sheehan's Special
Fountain'Pen

m~r
U-

LBOOKS SIZES
and PRICES

We Use the Best Paper We Can Purchase for Our Books
SHE E HAN
STUDENTS BOOKSTORE

CI-IGAN DAIL
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.
Francis F. McKinney ...... Managing Editor
John S. Leonard.......... Business Manager
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building. Sub-
scriptions: by carrier or mail, $2.5 . Want
ad. stations: 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 Blg., 'or in the notice boa: in the
west corridor of the general library, where
the notices are collected at 7:oo o'clock each
evening.
E. Rodgers Sylvester News Editot
Tem C. Reid..............Telegraph Editor
Verne Burnett ............ Telegraph Editor
E. P. Wright.................Sports Editor
J. C. B. Parker......... Assignment Editor
Conrad N. Church..............City Editor
Edwin A. Hyman...............City Editor
Lee Joslyn............City Editor
Gordon D. Cooke.........Statistical Editor
Golda Ginsburg ..............Women's Editor
Edward E. Mack........Advertising Manager
H. Kirk White.........Publication Manager
Y. R. Althseler.. Circulation Manager
C. V. Sellers... ............Accountant
C. T. Fishleigh ..Assistant Business Manager
Night Editors
Leonard W. Nieter Earl Pardee
L. S. Thompson J. L. Stadeker
Henley Hill II. C. I,. Jackson
Reporters
1. A. Fitzgeraid Cecil Andrews
Linton B. Dimond E. A. Baumgarth
Bruce Swaney E. L. Ziegler
W. R. Atlas Frank Taber
Nat Thompson Holland Thompson
Phil Pack H. C. Garrison
Allen Shoenfield D. S. Rood
C. W. Neumann Jas. Schermerhorn, 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. E. Campbell
EX-ITORS--FRANCIS F. McKINNEY
AND JOHN S. LEONARD
ASSISTANT EX-ITORS - E. P.
WRIGHT, TOM C. REID AND
I. C. JOHNSON
TELEGRAPH AGITORS - VERNE
BURNETT AND TOM C. REID
CHIEF NEWS DEVILS-JOHN C. B.
PARKER, C. T. FISHLEIGH, E.
RODGERS SYLVESTER
Night Editor......Leonard W. Nieter

er to his Alma Mater. No man or
woman, feeling the debt he or she
owes to the generosity of the state of
Michigan can refuse to pledge his or
her unflagging support to Michigan's
youngest project.
THE UNION DEDICATION
When, on June 28, the first spadeful
of earth is turned up. on the site of
the old MichigandUnion building, the
work on the new will have been form-
ally begun. This important event will
be attended by fitting ceremonies. But
behind the event itself, important as
it is, is the dedication of the structure
to Dr. Angell. The memory of
"Michigan's grand old man" will ever
remain alive in the minds and hearts
of all who knew him. But this trib-
ute will not be amiss. Just so long
as the Michigan Union shall remain
an institution which shall have for its
purpose the welfare of the students
of Michigan, just so long will it con-
tinue to embody the ideals and accord
with the aim of him who spent a life-
time in striving toward this goal. So
too, the building in which it is housed
shall come to be a monument to his
memory, erected by those who knew
and loved him.
The ceremony will not be complete.
'however, without the aid of those who
are to graduate this year. Complete
arrangements are being made to have
the seniors march to the building site
immediately after the Memorial serv-
ices in Hill auditorium. Every senior
should avail himself of this oppor-
tunity to assist in presence and in
spirit in the formal dedication of
what was once thought an impossibil-
ity.

Cash

FOR

SECOND-HAND BOOKS

WAHR'S
VNIV ERSITYV 1300ASTORIES

... .

Paid

)ETROIT UNITED LINES
een Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson.
run on Eastern time,.one hour faster
al time.
it Limited and Express Cars--8: i o a.
hourly to 7:10 p. M., 9:10 p. n.
nazoo Limited Cars-8:48 a. Linand
wo hours to 6:48 p. . ; to I,anising,
Mn.
Cars, Eastbound-5:35 a. in., 6 :.to a. in.,
in., and every two hours to 7:05 p. in.,
n., 9:05 p. m., 10:50 p. in. To Ypsi-
ly, 8:48 a. :n. (daily except Sunday),
m., 12:0; p. in., 6:05 p. In., 11:45 p.
> a. in., 1:20 a. In.
Care, Westbound-6:o5 a. m., 7:50 a.
every two hours to 7:50 p. in., 10:20
I2:20 a. In.
e Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Organized 1869
pital ............$ 300,000.00
plus ..........$ 150,000.00
sources over .... $3,000,000.00
Banking in all branches
in Office, N. W. Corner Main
and Hluron Sts.
inch Office, 707 North Univ-
ersity Avenue.
E AND GERMAN AMERICAN
SAVINGS BANK
Main & Washington Sts.
urcs, $2,500,000.00
FRATERNITIES
e figure with you on your next
supply of coal. Now is the
to look after next year's coal
Y.
Jno. J. SAUER
ie 2484 310 W. Liberty
eachers .e Commercial
Subjects prepared at
milton Business College
State andWH lams Sts.

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

i

TYPEWRITERS

TYPEWRITING' AND
SHORTHAND
MIMEOGRAPHING
"Lerything for the Typehpriter"
0. D. MORRILL
(ov'r Baltim're L'nch)
h 322S. State St.

I HAVE IT!
Ne-ol-in
Wears better than
Leather
VA N'S QUALITY
SHOE SHOP
he New Shop, 1114S. University
ASK FOR and GET
HORmmL IcOK' S
THE ORIGINAL
MALTED MILK
Cheap substitutes cost YOU same price.

SATURDAY, JUNE 10, 1916.

With this issue The Daily suspends
publication for the 1915-1916 academic
year.

AN APPRECIATION

q

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

Capper & Capper
Furnishings

SE GRENNAN
REAL CUSTOM TAILOR
606 E. LIBERTY STREET

.

With this issue we suspend publi-
cation. That we have made mistakes
we will readily admit, but we are not
discouraged. With an organization
such as ours must necessarily be,
there will always be mistakes. All
that we can hope to do is to minimize
them. That we have made some we
cannot deny, but this is only because
it is impossible to please all the peo-
ple all the time. Our friends, and we
have some, are our greatest gain. It
is the memory of them that will linger
long after our bitterest animosities
are forgotten.
It has not been the work of any one
man that has made these things pos-
sible, it has been the combined efforts
of the men, and one woman, whose
names appear above, and others whose
names will appear there next year.
It is the reporters and night editors,
constantly on the firing line, that are
the backbone of the paper. It is these
men, who do the work and take the
blame, and watch another get the
praise, who make your paper what it
is today.
MICHIGAN'S YOUNGEST PROJECT
The inception of tradition is a mat-
ter which must combine boldness With
aspiration. The more potent the
ideal presented by the tradition, the
sooner the tradition will crystallize
into a permanent form. The com-
bined classes of 1916, meeting Thurs-
day in full regalia brought forth the
primordal germ of what promises to
be Michigan's most powerful tradi-
tion. Their's is the first class to con-
tribute to the alumni fund, the idea
of which sprang from the minds of
several men of the graduating classes.
The move is essentially one on the
part of the students; the faculty has
done nothing but offer advice and en-
couragement.
\With the first step taken and the
die unalterably cast, the more loyal
of Michigan's 35,000 alumni will spring
into line. The strength of the tradi-
tion lies in that its benefits work in
two directions; the material benefit
is gained by the university; the spir-
itual value is that it cannot fail to.
bind every contributing alumnus clos-

FORM MANDOLIN CLUB
SELECT OFFICERS FOR NEW OR-
GANIZATION; TO CO-OPERATE
WITH GLEE CLUB
In conjunction with the Girls' Glee
club, there has been formed a Girls'
Mandolin club, which had its start in
the mandolin number of the spring
concert. Officersahave beengelected,
and it is hoped that an enlarged mem-
bership in the fall may make the club
a permanent institution. The officers
are as follows: President, Julia Ren-
wick, '17; vice-president, Mildred Cris-
sey, '17; secretary, June Brooks, '18;
treasurer, Elizabeth Patchin, '18.
Tryouts will be held the third week
of the fall semester, and all girls who
can play the mandolin or guitar are
urged to come out for the club. It
is planned to work in co-operation
with the Glee club, and to hold joint
concerts with that organization as
well as individual performances.
Gertrude Brock,'18has been appoint-
ed chairman of the Junior Advisors of
the Women's league.
The women's office of the Health
Service will be open during the morn-
ing hours only for the next week.
OFFERS CAOE REMEDY
SUGGESTS THAT BOAT CLUB TAKE
UP MATTER OR CORPORATION
BE ORGANIZED
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
The article in yesterday's Daily in
regard to canoe rent has struck a
chord which ought to vibrate until
the students of the university who are
fond of canoeing can store their ca-
noes in their own house at reasonable
rates, and rent canoes at a reason-
able price.
From semi-official information I
have received, I think the Edison Com-
pany would be willing to foster a plan
looking to the ultimate ownership, by
the student body or by part of that
body, of a suitable storage plant for
private canoes, and for boats for ren-
tal purposes. The logical organiza-
tion to take hold of such a plan would
be the Boat club, but if that is not
feasible, a corporation, organized for
the purpose, would, I am sure, receive
hearty support.
Suppose there are 250 private canoes
on the river, and I think there are
that many. At $10 each, the amount
paid for one year's rental, a storage
house to accommodate them could be
erected. An attendant might not be
needed, but if he were, the cost ought
not to exceed $350 for the entire ca-
noeing season.
What has the Boat club done toward
fostering this movement? Absolutely
nothing of any benefit. We cannot
see even that it has done anything
to foster aquatic sports. The regatta
two years ago was good, considering
that it 'was the first. The one last
year was no better, if as good. The
one this year promises to be not even
as good as last> for the shell races are
out of it. Yet the Boat club received
some $190. from the J-Hop receipts. It
has had one dance and has another

ALL KINDS CUT FLOWERS AND PLANTS

Hot Water all summer with a

Phone 294

213 E. Liberty St.

p

SAM BURCHFIELD &

CO

Gas-Fired Heater.

1

Washtenaw Gas Co.

usually stops when the furnace

_LAN DERS
OR
LOW ERS

Hot Water

goes out.

dances to make money? If so, it is a
poor way to make it. The Athletic as-
sociation raises its funds by means of
athletic contests. The Oratorical as-
sociation raises them ,by numbers
which those interested in oratory en-
joy. Neither of these associations
has, to my knowledge, ever given a
dance or gone out of their respective
spheres to raise funds.
Let's see the Boat club show some
reason for existence. Let it arrange
the landings at Barton pond so that
one does not have to drag his canoe
over banks of sharp stones to get it
in or out of the pond. Let it start a
movement now to have a storage house
in operation next April. Then in two
or three years Michigan will have a
crew, the Boat club will be on a firm
basis and will receive the support of
the whole student body, and the pat-
rons of aquatic sports will be able to
enjoy their pastime at a reasonable
figure.
CANOE OWNER.
CORRECTS ERROR MD
HISTORY OF SENIOR ENGINEERS
IN YEAR BOOK CREDITED TO
WRONG PERSON
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
Kindly allow us to make use of your
columns to correct an error in this
year's Michiganensian.
The story of the history of the senior
engineers, on pages 136 and 137, is
erroneously credited to "G. D. C.,"
whereas-the story was written by Hum-
phrey M. K. Grylls, '16E, and not Gor-
don D. Cook, '16E.
THE 1916 MICHIGANENSIAN,
By Louis M. Bruch.
"Ask any man in college, S. 0.'

Dr. Hesse Lectures to Chemists
Dr. C. B. Hesse, of the General
Chemical company of New York, lec-
tured before the chemical engineering
classes Thursday morning in the chem-
istry building, on "The Future of the
Chemist's and the Chemical Engineer's
Profession." He said in part that the
training in this country is as good now
as it has even been abroad in tech-
nical lines, but that the American en-
gineers do not subdivide their work
enough and that we can not expect
to be the equal of Germany in the chem-
ical industry until we have reached a
higher degree of specialization.
Relief Committee Needs Clothing
Meetings of the War Relief com-
mittee will be held every Tuesday af-
ternoon in Harris hall for the pur-
pose of collecting clothing and other
articles for the soldiers abroad.
At the meeting Thursday afternoon
a good attendance gathered to listen
to the readings of the letters from the
front and the reports of the committee
on their work. The chief need of the
committee now is clothing of all
descriptions. Any contribution may
be given to the committee or left at
Harris hall on the above afternoons.
Daily Corrects Scholarship Story
In the May 31 issue of The Daily,
anuoncement was made of three cor-
pus juris scholarships to be donated
to the university by the American
Book company. This is erroneous, how-
ever, as they were given by the Amer-
ican Law Book company, an entirely
different concern. Students intending
to compete for the scholarships should
register their names and intention
with the American Law Book com-
pany, 27 Cedar street, New York city.
Advertisers in The Michigan Daily
are the reliable business men of your
city. It will pay you to patronize
them. es

Fine Tailoring

TUDENT COUNCIL ADOPTS
NEW SONG BOOK AS OFFICIAL
The student council has formally
dopted the nevt edition of the new
ing book published by Mrs. Root of
e Michigan Music store, as the of-
eial song book of the university.
hey have agreed to combine with her
get and preserve all the best Michi-

buy the copyright of the old song book
and combine the best songs in it with
the ones in the new addition. Mwp.
hoot will leave at once for New York,
whir'e she will endeavor to buy this
old copyright in order to start work
at once on the new addition.
"Gee that tastes good." That's
what they are saying about that de-
licious ice cream that they are buy-
ing at Bloomfield's. Try it. You'll
like it.

in one copy.'

necessary toI

scheduled.

Is the purpose of these Davis,"

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