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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.

October 28, 1915 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-10-28

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

THE MICHIGAN DAIL I.

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YOU'LL FEEL RIGHT ALL OVER
when you try on the finished suit or
overcoat we have made to ypur meas-
ure. There will be no places where
the garment is tootight or too loose.
In short, you will have absolutely per-
fect fitting apparel, right in cut, right
in style, right in every way..
G. IT. WILD COMPANY
Leading Merchant Tailors. State St.

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY LAKE NOHONK CONFERENCE TO
GIVE PRIZE FOR PEACE ESSAY
Official newspaper at the Univerity of
M ichigan. I >ublihed eve;-y morning except
Mfonday (luri.g intiiiiVC;sity year. ,Aly Undergraduate May Compete for

I

Etered at the post-offce at Ann Arbor as
scc- i(-Iass maitro.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building. Sub-
scriptions: by carrier or nmail, Sa.so X.ant
ad. stations Quarry's, Students' Supply
Store, The Delta, co'. Packard and1 State.
Phones : Business, 960 Editorial, 2414.

$100.1Award on "International
Arbitration"
Information has arrived recently
from the Lake Mohonk conference au-
thorities in regard to the essay con-
test based on "International Arbitra-
tion.,,
Any male undergraduate in this uni-

NEW AND SECOND-IAND
TEXT BOOms
A I D.partments'

Drawing Instruments

Supplies of all kinds

I. P. Note Books

M Scrap Books

Log Log Slide Rules, Michigan Stationery
"M' Book Racks, Supplies of all kinds at

SHEEH 'S
STUDENTS' BOOKSTORE

---- -^

DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson.
Cars run on Eastern time, one hour faster
than local time.
Detroit Limited and Express Cars- -S :io a.
m. and hourly to 7:10 p. Il., 9:1o p. in.
Kalamazoo Limited Cars--8:48 a. in. and
every two hours to 6:48 p. In.; to Lansing,
B:48 p. m.
Local Cars, Eastbound-5:35 a. m., 6:40 a. m.,
7:o5 a. m., and every two hours to 7:0.o p. n.,
8:05 p. in., 9:05 p. mn., 10:45 p. ui. To Ypsi-
laniti only, 8:48 a. in. (daily except Sunday),
9:20 a. in., 12:05 p.fm., 6:o5 p, in., 11:i5 p.
mn., t :15 a. in., 1:30 a. in1.
Local Cars, Westbound-6:12 a. in., 7:50 a.
m., and every two hours to 7:50 p. M., 10:20
p. 1n., 12:20 a. in.
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Organized 1869
Capital ..........$ 300,000.00
Surplus..........$ 150,000.00
Resources over ....$3,000,000.00
Banking in all branches
Main Office, N. W. Corner Main
and Huron Sts.
Branch Office, 707 North Univ.
ersity Avenue.
ciianiejima aingsank
Corner Liberty and Main
Coal Coke- Lumber
Planing Mill Specialties
Interior Finishing
JNO. J. SAUER
Phone 2484 310 W. Liberty

HUSION BROSI
AND

Candies

Cigars

Pipes

!-.._..®...

COUSINS & HALL

Francis P. McKinney.....Managing Editor
John S. Leonard.........Business Manager
E. Rodgers Sylvester. Assignment Editor
ames M. Barrett..........Celograph ditr
E. P. Wrigh1t........ ..........ports Editor
rdward Mack..........Advertising Manager
Kirk White............Publication Manager
X. R. Althsler... Circulation Manaer
C V Sellers............ ........cecoutrn
C. T. ishligh ..Assistant Business Manager
Night Editors
'om C. Reid C. N Church
Verne Burnett E--dwin A. ll ynian
Joseph J. Brotherton
Reporters
J. C. 13 Parker T ler IJill
Leonard W. Nieter Martha Gray
Irwin Johnson Lee foslyn
'Waldo R. Hunt
Business Staff
Albert E. Horne
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1915.
Night Editors
Tom C. Reid Waldo R. Hunt
NEITHER GRIND NOR WASTER
PRESIDENT EMERITUS ANGELL
is credited with the statement that a
student can learn as much from his
classmates as he can from his pro-
fessors, and coming from a man such
as PRESIDENT EMERITUS ANGELL
this remark carries much weight. In
the strength of our belief we are
liable to carry this theory too far.
What PRESIDENT EMERITUS AN-
GELL argues for is a judicious edu-
cation along both theoretical and so-
cial lines,
In times of stress and strain such as
we are now passing through, we are
too apt to overlook the real reason for
our enrollment in the university. Mass-
meetings, come-back campaigns, camp-
us activities and social functions can
be easily overdone.
On the other hand an absolute fere-
swearer of these things marks an ex-
tremist of the opposite type. We do
not hold a brief for the campus cele-
brity, neither do we find our ideal in
the undergraduate who smothers his
personality in books. We hope rather
for the kind who can meet his fellows
without awkardness, lead them without
revolts and finally take a diploma on a
record that bears nothing' below C.
CORNELL AND THE COME-BACK
Reports come trom Ithaca to the ef-
feet that the coaches of the Big Red
Team are discounting the Varsity's
late defeat. '1ey are not to be lulled
into any coma of false security merely
by reason of the fact that Michigan
had apparently slumped and was no
longer a contender for football honors
this year. Cornell's coaches are wise.
To say now that we are going to win
the game 'scheduled for November 6
would be to class ourselves with the
mouthers of empty boasts. To say thatt
the men from the shores of Lake#
Cayuga will know that a football game
has been played will be the truth-
provided that the team has the fight of
the student body.t
DEAN ADVISES 1918 ENGINEERS

versity, or in any other higher insti-
tution of learning in the United States
or Canada, is eligible to compete, and
the winner will receive $100. Three
other prizes will be given for winners
of second, third and fourth places.
Tho competition closes March 15,
1916, and a limit of 5,000 words has
been set. The judges are among the
most prominent authorities on inter-
national relations. They are: Prof.
John Bassett Moore, of Columbia uni-
versity; Admiral French E. Chadwick,
of the United States navy, and Prof.
William I. Hull, of Swarthmore col-
lege. Chester D. Pugsley, '09, of Har-
vard university, has offered this as the
eighth in a series of prizes for peace
compositions.
Of the 64 essays entered in the com-
petition last year, Robert Brown, of
Arkansas university, was the winner
of the chief prize.
H. C. Phillips, secretary of the con-
ference, stands ready to mail further
information to prospective contestants
at Michigan. He also will mail a copy
of the winning composition of last
year.
S4TUEWNT'S SISTER IN WAR ZONE
Imeri(an Char ity Ameliorates Con-
dii ons on Frenmh Front
Lawrence V. Van Aken, '17, has
;ust received a letter from his sister
who is an X-ray operator and anaes-
.hedst with the Chicago Unit of the
Ainer an v olunteer nurses now sta-
vioned in a base hospital near
+1taples, France
The following is an excerpt from
ier letter which shows the conditions
Which American charity has made
)os ible in some of the hospitals at
he frcnt:
"We are delightfully situated at
taples, France, in a base hospital of
I040 beds, with an emergency capacity
1500 beds.
"The hospitals are well equipped
.und organized. We are most comfort-
tbly housed in canvas huts. And think
:f luxury of having six baths and hot
tater! Most of the huts accommo-
.ato 27 persons.
"The mess and recreation tents are
arger and separate, with chintz dee-
erations, a piano and a Victrola. The
ecreation hut is both comfortable
nd attractive.
"Our time will soon be up here, and
I am thinking of going to Paris for a
three months' service in the American
Ambulance hospital."
Miss Van Aken was one of a group
of nurses and physicians who sailed
from New York last June on the New
Amsterdam. The New Amsterdam
was so badly damaged in a collision
with a British liner shortly after this
trip that it had to be put into dry-
tick for repairs.
Before Miss Van Aken can join the

LANDERS
OR
LOWERS,

niversity Bookstore
is at your service with a never-failing supply
of Courtesy and a ";Square Deal." Also
Cords of New and, Eccond-hand
T EX T BOOKS
Drawing Instruments and Engineers' Supplies
Make OUR Store YOUR Store
Statemain.
tt IStreet ot SStreet
A AR
I7MOBACCO curin', like edu-
cation, don't put anything
in, but it brings to the surface E
-gss

Order your Yellow
"ums ' now f or
the Game.

FLORISTS

Headquarters for all kinds
of cut flowers and
plants

MRS. FLANDERS Flower Shop
Phone 1845-M 213 EAST LIBERTY STREET

m

Phonell15

TYPEWRITERS"

I

TYPEWRITING AND'
SHORTHAND
MIMEOGRAPHIKG
"Eberything for theTypetvriter"
CO. D. MORRILL
(off Ialti el C i1cd )

Mmma

A Complete Lime of
Drug Sundries, Kodaks
Candies,,Perfulres
ALBE T MANN, Druggist
213 So'tth Me1zn St. A3 Arbor, Mich.
When Gas Service gets Into your hore It
brings Good Cheer, Good Food,
andContent ent
Gas Service is as ne-arly perfect as human ingenuity
and willingness can make it.
All that Gas Service asks is the chance to serve.
It brings you light, fuel and warmth at any hour of
the day or night in "ungrudging measure" and sees to
it that you receive them when you want them.
Gas Service doesn't sleep, but it lets you sleep with an
easy mind.
Washte'(.Ilnw Gas Co.

Wear Clothes
for which you need
never apologize.
You'll find my styles
truly Metropolitan.

$28-" Up.

D. E. GRENNAN
606 LIBERTY STREET, EAST

_E ' -

IMU S I C, For ALL Occasions
CALL DOCK SCHLEEDE
310M 340 SO. STATE STREET
BEST MUSICIANS

American Ambulance at Paris it will
Says °Too Few Hen Take Part in be necessary for her to secure an ex-
Modern Athletics tension of her leave of absence from
the Children's Memorial hospital at
At their assembly yesterday, Dean Chicago, with which she was connect-
Mortimer E. Cooley advised the fresh- 3d before going to Europe. This she
man engineers to keep their bodies will probably receive as she is doing
in perfect physical condition if they ; - aluable research work in addition to
desired to do good mental work. le her other duties.
spoke with regret of the compara- - _
tively small number of men partici- wedish Books Enrich U. of W. Library
pating in athletics in the university, Seattle, Wash., Oct. 27--The commis-
recalling the days when football t sioner-general of Sweden at the Pan-
games were played on the campus ama exposition, has given the Univer-

SAM BURCHFIELD

& co.

The FIRST and BEST Tailoring
Establishment in Ann Arbor
ANNOUNCE
We have an exceptionally fine and varied
line of Woolera to show you this Fall.

SAM BURCHFIELD & CO.

Buy your Mazda lamps at Switzer's, 25 cents-any part of the city. Starkt
310 South State.. oct23tf sale by N. F. Allen & Co., Main
sTreet. wed-eoa
This year, the same as last. year,
"We'll be there." Stark Taxicab Co., l' na-v lawaiian will demonstrate
2255-oct5tf 1 ] the Ukulele from 4 to 5:30 and from
IG : to 7:30 on Thursday, Friday and
Pianos to rent. Prices and pianos Saturday mornings at the University
right, at Schaeberle & Son's Music Musi House, corner Maynard and
House, 110 South Main street. oct8tf Wllliam streets. Oct27-28
In the future all cars stop at Good- Lunches delivered.
year Drug Store. oct5tf Call 1107.

with a hundred men on' each team.
He also urged them, in the proper
spirit, to accept whatever responsi-
bility that might be thrust upon them,
not shirking arduous duties, but
carrying them out to the limit.
Dean Cooley emphasized the im-
portance of the work of the first two
years, making clear that the seeining
drudgery of some particular study
was nothing less than the groundI
work for the future.
At the assembly the newly elected
officers were installed, and after the
customary fashion thanked the class'
for the honors given them.
S. J. Thompson was elected football
manager for the year. An announce-
ment of the date of the first practice
will be made later.
Dancing classes nd private lessons
at the Packard academy. oct26tf
Martin guitars, mandolins, ukeleles
and all musical instruments at Schae-
berle & Son's Music House, 110 South
Main street. oct8tf.

sity of Washington a remarkable set
of books from the Swedish government
entitled, "Sweden." In accordance with
the foreign custom, the books were
sent unbound in order that the re-
ceiver of the gift may select his style
of binding. They are particularly val-
uable because of the vast amount of
statistical information which they con-
tain.
Senate Will fleet on Monday Night
The University Senate will hold a
brief meeting at its room in the law
building next Monday night, Nov. 1.
Typewriter for Rent or Sale
Students, investigate this unsual
proposition. Try a fully guaranteed
Royal rebuilt, famous Model 1 visible
for a week. Then if you like its beau-
tiful work and easy action, rent it as
long as you wish at $3.00 a month.
After 12 months' rental you own the
typewriter. Save money by promptly
calling A. H. Coheu, resident sales-
man, 711 W. Washington street. Phone

City in i'ites National Society Here
The Society for the Promotion of
the Science of Management which is
now in session in Philadelphia, Pa.,
has been invited by the Common
Council of Ann Arbor to hold its next
annual meeting in this city. The next
(neeting will occur in May and if the
invitation is accepted there will be
about 300 business men, who are mem-
bers of the society, in the city at that
time.
Former Instructor Returns For Visit
F. L. Dunlap, '92, formerly in-
structor in general chemistry at Mich-
igan, was a visitor at the College of
Pharmacy on Monday. Mr. Dunlap
was for seyeral years a member of
the food and drug inspection board
at -Washington, D. C. Later he was
appointed chief chemist of the Victor
Chemical company, Chicago, and has
just opened, an office in Chicago as
consulting chemist.
Another visitor was E. 0. Eaton,
'031', who for the last four years has
been food and drug chemist for the
U. S. Department of Agriculture at
San Francisco, Cal. He is making
preparations for graduate work.
Printing of Michigan Technic Delayed
Due to the efforts of the printers to,
get out the Student Directory in rec-
ord time, the printing of the Michigan
Technic has been delayed. The mag-
azine will consequently not be 'issued
until the first part of November in-
stead of this week as was previously

DEAN COOLEY GIVES TALK ON
"PUBLIC UTILITIES VALUATION"
Dean Mortimer E. Cooley, of the
Engineering college, speaks this
morning before an audience of engi-
neers at Newark, N. J. The address,
which is given under the auspices of
the Public Service branch of the
American Electrical Railway associa-
tion, is on the general subject, "Pub-
lic Utilities Valuation."
Professor Allen Will Talk at Smoker
Prof. J. R. Allen, of the department
of mechanical engineering, will be the'
speaker at the first smoker and gen-
eral meeting of the Engineering so-
ciety to be held at 7:30 o'clock to-
morrow night in room 311 of the new
engineering building. Freshmen and
new members are especially invited
to attend.
Recent GAraduate to Wed November 15
Wallace W. Tuttle, '15E, assistant
in the automobile laboratory last
year, will marry Miss Marjorie Pitch,
of Stockbridge, Michigan, at Lansing
on November 15. Tuttle is now as-
sistat chemical engineer for the Van
Blerck Motor Co., of Monroe, which
has recently received a large order
from the Russian government to con-
struct aeroplane motors.
University Notice
Football practice for the fresh law
squad will be held this afternoon at
4:00 o'clock.

1I

octl6eod I announced in The Daily.

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