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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.

November 04, 1915 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-11-04

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

THE MICHIGAN DIAIL1

, ,_

classy men. That's the kind we
n out. The very latest fabrics, the
y newest style models, the very
t tailoring skill enter into our
oring. See our new suitings and
rcoatings. Nothing like them any-
ere else. Not expensive either,
sidering what we give for the
ney.
G. H. WILD COMPANY
iding Merchant Tailors State St.

1f'
TA.IrO>R .r\

i

LOOK

LOOK

-i . _.

Ad"4k a 0 t (n";
%,..;otnple

Gym

HEEH
STUD.NTS' BOOKSTORE

DETROIT UNITED LINES
dci ween Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson.
[ ' on [astern time, one hour faster
: cal time.
;erit n.ted and Express Cars--8 :10 a.-
amad hurly to 7:10 P. In., 9:10 P. im.
Aalamazoo Limited Cars-8:48 a. m. and
very two lvurs to 6:48 p. In.; to Lansing,
9:48 p. mn.
Local Cars, Eastbound-5:35 a. m., 6:40 a. m.,
:05 a. m., and every two hours to 7:05 p. m.,
:05 p. m., 9:05 p. m., 10:45 p. n. To Ypsi-
anti only, 8:48 a. in. (daily except Sunday),
q:2o a. m., 12:05 p. m., 6:05 p. In., 11:15 P.
mi., 1 :15 a. mn., i :3o a. m:.
Local Cars, Wetbound-6:i2 a. m., 7:50 a.
m., and every two hours to 7:50 p. m., 10:20
. M., 12:20 a. tn.
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.

HUSTO(a BROS,

AND

Candies

Cigars

Pipes

r_

THE MICHIGAN DAILY1
Official newspaper at the University of
Michigan. Published every morning except
Monday during the university year.
ntered at the post-office at Ann Arbor as
secnd-class matter.
Ofices: Ann Arbor Press Building. Sub-
sriptions: by carrier or mail, $2.50. Want
ad. stations: Quarry's, Students' Supply
Store, The Delta, cor. Packard and State.
Phones: Business, go ; Editorial, 2414.
Francis r. M~inney...Managing Editor
John S. Leonard.........BusinessgManager
E. Rodgers Sylvester.....Assignment Editor
Tom C. Reid...............Telegraph Editor
Verne Burnett ............Telegraph Editor
F. 1'. Wright..................Sports Editor
Edward Mack.........Advertising Manager
Kirk White ............Publication Manager
Y. R. Althseler... Circulation Manager
C. V. Sellers..................Accountant
C. T. Fishleigh ..Assistant Business Manager
Night Editors
C. N. Church Edwin A. ilyman
Joseph J. Brotherton
Reporters
. C. B. Parker Ileicy Hll
Leonard W. Nieter Martha Gray
Irwin Johnson Lee Joslyn
Waldo R. Hunt
Business Staff
Albert E. Horne
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1915.
Night Editors
Jos. J. Brotherton Waldo R. Hunt
RESPONSI'BILITY REPUDIATED
"Only 100 seniors in the block M.'
"Students refuse to take seats in the
cheering section." These are the no-
tices that appeared in yesterday's is-
sue of The Daily.
Last week the University was mov-
ing heaven and earth, and breaking
up the seats in Hill Auditorium, in an
appeal to the team to comeback. They
pledged their whole-hearted support
for the three remaining ganes. Yet
in two weeks that rush of enthusiasm
seems to have changed into a sickly
trickle.
Seniors give up their privilege of
sitting in the cheering section to un-
derclassmen. The men that the Uni-
versity looks to for leadership repudi-
ate their responsibility. Public opinion
will soon be implying of Michigan
what they now imply of Yale.
We hope that the men who spare
their throats on Saturday will spare
their criticism of the coach and team
on Sunday.
Illinois-Chicago Dance to be Givgn
Champaign, Ill., Nov. 3.-For the
purpose of furthering a better feeling
of sportsmanship between the rooters
of the University of Chicago and the
University of Illinois, a dance is being
planned for the night of the Chicago-
Illinois game, to be held at the Bart-
lett gymnasium.
At $1.00 each, 250 tickets will be
sold to the Illinois rooters. Advance
subscriptions may be made through
student organizations and by individ-
ual reservations. Chicago rooters will
be admitted free of charge.
Change Fellowship Appointments
Changes in the appointments to the
university fellowships were made at
'he board of regents meeting Tuesday
tight. The $300 fetllowship was given
o Nathan E. Van Stone, B. S. '14, in-
tead of IHarriuon G. Otis, resigned.
the $500 feilewship was divided into
wo parts, $25G being given to' Wm. J.
Tellema, A. B., '15, and $250 to Ed-
} ard IH. Lauer, A. B.; '06, A. M. '09,
'nstead of William 0. Raymond, re-
signed.

WRITES DE"AN F1(E
ONN(01?OF , A PA VI-1

C,;irysanihemums
fo th ae G A ME
Order them early Orders delivered
Cotzsit ( Hall
Phone 115 1002 S. UNIVERSITY AVE.

From far-off Formosa, one of Jap-
an's island possessions, Edwin L.
Neville, '07, now American consul at
Jaihoku, has written an interesting
letter to Dean John R. Effinger.
"I have been in Formosa for the
past year and a half or so," says Mr.
Neville. "My life is not very exciting,
and I might easily have been in a
worse place, Rheims for example. It
gets fairly hot here at times, staying
well above 90 degrees day and night
for a couple of months. Aside from
the prickly heat, however, and a few
mosquitoes and snakes, not to men-
tion other unmentionable flying and
crawling objects, the time passes
pleasantly enough.
"I have a very pleasant residence
which leaks badly, and a fine big yard
with a pond in it which is very expen-
sive to keep up, as everything grows
so fast here. It seems funny to be
surrounded in October with poinsettia,
'ardenias, roses, palm trees and ferns.
Our flower pot ferns run wild.
"Practically the only Europeans and
Americans here are the tea buyers,
thougb of course, the all-pervasive
Standard Oil company is quite in evi-
dence. As the tea men go home in
the autumn, life is likely to be rather
quiet durin the winter.
"The winter is really the most dis-
agreeable time of tie year, as then
it rains almost steadily, generally for a
period of three months, from January
to March. When I say it rains I have
no reference to 'the heavy dew which
goes by the name of rain in Ann Ar-
bor. I mean the kind of thin that
happened to Noah. 1 never knew what
rain was till I got here.
"The interior of Formosa is not
very beautiful. All the mountains,
except those that rise 11,000 feet or
so, are wooded all the way to the top,
and of course all vegetation is green
throughout the year. Ferns grow tc
enormous sizes and their stems look
ike tree branches."
M 'r. Neville sent with his letter a
program printed in English, which
the management of a Japanese theatre
publishes for the benefit of its western
patrons. Its contents proved the in-
fluence of American life upon foreign
productions.
Pawlowsky Made ,Sssistanit Professor
Mr. F. W. Pawlowsky, instructor in
mehanical engineering, was. made an
assistant professor in the same branch1
by the board of regents at its meeting
on Tuesday night.
Women's Organizations
The board of direct~ors of the Wom-
en's league will hold its regular meet-
ing at 4,00 o'clock today in Barbour
gymnasium.
Indoor gymnasium work will begin
Monday. Get your locker at once at
the treasurer's office.
T'lhe Newberry tennis courts ar
open to all university women at any
time.
The Y. W. C. A. cabinet will meet
in Newberry hall at 5:00 o'clock to-
day. Following the meeting a supper.
will be served at 6:00 o'clock.

ISL AN 1)1

WAHR2 S

ALUMNUS SENSLTE

/ niversity Bookstore.
XPERIENCE is a good school,
bain't any excuse for
aways stayin' in the same class..
When you're done tryin' out the
"pretty fair" smokes, try VELVET,
the smoothest.

Loommmm

w~%

You can purchase a complete
ym Outfit

wvo D ollars

F LANDERS
ORS
LOWERS

at

I

Order your Yellow
"mums' now for
the Game.

MRS. FLANDERS Flower Shop
Phone 1845-M 213 EAST LIBERTY STREE'T

al

w£1cpu S iualnk

Corner Liberty and Main
Coal Coke Lumber
Planing Mill Specialties
Interior Finishing
JN O. J. SAUER
Phone 2484 310 W. Liberty

A Complete Line of
Drug Sundries, Kodaks
Candies, Perfumes
ALBER T MANN, Druggist
213 South Mein St. An Arbor-, Mick.
When Gas Service gets into your home it
brings Good Cheer, Good Food,
andContentment
Gas Service is as nearly 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.
Washteinaw Gs o

..... ....

A!

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

tl

$28-~ Up.
MUSIC
PHONE 31M
B E ST

D E. GRENNAN
606 LIBERTY ST REP. T, EAST

-, I

For ALL Occasions
o CALL DOCK SCHLEEDE
34u# SO. STATE STREET
MUSICIANS

_.___
1

I.

--f

BURCHFIELD

& CO*

The FIRST and B ST Tailoring
Estab is m t'n Ann Arbor
ANNOUNCE
We have an exceptionally fine and varied
line of Wooler' to show you this Fall.

0. C "y
svLLIj
CCUUSHIO NE£L
L:Jt
7 aa7 +4x.24. szos. 8

HOUSEMAN GREETS NEW
TAU BETA PI MEN
Harry J. Connine, '18L, responded
to the welcome by Chancellor House-
man, law, to new members last night
at the initiation banquet of Tau Beta
Pi, senior engineering honor society,
at the Michigan Union.
Dean Bates and Professor Aigler
gave short talks. The new men are
as follows: 11. S. Archer, J. F. Clark,
S. E. Emmons, H. A. Hicks, R. A.
Lundell, W. A. Miller, P. O. Mulkey,
J. K. Norton, S. Pinkerton, J. S. Ro-
man, L. A. Sprague, M. A. del Valle,
W. A. Sterling, P. C. Wagner, F. C.
Wheeler, T. D. Weaver.
STRAND
BY, A
N 505 BLK. N? 605 TAN
WAGNER & CO.
SOLE AGENTS

SAM BURCHFIELD & CO.

Se
Wth
Rubber Heels attached to your
shoes, they relieve the jar caused by
leather heels and assist in performing
the same function that the natural heel
cushion performs when walking bare.

The Farmers & Mechanics Bank
South Main Street State Street Office
Corner Huron 330 S. State St.
A GOOD STRONG BANK WITH EVERY BANKING NEED
"sr' HUSTON TO GO UNDER KNIFE
IN ORDER TO SAVE EYESIGHT
Irvin Huston, the "Si" Huston of
billiard fame, has been examined by
Dr. Cushing, the noted eye specialist
at Harvard, and has been found to,
have an enlargement of the pituitary
gland. He will be operated upon this
morning, and Dr. Cushing has assured
him that the operation will save the
sight. of his right eye, though the left
eye may not be restored.
Mr. Huston has had trouble with his
eyesight for- some time, severe head-
aches accompanying it, and has been
in Cambridge the past week preparing
for the examination.
Cornell Game Programs on Sale Soon
Official souvenir programs for the
Cornell-Michigan game will go on
sale at 11:00 o'clock tomorrow morn-
ing on State street and at the book
stores. The cover of the publication
is to be in four colors, while the book
itself is to be larger than ever before.
Numerous cuts of Michigan teams,
coaches and stars since 1878 will be
included, along with the scores of all
the games that the Maize and Blue
has ever engaged in.

4

Dancing classes and piivate lessons
at the Pacisard academy. oct26tf
Students, for the most safe, speedy,
reliable economical Parcel and Mes-
senger service, call 2028. nov3tf
Pianos to rent. Prices and pianos
right, at Schaeberle & Son's Music.
House, 110 South Main street. oct8tf
This year, the same as last year,
"We'll be there." Stark Taxicab Co.,
26fi_ oct5tf

Alumnus Works on Typhoid Epidemi
J. W. Pollin, '13, who was teaching
assistant in sanitary engineering for
two years, and later with the State
Health board, is at present working
on- a typhoid epidemic at Mackinac Is-
land, Michigan.
Complete Telescope Improvements
Mechanical improvements to the
large telescope at the university ob-
servatory have been completed, and
spectroscopic observing will be car-
ried on as usual.

footed.

Once worn, no comfort without them.

STATE STREET

a1

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