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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 12, 1915 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-11-12

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

E LARG~EST ASSORTMENT

f fine woolens in the city is here for
our inspection. We think you'll
gree that never have you seen clas-
er fabrics. Tailored in our inimi-
able style in a suit to your measure,
hey will make you as smartly dressed
s any man in town.
G" ,H. WIL) DCOMPA NY
eadiq Merchiant TadIlors State St.

A~r
lb y
~,, '\A:\9
i I ~t _
~l ___

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
icia newspaper at the Univertiety of
Michigan Published eve.y morning exce
Monday cii ig wre univec sity year. H I L N I " U I

Fo4r

9111.11 1 momwommom

i

Two Dollars

Etntered at the post-office at Ann Arbor as
second-class matter.
(fices: Ann Arbor Press Building. Sub-
scriptions: by carrier or mail, $2.o. Want
ad. stations: Guarry's, Students' Supply
Store, The Delta, cor. Packard and State.
Phones: Business, 960; Editorial, 2414.

First Ascent of Mount Blackburn is
Made Vivid by Use of Word
and tPicture

You can purchase a complete
Gy M OUff01f

LOOK

LOOK

A?%
%.0ornplete

Gym

'::"

$2000

Fr ancis F. McKinney...... Managing Editor With graphic and beautiful pictures,
John S. teonard..........Business Manager without which it would have been dif-
E. Rodvers Sylvester.....Assignment Editor ficult to realize the wonders and dan-
'Tomi C. Reid..............Telegraph Editor
Verne Burnett..............elegrai'h 1'ditor gers of such an experience, Miss Dora
E. P. Wright..................Sports Editor
Keen described the first ascent of
Edward Mack .........Advertising Manager Mount Blackburn, Alaska, last night
Kirk Wbite.............Publication Manager
Y. R. Althseler. .. Circulation Manager in the new science building.
C. V. Sellers............. ....Aceountani
C. T. Fishleigh ..Assistant Business Manage: Her story showed the conditions of
an Arctic expedition. The first expe-
C. N. Church Night Editors dwin A. liyman dition in August, 1912, was - insuffi-
Joseph J.. Brotherton ciently equipped and was compelled to
Reporters return at only 8,700 feet, after 13 days
J. Q. B. Parker Helexie Hill of hardship and suffering.
[,eonard W. Nieter Martha grav
Irwin Johnson Lee toslin The difficulties of the second expe-
William F. Newton Waldo R. llun: dition were so great that above the
Business Stag base the dogs had to be left behind and
Albert E. Horne all the outfit had to be carried on the
m en's back. On the 14th day three
4Q& D men turned back, and six days later
two more men, including the leader,
deserted the expedition.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1915. Owing to the danger from avalanches
the little party was compelled to make
Night Editorso D.night ascents, digging caves in the
Js. J. Broterton Gordon D. Cooke snow during the daytime. After ex-
isting in them for 13 days during a
CONCERNING A RECENT ELECTION continuous snowstorm, the ascent was
Prof. A. S. Whitney, formerly chair- finally made.

Univ5raity Bo)k stor

A Complete Stock of

The Only. Girl

at

7T K tr

STUDENTS BOOKSTORES

Music

DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson.
Cars run on Eastern tune, one hour faster
than local time.
Detroit Limited and Express Cars--8:1o a.
m. and hourly to 7:10 p. In., 9:10 p. M.
Kalamazoo Limited Cars--8:48 a. in. and
every two liaurs to 6:48 p. n.; to Lansing,
9:48 P. m,
Local Cars, Eastbound-5 :35 a. in., 6:4o a. M.,
7:o5 a. in., andevery two hours to 7:o5 p. i.,
8 :05 p. in~, 9:05 p. m., 10:45 P.im. TO Ypsi-
lanti only, 8:48 a. ,m. (daily except Sunday),
9:2o a. m., 12:05 p. m., 6:05 p. ni., 11:15 p.
in., 1 :15 a. in, 1:30 a.:in.
Local Cars, Westbound-6:x2 a. m., 7:50 a.
m., and every two hours to 7:50 p. in., 10:20
p. m., 12:20 a. ,.

COME IN AND HEAR IT
CUnivertya HMusn ilboute
Cor. Maynard and Williamn Streets

HUSTON BROS,
BI LARDS
[AND
BOW LING

I

Candies

Cigars

Pipes

{

The Ann.Arbor Savings Bank
Organized 1869

Our "Tailor-Made" Clothes Cost No More
Than the Average "Ready-Made"
CANSLE, he Tailor
108 E. Washington St. Second Floor

I

Capital...........$ 300,000.00
Surplus.........$ 150,000.00
Resources over ....$3,000,000.00
Banking in all branches
Main Office, N. IV Corner Main
and Ifuron Sts.
Branch Office, 707 North Univ-
ersity Avenue.
TRY
CHAPMA'SAJWELRY STORE
For Alarm Clocks and Michigan Pins
113 SO. MAIN STREET

CHOP off a few
minutes and eat some of
GE OKG.E'S SUEY
'WAI KING 1L00
314 S. State St. Phone 1244-M
FIRST NATL. BANK OF ANN ARBOR, MICH.
Capital $ioo,ooo Surplus and Profit $$6 ,ooo
DIRECTORS:
WIRT CORNWELL WALDO M. ABBoTT
GIGO. W. PATTERSON HARRY M. HAWLEY
S. W. CL.ARKSON HARRISON SOYULE
FRED SCIMID) 1). B. SUTTON
U. D KINisix
POR
/CHOICE CUT FLOWERf
98 BISCHOFF'S GRFEN
TO Ll ti~r' HOUSE
220 Chapin St. Phone 809-W
The Farmers & Mechanics Bank
South Main Street State Street Office
Corner.luron 330 S. State St.
A GOOD STRONG BANK WITH EVERY BANKING NEED

man of the board in control of athlet-
ics, has served continuously on that
body since Michigan left the Confer-
ence in 1908. For six years of that
time he has served as chairman; a
duty as onerous as it is responsible.
Other members of the board have also
devoted their time and energy to the
welfare of Michigan's athletics.
The rules governing the board in
control provide in part as follows:
"Faculty members shall be selected on
or before the first day of June of each
year, and shall serve for one year."
This meant that the faculty mem-
bers of the board for the present year'
should have been appointed for the
approval of the regents last spring.
Ample opportunity for this action has
been overlooked, for there were two
meetings of the regents held last J'aine,
one in July and one in October. Yet
the Senate refused to act. Instead, the
members of last year's board were al-
lowed to continue over for five months,
and bear the responsibility of the
heaviest part of the year's work, only
to be unceremoniously dropped.
It seems to us that out of decency
and respect these men should have
been permitted to hold over, merely
as a reward for the work that they
have voluntarily done this year, if for
no other reason.
Another thing that strikes us as un-
wise was the failure to nominate a
representative of the literary college
istead of doubling up on the engineer-
ing college. This has always been
done in the past. The lit college is
the largest on the campus. Much of
the work of the board in control has
to do with the interpretation of the
faculty eligibility rules, and in case
another strained situation should come
about, such as arose a couple of years

EMMA GOLDMAN SPEAKS
"IN ANN ARBORTOMORROW~
Anarchist's Tio Lectures Will In-
clude Discussion of
Nietzsche
Emma Goldman, the prominent an-
archist, will lecture at 3:00 and at
S:00 o'clock tomorrow in Modern
Woodmen's hall. Her subject in the
afternoon will be "Nietzsche, the In-
tellectual Storm Center of the World"
In the evening she will speak on
"Birth Control--Why and How Small
,Families Are Desirable." Following
the lectures the audience will be in-
vited to ask any question relative to
the speaker's subject and a general
discussion will follow.
Emma Goldman has been a speaker
in Ann Arbor in previous years and
her talks have always been well re-
ceived. She is the author of "Anar-
chism and Other Essays," and "The
Social Significance of the Modern
Drama." She is also the publisher of
the "Mother Earth Magazine."
J. A. MUIR TALKS ON ELECTRIC
WELDING BEFORE ENGINEERS
Mr. J. A. Muir, of the Toledo Welder
Co., of Cincinnati, Ohio, spoke last
z ight to the student branch of the A.
L E. E. on "Electric Welding," in
room 311 of the new engineering build-
Mr. Muir gave an account of the
'central station man when handling the

Gilbert's
CHOCOLATES

Crane'sI

and

Always

GO TO
For the BEST in
SODAS
CANDIES
LUNCHES
On State
PARTICULAR LAUNDJRY

Fresh

at

For
Particular
People

QUARRY
DRUG COMPANY
Prescription Store

CITY LAUNDRY
THOS. ROWE, Prop.

IDetroit Street

--.---_

Phone 457=

COME IV AND TRY OUR

V

We Welcome All

Especially Ou. 1910. FriFnds

dI

Chinese Combination Lunch

HENRY ( CMPANY
TAILORS TO MEN

0 A. M 25c
1 P. M.

6:30 P. M.
to 7 P. M

Michigan Inn
Chop Suey

Announce the removal of their store to more
commodious quarters at

II

713-71 North Vsaversity Ave.
Directly North f Law B tIItdlng

1 E. Liberty St.

Opp. the ArcadiaI

PAP

a!

We are show-
ing the new-
est models In

....
e ,;
..;;
,: ,,
o-- ";eJr
,.. .:..
..
4 .4
.

FALL FOOTWEAR for LADIES and GENTS
Special Agents Nettleton Shoes

ago, a faculty member of both bodies
to act as a go-between would prove
invaluable.
CADET CORPS AT ITHACA DIGS
ENTRENCHIMENTS ON KITE HILL
Ithaca, N. Y., Nov. 11-The machine;
gun detachment of the cadet corps
has commenced the construction of a
series of entrenchments on the summit
of Kite Hill. The location was select-
ed because of the soft character of
the ground, which is of a sandy na-
ture, and makes digging less difficult.
The construction of the trenches will
be similar to that employed in actual
warfare, and will embody all the reg-
ulation characteristics of a modern
trench, with parapets, bomb-proofs;
dugouts, and machine gun locations.

problems of the enormous currents
that come into play in this work. Mr.
tir's lecture was interspersed with
Illustrations of the electric welder and
its use. The attendance was large and
the talk was enthusiastically received.
U. S. Marine Band to Make Trip West
Champaign, Ill., Nov. 11-The Un-
ited States Marine Band, the "Pres-
ident's Own", will be heard for the
first time here, and will render a
program which includes numbers by
composers of eight different countries.
tries.
Seldom is an opportunity offered to
hear this military organization out-
side of the national capitol, but by
special disposition of the President,
the band was permitted to make a
western tour this fall. The concert
h dill ha h llU: 2l thE (L.nie.sP.

a

WTVA H '45SHOE STORES
MAIN STREiET STA'TE STREEST

SHORTHAND, TYPEWRITING-
BOOKKEEPING
Best Instruction and Equipment
Hamilt on Business College
State and Willia St.
EXCLUSIVE
ycUng men's haberdashery on sale by
V. F. Allen, A Co., Main street.
oct6eod
Call 2255 for a Stark Taxicab.
"We'll be there." oct5tf
Students, for the most safe, speedy,
reliable economical Parcel and Mes-
senger service, call 2028. nov3tf
Martin guitars, mandolins, ukeleles
and all musical instruments at Schae-
berle & Son's Music House, 110 South
Main street. oct8tf
ATTENTION, STUDES!
For quick MESSENGER CALL see
last ad on BACK of TELEPHONE DI-
RECTORY. Phone 795. A'17E.

Senior Pietures Wanted for Year Book
Efforts are being made by the man-
agement of the Michiganensian to have
the members of the senior classes sit
for their portraits as soon as possible
in order to facilitate the editing of the
year book. Photographers Who have
been designated by the committee in
charge have begun to make these pic-
tures, but it is feared that unless the
seniors respond with greater alacrity,
the usual rush to have photos taken at
the last moment will occur again this
year.
To Complete New Greenho.uses Soon
Work on the three new greenhouses
on Packard street is being pushed by
tho contracting gang. They will soon
be completed and when finished will
be 15 feet wide, and from 80 to 90 feet
in length. These greenhouses com-
pose about one-fourth of the total
plant.
Drop into Reule, Conlin & Fiegel's
store for your clothes.

nere wiii be heid unaer tie ausPi(e6
CERCLE FRANCAIS TO GIVE of the university band.
SOCIAL NEXT MONDAY . -
Pharmies Consider Junior Hop Today
Cercle Francais will hold a meeting Junior pharmics will hold a special
at 8:00 o'clock next Monday evening meeting in room 300 of the Chemistry
at the home of Mr. H. V. Wann, of and Pharmacy building at 3:00 o'clock
the French department. The gather- this afternoon- Several matters of
ing is to be of a social nature, and importance will be considered, includ-
Vena Marsch, '17, chairman of the pro- ing the J-Hop and the Michiganen-
gram committee, has planned for a sian pictures.
number of French contests during the
evening. _
This year it is the intention of the1
cercle to give a social between two Women-s Organizations
consecutive business meetings.
Architects Will "Hold Get Together" Senior, junior- and sophomore wom-
An informal "get-together" will be en interested in. basketball are asked
held at 7:30 o'clock next Monday even- to 'report at Piarbour gymnasium at
ing under the auspices of the Archi- 5:00 o'clock M ,nday.
tectural society in the exhibition room Topsy Trrvy party tonight. Get
in Alumni. Memorial hall. Refresh- tickets in the li=ary this afternoon.
ments, music, and speakers have been In case of rain, Field Day will be
obtained for the occasion. All archi- in the gymrnasium at 2:00 o'clock Sat-

CITY NEWS
THIEVES GET AWAY WITH $50
AND THREE VALUABLE RINGS
Robbers entered the residence of E.
H. Durham, 1003 Catherine street,
Wednesday evening, and took $50 in
cash and three valuable rings from a
dresser drawer in Mrs. Durham's bed-
room.
The rings had been placed in the
drawer along with the cash in the
morning, and in the evening Mrs. Dur-
ham stepped next door to visit a
neighbor. When she came back, she
found that the valuables wereemissing.
The police department were notified
of the robbery,.and although there is
no clue to the robbers, Chief of Police
Frank Pardon is conducting a thor-
ough search of the city
Pioneer Resident Seriously ill
George Wagner, the pioneer resident
and merchant, is lying seriously ill at{
his home in this city as the result of
a bad case of blood poisoning in his
right hand
Saturday morning he cut his hand
with a meat saw in his market, and the
poisoning immediately set in
An operation was performed Wed-
nesday in an effort to save his life, but;
he sank rapidly, and physicians yes-
terday pronounced his condition hope-
less.
Hemple Returns From Convention
R. W. Hemple, who has returned
from the first annual convention of
the "Safety First Federation of Amer-
ica," which was held in Detroit Octo-
ber 19 and 20, has sent in a report of
the convention to Prof. Filbert Roth,
president of the Civic association.

KOWL .F * THE *TAILOR
DRESS SUITS A SPECIALTY
Main Entrance of old P. O. Building
MAIN AND ANN STS.

EXjTRA
SEE THE GREATEST
PHOTOPLAY EVER
PRODUCED
REGENERATI(
Majestic
SUNDAY, NOV.
Seats - 14c

More than 1,000 delegates from 35
different cities attended the convention
and participated in the speeches and
discussions of the meeting. Principal
among these addresses was the report
on the system of handling the street
traffic of the city of Detroit, which was
given by Police Commissioner John
Gillespie, also one along similar lines
by E. B. Goodrich, of the city of New
York.
Gets Three Years for Horse Stealing
Edward Komoss was arraigned
Wednesday before Judge E. D. Kinne
in the Circuit court, and found guilty
of horse stealing. He was sentenced
to serve three years in the state peni-
tentiary.
Komoss was arrested on October 28
charged with stealing a horse from A.
B. Hinkley. He pleaded guilty to the
charge and will be taken to Marquette
prison to begin his time.

0

N

14

tects are invited.

. urlay instead of this afternoon.

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