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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 13, 1915 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-11-13

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

THE UICHIGAN DAIL'!

woolens in the city is he
nspection. We think,
hat never have you seen
brics. Tailored in our
yle in a suit to your me
:11 make you as smartly d
man in town.

' T
re for
you'll
a clas-
inimi-
easure,
Tressed

' I %
/ ,! %
S'

I'r

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Ofic.ial 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.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building. Sub-
scriptions: by carrier or mail, $2.50. Want
ad. stations: Quarry's, Students' Supply
Store, The Delta, cor. Packard and State.
Phones: Business, 960; Editorial, 2414.

HOCKEY GAME RESULTS
I IN TIE AT FIELD DAY

For

Two. Dolla rs

Cricket Miatchi Results in :SID
Score; Tennis Games
Postponed

to 17

You can purchase a complete
Gym Outf it

G. H. WILD COMPANY
g Merchant Tailors State St.

Francis F. McKinney......Managing Editor The Sophomore girls' hockey team
John S. Leonard.........Business Manager under the leadership of Georgiana

1

OOK

LOOK

Comploe
M-n Sit

$2.00
SHEEHAN S
STUDENTS' BOOKSTORE

DETROIT UNITED LINES
een Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson.
run on Eastern time, one hour faster
cal time.
it Limited and Express Cars--8:io a.
hourly 4o 7:10 p. in., 9:10 p. M.
inaoo Limited Cars-8:48 a. m. and
wo hours to 6:48 p. m.; to Lansing,
m. ,.
Cars, Eastbound-5 :35 a. m., 6:40 a. m.,
m., and every two hours to 7:05 p. m.,
mn., 9:05 p. in., 10:45 p. In, To :Ypsi.
ily, 8:48 a. m.,(daily except Sunday),
m., 12:05 p. m., 6:o5 p. M., 11:15 p.
5 a. mn., r :3o a. im.
Car, Westbound-6:I2 a. 'm., 7:50 a.
every two hours to 7:50 p. Men, 10:20
r1:20a. in.

HUSTON BROS.
BILLIARDS
AND
BOWLING

Candies

Cigars

Pipes

'a

I

i Arbor Savings Bank
Organized 1869
............$ 300,000.00
...........$ 150,000.00
es over ....$3,000,000.00
king in all branches
Bee, N. W. Corner Main
and Huron Sts.
Offiee, 707 North Univ-
ersity Avenue.

Wet
FULL

Have a
LINE OF

'. Rodgers Sylvester.....Assignmnent Editor
Tom C. Reid...............Telegraph Editor
Verne Burnett ............Telegraph Editor
E. P. Wright.................Sports Editor
Edward Mack..........Advertising Manager
Kirk White ............Publication Manager
Y. R. Athseler...- Circulation Manager
C. V. Sellers........... .......Accountani
C. T. Fishleigh ..Assistant Business Manager
Night Editors
C. N. Church Edwin A. Hyman
Joseph . Broterton
J. C. B. Parker Reporters Henley Hill
Leonard W. Nieter Martha Gray
Irwin Johnson Lee Joslyn
William F. Newton Waldo R. Hunt
Business Staff
Albert E. Horne
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1915.
Night Editors
J. C. B. Parker Leonard W. Nieter
ALUMNI AND MILITARY TRAINING
A recent communication received by
President Hutchins puts a new com-
plexion upon the agitation concerning
compulsory military training. Mr.
Beadle and his son, both of Detroit
and both alumni of the University,
have gone on record as opposed to the
innovation. They base their argu-
ment upon the defects of the "compul-
sory" system, but they note one other
point which seems ripe with signifi-
cance.
As a general rule the regents ap-
prove whatever formal action of the
faculty is sent up to them. But in this
case we wonder if the general rule
will hold true. Much of the regents'
work is concerned purely with Uni-
versity affairs, but the question of
military training is a political issue,
in which our alumni and the constitu-
encies of the regents are as much in-
terested as those more closely con-
nected with the institution.
For that reason we welcome the ex-
pression of alumni opinion, and we
would like to see some interested man
like Mr. Beadle organize a straw bal-
lot on the question to be submitted to
the regents at their next meeting.
Want More Tryouts for Soccer Team
All who are interested in soccer
football, and wish to try out for the
International team, whether members
of the Cosmopolitan club or not, are
requested to call William Robertson,
'16D, manager of the team, at 1138-J,
or F. G. Dratz, '16D, captain, at 783.
Experience and uniforms are not nec-
essary. Practice is held at 7:15
o'clock every evening at Ferry Field.
Senate Council Vacancy to be Filled
At the next meeting of the literary
college faculty, the vacancy in the lit-
erary college representation on the
University Senate Council will be fill-
ed. The vacancy was occasioned by
the appointment of Prof. A. H. Lloyd,
formerly one of the three literary col-
lege delegates, to the deanship of the
Graduate school.

Pockman, held the freshmen to a 1 to
1 tie yesterday in the field day pro-
gram on Palmer Field. Emily Loman
captained the first year team. The
score stood 0-0 at the end of the first
half, each team making one goal the
second.
The cricket match played between
teams selected from the different
classes, with Catherine McNaughton,
'18, and Leonore Tryggsland, '17, as
captains, resulted in a score of 59
to 17.
Owing to the muddy condition of the
courts, the tennis matches were post-
poned.
TWO PROFESSORS TO SPEAK
ON NEW EXTENSION COURSES
Prof. H. R. Cross, of the fine arts
department, will deliver a lecture on
the History of American Art, course
21, in Grand Rapids, today. An attend-
ance of at least 50 persons has been
guaranteed by the committee in charge,
and late reports indicate that the au-
dience will far surpass this number.
Next Saturday Prof. C. H. Van Tyne,
of the history department, will deliver
a lecture on the history of the United
States at the first meeting of this
course in Battle Creek. No figures are
available, but judging from the popu-
larity of the other extension courses,
Professor Van* Tyne's lecture should
be well received.
State Board Holds Nurses' Exam
State board examinations for regis-
tered nurses were held under the direc-
tion of the board in Detroit on Novem-
ber 9 and 10, at the Tuller Hotel. Of
about 125 nurses who took the exam-
ination, about 30 came from Ann Ar-
bor. The results will not be made
public for at least one month.
Dr. Reuben Peterson, of the Medical
school, is a member of the board.
Freshman Breaks Wrist in Gymn
Harry Stocker, '19, sustained a
broken wrist when he fell from a
horse in Waterman gymnasium on
Thursday afternoon.
Women's Organizations
All Episcopal girls are invited to at-
tend the annual supper of St. Hilda's
Guild at Harris hall, corner of State
and Huron streets, at 6:00 o'clock
Wednesday, November 17. Tickets
may be obtained for 25 cents from
Florence Buckley, 923 South State
street.
The Women's league, in co-operation
with the Oratorical association, is
responsible for bringing ex-President
Taft to Ann Arbor. Hear him at Hill
auditorium today.
Girls' Glee club will hold their ban-
quet Tuesday night at Mack's. Hand
in your name at once
Basketball meeting Monday at 5:00
o'clock in Barbour gymnasium.

1 niversity BookstoreI
bt
F a man wants to "stand out in a
crowd * he don't have to dc
peculiar. He can e out of tho
ordinary, the way VELVET does it-
by bein' always kind an' cheerful
an' honest.
THANKSGIVING FLOWERS
Table Baskets from 75c to $10.oo. Chrysanthemums in all their varied
colors and sizes. Carnations all colors. Corsages, Roses, Violets, Lilies
of the Valley.
For those who are prevented from beinghat the family feast there is the thoughtful
sentiment expressed by flowers telegraphed and delivered Thanksgiving morning,
no matter if the dinner table be thousands of miles away.
Orders eft with me now will be forwarded to the local florist by mail, thus saving
telegrh tolls.

at

WA HR S

Cut Flowers and Plants
For All Occasions

COUSINS &HALL
1002 S. UNIVERSITY AVE.
Phone 115

MRS. FLANDERS
Phone 294 21

Flower Shop
3 EAST LIBERTY STREET

i

~i

TYPEWRITERS
TYPEWRITING AND
SHORTHAND

Liberty and Main
Coke Lumber
aningMiil Specialties
Interior Finishing
D. J. SAUER
310 W. Liberty

I MIMEOGRAPHING
. D SMORRILL
(Ov'r itim're 'nch)
322 S.Stat. st. A

A Complete Lne of
Drin Sundries, Kodearks
Candies, Perfumes
ALBER LT MANN, Druggist
213 South Mamin St. Ann Arbor, Mich.
When Gas Service gets into your home it
brings Good Cheer, Good Food,
andContentnent
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.

DIVIDUALITY
Characterizes each garment produced this season,
The cut weave and finish are just right in each
case.
We shall be glad to offer suggestions.
D. E. GRENNAN
'S FINE CUSTOM TAILORING 606 LIBERTY STREET, EAST
artment Paper and Envelopes
All Departments
LOOSE LEAF PAPER "Any Size"
FOUNTAIN PENS SOLD AND REPAIRED

Washtenaw Gas Co.,

a

'1

MEEDE

340 S. StateI

EXTRA!v
SEE THE GREATEST
PHOTOPLAY EVER
PRODUCED
REGENERATION
Majestic
SUNDAY, NOV. 14
Seats 10c

Our New Soft Hats

SAM BURCHFIELD

& CO.

are light in weight,
fiat in brim,
high in crown,
moderate in price.

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

Made up in the best colors

Pearl grey,
Vermont grey,
Bottle green,
Black.

Iy

Just arrived

SAM BURCHFIELD & CO.

. '

SHORTHAND, TYPEWRITING
BOOKKEEPING
Best Instruetion and Equipment
Beauilton Dusiness College
State and William Sts.

I

I

MURPHY TATE, '16L, ELECTED
HEAD OF THE KENTUCKY CLUB
Murphy 0. Tate, '16L, was elected
president of the Kentucky club at a
meeting of the executive committee
yesterday.
The committee decided to hold the
annual Thanksgiving banquet for all
Kentucky men at the Union on Thurs-
day evening, November 25. The com-
mittee is arranging an elaborate pro-
gram and at this time other officers
will be elected and plans will be made
for a special car to take all Kentucky
men home for Christmas vacation. The
car will go from Ann Arbor direct to,
Louisville.
Dr. Kauffman to Return Home Soon
Dr. C. H. Kuffman, of the botany
department, who has been spending.
a month's leave of absence in Oregon
collecting mushrooms for the botany
department, is expected home next
week. In Dr. Kauffman's absence
his classes are being conducted by Mr.
E. B. Mains.

In future all cars stop at Goodyear's
rug Store. tf
Students, for the most safe, speedy,
slable economical Parcel and Mes-

Asoiuth Asks for $2,000,000,000 More
London, Nov. 12.-Premier Asquith
has asked the House of Commons for
an additional vote of credit amounting
to $2,000,000,000. This is the largest
amount of credit asked for at one
time since the beginning of the war,
and brings the total amount of war
appropriations up to $8,310,000,000.
25 cents-any part of the city. Stark
Taxicab Co., 2255. . oct28tf,

WAGNER & COMPANY
State Street
Established 1848

service, call 2028.

nov3tfl

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