THE MICHIGAN DAILT
Columbia Double Records
IS NOW ON. Our entire
SUITS and OVERCOATS
stock of MEN'S
(blues and blacks
Odd Pants 1-4 off Bath Robes 1-4 off
Underwear, Union Suits, $1.50 to $5.00, 20% off
Flannelette Pajamas and Night Robes, 20% off
Wadhams & Co.'s Corner
Main & Washington Sts.
UNION SEEKS 10o
Issues Campus News Notes and Usual
University Bulletin Devoted
IN NEW COURSE
Engineers to Be Taught New System
of Scientific Management; Prof.
Bursley Has Charge
Allmendinger music Shop
6 122 .E. Liberty Street
5c LOOK FOR THE NOTES
LUNCHES, CANDIES, HOT SUNDAES
109 SOUTH MAIN STREET
Shows over the coat in back;
low sharp, smart curveaway
front; good knotand slidespace
2 for 25c .
CLUIC?!. PEABODY A CO., Inc., Makers. TROY. N.Y.
and gain the admiration of all
by having your next suit
ARTHUR F, MARQUARDT
516,East William St Phone 1422-J
BIG FUND STILL rLACES $325,o0 1 OPEN TO BUSINESS-AD STUDENT
An. Exhibition of Imported
Trimmings in the Hack
It is our pleasure to announce the arrival of a
brilliant collection of Imported. Flouncings, Tun-
ics, Robes and Trimmings brought here express-
ly to assist customers in preparing costumes for
the 1916 Junior Hop.
Notable in the display are many new and ex-
clusive novelties from Rodier's, Paris, also
-hand embroidery on organdie
--Lxg isite hand run laces
-7 ary Pickford striped silks
and a most wonderful assortment of handmade
laces from China, all of which may be viewed this
week in the Dressmaking Rooms on the Second
Floor of the Annex Building.
MRS. H. R. McLAREN IS IN CHARGE
In its next effort to secure the re-
maining $325,000 for its new building
fund, the Michigan Union has pre-
pared two bulletins, the "Campus News
Notes" and the usual University Bul-
letin, which will be sent to every Mich-
igan man, with the exception of stu-
dents. The students can secure cop-
ies by calling at the Union after the
alumni mailing list. as been taken
The "Campus News Notes" has been
edited by Edward W. Haislip, '14L
and is being published by the Univer-
sity. It contains sixteen large size
pages, and is printed in two colors,
red and black, containing reports from
every alumni body working for the
Union building fund. Besides this
there are articles on campus doings
and pictures of several buildings and
proposed buildings on the campus.
Pres. Hutchins Has Letter.
On the front page there is a letter
written by President Hutchins and ad-
dressed to every man who can help the
Union project. It calls attention to
the'bulletin and asks that it be given
every consideration. A picture of
President Hutchins will also be in the
Among the articles appearing in
the book will be a per capita chart
showing the standings of the alumni
centers, based on the number of alum-
ini of that center and section and the
subscribers also from that district. It
will average up the total amount sub-
scribed by the number of possible sub-
scribers, and will gve these figures
for every district which has contribut-
ed to the fund. There will be a list
of subscribers and subscriptions ac-
cording to classes, and also another
list arranged according to states with
the amount and comparative standings
of each state and the distributions in
that state given in connection with it.
Editorial from "Current Opinion."
r An editorial from "Current Opinion,"
which the editors believe is by far;
the best bit of publicity which has yet
been given the Union, will be reprint-
ed in the bulletin.
There will also be the results of the
campaign in foreign lands and the'
latest figures on the national cam-
paign, along with'which will be an
article outlining the continuation of
the campaign and containing a plea
for further and greater effort.
There will be several news stories,
one on the new Science building, and
another on the remodeling of the gym-
nasium. Chas. L. Morgan, Jr., director
of this year's Union opera, is the sub-
ject for the last of these news articles.
Need Volunteers for Mailing Job.
The regular issue of the University
Bulletin, printed as a supplement to
the "Campus News Notes," contains the
alphabetical list of every subscriber
to the Union bu'1ding fund arranged
according to classes. There will be
thirty thousand of these printed, and
they will be mailed in the same wrap-
per with the "Campus News Ntes," of
which booklet there are thirty thou-
sand being printed also.
The two bulletins are now on the
press and will be oet the first of next
week. The Union will need the serv-
ices of over ona hundred men to get
these out, and is again sending out the
call for volunteers.
Keen interest is being evinced
among the students of the College of
Engineering in regard to the an-
nouncement of the new course in
scientific management to be given
next semester. This course, which is
given with great success at Harvard,
Dartmouth, Pennsylvania State Col-
lege, and other universities and col-
leges, bids fair to become one of the
most popular courses in the enginee-
Prof J. A. Bursley, of the mechan-
ical engineering department, who has
charge of the course, made the fol-
lowing remarks concerning it: "This
system of management, of which Tay-
lor is called the father, aims to in-
crease the productivity of the work-
man, not by speeding him up, but by
collecting all the data that is neces-
sary to enable him to York efficiently,
and so altering the layout of the
shop that he will not be compelled to
wait for material."
System Widely Used
Most of the work in scientific man-
agement has been done in the east,
where most of the plants using it are
located. Among these are the Beth-
lehem Steel Works, the Midvale Steel
Company, the Watertou government
arsenal near Boston, and other prom-
inent firms and government arseals.
Everywhere where given thorough
tests the system has met with signal
"What we try to give in the
course," continued Professor Bursley,
"are the principles upon which scien-
tific management is based and that
will include methods of the modern
system of store-keeping and record
keeping of the storage, time-study of
various operations, and the method of
using this data, various methods of
paying workmen, and the methods of
determining the cost of manufacture
There will be both lectures and
laloratory work. Some non-resident
lecturers, who have done practical
work along this line, will speak to the
class at various times.,
Taylor Society to Meet Here
In May there will be a meeting here
lasting three days of the Taylor so-
ciety, which was formed to promote
investigation along this line. Manu-
facturers from all the western part
of the country are expected to attend.
The course will be open to seniors
in the College of Engineering and to
juniors and seniors enrolled in the
work of business administration.
Prof. White Suffers From La Grippe
Prof A. E. White, of the chemical
engineering department, has been
confined to his home since last Fri-
day with an attack of la grippe. He
may be able to meet his classes to-
Prof. Bates to Address Engineers
Prof. .Henry M. Bates, Dean of the
Law School, will speak to the freshman
engineers at their weekly assembly
Wednesday. The subject of the
speech has not yet been announced.
is none too soon to make arrange-
ments for our Taxi service for the J-
Hop. Stark 2255. tf
An Army Fights on Its Stomach"
-and the same holds true of an athletic team.
When strength and alertness are fighting it
out it is good condition that turns the battle.
As a regular daily diet there is no better body
Shredd ed Wheat
A sound, healthy stomach is the basis of speed and
endurance-this is a reason for the use of Shredded
Wheat. It contains those food elements that nourish
the blood and strengthen the body. To last through
the game and come out strong make this whole wheat
food a regular part of your training. It is healthful
and at all times fresh and good.
Served with fruit and berries or alone with milk
WE MAKE OUR OWN CANDIES OUT OF
THE PUREST AND BEST MATERIALS
"There is health and strength in every shred"
Made only by
The Shredded Wheat Company,
Niagara Falls, N. Y.
GLOWING COALS TO CHEER UP
TECHNIC WRITERS AT SMOKER
The staff of the Michigan Technic,
including both the old and the new
men, will hold a fire-side smoker to-
night in the Engineering Society
rooms at 7:00 o'clock. Some of last
year's staff men will give a few words
of advice to the new members, and
smokes and refreshments will be
All-Fresh Glee Club Gets Song Books
Members of the All-Fresh Glee Club
may obtain their Michigan song
books at the University Music House
at any time. The books will be used
for the first time at the rehearsal
Wednesday evening. The rehearsal
will be called at 7:15 sharp.
Canadian Chub Meets Thursday
A regular meeting of the Canadian
club will be held at the Union at 7:30
Thursday evening. After the meet-
ing an informal get-to-gether smoker
and general good time is promised.
All students of Canadian birth or par-
entage are urged 'to be present.
EETI1NA ES ENGINEERS ON FRIDAY
BLANSHARD WRITES WAR
LETTERS FROM ARABIAN
F. W. Willard, Michigan
For quick MESSENGER CALL
last ad on BACK OF TELEPHONE
RECTORY, Phone 795. -.'17E
U I -
Also to Speak Thursday About
Western Electric. School
F. W. Willard, '06, technical super-
intendent of the Western Electric
company, who is to give two lectures
here Friday before students in the1
chemical engineering classes, will
also, on Thursday, meet such senior
and junior engineers as are inter-
ested in the opportunities for em-
ployment which his company offers.
At this meeting, the time of which
is to be announced later, he will out-
line the employment system at the
Western Electric company, and their
plan for regular educational courses.
He will also tell of the special sum-
mer training courses for juniors which
his company has recently instituted.
This is a new department for firms
which offer specialhinducements to
college men, and his talk on this
point will evoke especial interest.
(Continued from Page Four)
takes the clothes into the shallow
river, where after wetting them tho-
roughly he proceeds to dash them
against a board as hard as he can
until they have some of the dirt
knocked out of them. Mr. Blanshard
testifies that "of course the clothes are
not supposed to survive many wash-
ings of this kind."
The mission school referred to is
that established by the "University of
Michigan in Arabia," in connection
with the hospital, which has been over-
crowded since the beginning of the
war, and other lines of activity. He
writes that he will probably teach
geography, arithmetic and English
composition to these little Arab boys
until a permanent teacher can be se-
WITH BEST WISHES FOR THE NEW
We are pleased .to state that our ever
increasing business proves to our en-
tire satisfaction that Michigan men
C bASESI ED
FOB RENT .
FOR RENT-Flat near campus, with1
,l. modern, conveniences. Inquire
l\rs. K. C. Baldwa 617 E. Liberty.'
FOR RENT-Typewriters at lowest
rates. Evenson & Hyde, The Stu-
dent Firm, 310 State St.
jan1l-12-131 FOR SALE.
FOR RENT-Three fine, office rooms, FOR SALE -First class boarding
suitable or a doctor or dentist; all house located one block from cam-
piped and wired; guaranteed stean pus; an exceptionally good oppor-
tunity. Best of reasons for selling.
heat. Also, one apartment. 1713-' Act at once if you. wantP something
MOR, 1661-J, J. K. Malcolm. good. Phone 12.) or call Scott Gro-
Jan6-16 cery. jan11-12-13
Grinnell Bros.' Own Make Pianos, Sweetest Toned Instrument
Built. Aeolian Player Pianos. Victor Victrolas and
Records. Everything in the Realm of Music
Grinnell Bros.' Music House
116 South Main St.
His lectures, which are to be given
Friday, will be held before two
classes in chemical engineering. The
first will be at 9:00 o'clock in the
morning in room 165 of the chemical
building before the class in building
materials, and will be on cable manu-
facture. The second talk will be
given to senior chemical engineers,
are pleased -with our service.
Taxicab & Transfer Co., 2255.
Latest dances taught at the P
at 1100 o'clock in the morn
room 303 of the chemical i
This talk \vill be on rubber