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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.

January 12, 1916 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-01-12

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

THtE MICHIGAN BAIL.

WALK-OVER=:=

1.

I'0I
I:':';I I
I'.:11 ;n1
Our price sab-es you $

Can You Take Pictures?
This may seem an unimportant question, but it is not.
Photography plays such an importan t part in every walk
of life nowadays, that no college man can afford to go
into the world without it.

Seat dale Today

M~ile

i

Winsor "

11

Come in and talk it over with me.
LYN
The Kodak Store of Ann Arbor

AT

5 0 0
The Perfect Dress hoot
Though Modishly slim its lines
are natural an d easy, gibing
plenty of toe room

DON

WHITNEY THEATRE

719 N. University

;

NEIW 0DiCATIONS
FEATUREYEAR BOOK
Senior Classes of Various Departments
to Dedicate Their Sections
to Faculty Men

Matinees wee of
WednesdayGAICKJa0
and Sat a.L t
DETROIT
M AY IRWIN in
33 Washington Square"

I

FOR

WALK-OVER BOOT SHOP
115 S. MAIN ST.

ELECTIONS TrO BE HLP.

SOON

ARC ADE
Shows at 3:oo, 6:30, 8:oo, 9:30
Wed. Jan. I2-Mle. Diane and Charles
Trowbridge in "The Siren's Song."
World.
Thursday, Jan. i3-"Einmy of Stork's
Nest," Mary Miles M%,inter. A Metro,
return date.
Friday, Jan. 14-"The House of Tears,"
a strong Metrofeature with Emily
Stevens as the star.

Geo. $?liss
In His Chicago Success
"PAGANINI" NEXT
By the Author ofMarie-Odile" ID
PWetter than Disraei"--Say the Chicago Papers
Prices 5OCmw75C481O00$1.S0m$2.O90

SWAIN.
713 E. Univ. Ave.

Has on Sale in sizes from a Post Card
to 8x co, the finest Collection of Views
ever taken of Ann Arbor and the Picture-
sque Huron Valley. Hand-colored Prints
and enlargements made to order. Drop in and
see his work.

MUSIC WITH YOUR MEALS
AT THE

CRYSTAL RESTAURANT
601 East Liberty
Breakfast 6-10 A. M., oc, 15c, 20c
Dinner, 11 A.M.-2 P.M..;20c, 25c, 30c. 35c
Supper, 4-8 P. M. 20c, 25c, 30c, 35c
Lunches and Short Orders at all hours

EXTENSION DPARTMENT
ANNOUNCES LECTURES
Faculty Men to Speak Today at How.
ell, Battle Creek, Holland, Adrian
and Zeeland.
Six lectures have been announced
for today by the university extension
department, as well as one each for
Thursday and Friday.
Prof. E. R. Turner will lecture today
in Battle Creek on the subject of "The
Development of European Politics
from 1905 to 1914," and Prof. L. C.
Karpinski is to speak in Holland on
."The Story of Our Numerals."
The remaining four lectures to be
given today will be: one in Howell,
by Prof. C. 0. Davis, on "The School
as a Social Center"; one in Bellvue,
by Prof. C. H. Kauffman, entitled, "The
Fight of the Former with the Fungi";
another by Mr. Earl Moore, in Zee-
land, on the subject "The Church Or-
ganist"; and one by Prof. A. A. .Stan-,
ley at Adrian College in Adrian. Pro-;
fessor Stanley's subject will be "Howe
May a Community Become Musical?";
On Thursday Prof. C. O. Davis willj
deliver a lecture on "Educational Ten-
leicies" in Ithaca, and on Friday he,
will give his lecture on "The School
is a Social .Center," in Grand Ledge.-

PROFESSOR, FRANKLIN TO
LECTURE FRIDAY NIGHT
Will Give Illustrated Lecture on Elec-
tricity Before A. I. E. E.
Students Invited.
A lecture on "Mechanical Analogies
in Electricity and Magnetism," illus-
trated with models, lantern slides and
experiments will be given by Prof. W.
S. Franklin before the Detroit-Ann
Arbor section of the American Insti-
tute of Electrical Engineers, at 7:30
o'clock Friday night, in room 348 of
the new engineering building.
Professor Franklin is a well known
writer on Physics and elements of
Electrical Engineering and on the ap-
plication of mathematics to these lines
of work. He is an advocate of dras-
tic reforms in methods of teaching
science and mathematics, and as such
has made many friends who admire
his novel and refreshing way of view-.
ing things and of stating them. Like
all reformers he has also made many
enemies, particularly among the con-
servatives and reactionaries who pre-
fer the established methods. Profes-
sor Franklin's style is vigorous, clear-
cut and refreshing, which makes it
impossible for the interest of the read-
er or the listener to lag.
His subject is of particular interest
and importance to all students of en-
gineering or of physics. He has made
a particular study of this subject and;
his viewpoint and explanations should
be invaluable to those students who,
desire to obtain a clear and working
knowledge of electrical laws.
The Detroit-Ann Arbor section of
the A. I. E. E. extends a cordial invi-
tation to all interested parties to at-a
tend the lecture. No tickets are nec-
essary for admission.
ALrSTRIANS TAKE STRONGHOLD
WHICH MENACED CATTARO
(Continued from Page One) ,

The senior class of each department
of the university has been asked by
the Michiganensian staff to select'
some member of the faculty from
their department to whom its section
of the 1916 annual will be dedicated.
This is in addition to the regular title
page dedication, and will constitute
an innovation in year book operations,
not only at Michigan, but at all other
universities. The only criterion will
be that the man chosen for the place
be of recognized achievement in his
particular field, and popular with the
students of his department. It is felt
that senior students will welcome this
opportunity to leave a record of ap-
preciation of those professors who
have shown themselves to be in close
sympathy with the student body.
It is expected that the senior classes
will not select their deans for this
position, as the management feels
that the honor should go to some pro-
fessor whose work places him more
in actual contact with students. Fa--
culty men who have been consulted
as to the plan express their approval,
and verify the opinion of the staft
that the proposed change will tend to
promote cordial relations between
students and faculty.
The elections for this position will
be held some time during the month
of January, and will probably be un-
der the supervision of the Student
Council. They will be conducted by
means of an open ballot, each senior
handing in the name of the professor
he desires to vote for.
In the arrangement of the annual a
place has been left at the beginning
of the section devoted to each senir
class for a cut, accompanied by a
short biography, of the professor
chosen by that class.
BENEFIT DANCE GIVEN FOR
ST: JOSEPH'S SANITARIUM
A benefit dance was given last even-
ing at Granger's Academy by the Wom-
en's Auxiliary of St. Joseph's Sani-
tarium, in the interest of the general
fund provided by the Sanitarium for
taking care of the sick and needy.
St. Joseph's Sanitarium has recently
extended its operations to include stu-
dents of all denominations who, in
case of emergency, or because of con-
gestion of the university hospitals,
may be sent there by the university
health service. Dr. H. H. Cummings,
chief of the health services, has been
notified of this change by Mrs. Martin
J. Cavanaugh, president of the Won
en's Auxiliary.
Among the chaperones for the dance
were Mrs. James Quarry, Mrs. Finer,
Mrs. John Lawrence, Mrs. Ambrose
Karnay, Mrs. Wedemeyer, Mrs. M.
Krause, and Mrs. Naylor.
Detroit Socialist to Lecture Tonight.
Mr. John Keracher, of Detroit, sec-
retary of the Socialist party of Mich-
igan, will lecture on "Slavery, Past
and Present," in the Unitarian church,
corner State and Huron streets, at
7:30 o'clock tonight. The lecture will
be open to the general public, admis-
sion being free.
You will get quality and moderate
prices on your printing jobs at The
Ann Arbor Press. (*)
Nowl
is none too soon to make arrange.
ments for our Taxi service for the J.-
IHop. Stark 2255. tf

EIA SHOOT AMERICANS
Bandits Execute Fifteen Americans
and Six Natives in Province
of Chihuahua.
ON OF PARTY F0I(16 ESCAPES
El Paso, Tex., Ja.n 11. -Fifteen
Americans are reported to have been
executed by Mexican bandits in the
province of Chihuahua. some time on
Monday, and six natives also were
shot.
The news of the killing was brought
through Chihuahua City by one of the
party of 16 Americans who left Chi-
huahua City Monday morning.
He was the, last man on the end of
the line of Americans stood against
a wall to be shot, and succeeded in
slipping away from the Mexican ban-
dits. As he ran through the under-
brush he heard the shots of the firing
squad and is positive that the 1 5
men were killed.
Murray Crosset, another well known
mining man, is reported to have beer'
in the party.
VOCATIONAL MEET
TO OPEN TOMORROW
(Continued from Page One)
Bureau of Occupations.
The great openings for women in
the field of Medicine will be pictured
by Dr. Bertha Van Hoosen at the Sat-
urday morning session. Dr. Van
jHoosen is a graduate of Michigan, and
is now engaged in active practise in
Chicago. Mrs. Francis Burns, who is
well known it the insurance line of
endeavor through her work with the
Maccabees will give a lecture on Ac-
turial work.
A luncheon in Barbour gymnasium
at 12:00 o'clock Saturday will bring
the Conference to a close. Five speak-
ers will appear: Mr. Jesse Davis, of
the National Vocational Guidance As-
sociation will present the subject of
Vocational Training. Prof. James
Glover of the mathematics department
will tell of the work offered in the
university curriculum in preparation
for acturial work. Dean Otto Schlot-
terbeck will outline the courses of-
fered in Pharmaceutical Chemistry,
and Mr. Ira Jayne, Commissioner of
Recreation in Detroit, will speak on
Playground Work. In addition to
these speakers Dr. Reuben Peterson,
head of the Nurses' Training School at
the Uiversity Hospital has consented
to tell of the exceptional opportuni-
ties open to women trained in that
line of work.
This luncheon, like all the sessions1
of the Conference are open to any'
who are interested, both men and
women. Tickets must be secu ed by
Thursday night. They may be pur-
chased at Wahr's bookstore, at1
Dean Jordan's office and from thet
committee in charge. Mrs. F. N. Scott
has charge of those tickets reserved
for Collegiate Alumnae.
OVERCOATS
and rain coats from the House of
Kiuppenheimer, on sale by N. F. Allen1
Co., 'Mai street. octeod-wed1
114111Il BSil' WISHES FOR T1WE NE fo
YEARj
We are pleased to state that our ever I
increasing business proves to our en-r
tire satisfaction , that Michigan men
are pleased with our service. Stark

Taxicab & Transfer Co.. 2255.f
Call Lyndon for good pictures.

Just received a New Basket Ball Shoe
ONLY $3.04 PER PAIR-HEAVY SUCTION RUBBER

GYMNASIUM SHOES
FOR MEN AND WOMEN--RUBBER OR LEATHER SOLES
Prices 70c to $1.90 per pair

for Men
SOLE

119 E. LIBERTY STREET
NEW DELTA CAFE
RESERVATIONS NOW BEING
MADE FOR SPECIAL DINN ER S
AND LUNCHEONS DURING
J -HOP WEEK
Tr
There are only a few days left for Seniors to get
Michiganensian Portraits
Do not wait until the last minute
DAINES & NICKELS
The Only Studio on the Campus
MATINEE, 3 P.M. 10c and 16c
NIGIT, 7:30 and 9 15e-25e-30c
-IF YOU DON'T "'AJ'JR TO LAUGH-STAY A w AY
W rs A company ofuvenies who pre-
t~heLive IAsent a skit filled with comedy,
girls and music.
n, V .m .Ea t ne
'"Armtf-dJy cJ"us" Laugh Aler
& Co. Aflothu*r
BILL ROBINSON HALLEN & HUNTER CAPLANE & WELLS
Coiored Comedian "JUST FOR FUN" EReomerang Throwers
Thursday - - t THE FOUR HUSBANDS"

OGRESSIVES 'g
RETURN TO G. 0.
(Continued from Page One)

j) i

The real purpose of bringing the
'rogressive convention to Chicago the
une is to force, if possible, the nom-
nation of Colonel Roosevelt by the
lepublicans. If they fail in this, they
viHl accept some other Republican,
>referably Justice Hughes.
luerta Said to Be at Death's Door
El Paso. Tex., Jan. 11.-Gen. Vic-
oriano Huerta is dying. This an-
iouncement was made by his physi-1

an, Dr. M. P. Schuster,' today. He be almost immediately threatened by
an, Dr. M. P. Schuster, today. Turkish capture, if the English re-
lievers fail in their mission.
ischer Party at Michigan Union Fri- French Retake German Trenches.
me week the Republicans meet in Paris, Jan. 11.-The French in the
y evening, -January 14. Dancing from Champagn zone retook several trench-
to 2 o'clock. For tickets call 2370 es recently won by Germans. The
230. jan11-12-13 Germans threw at least 60,000 men
into the attacks made Sunday, and
EXCLUSIVE the French had to resort to the costly
iung men's haberdashery on sale by method of counter. attacks in order
F. Allen & Co., MaIn street, to regain the lost ground.

TO REPEAT COURSE
IN ROAD IWILDING
(Continued from Page One)
thur H. Blanchard, Professor of High-
way Engineering, Columbia Univer-
sity.
"Bituminous Surface Treatment for
Water-bound Macadam, and Gravel
Roads"-By Chas F. Reeve, - Chief
Chemist of the Office of Public Roads,
Wash'ington, D. C.
"The Maintenance of Earth Roads"
---Py W. S. Gearhart, State Highway
Engineer of Kansas.
"Specifications and Contracts" -
By H. K. Vedder, Professor of Civil
Engineering, Michigan Agricultural
College.
"The Duty of the County Road Con-
missioners"--By Wm. Kelly, Chairman
of the Dickinson County Road Com-
mission.
"The Highway Engineer as a Pub-
lic Servant"--By Ira O. Baker, Pro-
fessor of Civil Engineering, Univer-
sity of Illinois. -
"Road Maintenance',-By Frank F.,

Rogers, Michigan State Highway Com-
missioner.
"Experiences of Maine with Various
Types of Road Surfaces' Under Vari-
ous Kinds and Intensities of Traffic."
-By Paul D. Sargent, Chief Engineer
Maine Highway Commissioner.
The course will be conducted along
the same lines as'┬░last year with re-
spect to devoting the mornings to
classroom work, the afternoon to eith-
er laboratory work or to the reading
of papers. The evenings will be de-
voted entirely to the special lecturer.
Because of the limited time avail-
able for the course and on account. of
the large number of subjects to be
considered, no place on the program
has, been provided for representaltives;
of. comipanies dealing in highway ma-
terials or equipment. It is hoped that
the absence of these features will re-
silt in a saving of .time and will be
conducive of a free and open dis-
cussion.
Latest dances tauglit at the Packard
Academny.

__ ,

CE

SKATING

NOW

AT
WINB E RG'S

COLISEUM

---

" sir% DrAta mse wA aesIAqta

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