THE MICHIGAN DAILY
, , _
, , m
have their clothes made-to-measure.
It is not a fallacy to say that clothes
reveal their origin even to the casual
observer. And there's an air of dis-
tinction to our clothes that can come
only from yedrs of experience in tai-
loring garments. We have satisfied
your friends, why not you?
G. H. WILD COMPANY
Leading Merchant Tailors State St.
THE BEST DRESSED MEN
SH EE HAN'S
DETROIT UNITED LINES
tween Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson.
rs run on Eastern tine, one hour faster"
troit Limited and Express Cars--8:1o a.
nd hourly to 7:10 p. In., 9:10 p. M.
lamazoo limited Cars- :48 a. L and
ytwo hours to 6:48 p. in. ; to Lansing,
cal Cars, Eastbound--5 :35 a. m., 6:40 a. m,
a. m., and every two hours to 7:05 p. m.,
p. in., 9:05 p. 111., 10:45 p. in. Tro Ypsi-
only, 8:48 a. m. (daily except Sunday),
a. M., 12:05 p. n., 6:05 p. in., 11:15 p.
:15 a. m., 1:3o a. m.
cal Cars, Westbound-6:r2 a. in., 7:5o a.
nd every two hours to 7:50 P. i-. 10 :a
., 12:20 a. in.
he Ann Arbor Savings Bank
We Have a
FULL LINE OF
Cut Flowers and Plants
For All Ocoasions
COUSINS & HALL
1002 S. UNIVERSITY AYE.
ial ............$ 300,000.00
plus.......... $ 150,000#00
ources over .... $3,000,000.00
Banking in all branches
n Office, N. W. Corner Main
and Huron Sts.
nch Office, 707 North Univ.
"Eerything for the Typetpriter"
0. D. MORRILL
(ov'r Baltim're L nch)
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Official nespaper at the Univerity o
Michigan. Published evey morning except
Monday during the university year.
Entered at the post-office at Ann Arbor as
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building. Sub-
scriptions: by carrier or mail, $2.5o. WantE
ad. stations: Quarry's, Students' Supply I
Store, The Delta, cor. Packard and State
Phones: Business, 960; Editorial, 2414.
Francis F. McKinney......Managing Editorl
John S. Leonard..........Business Manager'
E,. Rodgers Sylvester News ditor
Tom C. Reid..............Telegraph Lditor
Verne Burnett............Telegraph Editor
E. P. Wright............ .....Sports Editor
J.- C. B. Parker..........Assignment Editor
Conrad N. Church..............ity Editort
Edwin A. Ilyman..............ity Editor
Lee Joslyn....ity Editor
Irwin Johnson......hr. Ef~iciency Board
Gordon l). Cooke.........Statistical Editor
Edward . ,Mack......,Advertising Manager
H. Kirk White.......... Publication Manager
Y. R. Althseler.. Circulation Manager
C. V. Sellers ...................Accountant
C. T. rlishlegh . .Assistant Business Manager
Leonard W. Nieter dWilliam F. Newton
Earl Pardee William I. Fort
H. A. Fitzgerald 1. 1. Stadeker
Waldo R. Hunt Golda Ginsberg
Martba Gray Nat Thompson
W. R. ttlas R.. ' . MDonali
E. A. Baumgarth L. S. Thopson
Bruce Swaney 1. L. Ziegler
R. J. Blum C S. Huntley
Albert E. Horne Roscoe Rau
L. C. Musgrave F. 1'. Sutter
K. S. McColl Maxwell Cutting
C. E. Campbell G). W. Shand
THURSDAY, JANUARY 13, 1916.
Night Editor. . ... t . J. 1 4.Stadeker
IMMORAL OR- UNMORAL?
It is with interest that we note the
departure from the conventional re-
cently inaugurated by a few of the
students at Columbia. ,They have
launched an intercollegiate monthly
christened the "Challenge," organized
to "stimulate the free expression of
opinion among American students to
the end that each American college
and university may become a cons-
cious, informed and intellectual dem-
Why not? We have men on the fac-
ulty who are thinkers of the rational-
ly-radical type, yet they are strangled
in the matter of free expression by
some pressure brought to bear on
them from somewhere. They work
out their individual theories of econ-
omics, sociology, international law
and what not, yet the students who
come to them to learn are denied the
privilege of hearing them until the
times have advanced sufficiently to
make them entirely respectable.
In the same way such speakers as
Debs, Emma Goldman and Darrow are
dissuaded from coming to Ann Ar-
bor. What if they are ultra-radical?
None can be a good conservative or
conservative radical who hasn't seen
the other side of the shield. Few men,
if any, have truly original ideas. The
thinker merely adopts the ideas of
others and combines, culls or decorates
them to suit his own needs. If this
is a university it ought to welcome
the ideas of any person on any sub-
The theory seems to be that stu-
dents are mentally immoral, and that
the ploughed and harrowed fields of
their mentality are to be sown only
with the seed of eminently respectable
ideas. Why not think of them as un-
moral? Sow the seeds of all creeds
and doctrines, and let the student fin-
ish the cultivating. This might help
us get away from the stereotyped
manikin that has been to college to
acquire the social graces and got his
education front the world.
UPPER ROOM BIBLE CLASS NOW
HAS ROLL OF MORE THAN 200
With more than 200 men enrolled in
the Upper Room Bible class, a new
series of study will be started' at the
meeting Saturday evening, January
15. "Man's Fourfold Nature" will
be the general theme for the next
four sessions under the direction of
T. M. Iden.
The topic for this week's study will
be "The Physical Man," while "The
Intellectual Man," "The Moral Man"
and "The Spiritual Man" will be dis-
cussed on subsequent Saturday
These lessons will be followed Feb-
ruary 12 by one on "Habits." The Up-
per Room Bible class meets every Sat-
urday evening at 444 South State
street from 7:00 to 8:00 o'clock.
The college man who. is serious
enough to pay attention to his spir-
itual development finds his beliefs
subject to complete evolution during
his four years as an undergraduate.
The freshman who comes from a
small, Puritanic town, and the city
chap whose home life has tended to-
ward orthodoxy, are swept off their
feet by the current of new ideas
which awaits them upon their en-
trance into the university.
The freshman's first impulse is to
conclude that the religion of his child-
hood has all been a mistake; he is
overwhelmed by disillusionment, and
regards the doctrines of his parents
as reactionary, old-fashioned. He
overthrows his youthful ideas and at-
tempts to right the error of his ways
by entering whole-souled into a spirit
of radicalism. It is likely that this re-
action from conservatism will last
through the first two or three years of
his college life. And then, as sudden-
ly as he discarded the tenets of his
childhood, be will drift toward them
It is not until his college career
nears its conclusion that the happy
medium dawns upon him.. And this
is liberalism. It is the means be-
tween two extremes-between radical-
ism and reaction. It is the opponent
or ignorance and superstition; it is
the means by which science, art and
literature progress. Free speech, free
thought and free action are the foun-
dations of liberalism.
HE man that don't build
H castles in the ~rdoni
\ build an-y with hli t, a
thar's no better iCr C ,tl
Office Supplies in general.
The greatest stock in the County
WOULD YOU BE HAPPY?
Then buy a
HANDY DESK CALENDAR
You may also need a
"National" or Excelsior Diary
'ATE AND ERMAN AMERICAN
Main & Washington Sts.
Coal Coke Lumber
Planing Mill Specialties
310 W. Liberty
artment Paper and Envelopes
LOOSE LEAF PAPER "Any Size"
FOUNTAIN PENS SOLD AND REPAIRED
iCHLEEDE 340 S. State
And when the undergraduate be-
comes imbued with the sentiment of
liberalism, it is because he has be-
come tolerant, it is because he has ac-
quired a thirst for knowledge, because
he desires to escape from the shackles
of artificiality and convention, be-
cause he has seen life and learnt to
know men, because he has had glimps-
es into the past and hints of the future.
MIEDICAL FACULTY MEN E AD
PAPERS BEFORE SCIENTISTS
Dr. G. Carl Huber, of the medical
school, read a paper on "The Morphol-
ogy of Renal Tubules of the Bird" be-
fore the American Association of An-
atomists, at its meeting in New Haven,
Connecticut, during vacation. Doctor
Huber was president during this meet-
ing, He also gave a number of demon-
Dr. F. G. Nory, Dr. W. P. Lombard
and Dr. C. W. Edmunds attended the
various sessions of the Federation of
American Societies of Experimental
Biology, at Boston. Dr. Novy read a
paper on "Anathyatoxin," which he
wrote in collaboration with Prof. P.
H. De Kruif, before the bio-chemical
Women's Organizations ,
The women of Newberry Residence
will be at home to their friends at
tea- this :afternoon.
The senior girls' social tax is now
due. Please pay 50 cents to Dean
Jordan's secretary or to Isabel Hicks
before February 1.
There will be a general meeting of
all sections of Deutscher Verein at
8:00 o'clock this evening in the Verein
room. A program with Dr. Eggert as
speaker will follow the business meet-
Tickets for the Vocational Confer-
ence luncheon will be on sale at a table
in the library today. This will be the
last opportunity to purchase tickets,
as the sale closes tonight.
For interviews with Vocational Con-
ference speakers, call Elsie Paul, '17,
The Beauty of My Business Is
Baskets of Flowers
Open Sundays, 9 to 12
ALBERT MANN, Drugist I
215 South Matin St. Ann Arbor, Mich.
From 75c to $15.00
213 EAST LIBERTY STRELT
A'Cemplete Line of
D rrA Sundries, Kodeaks
Your Choice of All
Do you drive an automobile in the
You should. it's convenient.
You can heat your garage safely and
economically with a SAFETY GAS
Approved by insurance companies.
Wash tenaw Gas Co.
D. E. GRENNAN
REAL CUSTOM TAILOR
606 E. LIBERTY STREET
_ _ _
Shirts made to order.-G. H. Wig
Company. State St. Tailors.
is none too soon to make arrange-
ments for our Taxi service for the J-
Hop. Stark 2255. tf
Just right for two students; $4,000
takes established business clearing
over $200 per month. If you mean
business, write Michigan Daily, Box
SAM BURCHFIELD & CO.
Latest dances taught at the 1-ckard
In future all cars stop at Goodyear's
Drug Store. tf
Films developed and printed. En-
largements and copying done. Hoppe's:
Fischer Party at Michigan Union
Friday evening, January 14. Dancing
from 9 to 2 o'clock. For tickets call
2370 or 236. jan11-12-13
B 0 0 K K E E P I N G
Best instruction and Equipment
Hamilton Business College
State and Williams Sts.
Dean Effiinger to Meet Classes Today
Dean J. R. Effinger, who has been
confined to his home for a few days
will meet his classes again today un-
less the wet weather continues.
The Ann Arbor Press-Phone No. 1.
Mr. Senior, Mr. Junior, Mr. Sophomore, Mr. Freshman:
Do you know that over three-fourths of the edition of the MICHICANENSIAN has been subscribed for in the last two days?
Do you know that -no order for extra books can be made after the end of this week, and that no books will be ordered which are
not subscribed for?
Take our tip Dig up Fifty Conts and make sure of your copy of the book Today
in Libary, Economics Building-Medioal Building. TA ALES TOMORROW: Main. Library, Enj