THlE MICIGAN DAILY
.. , .
THE BEST DRESSED MEN
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
0f cial new spaperat the Univerity of
Michigan. Published eve:y morning except
Monday durinig the university year.
have their clothes made-to-measure.
It is not a fallacy to say that clothes
RIP reveal their origin even to the casual
observer. And there's an air of dis-
tinction to our clothes that can come
only from years of experience in tai-
loring garments. We have satisfied!
your friends, why not you?
G. i1. WILD COMPAINY
Leading Merchaut Tailors State
Entered at the post-office at Ann Arbor as
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.
Francis F. McKinney....".Managing Editor
John S. Leonard.........Business Manager
E. Rodgers Sylvester News Editor
Tom C. Reid ..............Telegraph Editor
Verne Burnett............. Selegrap Editor
S. 1?. Wright................ Sports ldEo
J. C. B. Parker..........Assignment Editor
Conrad N. Church ............... City Editor
Edwin A. Iynan..............ity lditor
Lee Joslyn .............. .C.ity Editor
Irwin Johnson........Chr. Eficienc Board
Gordon D. Cooke..........Statistical Editor
Edward E. Mack........Advertising 'Manager
II. Kirk White..........fublication Manager
Y. R. Athbseler. Circulation Manager
C. V. Sellers........... ..Accountant
C. T. Fishleigh ..Assistant Business Manager
Leonard XW.Nieter William F; Newton
Earl 1Pardee 'Williavm II. Fort!
II. A. Fitzgerald *I. L.. Stadeker
Waldo R.Itilunt Golda Ginsberg
Martha Cray- Nat Thompson
W. R. 'atlas R~. TI. Mcl~onald
E. A. Bau ngarth I,. S. Thompson
Bruce Swaney 1. L. Ziegler
R. J. Pluin C S. Ifuntley
Albert E. Borne Roscoe Rau
;. C. Musgrave F. M. Sutter
K. S. McColl Maxwell Cutting
C. E. Cmpel). W. Shand
FRIDAY, JANUARY 14, 1916.
Night Editor.......... Robert J. Blum
DETROIT UNITED LINES TRY
eTrun Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson . CHAN Aa S JEWEL.RY STORE
trsru on Eastern ti-me, one hour faster UfR~J f~JV EfI~~l
Slocal time. 1
local ime.1 For Aftrm Clooks and M1ohigan Pins
etroit Limited and Express Cars-8:io a. 113 C 0. ANd S hREPT
nd hourly to 7:10 p. in., 9:10 p. in. IIS S. MAN STREET
alamazoo Limited Cars-8:48 a. m, and
y two hours to 6:48 p. in.; to Lansing,
cal Cars, Eastbond-5 :35 a. n., 6:40a. in., Our +T'I
a. n., and every two Hours to 7.:05 p. in., Ou ailor~~ade lothes Coat No More
Sp. n., 9:05 P. im., 10:45 p. in. To Ypsi- Tha-te veag "eay-ad"
ionly, 8:48 a. m. (daily except Sunday),
Sa. i si, : i 6:, 5 p.ti., 11 :15 p. CANSLE, The Tailor
cal Cars, Westbound-6:12 a. M., 7:So a. 108 E. Washington St Second Floor
and every two hours to 7:50 p. ta., 10:20
., i2:20 a. m.
Prominence and Obscurity
College opinion condemns indiffer-
ence by obscurity; the student who
does not enter into extra-curricular
activities remains unknown. 4 Studies
come first and rightly so, but the stu-
dent who does nothing else but get
A's is as unknown and as unsung as
the Freshman who obtains two F's and
three D's at midterms and departs
from college forthwith at considerable
speed. That is should be so, is per-
haps indefensible, but it is neverthe-
less true and what is, is, to be made
the most of by the wise, or to be
collided with head on by the fault-
When the undergraduate becomes a
Senior or Junior, he knows by asso-
ciation most of the members of his
class, but of the classes below he
knows only a select few. On the other
hand, the Sophomore or Freshman
knows few of his own class and quite
a number of upper classmen. The ex-
planation is that the Senior and Junior
know only those Sophomores and
Freshmen who stand out from the
mass, who stand out and are prom-
inent because they are active in extra-
curricular activities. The same in like
manner is true of the more recently
admitted students -they come to know
quickly the upper classmen engaged in
the various activities on the campus
that typify college life. Unless the
student desires to remain a nonentity
to others if not to himself, he MUST
entersinto some line or lines of col-
lege endeavor wholly outside his reg-
ular scholastic work.
Few of us spend every waking
hour at our books. It is a question
of the sacrifice of time taken not from
studies but from personal pleasure.
The hours spent at the movies or
with a magazine may be pleasant, but
the yield of those hours is not to be
compared with the close associations,
the lasting friendships, and the real
satisfaction that grow out of enthu-
siastic, conscientious participation in
some one or two-not haphazard dab-
bling in a dozen-extra-curricular ac-
WOULD YOU BE HAPPY?
Then buy a
HANDY DESK CALENDAR,
You may also need a
""National or Excelsior Diary
Office Supplies in general.
HEAR ALL THE
Latest New York
Operatic and Popular
The greatest stock in the County
iveri tt ffustc lbouse
Cor. Maynard and William Strcets
he Ann Arbor Savings Bank
apihal ...........$ 300,00040
urplus .........$ 150,000.00
esources over .... $3,000,000.00
Banking in all branches f
:ain Office, N. W. Corner Main
and Huron Sts.
ranch Office, 707 North Univ-
COME IN AND TRY OUR
CHOP off a few
minutes and eq some of
WA KING LOO
314 S.State St. Phone 1244-M
FIRST NATL BANK OF ANN ARBOR, MICH.
Capita1 $oo,ooo Surplus and Profit $$65,ooo
WIRT CORNWELL WALDO M. ABBOTT
GZo. W. PATTERSON HARRY M. HAWLEY
S. W. CLARKSON HARRISON SOULE
'FRED SCHM.ID D. B. SlrTO
MICHIGAN'S LABOR PROBLEMS
Ann Arbor is a city of knowledge
and homes, and with this combination
goes a lack of factories or large em-
ployment mediums of any kind. Yet
every year the town is flooded with
several thousand young men and
women, many of whom are at least
partially self-supporting. We are re-
puted to maintain the largest number
of working students of any university
in the country. This phenomenon is
made possible by two employment bu-
reaus, which act as clearing houses
for the demands of both employers
and the employed.
A casual consideration of this situ-
ation may lead to the belief that ef-
ficiency in these organizations had been
developed to the maximum, yet if we
are to believe the personal testimony
of persons who use the system this is
not the case. In the first place they
are handled by two separate organi-
zations, which not so very long ago
were at each other's throats. Ac-
cording to their own statistics the Y.
M. C. A. has placed more men than its
competitor. Then why not combine
them under Y. M. C. A. administra-
D r ug
For the BEST in
On State I
PARTICULAR LAUN BR
CHOICE CVT FLOWERS
To BISCHOFF'S RHO'E
220 Chapin St. Phone 8o9-M
THOS. ROWE, Prcp.
Detroit Street Phone 457-M
30 A. M i6:30 P. U.
1 P. M.c to 7 P. M.
E. Liberty St. Opp. the Arcadia
The Farmers & Mechanics Bank
South Main Street
State Street Office
330 S. State St
A GOOD STRONG BANK WITH EVERY BANKING NEED
Patent and Dull Dancing
Pumps and Oxfords
The primary purpose of an employ-
ment bureau is to adjust supply and
demand. If the idea is accepted by
both the Y. M. C. A. and the Union a
combination is the only logical way
out. When Mrs. Faculty Member
wants a job done she phones into
both bureaus. Both bureaus respond
by sending one or maybe more, men
and this means extra interviews by
Mrs. Faculty Member as well as fruit-
less trips on the part of some stud-
ents. Such duplications not only clog
the employment bureau machinery,
but also tend to breed dissatisfaction.
young men's haberdashery on sale by
N. F. Allen & Co., Main street.
Dr. Earl Barnes will speak in New-
berry Hall at 4:00 o'clock this after-
noon on "Putting Women's Work on
a Sound Commercial BaBsis."
"ary Snow, of the Intercollegiate
Bureau, willaddress the women at an
informal reception at Newberry Resi-
dence at 3:00 o'clock this evening.
University and faculty women are cor-
The Vocational Conference will hold
a luncheon at 2:00 o'clock in Barbour
The Women's League party has been
postponed on account of Conference
Girl's Glee Club will sing at the.
Conference lhncheon at 2:00 o'clock
in Barbour gymnasium.
The Women's League Board will
meet at 4:00 o'clock in Barbour gym--
Omega Phi meets at 1212 Hill St.
at 4:00 o'clock this afternoon.
Women writing music and lyrics
for the Junior play meet at 4:00
o'clock in Barbour gymnasium.
Tickets for the Vocational Confer-
ence Luncheon are on sale in Dean
DISCOUNT ON ALL WOOLINS
FOR THE NEXT THIRTY DAYS
HENRY ft COMP'ANY, M
North. Vn vorsity Ave. Directly North of Law B"ildinag
Patent, Dull, Bronze Kid,
and Colored Satins for Ladies
Jordan's office and at Wahr's Book
Women wishing interviews with
Conference speakers make arrange-
ments with Elsie Paul, '17.
Dean Jordan speaks at vespers in
Newberry Hall at 5:00 o'clock.
and rain coats from the house of Kup-
penheimer, on sale by N. F. Allen Co.,
WAUIR'S SHOE STORES
Beat Instrutiotn and Equipment
Hamilton Business College
State and Williams Sts.
HOLD SECOND DEBATE TRYOUT
Sixteen to Speak Before Faculty at
3:00 o'Clock Saturday
The second Mid-West debate try-
out will be held Saturday afternoon
at 3 :00 o'clock in room 302 N. W. The
order named below: s Toplon, W. E.
Olds, K. M. Stephens, J. R. Simpson,
C. E. Hutton, H. H. Springstun, R. S.
Mnter, S. D. Frankel, G. C. Claassen,
0. J. Watts, S. L. Kennedy, W. T. Ad-
ams, R. A. McGinnis, S. F. Cohn, N.
F. Crawford, F. McGruder.
The order in which the men will
speak was chosen by lot and does
not refer to the ability of the speak-
ers. The men above were selected
in the first tryout before the faculty,
held last Saturday. Each speaker is
to give a 10-minute speech and is to
present a brief of his speech before
the tryout. There will be one mpre
tryout before picking the final team,
BOOKS WORTH REA0iNG
Discoveries and Inventions.-A Lec-
ture by Abraham Lincoln.-John
Five years before Lincoln made his
famous Cooper Union Speech in 1860,
he delivered on lyceum tour a lecture,
"Discoveries and Inventions," which,
'until 1909 was never in print. The lec-
ture shows Lincoln neither as a poli-
tician nor a statesman, but as a simple
student of the Bible, a book from
which Lincoln drew much of his in-
spiration. Students of Lincoln will
welcome any hitherto unpublished
manuscript, although the present lec-
ture adds little information of value.
There is no suggestion of "higher crit-
Correct Shoes for Dress Wear
The Patent Leather Dancing Oxford.r
Strictly a dancing shoe for either formal or informal
The Cloth Top Patent Leather Button Shoe.
Very good for afternoon or evening dress wear.
The Patent Leather and Dull Pump.
This is a new model in pumps, and is as good as it is
new for evening wear.
LAUDSMAGAI NE PAGE
OF THE MICHIGAN DAILY.
STUDErNT SAYS NEW FEATURE OF
THE DAILY IS WORTHY OF COM-
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
This is going to be the first time I
have ever praised The Daily. It is
not particularly improbable that it will
be the last, also. Previously I have
maintained that unless one happened
to be a devotee of gladiatorial com-
bats-alas, most ,"stujents" have
shanielessly abandoned themselves to
that vice-reading The Daily was an'
evil to be endured only for the sake
of the few items and announcements
of real value, which with diabolic in-
genuity the make-up man conceals un-
der mountains of ephemeral rot; not
to mention the attempts at making
them unintelligible by careless proof-
reading. But the Mid-Mteek Maga-
zine Page has some worth while
things on it, rough as it may be on the
masculine vanity to be compelled to
admit it. Keep it up, ladies. Though
the vicarious and garrulous "athletes"
deplore the waste of space, every
greasy grind in the university will
support you to the last ditch. This
communication is certain to be cast
to the oblivion of the editorial waste
basket, there to "waste its fragrance
on the desert air." Nevertheless, I
have eased my own soul.
--H. B. Flarsheim, '18.
Shirts made to order.-G. H. Wild
Company. State St. Tailors.
Always see The Ann Arbor Press
for your printing if you want quality.
Press Bldg., Maynard street. Phone
No. 1. (*)
" here; it is rather a si
h for simple people.
Just right for two students; $4,000
takes established business clearing
over $200 per month. If you mean
business, write Michigan Daily, Box
is always Gentlemanly, Courteous
and Prompt. Stark 2255. tf
WAGNER & COMPANY