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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 16, 1916 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-01-16

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

THE MICHIGAN DAIILY

5OYI

THE LURE OF 0OOD CLOTHES
attracts both man and woman alike.
That's why our window display of
fine fabrics for suits or overcoats
commands the attention of all. Don't
be satisfied with just looking. Come
in and order a suit or overcoat and
enjoy wearing perfectly tailored gar-
ments of perfectly milled fabrics.,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Official newspaper at the University of
Michigan. Published vety morning except
Monday during the university year.

Unitarian Church;

K

"'-2 ..

G. I. WILD CO.,
Leading MercLant Tailors

State St.

Complete Liane

Of

DIARIE

Entered at the post-office at Ann Arbor as
second-class matter.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building. Sub-
i criptions: by carrier or mail, $2.5..Want
ad. stations: fuarry's, Students' Supply
Stor, The I elta, 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.............telegraph Editor
4. 1'. Wright.................Sports Editor
J. C. 11. Parker..........Assignment Editor
Conrad \N. Church.........ity 1;'to
Edwit A. Hyman................ity Editor
Lee Joslyn......................City E1ditor
Irwin Johnson.........Chr. Eficiency Board
Gordoi D. Cooke......... tStatistical Editor
Edward XMack........Advertising Manager
11. Kirk 4'Vl'iit.........Publication Manager
Y. f. Ahseier...;... ..Circulation Manager
C. V. Sellers.............Accountant
C. ''. Fishleigh . .Assistant Business Manager
Night Editnr
Leonard 11. Nieter William F. Newton
Earl Pardee Wiliam H. Fort
Re.porters
,14 . A. Fitzgerald I. 1,. Stadckr
Waldo IR. 11Hut olda GinsbergI
Martha Gray Nat Thompson
E. A. launigarth L. S. Thompson
Bruce Swaney I. L. Ziegler
R. J. Blum C ,.Huntley
Business Staff
AlbertE. lHlorne RosCoe Rau
E. C." Musgrave F. .M. Sutter
K. S. McCo \Iaxwell Cutting
C. . Campbell J). W. hand
George Nobil
SUNDAY, JANUARY 16, 1916.

10:30-The Bible as Science, as His-
tory, as Religion, address by Rev. R. S.
Loring.
11:45-Social Reform and the News-
paper, address before the Social Serv-
ice Class by Mr. H. S. Coil, of Mariet-
ta, Ohio.
Young People's Meeting omitted be-
cause of' hill Auditorium Service.

Selected Editorial

Main
St.

VNIVERSITY BOOKSTORES

State
St.

Office Supplies in general.

HEEHANS

The greatest stock in the County

WOULD YOU BE HAPPY?
Then buy a
HANDY -DESK CALENDAR
You may also need a
"eNational"~ or Excelsior Diary

STUDENTS' BOOKSTORE

DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson.
Cars run on Easters: time, one hour faster
n local time.
Detroit Limited and Express Cars--8 :o a.
.and hourly to 7:10 p. M., 9:10 p. m.
Kalamazoo Limited Cars--8:48 a. m.and
ry two hours to 6:48 p. in.;. to Lansing,
8 p. m.
Local Cars, Eastbound-s :5 a. m., 6:40 a. n.,
05 a. mn., and every two hours to 7 :05 P. M.,
>s p. Il., 9:os p. n., 10:45 p. m. To Ypsi-
ti only, 8:48 a. n. (daily except Sunday),
o a. nn., 2:03 p. m., 6:o5 p. n., 11:15 p.
, 1:15 a. Tn., 1 :30 a. Mn.
Local Cars, Westbound-6 :12 a. m., 7:50 a.
and every two htours to 7 :50 P. in., 10:20
n., 12:2o a. in.
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Organized 1889
Capihal ...........$ 300,000.00
Surplus..........$ 150,000.00
Resources over ..$3,000,000.00
Banking in all branches
Main Office, N. W. Corner Main'
and Huron Sts. I
Branch. Office, 707 North Univ-
ersity Avenue.

TRY
CHAP MAN'S JEWELRY STORE
For Affrm Clocks and Michigan Pins
113 SO. MAIN STREET

Our "Tailor-Made" Clothes Cost No More
Than the Average "Ready-Made"
CANSLE, The Tailor
108 E. Washington St Second Floor
CHOP off a few
minutes and eat some of
GaiORGU'S SUEY
WAR ICNG LOO
314 S. State St. Phone 1244-M

Night Editor......Leonard W. Nieter

STRAWS

FIRST NATLE BANK OF ANN ARBOR, MICH.
Capital $0oooo Surplus and Profit $$65,o0o
DIRECTORS%
WXIRT CORNWELL WALDO M. ABBOTT
GEO. W. PATTERSON HARRY M. HAWLEY
S. W. CLARKSON HARRISON SOUJLE
VRED SCHMID D. B. SUTTON
U. D KINNIE
j IFOR1
3 CHOICE CvT FLOWERS I
TO BISCHOFF'S HO US
220 Chapin St. Phone 8o9-M
The Farmers & Mechanics Bank

TRY OUR

Coinbination Lunch
5:30 P. M.
2 c to 7 P. M.

an. Inn
Suey
Opp. the Arcadia

South Main Street
Corner Huron

State Street Office
330 S. State St.

zctY St,

A 0000 STRONG BANK WITH EVERY BANKING NEED

Dancing. umps

Patent and Dull Dancing
Pumps and Oxfords
for Men

The retention of Harry Tuthill by
the athletic association, for the con-
ditioning of the football men next fall,
is indicative of the efforts being made
made to prevent a repetition of this
year's disastrous season. The time
has come now when we have turned
from talking and investigation to pos-
itive action. If our policy in regard
to the establishment of athletic rela-
tions in the east is to continue we
must produce more than mediocre
teams.
But the athletic association can't do
it all. There is also the responsibil-
ity resting upon every potential foot-
ball candidate to keep eligible, and to
get into condition for next season.
CITY NEWS
Would Restrain City from Using Water
In an effort to secure a permanent
injunction to restrain the city of Ann
Arbor from pumping the water from
the Steere farm, the case of Gustave
A. Schenk vs. City of Ann Arbor will
be tried in the circuit court, before
Judge E. D. Kiine, tomorrow morning.
The plaintiff claims in his filing
that the practice of the city in pump-
ing the water from his property has
the effect of materially reducing his
supply of water for use on the prop-
erty.
Conference Considers Plans for Camp
In a conference held at the city
Y. M. C. A. yesterday, plans were con-
sidered and the program arranged for
the seventh annual camp for high
school boys at Hayo-Went-l*, on
Torch Lake. Prof. W. M. Aiken, prin-
cipal of the Ann Arbor high school,
is chairman of the committee, and it
is expected that there will be a mate-
rial increase in the attendance at the
camp over that of last year.
Women's Organizations
Tickets are on sale for the Skating
Carnival to be held Tuesday at 7:30
o'clock at Weinberg's rink.
All who are enrolled in required
gymnasium work must take a, posture
examination. Dates for appointments
will be posted on the basement of
Barbour Gym on Jan. 26, 27 and 28,
during which time the classes in re-
quired work will not meet. No credit
for work will be given until this ex-
amination is taken.
Seniors are asked to pay fifty cents
social tax to Isabel Hicks this week.

(From the New Republic)
A new and unusual punishment has
been meted out to the student mind
at Bowdoin, New York University and
a Middle Western state university
whose name is discreetly veiled. Ele-
mentary questions about the war, such
as the location of Gallipoli and Salon-
iki, the identity of Venizelos, Viviani,
Poincare, the names of the rulers of
Greec and Turkey, were presented to
certain college classes, with the result
that Venizelos appeared as anything
from a French general to a Mexican
rebel, a Spanish artist to the premier
of Italy, while Montenegro was impar-
tially washed by every sea in Europe
and Asia. The Dean of Bowdoin ques-
tions whether the students of New
England colleges are very steady
newspaper readers. Our newspapers
tend to swamn fnrein news in a mass
of local gossip, yet the discerning eye
can usually find the latest news of
the war in even the provincial papers.
The trouble is that if the proper names
mean nothing, the reading is of limited
good. The fault is in the student's
own background. All these colleges
are maintaing departments in modern
history. In most colleges general his-
tory is a required subject for fresh-
men. What are we to think of meth-
ods of teaching history, when four-
fifths of their'students do not know
whether Winston Churchill or von
Bethmann-Hollweg is Prime Minister
of England?
SUNDAY SERICES IN
ANN ARBOR CHURCHES
First Baptist
Prof. Leroy Waterman will conduct
morning worship and deliver a ser-
mon at 10:30, the subject, "Vital Re-
ligion" W. H. Tinker will address
the Guild class in Guild house at 12:00
O'clock.
First Church of Christ, Scientist
Sunday service at 10:30, subject,
"ife"
Unitarian
At 10:30 "The Bible as Science, as
History, as Religion," by Rev. R. S.
Loring. At 11:45, before the Social
Service class, H. . Coil speaks on
"The Newspaper and Social Reform."
First Congregational
Rev. Lloyd C. Douglass, pastor, will
conduct services at 10:30, topic, "The
Burning of the Ibernia," the second
in a series of sermon lectures on
"Shipwrecks."
Church of Christ, Disciples
George W. Knepper, pastor. Morn-
ing worship at 10:30. Sermon on
"The Lesson of the Foolish Virgin."
St. Andrew's Episcopal
At 10:30 Rev. Henry Tatlock, rector,
will conduct service in memory of
Richard Neville Hall, with an ad-
dress.
First Methodist Episcopal
Rev. Dr. D. H. Ramsdell, District
Superintendent, will preach at 10:30.
Hill auditorium services in the eve-
ning under the auspices of the Jewish
congregation; Dr. Rosenau, of John
Hopkins university, giving the ad-
dress
First Presbyterian
Leonard A. Barrett, minister, will
conduct communion service at 10:30,
with reception of new members.
Bethlehem German Evangelical

Morning service at 10:00 o'clock,
conducted by C. A. Neumann, postor.

at the

Quarry's
D r ug
Comp any
Prescription.
Store

HEAR ALL THE

i

On State
PARTICULAR L A U NbR'

Cor. Maynard and William Streets

For
Particular
People

CITY LAUNDRY
THOS. ROWE, Prop.
etroit Street Phone 457-M

- hw~r .

JANUARY
20-%

SALE

re

Ii

GooTO
TUTTLE'S

Latest New York
Operatic and Popular
HITS___

'(fversfttx MIusic '1bouse

DISCOUNT ON ALL WOOLENS
FOR THE NEXT THIRTY DAYS
H ENILY (18. CO PAN Y,.. TA o
North VunIveraity Ave. Directly North of Law Bulldlng

For the BEST In

.

_ __. . .......,s

Patent, Dull, Bronze Kid,
and Colored Satins for Ladies
VAHR'S SH O STRES,
AIN STREET STATE STREET

SODAS
CANDIES
LUNCHES

i

MAKE SECOND CUT iN TRY-
OUTS FOR MID-WEST DEBATE

ORTHAND, TYPEWRITING,
BOOKKEEPING
lost instruction and Equipment
milton Business Colege
State and Williams Sts.
Justice Court News
k" McCoover, a Chelsea far
was arrested yesterday in t
mes hotel, charged with di
y conduct in his own room. F
rraigned before Justice of t
John D. Thomas, and fined;
)sts, and requested to pay f
mage to the room.

Another elimination was made in'
the tryouts for the mid-west debate
wyesterday, when the number was cut
from 16 to 10. The remaining 10 have
been divided into two teams, which
m will debate in the oratory room, 302
he north wing, at 3:00 o'clock next Sat-
is- urday afternoon. They will speak in
Fe the follow ing order: affirmative, R. S.
he Munter, '10L, W. T. Adams, '17, S. D.
$3 Frankel, '17L, I. S. Toplon. '17. and
or K. M. Stevens, '16L; negative, H. H. I
Springstun, '17, N. F. Crawford, '16L,
C. E. Hutton, '17, W. E. Holds, '16, and
G. C. Claassen. '17L.
us
tf Good Printing. The Ann Arbor Press,

HOLD ANOTHER TRYOUT FOR
"REVUE OF NATIONS" STAFF
Because of an unforunate misun-
derstanding as to the place of 'meet-
ing, many of the tryouts for the Revue
of Nations stage staff were disap-
pointed in missing the squad called
by Mr. Jay H. Schmidt, stage mana-
ger of the organization, in room 302,
University Hall, for last Friday. Some
went to the north wing, others to
the south wing, and waited vainly for
the rest to appear. The result was
that merely a handful were gathered
in the appointed room in the main
building.
In order to give everyone an .equal
chance and opportunity, a second try-
out will be held tomorrow afternoon
at the same location-room 302 of the
main building of University Hall at
3 o'clock, at which time candidates
will be chosen for the positions of
property man, wardrobe and costumes
manager, stage carpenter, stage elec-
trician, and their assistants.
PROFESSORS FISHLEIGH AND
LAY MAKE TESTS ON MOTOR
During the last week Professor W.
T. Fishleigh and Mr. Lay have begun
horsepower and gasoline consumption
tests upon a new design of slide valve
motor. The tests are being carried out
for the Joseph L. Skeldon Engineering
Company of Toledo, Ohio, makers of
general machinery.
The design of the motor is excep-
tional. It has four sliding plates which
are operated by eccentric shafts like
the sleeves on the Willys-Knight mo-
tor. Openings in these plates register
with each other and with openings
from the cylinders in order to give in-
gress and egress to the gases.
Good valve action is obtained in this
motor by the quick opening and quick
shutting of the ports.

for gift seekers with
slim purses. The peo-
ple with just a dollar
or t :o to sv nd de-
serve a great deal of
attention, for they are
in the majority.
We have made spe-
cial selections to pro-
vide for them - con-
sequently you can find
here an attractive low
priced gift that has the
quality and distinctlojt
of the more expensive
pieces.
HALLER
JEWELRYCOMPANY
STATE ST.

Little
Prices

it
4'
v,
P.

Our Service
ays Gentlemanly, C
npt. StarK 2255.

ourteo

E

SKATING

NOW

St, Paul's Evangelical Lutheran
H. A. Brauer, pastor. Morning
service at 10:15.
Zion Evangelical Lutheran Church
A. L. Nicklas, pastor. English serv-
ice at 8:30: German service at 10.30.
Lyndon's for kodaks, films, finish-
ings. Open Sundays, 9:30 to 4:30 only.
EXCLUSIVE
young men's haberdashery on sale by
N. F. Allen & Co., Main street.

A

LT

COLISEUM

J!

EIN BERG'S

"'TENTiON STUDES!"
For quick MESSENGER CALL see
last ad on BACK OF TELEPHONE DI-
RECTORY. Phone 795. 4'17E.

taanensian Time,

1 N

I

0

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