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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 18, 1916 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-01-18

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

T1 1.~MIORTGAN. -DAILY

1

.._ -
. h

Jothing Sale

65c

PO P U LAR

65

Columbia Doble Recorde

IS NOW ON. Our entire
SUITS and OVERCOATS
excepted) at
1/4 off

stock
(blues

of MEN'S
and blacks

ARTlIST.S
MAT7ENAUER
Mecvzo-soprn11
CAMAi ARt
BaJritone
RI U)FR-K LLSEY
ldezzo soprano
STFZAK
1 onor

ARTISTS

YSAYE
Violinist
GODOWSKY
Pianist
CASALS
'Cellist
BARRERE
Floutist

Odd Pants 1-4 off Bath Robes 1-4 off
Underwear, Union Suits, $1.5.0 to $5.00, 20% off
_Flannelette Pajamas and Night Robes, 20% off
Wadhams & Co.'s Corner

I

Maine Washington Sts.

HOLD ANNUAL MEETING
Of ENGINEERS' SOCIETY
Session to Be Held at Grand Rapids,
Where Technical Papers
il Be Read

5D0oVCaster
an
C LLAR
Shows over the coat in back;
low sharp, smart curveaway
front; good knotand slidespace
2for 25c
CLUT. PEABODY & CO.,.Inc .Makers.TROY.N.Y.

*--
K.

THIS
Week's Schedule of
Special Events
Linen Sale
First Floor-Left
Cotton Bedding Sale
First Floor-Right
Women's Shoe Sale
First Floor-Rear
Women's Knit Under-
wear Sale First Floor-Rear
Winter Garment Sale
Second Floor
A NEW DEPARTTIE
An event of special interest to the
self-supporting Michigan man is to
take place on Wednesday at 2:30 P.
M. at the parlors of the Congrega-
tional church. We refer to the very in-
teresting demonstration which is to
be held by the Aluminum Cooking
Utensil company. At this time a
luncheon will be prepared in "Wear-
ever" utensils, and the manufacture,
care and use of aluminum utensils
fully explained. We earnestly request
all wide awake Michigan nien who
wish to earn enough money to carry
them through a whole school year to
be present at this demonstration that
you may then go out and do like-
wise.
Last summer twenty-fouraMichigan
men sold five thousand dollars' worth
of "Wearever." Are you an average
man? If you are we want you to sell
"Wearever" utensils this summer. We
have no doubt put more young men
through college than any other one
institution in the country. Our plan
of demonstration acquaints you with
the prominent ladies of the commun-
ity and eliminates the drudgery of the
old-fashioned house to house, back

Be
Attractively
Dressed
and gain the admiration of all
by having your next suit
Individually
Custom Tailored
by
ARTHUR F MARQUARDT
Campus Talor
516 East Wilam St. Phone 1422-
FORMER MICHI6AN
PROFESSOUR DIES
WwS Member of University Faculty iji
1875; A uthority on Soils of
Arid Regions
FIRST IN CHARGE OF GEOLOGY
Professor Eugene Waldemar Hil-
gard, professor of agriculture in the
University of California since 1875,
died January 8, in his eighty-fourth
year.
With the title of professor of ge-
ology and natural history, he was
professor at the University of Michi-
gan from 1873 to 1875, the first man
to be placed in charge of the teach-
ing in geology there. He was follow-
ed by Professor Alexander Winchell,
who died in 1891, by Professor I. C.
Russell from 1892-1896, and by Pro-
fessor Wm. H. Hobbs, since 1906.
Professor Hilgard was one of the
foremost authorities upon soils, es-
pecially those of the arid and semi-
arid regions. He was a member of
many learned societies, including the
National Academy of Science.
The University of Michigan confer-;
red upon him the degree of LLD. in
1887. It will interest some to know
that Dr. Vaughan, now Dean of the
Medical Department, was formerly as-
sistant in geology to Dr. Hilgard.
Whether you want to take a train
or make a call, we will get you there
on time. Our service is Just as
prompt in bad weather as on pleasant
days. Stark Taxicab Co., phone 2255.
tf
door proposition. By this plan, eighty
per cent or more of the housewives
called upon will buy and if you are
willing to put in the time, we assure
you that when fall comes you will
have a snug sum laid away. Don't
forget the time and place. .
Very truly, *.
The Aluminum Cooking Utensil Co.'
-Adv.

The Michigan Engineering Society
will open its annual meeting at Grand
Rapids today. The session will
last three days, of which two days will
be devoted to the reading of several
technical papers. An inspection trip
of various engineering plants in the
vicinity of Grand Rapids will termin-
ate the convention. A banquet and
other social functions will be held in
honor of the delegates, during their
stay in Grand Rapids.
To facilitate the reading of papers
on so many divergent subjects, . the
meeting will be divided into eleven
sections, each of which will deal with
one particular phase of engineering.
Three of the divisions will be pre-
sided over by members of the faculty
of the engineering college, while sev-
en of the papers to be read will be
contributed by faculty men. This
showing indicates the importance of
Michigan's engineering college in
every branch of the profession.
The mechanical and electrical en-
gineering section will have as chair-
man Prof. John R. Allen, and under
this subdivision Prof. J. C. Parker
will read a paper on "Marginal Eco-
nomics" and Prof. C. H. Fessenden
will speak on "Modern Boiler Prac-.
tice."
These papers will be discussed and
in view of the fact that they are the
only two papers to be read in this
section, the discussion will probably
be unusually interesting.
The sanitary engineers will hear
Prof. W. C. Hoad on "The Uses and
Abuses of Streams in Sewage Dis-
posal," while Prof. A. J. Decker will
give an illustrated lecture on "Sew-
age Disposal."
Mr. Cox of the civil engineering de-
partment will preside over the
"Roads" section, and Prof. H. B. Mer-,
rick of the same department will be
chairman of the discussion on "Plat-
ting and Topographical Surveying."l
Prof. Merrick has also collaborated
with Prof. H. H. Atwell in prepara-.<
tion of a paper on "The MichiganI
Plat Law." A paper by Prof. C. T.I
Johnston on "The Status of Engineers
and Engineering in Michigan" will
likewise be read at this time.
"Practical Methods of Measuring
Flowing Water," will be discussed by
Mr. C. 0. Wisler in the hydro-electric
group. This completes Michigan's
representation of speakers at the con-
vention.
PLAN ALBION MICHIGAN COURSE
Dean V. C. Vaughan Heads Committeet
to Discuss Matter Today
Dean Victor C. Vaughan, of the med-I
ical school, is chairman of the com-t
mittee which will meet today with aI
committee from Olivet College to dis-!
cuss a combined literary-medicalt
course witih that college. Dr. C. W.
Edmunds, Dr. F. G. Novy, and. Dr. G.]
C. Huber, are also on the committee.I
Prof. A. D. Bush is chairman of thei
committee from Olivet.
t They will probably arrange for a8
combined course of seven years, such
as the one already in effect between1
the medical school and Albion College.
After taking three years of literaryi
work, the students come to Michigan.

THE CAMPUS IN BRIEF
Members of the senior literary elass
will hold a dance in Barbour gym-nnsi-
uim on Saturday afternoon, Janunary
22, from 2:30 until 5:00 o'clock.
Ike Fischer's orchestra will furnish
the music and the price of admittance
will be 25 cents.
President Harry D. Ilthiis left
yesterday for Battle Creek in the in-
terests of the Michigan Union. He
will return to Ann Arbor today.
Registrar A. G. Hall wilt issue a
supplement to the university cata-
logue next week containing a list of
all changes in courses.
Senior, Junior, and sophomore en.
gineers will hold their last assemblies
of the semester Thursday morning.
The hours are as follows: Seniors, at
9:00 o'clock; juniors, at 8:00 o'clock;
and sophomores., at 11:00 o'clock. All
assemblies will mneet in room 348 of
the new engineering building.
Charles C. Wolott, '17M, is con-
fined to the University hospital on
account of a rupture of the middle
ear.
Herbert Drake, '19, is in the Romeo-
pathic hospital with an axillary abs-
cess. His condition is regarded as
serious.
It. L. Kesselring, '18, who was op-
erated on for appendicitis recently, is
improving rapidly, but will be con-
fined to the Homeopathic hospital for
about two weeks yet.
Frank Zastrow, '161, is in the 1Io-
meopathic hospital suffering with
pneumonia.

65c

LUNCHES, CANDIES, HOT SUNDAES
AT THE
SUGAR BOWL
109 S0U'TH MAIN STREET
WE MAKE OUR OWN CANDIES OUT OF
THE PUREST AND BEST MATERIALS

Allmendinger Music Shop

(

-.
yr F

122 E. Liberty Street
LOOK FOR THE NOTES

.Mr. Orvill S. Westerman, instriic-
tor in boxing and wrestling in the uni-
versity, has made Michigan a pioneer
int this movement. Several Ohio col-
leges have already secured instructors
in the manly art and a great many
other universities and colleges have
seen the great advantages that can be
gained by students taking such
courses, and are planning to install;
instructors in these lines in the near
future.
Mr. Westerman, who conducts his
classes in Waterman gymnasium, is
by no means a beginner at the art,
but has had a great deal of profes-
sional experience.
NEIL! LIBRRYPLANS
IN JANURY ALUMNUS

An Army Fights o 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
builder than
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 core 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
or cream.
"There is health and strength in every shred"

Made only by
The Shredded Wheat Company,

Niagara Fulls, N. Y.

r=X

-U

Articles on Military Training
Memorial to Richard N. Hall,
,11.,12, Feature Issue

and

Containing a. discussion of the mili-
tary training situation in the Univer-
sity, and an interrogative article re-
garding Michigan athletics, the Janu-
ary issue of the Alumnus is off the
press. The frontispiece is a cut of
the design accepted for the new li-
brary. Elsewhere in the book are
given the architect's plans and a de-
tailed description of the building.
The edition contains a memorial to'
Richard Neville Hall, "11-'12, who was
killed Christmas morning while serv-
ing in the French Ambulance corps.
A brief resume of his life is given, to-
gether with a tribute to the splendid
character of the man. Letters writ-
ten by him to his parents are quoted
at some length. The edition is one of
the most interesting published re-
cently.

Leave Copy
at at
Quarry's and U Students'
The ReltaS Supply Store
ADV ER TISI N G

STOWNT..VS NglT T'N)11 A ME
(Coul n iied from IPage Tivo)
facts or conditions of the present. And
the requirement of good scholarship
in these courses, as they are now pre-
sented, are so extensive that very few
students have the time to do sufficient
outsider gtokee informed on
current topi(,s, without de11-nyig them-
selves all participation in outside ac-
tivities.
The writer firmly believes that cur-
rent reading carefuiy and definitely
assigned would have great value in'
the class rooms of this university. If
some broad, authoratative, monthly
magazine covering impartially the
field of current history and politics
could be introduced as a collateral
text book into our .1istory, Political
Science and Economics courses, much+
would be addedto the value of these
courses. Such a magazine would not
l come often enough to lprove a serious
distraction to the other work of the
class, and it woulI sive a sufficiently
long time view io insure the accuracy
needed for class room use. Such a
procedure would not only enable in-
structors to assign articles which
would illustrate in a pratical manner
the theories obtained from text hooks,
but would at he same time give stn-
deiits the t~orto unity ond the inco-eu
tive to inforn tlnmselves on the cur-
ent hawpenios of he day. It will
also give vitality to our rhetoric and
oratory courses -and add a distinctive
spirit of progressiveness to our uni-
v('Isty life.
i ver sincerely believe that suck a

system could be very well introduced
into this university.
C. E. Bailey, '17.
PLAYERS FAIL TO SHOW
Participants Absent Selves from Union
Bridge Tournament; May Stay in
by Makinig Uip Games
The bridge players have responded
very well to the call for participants
in the annual Union bridge tourna-
ment but they have failed to show up
for play in the needed numbers to
make the tournament a success. Up
to the time for starting Friday night
some twenty couples had signed, but
only ten of these were on hand to play
off their games. Those who did not
show up Friday still have a chance to
stay in the running by making up
their lost games next Friday, but if
they fail to appear then, they will
have to be thrown out of the contest.
T'Ie failure of some of the players
to show up will not delay the work-
ing out of the schedule, and it will be
finished by February 28, which will be
the second day of play after the se-
mster starts. There will be no games
luring examnination or hop weeks, but
they will start. up again the first Fri-
day of next semester. No contestants
are eliminated during the play but the
points of all are held until the final
day. The winners of last year's con-
test have enrolled in this year's tour-
nament.

XISCELAlgOU
GIRLS, ,ATTENTION.
For rainwater shampoos, hair dress-
ng, face and scalp treatment, for fall-
ng hair, go to Mrs. V. R. Trogan-
wski, 1110 S. Univ. Ave., side en-
trance. jan151618192021
FOR SALE.
OR SALE-Two Paderewski seats.
First balcony, row H; dollar each.
Tnquire 1300 Geddes. jan18

LOST
LOST--Before vacation. Jeweled
Eremite pin. Finder please call
1720. jan14-19
WANTED
WANTED-A competent stenographer
to work between 2 and 5 o'clock
every afternon. Apply at room 302
University hall, between 2 and 5

11

DO YOVKNOW
That you can save money by buying
CLASSICAL MUSIC AND BQOKS
at
rinnell Bros.' Music House*
Best Pianos in the City For Rent
VIotrolaus $15.00 to $250.00
Our Victor Record Service Cannot Be Beaten
Phone 1707 116 South"Main St.

o'clock.

jan18

at-

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