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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 21, 1916 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-01-21

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

THE,. MICHIGAN DAIIY

THE PIT
"Black as the Pit
From Pale to Pole"

_ _..

M.A CEFACULTY WRITE FOR
COSMOPOLITAN" STUDENT
Three Articles by Professors Appear
in Michigan- Agricultural
College 'Number

GLEE CLUB SINGS OLD BALLADS
Examples of Old American Songs
Sung at Lecture on FRESH LITi ASSEMBLY

t

What did the colonel's lady think?
Nobody never knew.
Somebody asked the sergeant's wif
An' she told 'em true.
When you git to a man in the case
They're like a row o' pins,
For the colonel's lady an' Jud
O'Grady
Are sisters under their skins.
-Barrack-Room Ballad.
Back to the B. V. D.'s.

Folk-Lore
The glee club will assist Prof. John
A. Lomax, of the University of Texas,
in rendering some of the more typical
exampnes of American ballads. at hisi

1ill

Speak
at

on "How to Save Time"
Next Meeting on
Monday

fe I

dy

The Editor of the Gargoyle does
ot have to leave town to go into
iding. He puts on his new glasses.
Somebody told. us that somebody
ild somebody else and they told them
iat he wears them to look for the
>int.
* * *t
There seems to be some difficulty
. getting rid of the Jay Hop tickets.
obody wants any, except about
ght hundred Juniors. All the rest
'e thrown in the gutter for the de-
ctation of coupon-gathering child-

Can't make US believe that ail those
uniors that have tickets have passed
ae Faculty Eugenics Tests.
* * *
Paderewski was wonderful, but
ist a little bit less wonderful than
e last time we heard him. The
;rain of his work for Poland has left
s mark. While our mead of praise
>r him as a pianist is not'quite so
igh, we extend our ink-covered hand
him as a Man-the type of man
iat sacrifices all for his country.
is sacrifice has been little known
nd less understood. All the more
onor to him. John F. Smulski of
lhicago is another of the same type.
ut we imagine that they are all of
he same type when Poland calls.
We don't know what idea the editor
f this sheet had in mind when he
ompared the records of the football
nd debating teams. May be that the
portoscope solved the riddle in the
tter part of. their column yesterday.
Suggestion to Engineers-When in
reasy overalls, and carrying a light-
d pipe, the best time to stand in
ront of your respective shops is im-
ediately after the hour. Admirers
re then legion._
Alumni and undergraduates have
.ready subscribed $10,000' toward a
wimming pool at . Harvard. We
onder if they are going to have gold-
sh swimming in it.
* * *
Isn't New York the stuck-up town,

Articles by ;Prof. Milton Simpson,
Prof. William 0 O edrick, and Dim-
itar Altanasoff, all of M. A. C., dis-
tinguish the Michigan Agricultural
College number of The Cosmopolitan
Student, which has just made its ap-
pearance.
Professor Simpson has written an
article entitled, "The Changing Social
Emphasis." Professor Hedrick's ar-
ticle is on "Improved Means of Trans-
portation and Communication."
Atanasoff was a student at Leipsig,
Germany, when the war started. He
then went to Bulgaria, his native
country, staying there until the spring
of 1915, when he came to the United
States and entered M. A. C. He has
written on "The Moral Effect of
the European War on the Balkan
States."
Other articles are "The Exchange
of Teachers between Prussia and the
United States,"1 by Prof. Emil G.
Fischer, "A Tarantass Trip," by Prof.
Ernest A. Bessey, "Who Are Armen-.
ians?" by M. S. Tarpinian, "The M. A.
C. Cosmopolitan Club," by E. C. Lin-
demann, and "The Jew and the War,"
by O. S. Shields. Cuts are shown of
M. A. C.'s agricultural building, engi-
neering building, library and museum
building, Abbott hall, and the M. A. C.
Cosmopolitan club.
At The Theaters~
AT THE THEATERS
*TODAY *
Majestie-Vaudeville, with the *
* Six .ilitary Dancersa *
* Orpheuni-Edna Goodrich, in *
* "Arnastrong' jWife." *
Arcade--Edward Brenna and *
* Grace Elliston in "The Black *
Fear *
* ---- *
* Rae-J ifliuis tSeger, in -I"The *
* Fifth Commandment." *

I

Ll

lc
M
of
th
tif;
ye
mn

Prof. C. O. Davis, of the literary col-
cture on American folk-lore next lege, will speak on "Flow to Save;
onday evening in University hall. Time" at the next assembly of the
Mr. Lomax has made a careful study j freshman literary class in the auditor-
his subject, and those who hsve had lum of University Hall at 4:00 o'clock
.e opportunity of hearing him, cer- Monda.
fy that thiis will be one of the most Mondy afernoon. Hs purpjose will
Sique and instructive lectures of the be to sho o a student may become
more efficient in the matter of study-
.ar. mg, and perhaps get more out of his
The usual charge of 25c will be subject by spending less time and
ade. working more efficiently.
The All-Fresh Glee club will render
-IT-MEDIC E rfllAIIT selections at the assembly. At the
last gathering, they appeared on short
notice and made a decided hit. Under
KLIET GETS APPROVA1the coaching of P. A. Hartesveldt, '16,
several fine voices have made their
edical Schoold Committee Santionlsappearance, and their performance
Monday is expected to be unusually
Proposed Measure; To Go Into good.
Effect Next Year?
At its meeting Tuesday with a coin- PASS MODIFIED HONOR SYSTEM
ittee from Olivet, the committe rep- ______
senting the Medical School. con- Noniiate Taylor anId Rose for Stu-
sed of Dean Victor C. Vaughan,

MUST TAKE PICTURES'AT ONCE
End of This Month Set as Latest Date
Can Be Made
Glenn M. Coulter, business manager
of the Michiganensian, announced last
evening that despite many warnings,
a great many seniors have not yet
had sittings for their year book pic-
tures. As announced before, all pic-
tures positively rust be in by -the end
of this month, and since but of1 week
remains, all those who have not made
arrangements, must do so immediately.
The business staff desires also to
call the attention of fraternities, so-
rorities, and other caimpus, organiza-
tions to the fact that bills covering cuts
in the annual have been sent out, and
that under existing rules, all such
bills must be paid before January 31.
BOOKS WORTH READIN
True Stories of Great Americans-
Thomas A. Edison-by Francis Rolt
Wheeler. (MacMillan and Co.).
To show Edison as a Great Aner-
ican is the purpose of this short life
of the "Wizard of Menlo Park." His
early struggles, his experiments, is
matey failures, wh~ich finally and al-
ways ended in success, are typical
of the American hero, and are too well
known to need repeating here. The
bare facts of Edison's life are fascin-
ating of themselves, and are here
simply and interestingly told.
WiFE O F FORMER GOVERNOR-
(4ENERAL OF CANADA TO COME
The Ann Arbor branch of Collegiate
Alumnae recently announced that the
Marchioness of Abc'deen and Temair,
wife of Sir John Campbell Gordon,
former governor-general of Canada
and lord-lieutenant of Ireland, will
be a guest of honor at the state con-
ference to be held here February 25-26.
Lady Aberdeen came to America
primarily for the purpose of attend-
ing the Panama-Pacific exposition. She
is known throughout the world for
the great work she has done toward
alleviating the condition of the poor
in many countries.

re
pC.
oh,

SECOND ROUND IN BRIDGE
TOURNAMENTI TONIGHT
Last Opportnnity for those who Signed
Up to Make Up Back Games
a'1d Try for Prizes
The second round of the annual
Michigan. Union bridge tournament
will be played tonight, starting at
7:30 o'clock. This is the last oppor'-
tunity for those who signed up for
the tournament but failed to appear
Slast Friday to make up their back
gnes. and again be in the running
for the silver loving cups which have
been posted as the prizes for the win-
ning couple.
The tournament so far has attract-
ed quite a few more couples than last
year, but the percentage of attendance
has been lower. The committee is
hopeful that everyone will be out to-
night in order that there may be a real
competitive tournament. The tourna-
nent will be carried on tonight and
one week from tonight before examin-
ations, and will be resumed a week
after school starts again, finishing the
second meeting after the new semes-
ter.
BlRD,'171, SUED FOR DIVORCE
Wife Charges That Husband Is Cruel
;and Uses Abusive Language
A suit for divorce has been filed
against Walter Duane Bird, '17L, by
his wife, Mary E. Bird, in the local
courts. The couple, who were married
in Ypsilanti, May 18, 1914, have two
children,; one a year old and the other
a Labe of a month. Mrs. Bird in her
plea alleges that Bird is cruel to her
and that she was forced to leave him
on account of this reason. She also
alleges that he used abusive language
to her on several occasions. The
couple reside in this city.
GLOVES
for men, best known makes at reason-
able prices, on sale by N. F. Allen &
Co., Main street. wed-eod
The Ann Arbor Press-Press build-
lng, Maynard street. Phone No. 1. (*)

c.AaJix lan, J>>r. t w .J iiluiu~~ i.ur.t
G. Novy, and Dr. G. C. Huber, approv-
ed a combined literary-medical course
with that college. Prof. A. D. Bush
is chairman of the committee from
Olivet.
According to the combined coursef
as approved, the students will enter
the Medical School after taking three
years' work at Olivet. If the first
:ear of work in the Medical School is
satisfactory, the students will then
ieturn to Olivet to get their A.B. de-
grees, after which they will continue
their work in the Medical School.'
The proposition will be submitted to
the faculty of the Medical School at
their next meeting, and if approved
by them, it will then go to the Re-
gents. It will probably go into effect
at the beginning of the next college
year.
You will get quality and moderate
prices on your printing jobs at The
Ann Arbor Press. (*)

A modified form of honor system
plan was passed by a large majority
at the assembly of the junior engi-
neers, yesterday. The clause provid-
ing for a written pledge, whereby the
student promises not to give or receive
aid during an examination, was voted
down.
H. A. Taylor and R. W. Rose were
nominated for election to the student'
council. The election will take place
next Tuesday afternoon, but only
those members of the class who have
paid their dues will be allowed to
vote.
The feature of the assembly was an
illustrated lecture by Prof. C. T. John-
ston, of the civil engineering depart-
ment, on "Egypt and the Pyramids."
OVERCOATS
and rain coats from the house of Kup-
penhelmer, on sale by N. F. Allen Co.,
Main St.

f

This Ad is Exclusively far en==

* * *
even have their
* * *

own Sun.

nd send us the news.
* * *
y heliograph?
* * *
! By Gee.
INCH SOLDIER PAYS
TRIBUTE TO R. N. H L
,LS OF HAZARDOUS DRIVES OF
1IERICAN AMBULANCE CORPS
VER SHELL-TORN ROADS
or, The Michigan Daily:
the journal that came this morn-
we read an account of the death
1. N. Hall of Ann Arbor who was
ed driving one of the American
ulances in Alsace: A few weeks
I was picked up by one of these
units in the Champagne and I
t to pay a tribute to Richard Hall
to his brother and the other
ricans who are here in that work.
ou in America cannot appreciate
service that these fellows are
ng, not only to France, but to the
e of the wounded of both sides.
s a hard, hazardous life that they
, long night drives over roads
hell-torn that they are not roads,
days, of equally difficult service
'egions where they must, of ne-
ity make themselves the particu-
target for enemy artillery. But
have saved hundreds of lives
relieved an amount of suffering
cannot be expressed in words.
all met a soldier's death in a
kthat was well worth dying for
no matter what your attitude to-
Is the war may be, you should be
.d to have known him.
F. W. ZINN, '14E.

"High Jinks" at the Garrick, Detroit
The "tired neutral" is promised a
tonic in "High Jinks," which Arthur
Hammerstein will present for a re-
turn engagement at the Garrick the-
ater, Detroit, for a week's engagement,
commencing Monday night.
Rudolf Friml has furnished a musi-
cal score whose numbers are light,
airy, tuneful and catchy. There will
be popular price matinees on Wednes-
day and Saturday.
At tie Majestic
For variety and general high class
of offerings, the bill at the Majestic the
last half of this week, which opened
last night, ranks high among the top-
notch shows that have been played
at the Majestic since its opening. So
far as the relative merits are con-
cerned, it is beyond doubt one of the
best-balanced shows that the vaude-
ville house has witnessed. It is dif-
ficult to select an out-and-out head-
liner, for any one of the four acts
could well be classed as such, and the
other, a filler, is a good one.
Perhaps the audiences were most
pleased with the Kilkenny Four, a
quartet who sing old Irish songs and
are a scream as comedians.
Especially well presented and de-
serving of merit is the sketch of the
bill, "Solomon's Bargain," the story
of which is wound about the charac-
ter impersonation ability of Hyman
Adler.
Eiler's animal circus, which opens
the bill, is also well received. Five
trained goats are the principal per-
formers, and they do amazing feats
for dumb animals. A sort of side show,
engineered by a wise, knowing mon-
key, is a source of amusement which
the audience did-not overlook.
To close the bill, the Six Military
Dancers, three young misses and three
men, are programmed. Dancing, and
dancing only, is their forte, but the
fact that they hold the stage for 20
minutes or so, dancing all the time,
shows that their terpsichorean ef-
forts are not mean.
CLOTHING
from the House of Ruppenheimer on
sale by N. F. Allen k Co., Main
street. wed-oed
Good Printing-The Ann Arbor Press.

iMEN who value opportunity of secur-
ing high grade Overcoats at a sub-
stantial saving.
THIS One-Fourth Off Sale we are now
giving offers every man a chance to
obtain a distinctively stylish and high
quality Overcoat at a price irresistible.
Our entire line of incomparable coats, in-
cluding those clever -slim-shoulder, form-
fitting single and double-breasted garments,
is placed at your disposal at a sacrifice that
assures you "more for your money" than
is seldom your good fortune to enjoy.
It S :/4 off Men. Don't Forge that
HERE'S GOOD NEWS
Our entire stock of both soft and stiff
hats, values up to $4, at one price
Numerous shapes and shades

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LUTZ CLOTHING STORE
The Home of -Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes

Lyndon for good pictures.

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