TAE MICHIIGAN- DAILY
January lothing S Ic
We will offer"our entire stock of Clothing at 25
per cent reduction for the month of January.
This includes every Suit and Overcoat in the Stein loczh
make, blues and blacks included, nothing reserved or
Some Small Lot and Broken Sizes at 1-3 to 1-2 off
All Trousers at Twenty per Cent Reduction
Mackinaws at Twenty-Five per Cent Reduction
Fur Lined Overcoats at One-Quarter Off
LINDENSCHMITT, APFEL & COO
R - B Fashion Clothes
You can't help it here.
We're a l w a y s ready
with togs that will real-
ly satisfy f 6 r a couple
of seasons or more.
Adler - Rochester
January Clean Up Sale
BOSTONIAN and FLORSHEIM
Iowa State-A committee has been
appointed to select an assistant foot-
ball coach and a trainer for next fall,
to help the regular coach.
Princeton-Harvard will row the
Princeton crews on April 20 on Lake
Carnegie in the only race to be held
at. Princeton this spring. On May 27
the Varsity and' Freshman crews of
Yale, Cornell and Princeton will hold
a triangular regatta on Lake Cayuga.
Cornell-The Cornell athletic asso-
ciation has made decided changes in
the awarding of the Varsity letter and
insignia. Formerly only a limited
number of letters could be given i
each of the major sports, and "C2nd"
was given in football. The "02nd" has
been dropped and the number of "C's"
will not be limited as in the past.
COPYRIGHT BY '
Zn.VP gC CQ
THE 1310 2 oa-2o2
CA MPUS OOTERY 3 Stato.s.
The Eberbach & Son Co.
Scientific Laboratory Supplies
Chemicals, Drugs and Sundries
THE BERBACH !A SON CO. 200-208 Ec. Liberty St.
Needed in Our
My specialty is making
Drugless Eye Exa ininaions-
determining scientifically and
accurately the glasses your eyes
Shop, facilities enable me to
make your glasses, giving you
We grind lenses.
EMIL H. ARNOLD
with Arnold & Co., Jewelers, 220 S. Main St
After an illness lasting only two
weeks, Ernest Duckett died Wednes-
day afternoon at his home, 204 North
Observatory street. He had been a
resident of this city for seven years.
He married Miss Clara Schmidt, on
December 24, 1914.
Surviving him are the widow, his
father, and a brother. The funeral
services will be held this afternoon at
2 o'clock from the residence, Rev.
Courtland Miller officiating. Inter-
ment will be made at Lenox, Ia.
Funds for "Big Bill' MacKinnon, the
victim of a cornsheller accident near
Ypsilantiseveral weeks ago, have now
reached the sum of $936.57. Another
addition to the fund was made from
the proceeds of the benefiit ball which
was held Thursday evening by the
Uniform Rank K. 0. T. M.
JIustice Court News
Charles Nichols, 68, was taken into
custody Thursday night by Patrolmen
Howard and Blumhardt on the charge
of being drunk and disorderly. Ile
was arraigned before Justice John D.
Thomas yesterday morning, and sen-
tenced to serve 65 days in the De-
troit house of correction.
When arraigned before Judge Thom-
as yesterday morning, Joe Kelly and
John Cummings were sentenced to 17
days in the county jail on a charge of
PRESIDENT HUTCHINS TO TALK.
AT NEW YORK ALUMNI BANQUET
Several minor accidents on the tobog-
gan slide have caused it to be closed
temporarily. Large cakes of ice had
been washed on to the ice on Beebe
Lake at the foot of the slide, where
they had frozen solid, making ob-
structions that it was impossible to
Pennsylvania-Coach Wright has ar-
rived and taken charge of the fresh-
man crew candidates. The first calL
for Varsity candidates will be made
Monday. Only four men remain from
the 1915 crew, although a number of
last year's junior Varsity and 1918
freshman crews are available.
Wisconsin-Dr. Paul 0. Withington,
former Harvard star, who has been
on Coach Percy Haughton's squad of
assistants, in charge of the linesmen
ince his graduation, will e offered the
position of football coach if the board
of regents approve the recommenda-
tion of the athletic council.
Washington-A contest is open for
a new design offaeuniversityseal.
Many have been offered, but none of
sufficient merit to meet with any ap-
proval have been handed in.
Syracuse-"Bill" iHollenbeck, the new
football coach, before leaving after
his visit of last week, gave Captain
Harold White some of the signals
which are to be used next fall. Cap-
tain White will call a meeting of the
football men some time next month
at which time instruction will be giv-
en in the signals.
Wesleyan-A recent gift of $50,000
will be used to remodel the Memorial
chapel. The chapel was built in 1871
in memory of Wesleyan students killed
in the Civil War.
1)artmouth--Athletic relations are
to be resumed with New Hampshire
college after a long interval. A foot-
ball game is to be played at Hanover
Ohio State-The senior class has
gone on record as favoring honor prin-
ciples in examinations. It wishes to
foster a strong honor tradition in the
FORESTRY DEPARTMENT GETS
CONES FROM FORMER STUDENT
A shipment of cypress cones has
just been received by the forestry de-
partment from C. M. Williams, '13, of
Pine Bluff, Arkansas. These cones are
extremely rare and make a valuable
addition to the department's collection.
Student Masons Confer First Degree
Craftsmen, the students' Masonic
society, will confer the first degrees
for the Ann Arbor Fraternity lodge at
the Masonic Temple at 7:30 tonight.
All student masons are invited to be
You Men of
will find them best
clothes m a de ex-
pressly for you and
you alone by
ALL SUITS AND OVERCOATS,
THIS SEASON'S STYLES AND
NO OLD GOODS, EVERYTHING
IS NEW AND UP-TO-DATE
Exclusive Local Dealer
of Ann Arbor
116 E. Liberty St.
The Young Men's Store
"Fitform is Good Form"
309 S. Main St.
814 S. State St.
Roundup ,Club Dives Dance Tonight
Roundup club will give a dance to-
night at Granger's academy. This
will be the last affair which the club
will give this semester.
The committee in charge has plan-
ned some novel features to be car-
ried out during the evening. Danc.-
ing will last from 9:00 till 1:00
BE 01PRODUCED H HE
Prof. White Says All Necessary Shades
Will be Produced Here1
Within Six Months'
GERMANS NOT TO BLAME-WAITE,
Agitation among the medical fra-
ternities, supplemented by manufac-
turing pharmacists, in regard to the'
annullment of patents held by Ger-
mans on certain drugs, dyes, and
chemicals, has revealed the condi-
tion of the coal tar industry in this
When asked to give some remarks
on the situation, Prof. A. H. White, of
the chemical engineering department,
made the following statement: "There
is an abundance of coal tar, the raw
material from which dyes are made,
in the United States. Patents held by
Germans on many dyes have expired.
Almost all shades can be produced
by American chemists without in-
fringement of existing German pat-
ents, and in six months all necessary
shades will be produced here. -.In-
digo, the most valuable single color
in the world, is now being made synth-
etically by the Dow Chemical com-
pany, of Midland, Mich., using a pro-
cess perfected by Prof. L. H. Cone, of
the organic chemistry department.
Patents on some of the modern very
fast dyes, are owned by Germans, and
we will have to depend on Germany
for these dyes.
"The great defect in our patent
laws is that we do not require the
holder of a foreign patent to work in
this country. If we did the Germans
would have had branches of their dye-
works here. The Germans can make
dyes in their own country, using
cheap labor, pay the tariff and still
sell their products here because we
cannot make the dyes.
"Germany, on the other hand, re-
quires the holder of a foreign patent
to work in Germany, and England has
recently enacted -similar legislation."
In regard to the shortage of salvar-
san in this country, Prof. J. B. Waite,
of the law department, said: "There
is no propriety in condemning the
Germans for the shortage of salvar-
san in this country. I have no doubt
they would be glad to export to us as
much as usual. Probably also
patentees would be willing to allow
manufacture in this country upon the
payment of a reasonable royalty."
A, H. GREEN, ADDRESSES
'16 ENGINEER ASSEMBI
H'as Own Ideas of Business Efficien
and of Preparation for Com-
"The engineer must take into a
count the immaterial things as WE
as the material things of life," d
lared Andrew H. Green, general ma
ager of the Solvay Process Co., yeste
day, when talking to the senior eng
neers at their regular class assembly
"The world of today is largely go
erned by principles that are dead,
are the min who originated them.
business a principle becomes dead
soon as it blocks efficiency. To illu
trate: Years ago I ran a plant of 4
men on two shifts of 12 hours each.
thought I had to do it because my coi
petitor did it. But I was wrong.
cbanged the system and installed thi
shifts of eight hours each, and ke
the wages the same. Instead of ra
ing the cost of my product I actua
"And what we want first in the e
gineer," continued Mr. Green, "is 1
training and ability to put eflicien
into every corner of the plant."
Replete with. anecdotes and exj
riences that have made Mr. Green I
head of one of the greatest commerc
enterprises in the country, his to
yesterday was of the kind that o
hears only once in many years.
though it ran over into the next ho
not a man left the room till he h
Doll.i11 lWell, e Writes Letter
Donald Wells, ex-'18, who left
school last year because of illness, is
again enjoyi good hbalth, accord-
ing to Philip C. Lovejoy, '16, 'Y" sec-
retary, who has just received a let-
ter from Wells.
President Harry B. Hutchins an-
nounced yesterday that he will speak
at the big annual banquet of the
New, York, Michigan Alumni associa-
tion in New York on Feb. 4. Dean
J. R. Effinger, of the literary college,
Prof. R. M. Wenley, and Prof. G. W.
Patterson, of the college of engineer-
ing, will also be present at the din-
Leave Copy Leave Copy
Quarr's and Students'
The Delta supply Store
ADV ERTISI NG
(Continued from Page Two)
tion in the origin and purpose of the
American college, the meaning and
value of the different departments and
studies, student standards of honor,
the use and abuse of fraternities, stu-
dent activities, etc.
Thus we are all trying in different
ways to save students from blind
groping, stumbling and dropping out.
But we can not save them unless they
want to be saved.
For rainwater shampoos, hair dress-
ing, face and scalp treatment, for fall-
ing hair, go to Mrs. V. R. Trogan-
owski, 1110 S.,TUniv. Ave., side en--±
LOST-Tuesday afternoon on or neart
the campus, Moore's non-leakable
pen, having two plain gold bands.
Finder please return to 708 S. State
street or call 2017.
LOST-Schaefer Fountain Pen, red
and black. Filled with green ink.
WANTED-House Club desires eating
accommodations, private if possible,
near Campus. Address Daily office.
WANTED-Position by young lady
as maid or waitress in a boarding
house or sorority. Address B,
care Michigan Daily.
DO YOU KNOW'
That you can save money by buying
CLASSICAL MVSIC AND BOOKS
Crinnell Bros.' Music House
Best Pianos-in the City For Rent
Victrolas $15.00-to $250.00
Our Victor Record Service Cannot Be Beaten
Phone 1707 116 South Main St.
Perhaps thirty thousand young peo-
ple entered our colleges last September
to write after their names the magic
figures "'19." Some of them will be
of the college which will treat him
I get in?" That is not the real ques-
tion. The question to be asked now
is: "Can I stay? Can I survive the
sifting process and prove that I was
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.
Regular business of the class
up in which the cane .committ
ported that orders for the can
lected would be taken immec
The honor system was thorough
cussed, as is shown in another
of this paper.
Just right for two students;
takes established business cl
over $200 per- month. If you
business, write Michigan Dail:
We print Anything, from your
on a Card, to a Book. The Ann
Fr mPnvrzd*ifsnf C ~a~PhONE 11IU IA A4~