A household word in every home these days and a nelitting slogan in the matter
The scarcity of good woolens is considerable more than a mere scare, it is a most
decided reality. .
We have rushed in our complete stock of Spring fabrics, owing to their constant
rise in price, and are earnestly urging all our customer-friends to place their orders
now before further advances, and while the choice patterns are to be had.
There is every argument in favor of your buying now and no argument against it.
WE ARE PREPAR E )
AND YOU SH-OUID) BE.
H. WILD COMPANY
MERCHANT TAILOtS STATE ST.
I I rIN
Olicial newspaper at the University o
\ichian. Published every morning except
Monday during the university year.
Entered at the post-office at Ann Arbor as
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building. Sub-
scri;,tions : by carrier or mail, $2.50. Want
ad. stations: Quarry's, Students' Supply
t;re, The Delta, cor. Packard and State
itPhones: Business, 960; Editorial, 2414.
Francis F. McKinney......Managing Editor
Jchn S. Leonard..........Business Manager
E RDodgers Sylvester News Editor
'orn C. Reid-..............Telegraph Editot
Verne Burnett ............Telegraph Editor
S P. Wright................Sports Editor
3C. B. Parker... .....ssignmient Editot
( orad N. Church..............City Editor
Edwin A. Hyman.....City Editor
ILee Joslyn ............. .. City Editor
Gordon D. Cooke.........Statistical Editor
Ildward E. Mack.......A\dvertising Manager
fi . Kirk Whbite.......... Publication Managet
. .Al thseler.....ssairculation Manager
C. V. Sellers ........... ......... Accountant
C. T.Fishleigh . .Assistant Business Managet
NEW and SECOND HAND
drawing Instruments and Supplies
I. P. Loose Leaf Note Books
Leonard WV. Nieter EEarl Pardee
I. A. Fitzgerald J. L. Stadekei
W. R. Atlas R. T. McDonald
r. A. Baumgarth L. S. Thompson
Bruce Swancy I. L. Ziegler
R. J. Blum Golda Ginsberg
Albert i. Horne Roscue Rau
E. C. 'Musgrave F. l.Sutter
XK. S. Mccoll L. W. Kennedy
J. E. Campbell
FRIDAY. MARCH 10, 1916.
DETROIT UNITED LINES
letween Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson.
ars run on Eastern time, one hoar faster
ii local time.
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-8:io a.
and hourly to 7:;o p. n., 9:1o p. m.
Kalamazoo Limited Cars-8:48 a. nt. and
ry two hours to 6:48 p. m.; to Lansing,
F8 p. m.
ocal Cars, Eastbound--5:35 a. m., 6:40 a. In.,
)5 a. in.,and every two flours to 7:05 1. .m.,
,5 p. mf., 9:05 p.la.,0 10:45 p.' m. To Ypsi-
ti only, 8:48 a. m. (daily except Sunday),
0o a. in., 1 3:05 p. m , 6:05 p. i.,xix : IS P.j
:15 a. in., i :3o a. ".
Local Cars, Westbound-6 :xa a. n., 7:5o a.
and every two hours to '7:50 p. ni., 10:20
mf., r2:2o a. m.
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Resources over .... $3,000,000.00
Banking in all branches
Main Office, N. W. Corner Main
and Huron Sts.
Branch Office, 707 North Univ-
COME IN AND TRY OUR
CHAPMAN'S JEWELRY STORE
For Albrm Clocks and Michigan Pins
113 SO. MAIN STREET
Our "Tailor-Made" Clothes Cost No More
Than the Average "Ready-Made"I
I CAN SIDE, The Tailor
108 E. Washington St Second Floor
CHOP off a few
minutes and eat some of
WAR KING 1LO0
314 S. State St. Phone 1244-M
FIRST NATL BANK OF ANN ARBOR, MICH,
CapttaI $too,ooo Surplus and Profit $$65,ooo
WrRT CORNWELL WALDO M. AnIorTT
GEO. W. PATTERSON HARRY M. HAWI.EY
S. W. CLARKSON HARR ISONI SOULE
FRED SCHMID D. B. S -TTON
. ) DKINNi
I CH0ICE CUT FLOWERS
o BISCHOFF'S RFOUE
20 Chapin St. Phone 8o9g-
Night Editor......... J. L.
30 A. m s:30 P. M.
1 P. M. 5 to 7 P. M.
LIFE BOATS-A POSSIBILITY
The recently published report of the
joint committee composed of the city
officials, the Eastern Michigan Edi-
son company, and the student council,
looking toward a greater degree of
safety on the Huron, is a great piece
of constructive work. Had this been
done several years ago it may have
meant the saving of at least two lives.
It looks as though the student coun-
cil has become a body which is work-
ing for the welfare of the student body,
which has become a power that hus-
ties and accomplishes, and which
means more than a debating society.
There are others who might have ini-
tiated and carried through the reforms
for the river dangers. The Boat club
or one of the campus societies could
have taken the lead. They have failed,
partly because of lack of dispatch,
but still they can do much in co-op-
erating with the council, the city, and
the Edison company. Real student
government is exemplified in the men
of the council who engineered the Hu-
ron safeguard movement through the
inertia of civic, corporate and student
Some changes have been made in
he Junior Girls' play committee. Helen
Champion has been appointed assist-
ant to the chairman; Hazel Giddings
has been made property manager to
fill the vacancy left by Albertine
Loomis; and Margaret Long is cos-
tume manager. The other members
of the committee are Margaret Rey-
nolds, chairman; Ruberta Woodworth,
publicity manager; and Anita Kelley,
WAKING UP THE COLLEGES
(New York Sun)
Colleges are supposed, and they pre-
tend, to fit young men for life in this
world, not for existence in some uto-
pian realm yet undiscovered save in
the dreams of idealists. Discounting
fairly the charges brought by critics
too exclusively practical, the fact re-
mains that college education in this
country, without surrendering what
is praiseworthy in its idealism, can be
improved in no other way so much as
by being brought into closer touch
with business life.
Colleges, perceiving the need, have
failed to create the opportunity for
its satisfaction. The first practical
effort comes from outside the faculty
room. The National City bank of New
York, in placing before Yale, Harvard,
Princeton, Columbia and other uni-
versities of the East, and half a dozen
state universities in the West, a care-
fully planned scheme of co-operation,
has rendered both to education and to
business in this country a service as
promising of benefit as it is extraor-
dinary - though perfectly simple-in
its conception and detailed program of
Modern business demands special
training. College education, whether
justly or not, is increasingly held in
esteem as a credential for candidates
for places of trust and responsibility.
But the college man going into busi-
ness loses time, not necessarily in un-
learning what he has learned, but in
orienting himself to the new environ-
ment. The City Bank's plan is devised
with the prime purpos of bridging
this gap. It calls, in briefe. t sum-
mary, for the sending of pick-!d stu-
dents, in two summer vacaticas nad
for six months of the senior year, to
this city, to work and study in the
banking offices, the bank to have first
call upon the services of the best men
after the period of training. Courses
in banking, foreign exchanges, credit,
economics, commercial geography and
modern languages are to be given. It
is proposed to begin this summer, with
selected students from seven of the
most prominent Eastern universities.
Both educators and business men
will watch the working out of this
plan with interest and, on one side or
the other, some misgivings. But the
colleges have agreed to give credit for
the work done toward their degree,
and the bank is to provide Instructors
to supervise the students' -pogress
from the messenger department, check
desk and mail desk, through the in-
tricacies of collection and bookkeep-
ing to the higher felds of "credit and
new business," auditing and foreign
The colleges will wake up, the bank
will gain, other businesses may profit-
ably follow suit; and bright lads at
school will be blessed with exceptional
opportunities to accelerate the hard
proces of "making good."
JOHN ANSWERS HRDIKR
DEFENDS STAND OF ELIGII:ILITY
COMMITTEE IN RULING ON CASE
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
I was considerably surprised at the
contents of Mr. N. S. Hardikar's let-
ter appearing in yesterday's Daily. On
the surface it seems that Mr. Hardikar
should be better informed than to raise
he questions he did. Since Mr. H rdikar
took Mr. Achi as a specific example, I
will do the same. Personally I admire
Mr. Achi very much and do not intend
this to be considered personal in any
Mr. Achi was the first person in the1
university excepting the secretary of'
FOR ALL DEPARTMENI
THE SONG HIT OF
Engineers' Supplies, Laboratory Outfits, Loose
Leaf Note Books, and Fountain Pens.
VlNIVERSITY BOO K STO;RES
By AUBREY STAUFFER
Published by the
11 tvereft cffustc lb ouf3C
New and Second-hand
NOW ON SALE
T UT TLE'SI
For the BEST in
For all sizes of Rooms
On State I
PAR TICULAR LAUNDRY
t CITY LAUNDRY
THIS. ROWE. Prop.
Detroit Street Phone 457-M
IYuWn-Hands; i Down
"JOHN DULL OF LONDON TOWN"
Opp. the Arcadia
With a Box of
B Farmers & Mechanics Bank
Ramer 's Vera Sweet
State Street Office
330 S. State St.
Cor. Detroit and Catherine
GOOD STRONG BANK WITH EVERY BANKING NEED
.... ..... .. q , .
f e ,n
I - e".
\ ... O R[*
M1 , f
Just Arrived .,
Medium weight Black and
Brown Shoes for early
Prices from $4.00 to $7.00
Complete showing of
Oxfords for Spring
For Sale at
STUDENT'S SUPP LY STORE.
'AIIR'$ SHOE .STORES
The music for the play has been
composed by Josephine Randall, Chris-
tine Stringer, and Olga Shinkman.
Alice Wieber and Golda Ginsburg have
written the lyrics. The music is de-
cidedly catchy, and there is a possibil-
ity that the whole score will be pub-
lished, or at least a few of the soigs.
The first chorus of Act II, Junior
Girls' play, will rehearse at 3:00
o'clock Friday, instead of 4:00 o'clock.
Saturday morning rehearsals are:
SHORTIH AND, TYPEWRITING
8 6 0 K K E E P I N G
Best Instruction and Equipment
Hamilton Business College
State and Williams Sts.
always Gentlemanly, Courteous
. Prompt. Stark 2255.
ever made before and probably
er again, a picture of fifteen differ-
nationalities in native costume, all
one stage at Daines & Nickels.
Vhen? Mar. 11 Where( Church of
ist. What? Hats, chic and dainty
ght from an eastern firm. Each
men, best brown makes at reason."
> prices, on sale by N. F. Allen Ah
Main Atreet. wed-eod1
KOL LA UF, Men's Tailor
All Garments Designed, Fitted and
Made on Premises
Cor. Main & Ann Old Post Office Act I, 9:00 o'clock; Act TI, 10:15
o'clock. Everybody must be present
or notify the committee beforehand.
BDS FOR CO'.N STIIU("I'IOF Tickets for the Fancy Dress Party
STORM SEWER ASKED BY CITY will be on sale in the library tomorrow.
Admission for spectators is 25 cents;
for all others, 10 cents.
The clerk of the Board of Public At an election yesterday, Frieda Mc-
Works is advertising for bids for the e-lellanwAs elected secretary of the
construction of a storm water sewer el n was A. ce sceay ft
on Miller avenue. The board author- W
ized this action at its meeting Wednes- Senior girls must order their caps
day night. It also approved a bill and gowns immediately, as it takes at
of $2160, due to the Good Roads Con- the lease two weeks to get them.
struction company for paving work on
Jefferson and lDivision streets. Final ltargainIs! $12 and $N> hats selling
proant':tQ i7 at the C.of C., Mar. 11, 9:00
approval of the plats o the Granger- a. m. All ltest models direct from the
Bixb aditin, tt te suthastpart .calst,
of the city, was deferred until the next
his school to know that he was ineli-
gible. He also knew that it was his
duty to ascertain his eligibility on his
own behalf and on behalf of the Re-
vue. Mr. Achi also knew that it is
an inflexible rule that ineligible stud-
ents are not allowed to participate
in student activities. Why did he not
go to the manager of the Revue and
give him that information so that ade-
quate preparations could be made?
The managers of the Revue are men
all experienced in student activities
and are well aware of the temper of
the eligibility committee. Why did
they not submit their list of partici-
pants as soon as the marks were pub-
lished, as did the management of the
Michigan Union opera.
Withdut trying to seem unfair it
appears to me that the management
willfully let the matter of eligibility
slide until the last moment, hoping
that the committee would make ex-
ceptions for the success of the Revue.
Such practices are not attempted by
other organizations and I do not
think that Mr. Hardikar can honestly
accuse Dr. Vibbert or his committee1
of any unfairness. If Mr. Hardikr
wishes to criticise, he will find -his
subject in Mr. Achi, the other mem-
bers of the cast who were declared in-
eligible, and the management. Had,
they done their duty, the eleventh
hour change would not have been
W. A. P. JOHN, '16.
HOLD DRESS PARTY TOMORROW
Annual Events of Women's League to
Be Given in Barbour Gym
The seventeenth annual Fancy Dress
Party of the Women's league will be
held tomorrow evening in Barbour
gymnasium. This party is the one big
social affair given by the league, and
songs, special dances, and other fea-
tures have been arranged.
A loving cup will be awarded for
the cleverest class stunt, of which
-Dean Jordan and Miss Alice Evans will
act as judges. Helen Humphries, presi-
dent of the league, and Ruth Brown,
secretary, will lead the grand march.
Tickets may be obtained at the table
in the library corridor, or from Helen
The Micligan Daily for the rest of
the year, $1.00. 0**
FALSE CHECK IS PASSEL) FOR
ALL NATION REVUE TICKET
That one worthless check was passed
in ,paying for tickets for the All-Na-
tion Revue, and that several other
fraudulent checks have been passed
here within the last few weeks was
the statement made yesterday after-
noon by Chief of Police Frank Par-
The check which was used in buy-
ing the All Nation Revue tickets was
first discovered to be false. by em-
ployees at the Farmers' and Mechan-
ics' bank, and the treasurer of the All-
Nation Revue and the police were no-
tified immediately. A determined at-
tempt to locate the guilty party is
BUNKER WIL SPEAK TO LAW
.STVI)ENTS AT 7:30 TONIGHT
Professor R. E. Bunker, of the law
school, will address law students and
others interested on the subject of "The
Country Lawyer" at the 7:30 o'clock
tonight in the rooms of the Webster
society. . Professor Bunker will tell of
the problems and difficulties which the
couhtry lawyer.meets, and it is hoped
that all lawyers will avail themselves
of the opportunity to hear him, whe-
ther members of the society or notL
Uize Daily Advertizers.
and rain coats from the house of Kup-
penhelmer, on sale by N. F. Allen Co.
Go to your Church Sunday, Ar. 12.- Main St.