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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.

March 12, 1916 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-03-12

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

THE MIICHIGAN DAILY

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T I

OUR TAILORING %ERVACE
Means more than a mere fit. Every suit and overcoat
that we produce is also made to fit the personality of
our customer, thereby becoming part of their indi-
viduality.
Be measured now for y ur Spring suit. Vacation
starts April 7 h.
G. H. WILD COMPANY
LEADING MERCHANT TAILORS STATE ST.
Second Semester
T EXTBOOKS
NEW and SECOND HAND

WAN DAII
Official newspaper at the Univern ity ofc
Michigan. Published every morning'except
Monday during the university year.
Entered at the post-office at Ann Arbor as
second-class matter.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building. Sub-
scriptions: by carrier or mail, $?-So. Want
ad. stations : Quarry's, Students' Supply
Store, The Delta, cor. Packard and State
Phones: : usiness. 960; Editorial, 2414.
Francis F. McKinney......Managing Editor
John S. Leonard..........Business Manager
l, Rodgers Sylvester News Editoz
Tern C. Reid..............Telegraph Editot
Verne Burnett.............elegraph Editor
F. P. Wright................Sports Editor
.C. B. Parker ........Assignment Editor
Conrad N. Church............... City Editor
Edwin A. Hyman._..... ........City Editor
Iee Joslyn .......... ...City Editor
Gordon D. Cooke..........Statistical Editor
Edward E. Mack........Advertising Manager
H. Kirk White.........Publication Manager
Y. R. Aithseler... Circulation Manager
C. V. Sellers...:...eountan
C. T. Fishleigh ..Assistant Business Manager
Might Editors
Leonard W., Nieter Earl Pardee
Reporters
Ii. A. Fitzgerald T. IL. Stadekei
W. R. Atlas It. T. McDonald
E. A. Baumgarth L. S. Thompson
Bruce Swaney E. L. Ziegler
,. J. Blum Golda Ginsberg
Nat Thompson
Business Staff
Albert E. Horne Roscoe Rau
E. C. Musgrave F. M. Sutter
K. S. McColl L. W. Kennedy
J. E. Campbell
SUNDAY, MARCH 12, 1916.
Night Editor .........Nat Thompson

Unitarian Church
10:30--Lieut.-Gov. Dickenson speaks
for the Anti-Saloon League Work.
11:45-Lieut.-Gov. Dickenson will an-
swer questions about the Temper-
ance Campaign at the Social Service
Class.
7:30-Young People's Society, with ad-
dress on "The Single-Tax," by Mr.
B. F. Macgruder.

FOR ALL DEPARTMENTS

New and Second-hand

TEXT

BOOKS

Selected Editorial

Engineers' Supplies, Laboratory Outfits, Loose
Leaf Note Books, and Fountain Pens.
RKS
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORES

Drawing Instruments and Supplies
I. P. Loose Leaf Note Books

SHEEHAN'S
STUDENTS BOOKSTORE

DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit,sAnn Arbor and Jacksop.
Cars run on Easterni time, one hour faster
than local time.
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-8:10 a.
m. and hourly to 7:10 p. m., 9:10 p. M.
Kalamazoo Limited Cars-8:48 a. m. and
every two hours to 6:48 p. m.; to Lansing,
8:48 p. m.
Local Cars, Eastbound-5 35 a. m., 6:40 a. m.,
7:05 a. m., and every two hours to 7:05 p. m.,
8:o5 p. in., 9:05 P. 111., 10:45 P. in. To Ypsi-
anti only, 8:48 a. m.,(daily except Sunday),
9:2o a. in., 1:o5 p. n 6:o p. m., 11:15 p.
in., a:s5 a. in., 1:3oa. n.
Local Cars, Westbound-6 :i2 a. m., 7.5o a.
in., and every two hours'.to 7:50 p. ni., 10:20

TRY
CHAPMAN'S JEWELRY STORE
For Aarm Clocks and Michigan Pins
113 SO. MAIN STREET
Our "Tailor-Mode" Clothes Cost No More
Than the Average "Ready-Made"
CAN SLE, The Tailor
108 E. Washington St Second Floor
CHOP off a few
minutes and eat some of

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The Ann Arbor Savings Bankj
Organized 1869
Capial... ... $ 300,000.00
Surplus..........$ 150,000.00
Resources over ....$3,000,000.00
Banking in all branches

I

GEORGE'S SVEY
WAX KING LOO
314 S. State St. Phone 1244-M

II

Main Office, N.. W. Corner Main
and Huron Sts.
Branch Office, 707 North Univ-
ersity Avenue.

FIRST NATL BANK OF ANN ARBOR, MICH.
capital $iooooo Surplus and Profit $$65,ooo
DIRE(TORS
WIRT CORNWELI WALDO M. ABBOTT
GEO. W. PATTERSON HARRY M. HAWLEY
S. W. CLARKSON HARRISON SOULE
VRaD SCHMID D. B. SUTTOx
E. D KINNIR
FOR
CH nICE CVT FLOWERS I
Gj 0 BISGHOFF'S GRFEN
220 chapin St. Phone Sog-M

COME IV AND TRY OUR

Chinese Cormtsin ¬ętion Lunch
11:30 4 M 5:30 P. M.
to P.M. 25c to 7 P. M.
Michigan Inn
Chop Suey
611 E. Liberty St. Opp. the Arcadia
The Farmers & Mechanics Bank

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Wurster Bros.

Pasturized .Milk.
and Cream

Phone 423

uth Main Street
Corner Huron

State Street Office
330 S. State St.

Cor. Detroit and Catherine

A 000 STRONG BANK WITH EVERY BANKING NEED

WHO KNOWS?
On nearly every university campus
there are occasionally two or three1
men with a future. Some will be
presidents; some will be the great
American inventors, poets, authors,
statesmen, or scholars. The peculiar
thing about it is that most of these.
persons feel prophetically their prom-,
Ise, because of an exalted egoism,
within, an invincible punch, and a1
special ability along their special,
lines.,
But of course no man with the in-
born talent of greatness is apt to tell
anyone of what he really feels, for
embryo greatness or genius doesn't
ordinarily grow that way. Though
genius is often a bashful thing out-1
wardly, it waits and works with the
power of radium within the person-
ality and mind.
Most of the future big men among
the students would have been great
whether they came to college or not.
But many others are laying the foun-
dation by careful labor at college
for a lighting system which will be
reflected with a far greater brilli-
ance on the historical sky.
With college graduates, the ques-
tion of business success is not between
clambering or slipping low on the
hillside of human careers, but it is
merely the problem of how high they
will get. And it is in the class-room
and campus activity that every stud-
ent is forging his hill-climbing ma-
chine. Some of the students who are
"big men" while in college realize
that the divine fire .of highest great-
ness is absent from them, and wisely
seek out for associates, Diogenes-like,
the two or three whom they think will
reach the summit of success.
One interesting thought is that
whenever a student brands one of
his fellows as a "little off" or vision-
ary for some non-conformity, he may
be ridiculing one of those chosen two
or three or dozen who are headed to-
ward the ranks of the immortals.
EDWIN DENBY HEADS
BOARD OF COMMERCE
Detroit, Mich., Mar. It. - Ed-
win Denby was elected president
of the Board of Commerce at a meet-
ing of the new board of directors held
Wednesday afternoon. Joseph Mack
was elected first vice president, A. A.
Templeton second vice president, and
Hiram Marks third vice president. No
secretary or teasurer were elected.
The retiring officers are: Charles B.
Warren, president; Charles H. Gifford,
first vice president; Henry B. Joy, sec-
ond vice president; Joseph Mack, third
vice president; William J. Gray, treas-
urer, and Byres H. Gitchell, secretary.
The new officers take office April 1.

AMERICA'S GOOD LUCK t
(Cleveland Leader)
The young men who are attending
George Washington university in the
city of Washington met a short time
ago to organize a coast artillery com-
pany. They were addressed -by the
assistant secretary of war and he told
them some wholesome truths which
seem to have been lost sight of by a
good many Americans.
It was probably a shock to most of
them to be told that the United States
did not achieve any such victory over
England in the war of 1812 as they
had been taught to believe. It was
humiliating to them to learn that 5,000
well trained British troops along the
Canadian border held in check about
100,000 American militiamen and
volunteer soldiers during the two
years and a half that the conflict con-
tinued. Their ideas concerning the
brilliant naval battle which their
country won during that struggle un-
derwent a change when they learned
that by the end of the war the British
navy and driven practically every
American warship to cover. The true,
explanation of the condition of afkairs!
in Europe which enabled this country
to emerge from that war undefeated
was not very gratifying to American
vanity.
Yet that is the lesson which all
Americans need to learn. This coun-
try has never gone to war in 4 con-
dition of preparedness for it, and not
only has it always paid the price for
this neglect by the needless sacrifice
of thousands of its best men, but in!
every instance when it has been con-
fronted by a formidable foe it has
been saved not by-military efficiency,
but by good luck.
SUNDAY SRIIS IN
ANN AROR CHURCHESf
First Congregational Church
Rev. Lloyd C. Douglas preaches on
"insomnia," 10:30 o'clock.
Presbyterian Church
In the morning service. at 10:30,
Rev. Leonard A. Barrett's theme will,
be "The Christ of Paul."
Unitarian Church
At 10:30 Lieutenant Governor L. D.
Dickenson speaks on "The Work of the
Anti-Saloon League."
First Baptist Church
Grant M. Hudson, superintendent of
the Anti-Saloon league of the state of
Michigan and president of the Michi-
gan Baptist state convention will give!

THE SONG HIT OF

Fumigators
25-35-50-75-$1.00!
For all sizes of Rooms
Quarry
Company

Prescription
Store

nStLate
PARTICULAR LAUNDRY

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

HEAR

L

an address at 10:30 o clock.
First Church of .Christ, Scientist
The subject at the mornrng service,
10:30 o'clock, will be "Substance."
First X. E. Church
Rev. A. W. Stalker wim preach on
the subject "The Joy of New Begin-
ners" at the morning service, 10:30
o'clock.-
Church of Christ (Disciples)
Morning worship at 10:30 o'clock.

HOSPITAL NOTES
Richard F.:Weske, '18E, was Injured
in a fall in the gymnasium while work-
ing out.
James L. Donnelly, 116L, is confined
in the surgical ward.
Edward R. Anderson, '18; who un-
derwent an operation for appendicitis,
is improving.

ALL-NATION REVUE
By AUBREY STAUFFER

Published by the
Nt vet W1i AIbou e
NOW ONSALE

r

"JOHN DULL OF LONDONTOWN"

GO TO
TUTTLE'S

For the BEsT in

SODAS
CANDIES
LUNCH ES

For
Particular
People

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7 ..:
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. 6 sf
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Just Arrived
Medium weight Black and
Brown Shoes for early
Spring wear
Prices from $4.00 to $7.00
Complete showing of
Oxfords for Spring
and Summer

Professor Simpson of M. A. C. repre- Reginald A. Northcott, '18, who un-
senting the Anti-Saloon League of derwent an operation for mastoids, is
America, will give an address. recovering rapidly.
Jewish Student Congregation Look over the advertizements. They
This evening Rabbi Leo M. Franklin will interest you.
will speak on "Prejudice: Its Causes
and Its Cure." Go to your church Sunday,, Mar. 12.

WAH RS SHOE STORES

"Old Town Canoes"

MAIN STREET

STATE STREET

Are Safest

Teachers of Commercial
Sabj-Cts prepare d at
Hamilton Huslness College
1 State andWIIiams St.

KOL LAUF, Mew's Taller
All Garments Designed Fated and
CIr. Made on Premises 5
Cor. Main & Ann Old Post Office

A complete line of "Old Towns" on sale at the
Boat House. A small deposit will hold one for
you until you want it.

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 2265.
Original official lab coats on sale.
Men's furnishing department, 'Mack &
Co. mar12
Call Lyndon for good pictures.
OVERCOATS
and rain coats from the house of gup-
penheimer, on sale by N. F. Allen Co.*
Main St.
OUR SERVICE
is always Gentlemanly, Courteous
and Prompt. Stark 2255.

INVESTIGATE THIS
No investment approaches Endow-
ment Insurance in safety-none per-
mits the equally profitable use o
such small amounts of money,--none
so successfully inculcates the saving
habit. It insures your life, it pro-
tects your own old age, and it per-
forms this double function at a cost
which to a young man is not appreci-
ably greater than the coat of an or-
dinary or 20-payment life policy.
Write or phone for an illustration
at your age. It will pay you to in-
vestigate this proposition.
Barry Bacher, District agent, The
Provident Life and Trust Co., 516 E.
Madison St. Phone 735-M. mar12
Go to your church Sunday,, Mar. 12.

Because of limited canoe space at the Boat House
persons intending to purchase a canoe are request-
ed to make arrangements for their canoe space now
U. of M. and Huron River

Coal Miners' Wage Agreement Signed
New York, Mar. 11.--The soft coal
agreement which will add from $15,-
000,000 to $20,000,000 to the incomes
of the mine workers of western Penn-
sylvania, Ohio, Indiana and Illinois,
was signed here today subject to a ref-
erendum vote of all the bituminous
miners in the United States.

Boat Livery'

TELEPHONE

656

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Patronize Daily Advertizers.

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1ED PORTRAITURE

If.

lED PORTRAITURE ~1
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