,THE MICHiIGAN DAILY
STOM MADE CLOTHES
have an air o distinction, a richness of
finish ad an assurance of correct style
that stamp the wearer as a man of good
taste and dignity.
H. WILD COMPANY
MERCHANT TAILORS STATE
NEW and SECOND HAND
Drawing Instruments and Supplies
I. P. Loose Leaf Note Books
DETROIT UNITED LINES
een Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson.
run on (-,astern titne, one hour fastem
it Limited and Express Cars-8:o a.
hourly to 7:10 p. -m., 9:10 p. m.
nazoo Limited Cars-8:48 a. m. and
wo hours to 6:48 p. m.; to Lansing.
Cars, Eastbound--5:35 a. M.,,6:40 a. n.,
m., and every two hours to 7:05 p. in.,,
m., 9:05 p. n., 10:50 p. rn. To Ypsi-:
ly. 8:48 a. m. (daily except Sunday),
n1., 12:0; p. in., 6:05 p. M., 11:45 P.
a. in., 1 :20 a. in.
Cars, Westbound-6:12 a. in., 7:50 a.
every two hours to 7:50 p. M., 10:20
:2:2o a. n.%
he Ann Arbor Savings Bank
apical ............ $ 300,000.00
arplus ...........$ 150,000.00
esources over .... $3,000,000.00
Banking in all branches
ain Office, N. W. Corner Main
and Huron Sts.
ranch Office, 07 North Unix-
COME IV AND TRY OUR
Inese Comtination Lunch
P. M. 25c to 7 P. M.
CHAPMAN'S JEWELRY STORE
For Alarm Clocks and Michigan Pins
11' SO. MAIN STREET
out "'t'ailor-Made" Clthes 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
W AN KING 1,00
314 S. State St. Phone 1244-M
FIRST NATL, BANK OF ANN ARBOR, MiCH.
Capital $:oo,ooo Surplus and Profit $$65,ooo;
WraR CORNWELI E WALDO M. ABBOTT:
GEO. W. PATTERSON HARRY M. HAWLEY
S. . CLARKSON H1ARRISON SOUrLS
FRI) SCHMID E ID. B. SUTTON
1. D KINNin
C0o1CE CVT FLOWERS
TO BI CHa S' 0Hos
:go Chapin St. ['Phone 809-M
Official newspaper at the University of
Michigan. Published evey morning except
Monday during the university year.
Entered at the post-office at Ann Arbor as
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building. Sub-
scriptions: by carrier or mail, $2.50. Want
ad. stations; Quarry's,' Students' Supply
Store, The sDelta, cor. Packard and State
Phones: Business, 96o; Editorial, 2414.
Communications not to exceed soo words in
length, or notices of events will be published
in The Daily if left at the office in the ,Ann
Arbor Press Bldg., or in the notice box in the
west corridlor of the general library, where
tie notices are collected at 7 :0 o'clock each
rancis F. McKinney. Managing Editor
john S. 1.eonard.......... Business Manager
E. Rodgers Sylvester News E ditot
Tom C. 'id..Telegraph Editor
Verne Burnett. ..... Telegraph Editor
E. P. Wright... ........Sports Editor
J.C.B. Parker ......... Assignment Editor
Conrad N. Church........... .. City Editor
Edwin A. Hyman.............City lEditor
Lee Joslyn. ......... ......ity Editor
GordionD. Cooke...... ...Statistical Editor
Edward g. Mack.......Advertising Manager
H. Kirk White.........Publication Manager
Y. R. Althseler..... Circulation Manager
C. V. Sellers.............Accountant
C. T. ishleigh . .Assistant Business Manager
Leonard W. Nieter Earl Pardee
L. S. Thompson J. L. Stadeker
1-1. A. Fitzgerald H. C. L. Jackson
Golda Ginsburg Jas Schermerhorn, Jr.
Linton B. Diimond E. A. Baumgarth
Brice Swaney E. L. Ziegler
WV. R. Atlas Frank Taber
Nat Thompson H. Thompson
Phil Pack:.,I. C. Garrison
Allen Shoenfield l). S. Rood
C. W. Neumann
Albert E. Horne Roscoe Rau
E. C. Musgrave F. M. Sutter
K. S. McColl L. W. Kennedy
J. E. Campbell
SUNDAY, MARCH 19, 1916
Night Editor ......Ernest L. Zeigler
Announcement has just been made
that the Board in Control of Student
Publications has sanctioned the es-
,,tablishment of a literary, magazine.
This is an opportunity long waited
for. The agreement of the Board guar-
antees the finances for the remainder
of the year, and with such an auspi-
cious start there is no excuse for fail-
If we are permitted to make one
suggestion we would say, "Watch the'
pocketbook first and contributions sec-
ond, until The Inlander is fairly well
10 :30-'lOw Religion Grows from
Childhood Through Boyhood Towards
Maturity, sermon by Rev. R. S. bor-
11:45-Prof. Sellars gives address on
Social Justice before the Social Ser-
6 :3-Young people's Society meet an
hour earlier than usual, address by
Mr. W. M Hopkins on The College
Man and The Farm.
SUNDAY SERVICES IN
ANN ARBOR CHURCHES,
AT TH E CHURCHES "f11fik
First Cngregational Church
Rev. Lloyd C. Douglas preaches at
10:110 o'clock on "The Call," the first
of a series of sermon-lectures on
"The Problem of Life Work."
At 10:30 o'clock Rev. R. S. Loring
will speak on the subject, "How Reli-
gion Grows from Childhood Through
Boyhood Towards Maturity."
. . ..'First Presbyterian Church
At the 10:30 o'clock service, Rev.
Leonard Barrett will speak on the
theme,"Finding Lost Things."
First Church of Christ, Scientist
The subject at the service at, 10:30
o'clock will be "Matter."
Church of Christ (Disciples)
Rev George W. Knepper preaches at
10:30 o'clock on "The Man with the
First M. E. Church
Rev. Dr. E. R. Rice, of Detroit,
preaches the morning sermon at
First Babtist Church
At morning worship at 10:30. o'-
clock, Prof. Leroy Waterman, D. D.,
will preach on the theme, "What Is a
THE RELIGIOUS FORUM
Many students who enter college
and are invited to join the church can-
not understand why there are so many
denominations all claiming to repre-
sent the Christian religion. For the
first time, they begin to look beneath
the surface of things and to ask the
question, "Is there a need for so manyf
churches? Why not have one church
and for the sake of efficiency face the
task as a united body?" The ques-
tion is frankly stated, not by an un-
friendly critic, but by a student whois
a church member and who laughingly
admitted that as a freshman he was
unable to give his church preference,
not because he was opposed to the
church, but because he could not
spell the name of his denomination.
That happy day when all churches
are to be one and men will worship
in uniformity is far in the future. The
many denominations which work hand
in hand in every town are a tribute
to the greatness and the power of re-
ligion itself. Here is our philosopher
who teaches in the same field as his
brother in a neighboring institution.
Yet each has his individual bias in
interpreting the truth of his subject,-
a field too great to be contained in
any one system of thought. The same
state of affairs holds good in religion.
Face to face with the truths of reli-
gion, one man looks upon one side of
the matter and another on the other,
and each has a right to his own view
of truth and to a fellowship with
those who think with him.
Denominations resolve themselves
fundamentally into the different types
of human nature. Few of us select
our church through a rational choice.
We have our own individuality and
EN C I NEERS!
Have You Seen It? A Very Great
The Rust Lettering Scale
VNIVERSITY BOOK STORES
Scores and Sheet Music
tUniverity MUS*IC $C
Mrs.M.. M Root
Corner Maynard and WHIlian Streets
For the BEST In
Have no Terrors when
Made only at
Phone 2402 Open Evenings by Appointment
MISS MABLE ROWE
Massage and Chiropody
switches made from Colllbi ugS--
with or without Sterns
First National Bank Bldg.
ROOM 503 Ann Arbor, Mich.
Farmers & Mechanics Bank
Cor. Detroit and Catherine
State Street Office
330 S, State St.
0000 STRONG BANK WITH EVERY BANKING NEED
Medium weight Black and
Brown shoes for early
Prices from $4.00 to $7.00
Complete showing of
Oxfords for Spring
E. H. Bird, '16E, was operated on
for acute otitis media.
Emmett D. Vining, '19, has been dis-
charged from the hospital.
Paul H. Rogers, '16L, who was taken
to the hospital for acute appendicitis,
on later examination proved to be
suffering from Meckel's diverticulitis,
for which he was immediately oper-
W. F. Olson '19E, who is confined
in the contagious ward, will soon
leave the hospital.
DENTS WILL HOLD FORMAL
FUNCTION AT GRANGER'S
On March 24, undergraduate den-
tists will participate in their annual
departmental dance, which will be
held at Granger's academy. This for-
mal dance is one of the leading social
events held by the dental department.
Tickets are now on sale and may be
jbtained from members of the social
The sport suits exhibit a creative genius that will
The range in price of Sport Suits will interest you-
Fifteen to Thirty-five
Announce the arrival of a Shipmuent of Spring
"Ready-to-Fit" Suits and Overcoats.
Materials are exclusive in pattern, while the
workmanship is distinctively Capper.
Prices are from.'Twenty-five up.
606 East Liberty Street
- - - - - Ann Arbor, Mich.
p = a
temperament and in our church rela-
tionship, we unite with the group of
men and women with whom we feel
at home and in whose company we can
be of the most service to our fellow-
men.. We must work together. Why
not make use of these divisions of the
church if we find that they harmon-
ize with our individual needs. The1
Forum would like to hear from stu-
dents on this question.
BY THE FRATER.
" At1' 5 110 STORES
I NIAIN --TREET
FOR SALE OR RENT
Hamilton Business College;
State and Vllliams Sts.
Lyndon's for kodaks, films, finish-
fngs Open Sundays, 9:30 to 4:30 only.
Try Hixson's new stag lunch. 512
Nothing is of greater importance to
the student than "starting right" and
this is especially true of life insur-
ance, which is now recognized as one
of the most important factors of mod-
ern society. It enables the thought-
ful and ambitious student to begin his
career with the guaranty that even at
the outset his premature death will
not cause a loss to those who have
backed him. We have a special prop-
osition for students. Harry Bacher,
REV. DOU(t'LAS TO GIVE LEC.
TURE SERIES ON LIFE WORK
"The Problems of Life-Work" is the
title of a series of sermon-lectures to
be given by Rev. Lloyd C. Douglas,
minister of the Congregational
Church. The first of the series, which
will be given this morning at 10:30
o'clock will consider the specific
topic, "The Call." "In Training" is the
topic for Sunday, March 26, and onI
April 2 Mr. Douglas will preach on
"How to Be Useful to Humanity,
This series is expected to be of con-
siderable interest to persons who are
still undecided about their future.
Don't fail to see our pictures of the
Michigan Union , Opera. Daines &
Advertizers in The Michigan Daily
are the reliable business men of the
city. It is to your advantage to trade
Illinois-One hundred and fip 'y-five
out of two hundred men attending a
"ready to go" mass meeting sigrified
their willingness to join the proposed
company of volunteer infantry.
West Polnt-Cadet Oiiphant is the
first man in the history of the academy
to win the coveted "A" in all four of
the major sports.
Union-The oldest college graduate
in the country attended this college.
He is the Hon. Stephen K. Williams
of Newark, N. J., and is a member of
the class of 1837.
larvard-larvard men are consid-
ering the advisability of making memi-
bership in the Hlarvard Unioni com-
pulsory. They fear that it would de-
feat the purpose of the college union.
Oregon-Student havie started .a
campaign in favor of voluntary mili-
Oregon - Students have siarted a
verdict of Oregon men in regard to
the girls' leap year ball.
SCOTT TO QIVE EXTENSION
LECT RE IN YPSILANTI, MAR. 21
The Everlasting Shoe
This light weight Cordovan is
an ideal shoe for early Spring
The close-grained horse-hide
dares the water to get in.
They hold their shape.
They look good in any com-
Brown and Black
" We clothe Young Men Cornplete"
WAGNER & COMPANY
"Books That Wear, and Books That
Wear Out," is the subject of a lecture
to be given' by Prof. F. N. Scott in
,Ypsilanti, high school auditorium, at
7:1 o'clock Tuesday, March 21. The
lecture is being given in connection
with the university extension bureau,
and is open to the public.
Patronize Michlan Daily Advertbt.
mar19 with them.