THE MCHIGAN DAILY
~ . . .
RESPONSIBILITY IS ATTACHED
to a mere promise of making a good suit
of clothes, but it takes considerable re-
sp nsibility and competency to tulfill that
promise. We are real tailors and do it,
G. . WILD COMPANY
ADING MERCHANT TAILORS STATE ST.
Official newspaper at the University of
Michigan. Published every morning except
Monday during the university year.
Entered at the post-office at Ann Arbor as
Francis F. McKinney...Managing Editor
John S. Leonard.........Business Manager
Offices: Ann Arbor. Press Building. Sub-
scriptions: by carrier or mail, $z,.o. Want
ad. stations: Quarry's, Students' . Supply
Store, The Delta,' cor. Packard and State
Phones: Business. 96o: Editorial, 2414.
Communications not to exceed soo words in
length, or notices of events will be published
in The Daily if left at the office in the Ann
Arbor Press Bldg., or in the notice box in the
west corridor of the general library, where
the notices are collected at :oo o'clock each
t the habit
and buy your
SBalls and Bats
E. Rodgers Sylvester News
Verne Burnett ............Telegraph
l~. P. Wright................. Sports
HES E HH'
DETROIT UNITED LINES
veen Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson.
run on Eastern tine, one hour faster
roit Limited and Express Cars-S:;o a.
dl hourly to 7:10 P. lin., 9:10 P. im.
amazoo Limited Cars-8:48 a. in. and
two hours to 6:48 p. m.; to Lansing,
aI Cars, Eastbound-5:3 a- M., 6:40 a. in.,
i. n., and every two flours to 7':05 p. m .,
>. ., 9:05 p. 1., o10:o p. M. To Ypsi-
nly, 8:48 a. in. tdaily except Sunday),
1.11., 12:05 p*1) .m.,6:05 ,. n., 1x,:45 P.
'o a. n., 1:20 a. Il.
al Cars, Westbound--6:i2 a. M., 7:5o a.'
id every two hours to 7:50 p. M., 10 20
12:20 a. In.
We Have a
FULL LINE OF
Cut flowers and Plants
For All Occasions.
COUSINS &' HALL
1002 S. UNIVERSITY AVE.
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank.
Capital ...........$ 300,000.00
Surplus .........$ 150,000.00
Resources over .....$3,000,000.00
Banking in all branches'
Main Office, N. W. Corner Main
and huron SIs.
Branch Office, 707 North Univ.
'ATE AND GERMAN AMERICAN
Main & Washington .Sis.
t me figure with you on your next
ir's supply of coal. Now is the
te to look atter next year's coal
"E'erything for the Typewriter"
0. D. MORRILL
(ov'r altim're LUnch)
L 322 S. State St.
I HAVE IT!
Wears better than
The New Shop, 1114 S. University
ASK FOR and GET
J-3JA LT E oD l .
C".eap wubstitutes cast YOU same price.
JC. B. Parker ........Assignment Editor
Conrad N. Church..............City. Editor
Edwin A. Hyman...............City Editor
Lee Joslyn ....................City Editor
Gordon D. Cooke.........Statistical Edito-
Edwardk Mack.......Advertising Manager
H1. Kirk White..........Publication Manager
Y R. Althseler.... Circulation Manager
C. V. Sellers.............,... ..Accountan
C. T. Fishleigh ..Assistant Business Manager
Leonard W. Nieter Earl Pardee
L. S. Thompson J. L. Stadeker
H. A. Fitzgerald H. C. L. Jackson
Golda Ginsburg Jas Schermerhorn, Jr.
Linton B. Dimnond I. A. Baumgart
Bruce Swaney . L. Ziegler
W. R. Atlas Frank Taber
Nat Thomnpson Holland Thompson
Phil Pack if. C. Garrison
Allen Shoenfield D. S. Rood
C. W. Neumann
Albert E. [Horne Roscoe Rau
E. C. Musgrave F. M. Sutter
K. S. McColl L. W. Kennedy
J. E. Camphell
THURSDAY, APRIL 6, 1916.
Night Editor......H. C. L. Jackson
An article by Dr. R. C. Cabot in
the April "American Magazine," prais-
es the Michigan-health service as the
second best in the United States. Aft-.
er expanding on the subject of the
University of California's health serv-
ice, which is generally conceded as
the best in the nation, the author
states, "The University of Michigan
has gone almost as far as the Uni-
versity of California, and has the same
ideals in view." California's service
started 10 years ago, while Michigan's
began within the iimediate memory
of many of the upperclassmen.
This week a campaign has been
started by the local health service, and
questionnaires have been distributed
to most of the student body. When
these have been collected, the service
will. afford for students most needing
attention for tubercular trouble the
chance of freeexamination and treat-
ment by some of the best specialists
in this part of the country. In former
years students have frequently had to
leave the university because of heavy
doctors' bills. The new system will
give the working students, and those
in straitened circumstances, a bigger
chance for finishing'-their university
course. One prominent medical au-
thority states that a big majority of
the Michigan students either are
touched with tuberculosis or are in
danger of the disease. W
Hill auditorium looms up like a
mountain, a monument for music,
speaking, and entertainment for the
students. At one corner of the au-
ditorium is a tiny two-story house
which represents the interests of the
students' health. And yet our serv-
ice is the second best in the nation.
With a little backing from the student
body in affairs like the present ques-
tionnaire campaign, it would be easy
to boost the Michigan service to an
unquestioned leadership, and make
this the safest of all universities.
WOMEN'S SPORTS BEGIN
The several thousand students who
will not make the Varsity baseball or
track teams or the class teams this
spring will need the physical train-
ing more than those who do make
them. It is peculiar among college
men that those who need training most
pay least attention to it. We venture
that there are many students here
who have not been at the gymnasium
all winter and who have taken no
systematic bodily exercise.
The price which men pay for this
neglect is great. Several graduates
of the university have recently been
forced to give up their professional
work because their health has failed.
It is a story that is repeated each year.
Many of them were able men in col-
lege, but by placing too much empha-
sis on the intellectual pursuits, did
great injury to their own welfare,
No student at Michigan need go with-
out the requisite exercise. Competi-
tion on the class teams and the Var-
sfty teams is open to all, and those
who are not able to qualify are privi-
leged to make use of Waterman gym-
nasium. The coming of spring affords
more than usual opportunities. The
Ferry field courts open soon after
spring vacation, the river is already
open, and the walks around Ann Ar-
bor are quite attractive.
The time necessary to keep in train-
ing is surprisingly little. One hour of
vigorous play daily is enough to keep
the ordinary university student at a
high point of efficiency. He is re-
wardled not only by better results in
college but the benefits will probably
be felt for a long time after gradua-
tion.-W. W. S.
tion will be held at 4:15 o'clock this
afternoon in Newberry residence. Mrs.
Lang, president of the Ann Arbor
Equal Suffrage association, and Dr.
Victor C. Vaughan, will be the speak-
Women of Newberry residence will
be at home for tea, this afternoon, as
The fairy dance of the Shakespear-
ean Pageant will be rehearsed at 4:00
o'clock this afternoon.
The cup basketball game between the
junior and freshman basketball teams
will be played this evening at 7:30
o'clock. Following the game, at 8:30
o'clock, will be held the "Birthday
Dance" of the athletic association.
All material for the women's num-
ber of the Gargoyle must be handed
in by Friday, April 7.
The annual indoor women's gym
nastic meet was held at Barbour gym-
nasitim yesterday. Edith Butler took
first place with 34 points, Jessie
Saunders second with 33 points, and
Madge Mead third with 29 points.
The consolation basketball game
was played between the sophomore and
senior teams with a score of 32 to 25
in favor of the latter aggregation.
Championship basketball game to-
night at 7:30 o'clock, juniors vs. se-
niors, Barbour gym.
MRS. E. H. McCORMACK SPEAKS
BEFORE CLASS IN JOURNALISM
"Women's Work in the Daily News-
paper" was the subject of a lecture by
Mrs. E. H. McCormack, dramatic and
musical critic of the Detroit Times,
before the journalistic class, in West
Hall yesterday afternoon.
"In no field," said Mrs. McCormack,
"are women treated with so much
courtesy as in the newspaper work."
Mrs. McCormack called the country
newspaper a wonderful field of train-
ing for work on cosmopolitan papers.
VNIVERSITY BOO'K ;:STOIPES
Have You Seen It? A Very Great
The Rust Lettering Scale
213 EAST LIBERTY STRELT
A Complete ILISX of
Drug undries, Kodks
ALBERT MANN, DIr-ug St
21 Soith Ma.ln St. Anxx Arbor. Mfclw
break a young hos
hitchfim double with,
an old one. To break in a
new pipe hitch it up with
THE BEAUTY OF MY BUSINESS IS-
F LO0W E R'S
Visit my store and see. Everything in Flowers--Daffodils,
Orcheds, Tulips,Narcissus, Violets, Sweet Peas, Roses, Carna-
tions and Lillies of the Valley.
Full Line of Plants
310 W. Liberty
Do you drive an automobile in the
FOR SALE OR RENT
nuton Business College
State and Williams Sts.
You can heat your garage safely and
economically with a SAFETY GAS
Approved by insurance companies.
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
- Allstudent Musicians--
GIVE ME A TRIAL
one 310l-M 340 SO. STATE STREET
To Please a customer we must first produce an article that pleases us and
meets our every expectation.
We are proud of our clothes and each garment must come up to a high
standard before it is given to the owner.
Washtenaw Gas Co.
Look over the advertizements in
The Michigan Daily. They will in-
terest you. **
Taxi 2255, open under new manage-
We have a first class Tuner and
Polish your floors with "Old Eng- Tone Regulator. Our charges are rea-
lish" floor wax. C. H. Major & Co. sonable! Give us a trial. Grinnehl
Phone 237. apr67 Bros. 116 So. Main St., Phone 1707
his policy makes for good clothes and pleased customers.
Capper & Capper
D. E. GRENNAN
REAL CUSTOM TAILOR
606 E. LIBERTY STREET
REGULAR WORK WILL
Regular spring work in women's
sports will commence immediately aft-
er the spring vacation. On Tuesday,
April 18, members of the first classes
will report at Barbour gymnasium.
The schedule for outdoor work is now
posted in the gymnasium and all girls
will be held responsible for the hours
All bills for the Junior Play must
be in the hands of Margaret Reynolds,
'17, or of Olive Hartsig, '17, by Friday,
April 7. They must be fully itemized.
Bills for the Women's Luncheon
must be in the hands of Ruth Hutzel,
'16, or of the treasurer, Alice Craft,
'18, by 5:00 o'clock, Thursday, April 6.
The regular monthly meeting of
the Students' Equal Suffrage associa-
'or quick service, call 2255.
avo that room neatly papered
ing spring vacation. C. H. Major
~o. Phone 237. apr67
In future all cars stop at Good-
years Drug Store. tf
look over the advertizements. They
will interest you. **