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April 18, 1916 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-04-18

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

FOUR

TH16 MICHIGAN DAIL?

VARIETY ORVEN'S CAFETERIA VIY
605 EAST WILLIAM STREET

RESOLUTIONSARE ADPTED
COMIMON COUNCIL TAKES ACTION
IN MEMORY OF DR1. JAME
B. RANELL.
Te following resolutions, relative to
the death of Dr. James B. Angell, were
adopted by the Common Council of the
city at its meeting of April 6:
"To the Honorable the Common
Counci:
"The hand of death has taken from
us our Jlrst citizen, a man distin-
gpished in many lines of activity, and
one whose death has brought real grief
to the country at large, but to us who
have known him so intimately, espe-
cially.
"or many years the form of Dr.
James B. Angell has been familiar to
'us all and through his gentility of
'manner, his great wisdom, and 'ntir-
ing efforts in bettering and advancing
".in every way the conditions of his fel-
low-men, he made a deep impress
upon all with whom he came in con-
;tact, or who were so fortunate as to
come within the sphere of his influence
If even remotely.
"Dr. Angell, wile eminent among
the great, where he wielded a tremen-
dous influence, was essentially a man
of the people, and if he was loved,
respected and revered by those in the
higher walks of life, e was none the
less so among the humblest citizens,
for one could not come in contact with
him. in any way without being led to
higher thngs and made better because
of his presence. Thus his kindlyand
generous influence will continue to
work for the betterment of mankind,
not only through the lives of his edu-
ational colleagues and the many stu-
'dents who have come in direct touch
with him, but through the better lives
and greater deeds of those who have
but talked with him or known him,
'or who have been but touched by his
influence through others made better
^by closer contact with him.
"It is but fitting that this ┬░Coun-
cl, as representing the citizens of
Ann Arbor where he spent so many
years of his active life should feel
hs loss most keenly, and therefore,
"BE IT RESOLVED that while we
' mourni the; death of Dr. Angell and
while we 'realize that the country has
lost one of its most distinguished citi-
zens, we rejoice that he lived so grand
and so full a life and that it was our
' good fortune to have had him as a
friend, an acquaintance, and a fellow
citizen for so many years, for we have
all' been led to' better and higher
things because of his noble character.
"BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED that
these resolutions be made a part of the
-permanent record of this body, that
they be published, and that a copy be
sent to the rItembers of his family.,
Respectfully submitted,
CHARLES A. SINK
JOHN McGREGOR
Committee."
Adopted by the Common Council of
City, April 6, 1916.
' AT THE THEATERS*
# TODAY*
* 5Majestc - "He Comes Up *
* Smiling." r
*Arade-Alice Brady i "Te
SWoman hin47"
* Orpeu-Wilfred Lucas With *
* Besse Love in Acquitted"*
* and "His Hereafter."*

At the 11aestic
The last week of the regular season
opened last night at the Majestic The-
ater. Two shows are given every day
at 2:30 o'clock in the afternoon and
8:15 o'clock at night. "The Fortune
Hunter" was presented last night and
it was a very creditable production.
For this afternoon and tonight a
play of special interest will be seen.
It is Douglas Fairbanks' greatest hit
"He Comes Up Smiling." This is one
of the comedy hits that always pleases.
At the Garrck
The Garrick Theater, Detroit, for
this week, presents a new operetta, en-
titled "Molly 0." The two acts, in
which the operetta is written, flit from
the -ayeties of a Newport smmer
'c he al'uring ni ht life c
3 iith h,

times.
John Cort, who has made the pro-
duction, has assembled such promin-
ent exponents of song and comedy
andl the dance as Katherine Hancock
Galloway. Grace 'Fields, Tom Lewis,
John E. Young, Ooniald MacDonald
anid Thomas Conkey,
Taxi 2255, open under new manage-
ment.

J. L. SKINNER, DECEASED, WAS
"DAD" SKINNER TO ALUMNI
With the death of J. L. Skinner last
Tuesday, the student-body lost an-
other friend well known to the alumni.
Mr. Skinner was a graduate of the
literary department in 1887 and was
also a student of the law school up to
the senior year. While in school, he
was a member of the football team and

earned the right to wear the "M".
After leaving school, he became super-
intendent of schools at Mt. Pleasant
and later at Lapeer. For a number of
years following this Mr. Skinner kept
a store for the sale of student supplies
on South State street and, through
his many kindnesses to the students,
won for himself the title of "Dad".

"Y" SECURES 2y49 JOBS FOR. engin e. r vwho has head two years'
STUDENTS DURING TAt'ATION ,power plarnt experienc. 'Mr. Lovejoy
- stated yest.erday, that he has about 25
The university "Y" employment bu- o hos at present and that anyone
reau proved its value during vacation dlcsirin-g work shouildt apply at onco.
when 249 jobs were supplied, throuagihli srerigarptrgrdn
which about $4,000 was earned. j su- [s)liin epeses and em'nploy-
There are on hand jobs for the sun im-,ilit (TiiionS at I, :theI ('uTnIViv it ad
nmer fo 40 men with shop experience hlopew That at l.case 1000i studen~its will
and also a job with a salary' of $1500 repo rt so thA t! thesttistics may be
to $2000 and expenses for a graduate as genieral as possible.

I

Fiitronlze Dally Advertizers.

**I

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- -._-- cop yr iJW4l { S*iY(<I}iti ftlie Ii9 l r .*- z ' -
Now, more tan everCiopaysgto 1arc15forhqality.;Theeris a Kupenheimer -
--dealer in your section. Prices, $20 to $40. Our book, "Styles for Men;" on request. ___
"THE HOUSE OF KUPPENHEIMER, CHICAGO _
Originators of Fractional Sizes in Men-s Clothing

IILL
I I III( tEll i _
w

On Sale Exclu-
sivlyby- the N.

F ALLEN C. ai t

S! ''III IIIillllllllu it nulllllllnn f nn iulllllllltinlllllln II.III!!v H uw uw H Urn MW H H UW m umI'IPI!Ill"CI'iiI I' ' I'I '

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