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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.

April 22, 1916 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-04-22

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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_.u ..

HATS
HATS
HATS
HATS

t,
r

HATS
HATS
HATS
HATS

WHAT ABOUT A
Graflex Camera for
this Spring?

Now

ALLMENDINGER
Music Shop

See us when you want music,

records,

Talk With us about It

C ALKINS PHARMACY
324 SO. STATE ST.

musical instruments and Supplies
COLUMBA RECORDS
Will play on your Phonograph
They outlast all others and cost less
Best Dance Records $1.00
Popular Song Hits 65c and 75c

]I.

We are showing the latest styles in Suits, Top Coats
Sport Coats, Hats, Caps and Furnishings

II

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Wadhams & Co.'s Corner

pill

Main d Washington Sts.

-II

Be
Attractively
Dressed

Ashby-9r V-Lexcon2
Tenew
CO0L LAR spring
style, in two heightK
CLUEPTT PABOY rC. N-t'LEWRS

and gain the admiration of all
by having your next suit
Individually
Custom Tailored
by
ARTHUR F, MARQUAROT
Campus Tailor
' 516 East William St. Phone 1422-J.

SPORT

COATS

(KNITTED)

.-

$Q.00
O

Just received a new shipment
All of the latest patterns

PHILOSOPHY. PROFESSOR
PUBLISHES TEXT BOOKS
Prof. R. W. Sellars Treats Subjects of7
Critical Realism, Materialism
and Socialism
Another of Michigan;'s professors
has assumed the. role of author, thist
time it being Professor R. W. Sellars,
of the philosophy department, who an-
nounces the publication of his new
book, "Critical Realism: A Study oft
the Nature and Conditions of Knowl-1
- edge." This work developes an en-~
tirely new idea in this field, showing
that knowledge 'about the physicalI
world is obtainable rather than directf
apprehension of it. Professor Sellars
also develops the idea that conscious-
ness is extended and is in the brain.
The Rand McNally Co. of Chicago are
the publishers.f
"The Next Step in Democracy," a1
book dealing with the various phases
and problems of socialism and also
written by Professor Sellars, is now
on the press and should be released
within a month or so. It is. being
published by the McMillan Press Co.
and will be used as the text next year
in the course in socialism.
A third book entitled "Critical Ma-
terialism" has also just been com-
pleted by Professor Sellars.
FACULTY MEN APPROVE ACTION
Busrah Campaign Supported bt late
President and Medical Profesor:'
Several members of the university
faculty have expressed their opinions
of the annual Busrah campaign, which
is carried on by the . W. C. A.,4"
Y. M. C. A. for the purpose of raisin,
money for the support of three Michi-
gan gradautes who are giving their
lives to medical missionary work at
Busrah, Arabia. The campaign will
start next Sunday and continue four
days. The opinions of faculty mem-
bers on the project are as follows:
"It is a praiseworthy enterprise and
our people who have started the work
should carry it on." The late Presi-
dent-Emeritus James B. Angell.
"Every Michigan man ought to give
something toward this undertaking."-
Dr. Reuben Peterson.
"Its appeal is a challenge to unsel-
fish service of the highest type."-
Dr. Dean W. Myers.
"The students have seldom been
asked to give to a more worthy cause.''
--Deafi Victor C. Vaughan.
"One of the most significant tenden-
cies of modern educational institutions
such as our great universities, is that
which tends to emphasize the spirit
of public service. Through the Bus-
rah mission the Students' Christian
Association seeks to render service of
the highest type, and I think it a fine
thing that the students of the Uni-
versity of Michigan have an oppor-
tunity each year to participate in this
great philanthropic work."-Prof. W.
D. Henderson.
DEAN SCHLOTTERBECK RECEIVES
LARGE DEMANDS FOR GRADUATES
Letters requesting the services of
graduates of the College of Pharm-
acy are received by Dean J. 0. Schlot-
terbeck every day. According to the
dean, more positions are open than
can possibly be filled. Some of the

requests present attractive induce-
ments, such as offers of partnerships
and interests in the business.

TAYLOR SOCIETY TO STUDY
SCIENTIFIC MANGEMENT
Business Men an:I Manufacturers to
Hold Sessions in Ann Arbor
3ay H to 13
To interest business men and manu-
facturers of the middle west in scien-
tific management, the Taylor society
will hold a conference at Ann Arbor
from May 11 to May 13, Experts in
the science of management will give
talks and illustrated lectures, and will
hold round table discussions on vari-
pus phases of the work.
On Thursday, May 11, President Har-
ry B. Hutchins will open the confer-
ence with an address of welcome.
Among the talks announced in the
preliminary prograp are: "Scientific
Management, Its Nature and Signifi-
cance," by Henry P. Kendall; " Sci-
entific Methods of Management Applied
to Various Types of Industry," by San-
ford E. Thompson; "Scientific Man-
agement in the Operation of a Pub-
lic Service Corporation," (illustrated),
by Charles Day; and "An Illustrated
Trip Through Scientifically Managed
Factories," by H. K. Hathaway.
On Friday, May 12, round table dis-
cussions of scientific methods of man-
agement as applied to various types
of industry will be held. The discus-
siols, which will take place simul-
taneously in different rooms, will be on
such subjects as: Paper and pulp, tex-
tiles, books, clothing, boxes, envelopes,
printing, automobiles, construction,
store sales management, and traveling
Waes management.
On Saturday a discussion will be
held after which the conference will
close with a visit to the ball game
between Cornell and Michigan.
The Taylor society was organized
in 1912 to perpetuate and advance the
work done by Frederick W. Taylor to
promote the science of management.
There are 75 members in the society,
nearly all of whom live in the eastern
states. Only three members reside in
the state of Michigan, one of whom is
Prof. J. A. Bursley, of the mechanical
engineering department. The presi-
dent of the society now is Dr. H. S.
Person, '99, director of the Tuck School
of Finance at Dartmouth College.
The society has invited business men
land manufacturers from neighboring
states to attend the conference. All of
the meetings will be open to fe pub-
lie. Students whose fathers or friends
would be interested in attending the
conference may secure additional in-
f,mation and programs for them from
Professor Bursley.
A conference similar to th one to
be, hJeld in Ann Arbor was held at
Dartmouth in1912.
AMERLIAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY
TO HEAR PAPER BY DR. RA i
To Speak on Relationships Between
Ionization and Structure in
Unsaturated Acids
At the =next meeting of the local
branch of the American Chemical so-
ciety, Dr. Oliver Kamm, of the chem-
istry department, will read a paper
on "Some Relationships Between Ioni-
zation and Structure in Unsaturated
Acids." The meeting will be held
at 4:15 o'clock next Thursday after-
noon, April 27, in room 151 of the
chemistry building. It will be open
to the public.
Advertizers in The Michigan Daily

are the reliable business men of the
city. It is to your interest to trade
with them. **
oil

LUNCHES, CANDIES, HOT SUNDAE
AT THE
SUGAR BOWL
109 SOUTH M AIN' *STREET
WE MAKE OUR OWN CANDIES OUT OF
THE PUREST AND BEST MATERIALS

Phone 1692 F1-

-4'

F
{ C
s:
a
s

I;

at

4

4 ,1

1

B

Chuck's Clothes Shop
618 East Liberty Street

122 E. Lib

r
j 1

THE HIGH JUMPEE
is a spectacular performer on the field, but the fellow
who can walk through the Iliads of Homer from Sep-
tember to June without flunking is the fellow who can
walk through life undaunted by any of its problems.
A long and steady pull wins in the end, and this comes
from the right food combined with rational exercise.
The right food is
Shredded Wea1
-the favorite food of men who do things in the class-
room and on the athletic field. It contains all the
muscle-building, brain-making material in the whole
wheat grain made digestible by steam-cooking, shred-
ding and baking. It puts gimp and ginger into the
tired brain and worn-out body. It is on the training
table of nearly every college and university in the
United States and Canada. Some of the most promi-
nent coaches in foot-ball, and other forms of athletic
games have given it preference over all other foods.

a

L

Engraved Cards,

Fraternities
Please Note--
that the displays of fine
Summer furniture a r e
now ready - Reed, Wil-
low, Fibre and Maple
pieces i n scores of de-
signs and upholsteries.
All a r e moderately
priced and fully guaran-
teed.

VWindow Posters
Calling Cards

Davis & Ohlinger
Prompt Printers

1-1

Made only by
The Shredded Wheat Company,

432-J 109-111 E. Washington I

Niagara Falls, N.

I

.
,

AT TENTION

s'
.

Conservation of Enerfi

(Third Floor)

JEFFERSONIAN SOCIETY DIS.
CONTINUES FRIDAY MEETINGS
Jeffersonian Debating society has
discontinued its regular Friday night
meetings for the rest of the semester.

Literary Students-
Secure Your Position Early
Write-
Teachers Mutual Association of America
No.15 Savings Bank Bldg.
ANN ARBOR, MICH.'
A final joint meeting with the Web-
ster, the other debating society in the
Law school, is to be held during the
first week in May. A committee has
been appointed to make arrangements
for this session.

What Electricity Means
to You in Your Home

Electric Flat Irons
They save many steps in the kitchen

Leave Copy Leave Copy
at at
Quarry's and Students'
The Delta Supply Store
AD V ERTISINQG

Electric Toasters
Make the finest toast for breakfast without any fuss or
trouble, and they are always ready.
Electric Heaters
Take the chill off the room, and do it quickly.
Why use a cold room when it can be easily avoided?
Electric Chafing Dishes
Are the very best things for the long winter evenings.
Think of the Welsh rarebits and other delicacies.
The Detroit Edison Company
Eastern Miheigan Division
Bicycles and Repairing at Right 1 Call Lyndon for a good flasi
Prices. Switzer's Hardware. tu,fri,sat
All kinds of Baseballs, Indoor
Don't throw away that old trunk. and Tennis balls at Cushings.
We will repair it. Koch Henne. 300 Saddle ponies at 50c per hou
S. Main. tf

LOST
LOST-Will party who found black
leather bill fold containing fifty dol-
lars and laboratory ticket at Michi-
gan Central depot April 7 call 692-J;
reward. apr20-21-22

WANTED
WANTED-100 students to earn $500 to
$70.0 this summer; new proposition,
worth investigating. Call Skinner or
Dean after 3 P. M. Phone 1663-M.

III

Our Line of Pianos are Leaders
STEINWAY, KNABE, SOHMER, CRINNELL
BROS., (own make) VOSE-& SONS,
STERLING, "'AEOLIAN" PLAYER
PIANOS!

11

KISCELLANEOUS
LOST-Snake skin purse, containing MISCELLANEOUS
small purse and money, keyso- ADVERTISERS in The Michigan
er's card, at Majestic theater Wed-;Dalaethrlibeusnsmn
nesday. Please return. 220 N. h
Fifth Ave. Phone 1607'W. Re- of the city. It is to your advantage
ward. a22-23 { to trade with them.

Years of experience in producing tone qualities
Artistic Case Designs!
GRINNELL BROS. Music House
116 So. Main St. Phone 1707

LU

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