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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 29, 1916 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-04-29

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

.

our Ease of Mind
Self-possession and personal effici-
cy depends largely upon the clothes you wear.
we are your tailors you will always have that
eling that comes with

G.

Clothes of Character,
H. WILD COMPANY
H TAILORS STATE ST.

Tennis Rackets
We are the Agents for the
SLOTTED THROAT RACKETS

Rackets Restrung in Three Days

EEHA N'
STUDENTS BOOKSTORE

GAN
Official newspaper at the University o
licigan. Published eveay morning except
Monday during the university year.
Entered at the post-office at Ann Arbor as
second-class 'matter.
Francis F. McKinney...Managing Editor
John S. Leonard.........Business Manager
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building. Sub-
scriptions: by carrier or mail, $2.50. Want
ad. stations: Quarry's, Students' Supply
Store, The Delta, cor. Packard and State.
Phones: Business, 960; Editorial, 2414.
Communications not to exceed 300 words in
Jength, 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 corrid or- of the general library, where
the notices are collected at 7 :oo o'clock each
evening.
E. Rodgers Sylvester News Editor
Tom C. Reid ..............Telegraph Editor
Verne lBurnett ............lgahEditor
E. P. Wright................Sports Editor
J. C. B. Parker .........Assignment Editor
Conrad N. Church..............City Editor
Edwin A. Hyman .............City Editor
Lee Joslyn............ City Editor
r',r.ilon D. Cooke........ .Statistical Editor
Golda Ginsburg..............Women's Editor
.Edward E. Mack.......Advertising Manager
H. Kirk White.........Publication Manager
Y! R. Althseler.... Circulation Manager
C. V. Sellers............. .Accountant
C. T. Fishleigh ..Assistant Business Manager
Night Editors
Leonard W. Nieter Earl Pardee
L. S. Thompson J. L. Stadeker
1enley Hill If. C. L. Jackson
Reporters
IT. A. Fitzgerald Cecil Andrews
Linton B. Dinond E. A. Bauingart
Bruce Swaney' E. L. Ziegler
W. R. Atlas Frank Taber
Nat Thompson Holland Thompson
Phil Pack 11. C. Garrison
Allen Soenfield .D. S.sRood
C. W. Neumann Jas. Schermerhorn, Jr.
Business Staff
Albert E. Horne sRoscue Rau
E. C. Musgrave F. M. Sutter
K. S. McColl a L. W. Kennedy
C. P. Emery Bernard Wohl
J. E. Campbell
SATURDAY, APRIL 29, 1916.
Night Editor-Leonard W. Nieter
THE EQUATION OF SKILL AND

)ETBUIT UNITED LINES
en Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson.
run on Eastern time, one hour faster
al time.
it Limited and Express Cars--8:ro a.,
hourly to 7:10 p. M., 9:10 p. iM.
nazoo Limited Cars-8:48 a. m. and
wo hours to 6:48 p. M.; to*Lansing,
Mn.
Cars, Eastbound-5:35 a. m., 6:40 a. in.,
m., sad every two hours to 7:05 p. n.,
in.; 9:05 p. in., 10:30 p. n. To Ypsi-
ly, 8:48 a. mn. (daily except Sunday),
in., 12:05 p. in., '6:05 p. n.,1 1:45 P.
a. n., 1:20 a. m.
Cars, Westbound-6:xz a. m., 7:so a.
every two hours to 7:50 p. in., 10:20
[:20 a. M.

We Have a
FULL LINE OF
Ct Flowers and Plants
For All Occasions
COUSINS & HALL
1002 S. UNIVERSITY AVE
Phone 115

losts in the percentage column. It is
this same spirit that is removing base-
ball from the category of gentlemen's
games.
Michigan would never have tried this
against Cornell or Pennsylvania. That
we stoop to ,it in front of Kalamazoo
merely goes to show that our much
vaunted sportsmanship is a thing of
surface and shallowness rather than
depth and sincerity.
AILY INTERVIEWS
AND COMMENTS
Some students confuse the idea of
university with "universe."
This accusation is being launched
by writers in some of the cities. They
say that the students in some cases
taken an extreme interest in interna-
tional affairs to the neglect of essen-
tial duties at home. On the other hand,
people connected with some of the
great American universities accuse the
campuses as being too provincial.
Two years of the Great War in Eu-
rope have certainly helped to swing
the opinion of campuses toward the
extreme of too much interest in things
world-wide.
When every paper and magazine
of importance resounds with details
and comments on the lands and the
peoples on the other side of the world,
no wonder students take a vitalized
interest in history and foreign litera-
tures. With a new zest campus vol-
unteer workers wage their campaigns
for missions abroad, or for trench re-
lief work. Polity clubs, international
law courses, and newspaper circula-
tions have all taken a tremendous
boost in the past two years. The little
knot of students arguing in a room-
ing house resounds with their pro
or anti of some foreign policy or
power. Some worry more about what
distant Germany will do next than
they do of the fate of most of our
army in Mexico; and even then they
worry as much about Mexico as they
do about many vital campus problems.
The present tendency of making the
most inland of secluded campuses less
and less provincial gives the cosmopo-
lite one glorious outlook for his master
ideal. And the effort to adjust a heal-
thy amount of local color with world-
wide conceptions is becoming more
and more noticeable in the transition
of collegiate tendencies.-V. E. B.
WOMEN HOLD MEETINGS
CLASSES TO ELECT SOCIAL COM-
MITTEES FOR NEXT YEAR ON
MAY 4.
At a meeting of the Judiciary Coun-
cil of the Women's league yesterday,
it was decided to hold meetings of
the women of all classes next Wed-
nesday afternoon, May 4, at 4:00
o'clock, at Barbour gymnasium. The
freshman, sophomore, and junior
classes will meet separately under the
chairmanship of the present sopho-
more, junior and senior members of
the Judiciary Council.
All classes will elect their social
committees for next year,.and will
nominate three girls for the Judiciary
Council, to be voted on at the regular
campus election day. The juniors will
also elect their senior play commit-
tee; the sophomores their junior play
committee, and the freshmen, their

UNIVERSITY

T HE man that don't build
castles in the air don't
build any with brick s, an'
thar's no better air castle
building material then
VELVET.
THE BEAUTY OF MY BUSINESS IS-
FL0WE 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

molmsAluvomm

AHR"S

T
Made New
Racket Restringing a Specially
100 New Rackets Just Received at

BOOKSTORES

Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Organized 1869
al ..........$ 300,000.00
us ...........$ 150,000.00
urces over .... $3,000,000.00
3anking in all branches
Office, N. W. Corner Main
and Huron Sts.
ch Ofce, 707 North Univ-"
ersity Avenue.
AND GERMAN AMERICAN
AVINGS BANK
sin & Washingoon Sts.
roes $2,5009000.00
RATERNITIES
figure with you on your next
upply of coal. Now is the
look after next year's coal

TYPEWRITERS

TYPEWRITING AND
SHORTHAND
MIMEOGRAPHING
"'beryhing for the Typelvriter'
0. D. MORRILL
(ov'r altim're Wnch)
L 322 S. State St.

MRS. FLANDERS
Phone 294

Flower Shop
213 EAST LIBERTY STREET

ROOTING.

I HAVE IT!
Ne-ol-in
Wears better than
Leather
VA N'S QUALITY
SHOE SHOP
The New Shop, 1114 S. University
KAS FOR and GET
HORKLICKS
THE ORIGINAL
C A LTER MILK.
!Cheap substitutes cost YOU same Prc,

Jno. J.

;

SAUTER.
310 W. Liberty
TYPEWRITING
E E P t N G-
n and Equipment
sIness College
illiams Sts.

Theoretically baseball is a contest
of skill between the pitcher and the
batter. The more closely adjusted
these elements are the better the game
will be; that is, providing the spec-
tator can forget that he favors one
side more than another. But here is
where the trouble begins. Judged
from the viewpoint of the average root-
er the game is a success or a failure
depending upon the success or the
failure of the home team. It was this
feeling that prompted the Michigan
rooters to overthrow the balance of
power in favor of Kalamazoo's smiling
pitcher last Wednesday by what two
members of the board in control of
athletics have described as unsports-
manlike action. Michigan's batters
did not win that game. The equation
was against them until the stands
threw their influence in, and over-
balanced the skill of the opposing bat-
tery. The only justification is that
such action was necessary to win.
This justification is an outgrowth of
professional baseball which counten-
ances fist fights, riots and McGraw
tactics just so long as the number of
wins increases over the number of

Hot Wat e

A Commploto Line of
Drug Sundries, Kodaeks
Candies, Perfaumes
ALBERT MANN, Druggist
213 South. Mayin St.AAnn Arbor, Mioh

usually stops when the furnace

goes out.

Hot Water all summer with a

Gas-Fired Heater.

ng Out all MiChigan Jewelry at Cost---
ALSO INGERSOLL WATCHES and ALARM CLOCKS

Washtenazv Gas Co.

SCHLEEDE

340 SO. STATE STREET

lease a customer we must first produce an article ila
s our every expectation.
are proud of our clothes and each garment must con
lard before it is given to the owner.
policy makes for good clothes and pleased customers.

at pleases us and
me up to a high
NNAN
TAILOR
STREET

r

An Immense Assortment of

Capper & Capper
Furnishings

D. E. GREI
REAL CUSTOM
606 E. LIBERTY

Spring and Summer Shirts

. ...._ ,

Colors that are guaranteed
to stay fast.
Patterns that are as exclu-
sive as they are tasty.
Made of material that will
wear, whether it be cotton
or silk.

freshmen spread committee. Grace
Fletcher, '16, will preside at the ju-
nior. meeting, Francis Way, '17, at the
sophomore meeting, and Anna Lloyd,
'18, at the freshman meeting.
Collegiate Sorosis entertained yes-
terday with a pay-to-play bridge party,
the proceeds to go to the fund for a
women's infirmary.
Mrs. Henry Bates, chairman of the
committee of Collegiate Alumnae for
raising this fund, gave a short talk
on the need for such an institution,
and the plans that the Collegiate Al-
umnae are making to raise the fund.
More than 100 sophomore women at-
tended a class supper given at Bar-
bour gym yesterday. At this supper
Junior Advisory plans were laid and
the reports of the Freshman Spread
committee were read and accepted.
Professor. Davis, of the department of
education, and, Dean Myra B. Jordan
gave short talks on the present ad-
visory system. Margaret Long, '17,
chairman of the Junior Advisory com-
mittee, outlined the work, and Mar-
garet Reynolds, '17, told how her plans
for the Play committee were carried
out.
There are still a number of girls who
are taking required gymnasium work,
who have not yet reported for their
spring work. They should do so with-
out further delay.
Senior women will hold a luncheon
this noon at 12:00 o'clock, at Barbour
gymnasium.

SAM BURCHFIELD &

CO.

PLN FORCONFERENCE
WOMEN OF UNIVERSITY LIKELY
TO HOLD, YOCATIONAL MEET.
INGS NEXT FALL.
Plans for the Women's Vocational
conference for next year were outlined
at the first meeting of the committee
under the newly appointed chairman,
Elsie Paul, '17. The committee hopes
to hold the conference next fall, im-
mediately after the close of the foot-
ball season, instead of the week fol-
lowing the Christmas holidays, as has
been the custom in former years. No-
vember 22, 23 and 24 have been set
as tentative dates.
Although no plans have been defn-
itely inade as to the program, the com-
mittee is anxious to secure the opin-
ions of the women as to wha lines
of work they care to hear divund
and what vocations they are most in
terested in. All suggestions should be
sent either to Elsie Paul, chairman,
or may be handed in at Dean Jordan's
desk. It is the hope of the committee
that the women will co-operate with
them in this matter, so that the 1916
conference may be a succass.
An endeavor is al-o to be made to
have some vocational awv:sor, prefer-
ably Miss Helen Bennet, )f the Chi-
cago Bureau of Occupations, present
in Ann Arbcr during the tnire con-
ference.
Send The Daily home. 75 for the
rest of th- year.-4

Fine Tailoring

Remember, o u r stock
very large.
Now is the time to buy

is

'

880 for saddle ponies. tf
First Class Bicycle Repairing
Switzer's Haraware. to-fri-sat

Have you forgotten the plan to buy
that summer underware Ask for
"Fifty-Fifty" at Davis, 119 S. 'Main St.
apr29
Harry Bacher sells good life insur-
ance, phone 735M. apr29,30

We Clothe Young Men Complete"
WAGNER & COMPANY
STATE STREET
Established 1848

I

* imfinish-,

July 31, 5. p. m.-Religion,
Saddle ponies at 50e an hour.
830.

the
Call
tt i

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