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May 13, 1916 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-05-13

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY.

WHAT IS YOUR IDEA
OF A
DESIRABLE SPRINC SUIT?

I1

_

A

Although we have been, offered
$50 per Pound 'for' Eloin Developer.
which we could get along without,, but which gives better results for
AMATEUR FINISHING
we refused the offer because wye are determined to give to you, Mr.
Amateur, the best results obtainable.
THE WONDER IS that we do not charge any more than the other
fellow who uses a make-shift developer. We foresaw this condition and
"safety first"', we believed in PREPAREDNESS.
THE RESULT IS: When you want Peace Time Finishing in War
Times.Go to L Y N D O N

I'

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

11

C IS IT something in a snappy, English model of
sparkling newness and graceful lines, showing
those clever little touches of intensified fashion,
or
(LIS IT something of a stylish yet conservative cut
with just a hint of waist lines and roll lapels-
the kind of style that permanently pleases,
or
POSSIBLY you prefer a style in which dignity
is the prominent feature - a garment in which
high class tailoring insures its popularity.
WHATEVER your ideas may be you'll find something to your liking
in our wonderful stock of spring "MALCOLM QUALITY CLOTHES"
J. K. MALCOLM
Maloolm Block .. 604 E. Liberty St.
This advertisement tied for second place in Professor Moriarity's Advertising Class
last semester.

Vi

SWAIN
713 E. Univ. Ave.

Photographs, oil paintings, water-
colors, and colored drawings in correct
color values-it's not so easy, but he
knows how to do it.

i

':

ENIORS of all Classes can
still have their Caps and
rowns in time for

"Swing

Out"

Tuesday,Hay 16

REGISTRATION AT TAYLOR
SESSION LARGEST SO FAR
(Contin led from Page One)
on "Scientific Methods of Management
Applied to Various Types of Indus-
try." Immediately following this meet-
ing, at 10:00 o'clock, occurred a num-
ber of round table discussions on va-
rious phases of the above topic.
At the close of the series of dis-
cussion sections, the entire body of
delegates adjourned to the Michigan
Union, where luncheon was served to
more than 200 men.
The afternoon meeting was presided
over by Dean Mortimer E. Cooley, of
the engineering college. An illustrated
lecture entitled "Scientific Manage-
ment in the Operation of a Public
Service Corporation" was given by
Charles, Day, of Philadelphia, after
which the visitors were given an op-
portunity to inspect the. grounds and
buildings of the university under the
guidance of a con.mttee of engineer-
g students.
The final imeetiiig of the day was
held last eening at $:15 o'clock in
room 348, Engineering building, with
Boyd Fisher, vicepresident of the
Executives' club Detroit Board of
Commerce, actig as chairman. Im-
mediately at the close of the evening
session the delegates gathered in te,
loiinginy room "of the Michigan Unon
for an informal smoker.
This morning at 9:00 o'clock, in
room 348, a "Summary and"Discus-
sion"metn will be 'held under the
chairmanship of H. S. Person, presi-
dent of the Taylor society. This will
be the lat tormal meeting of the con-
ference and will be followed by a
luncheon at 11:30 at the Michigan
Union. In the afternoon all members
of the con"ference will be the guests
of the university at the baseball game
on Ferry field between Cornell and
Michigan.
Approximnatly 10.000 working men
are repres'nimd by the factory niana-
gers in attendance at this convention.
Of the 177 delegates present, more
than half of them are personally in
charge of large bodies of men. Among
the larger firms represented are the
Ford Motor company, the General Elec-
tric company, the Winchester Repeat-
ing Arms company, the Curtis Pub-
lishing company, the H. H. Franklin
Manufacturing conipany, Montgomery,
Ward and company, and the Westing-
house Electric company.
WILSON INTENDS TO
REMAIN FIRM
(Continued from Page One)
or Secretary Lansing. The price which
Germany must pay, before reaching;
an amicable understanding with the
United States, is a strict and continu-
ing observation of its pledge to effect
a change in its present methods of
submarine warfare.
Until there has been a sufficient
lapse of time to demonstrate that Ger-
many has really effected this pledge,
the attitude of the United States to-
ward the imperial government will re-
main about as it has been for the last
month.
Apparently no effort is going to be
made to placate the German govern-
ment, or to re-establish a mutual feel-
ing of confidence and goodwill. This
was the policy adopted by Mr. Bryant
after the Lusitania disaster, it is ex-
plained, and its result proved far from1
satisfactory. Secretary Lansing there-~
fore is resolved to have Germany,
prove, as well as declare its good
faith before changing his present poli

icy.
The policy, it is admitted, is not

"KICK-IN"
Orpheum Theatre
The Home of Paramount and
Triangle Photoplays
Matinees, 2:oo, 3:15 Evening, 6:456,8:oo
9:15 Saturdays-Holidays Continuous
Sat.-i3-Bessie Barriscale in "The Last
Act." (Triangle Comedy). sac.
Sun.-Mon., 1-5-Pannie Ward in "For
the Defense."
Tues.-16-Lillian Gish in laphne and
the Pirate. (Triangle Comedy). 15c.
ARCAD

I

OR

50c,

LOCAL

Shows at 3:oo, 6:30. 8:o, 9:30
Sat.-13-Pearl White in"Hazel Kirke."
"Trip Around the World." 27
Mon.-iS-Anita Stewart and Earle Wil-
liams in "My Lady's Slipper," and
Musty Suffer Comedy.
Tues -16-Adele Blood in "The Devils
Toy," and Bud Fisher's Mutt & Jeff.

-

Offices: Press Bldg.
Maynard St.

for the balance of
the year

., r

SRAW ANT S
and PANAMAS

r

I

I1

Whitney 'Theatre

3 Days

MAILED

FOR

Beginning Thursday Matinee, May 11
TWICE DAILY
D. W. GRIFFITH'S STUPENDOUS PRODUCTION

STRAW HAT DAY

_
; : ri

Matinees
Tues., Th. Sat.

AT THE

by calling now at Cap and
Gown Headquarters, 3rd floor

FACTORY HAT STORE
Near Allenel Hotel 148 E. Huron St.
THE FAMoUS
Cox Sons and Vining
AS'S, sOWN S AND HOODS
for all College Degrees
may be ordered now from
1

18,000
People

GARRICK Week o
mayB
DETROIT

5,000
Scenes

A reserbe supply of Outfits in all
sizes for all classes, is on hand
for immideate delibery

i
i

COMING4 EVENTS

May 13.-University of Detroit vs.
AliFresh, baseball game.
May 13.-Varsity track meet.
May 13. - Cornell University vs.
Michigan, baseball game.
May 16.-Senior Swing-Out.
May 17.-Straw Hat Day.
May 17.-First concert of May Fes-
tival, 8:00 o'clock, Hill auditorium.
May 18.-Second concert of May Fes-
tival, 8:00 o'clock, Hill auditorium.
May 18-19.-Engineering exhibit.
May 19.-Third concert of May Fes-
tival, 2:30 o'clock, Hill auditorium.
May 19.-Afternoon, tug of war be-1
tween sophomores and freshmen.
May 19.-Fourth concert of May Fes-
tival, 8:00 o'clock, Hill auditorium.
May 20.-Morning, pushball contest
and class relays, Ferry Field.
May 20.-Polish Seminary vs. All-
Fresh, baseball game.
May 20.-Leland Stanford Univer-
sity vs. Michigan, track meet.
May 20.-Fifth May Festival concert,
2.30 o'clock, Hill auditorium.
May 20.-Sixth concert of May Fes--

tival, 8:00 o'clock, Hill auditorium.
May 30.-Memorial Day (Holiday).
May 30.-State Normal College vs.
All-Fresh, baseball game.
June 2-3.-Interscholastic Meet.
June 2.-Notre Dame University vs.
Michigan, baseball game.
June 2.--Cap Night.
June 3.-Notre Dame University vs.
Michigan, baseball game.
June 9.-M. A. C. vs. Michigan, base-
ball game.
June 10.-M. A. C. vs. Michigan, base-
ball game.
June 25-Baccalaureate Services.
June 26-27.-Class day exercises in
the schools and colleges.
June 26-27.-Alumni Days.
June 29-Commencement Day.
The Michigan Daily for the rest
of the year, 50c. **
Try a Michigan Daily Classified Ad
for quick results.
Our straw hats are moderate in
price, good in quality and individual
in style. Davis', 119 S. Main St. m13'

calculated to please Germany, but
Secretary Lansing is understood to be-
lieve it may force respect for the de-
mand of the United States. For ex-,
ample, the State department will make
no move whatever to assist Germany
in obtaining peace with its enemies
and will not argue Germany's protest
against the blockade to Great Britain.
Every shred of evidence indicating
that Germany has not scrupulously
lived up to its pledge on the submarine
question will be listed and examined
by the United States.
Secretary Lansing today instructed
Ambassador Gerard to investigate the
punishment which the German gov-
ernment declared it had meted out to
the submarine commander who at-
tacked the steamer Sussex.
May Adopt Senate Organization Plan
Washington, May 12.-The Senate
and House conferees on the army bill
were very near an agreement when the
conference adjourned today. It seems
now that the Senate's plan for organ-
ization of the regular army may be
adopted. This is regarded as the best
step proposed for improving this part
of the national defense.
The volunteer army will be aban-
doned, in the face of the strong op-
position by the House to anything
that might weaken the standing of the
national guards, and the House provi-
sion federalizing the national guard:
will be accepted. An important con-
cession to the preparedness forces of
the Senate will be the inclusion of the
Senate's plan of field artillery.
It is practically certain that 175,-
000 men will be the minimum effective
fighting strength of the army, not
counting auxiliary forces, and cthat
under the Senate's provision the Presi-
dent may order the forces recruited to

PRICES: Mat., 25c-$1.00

3,000
Horses

Cost
$500,000

Last chance to see this Wonderful Production

the full strength even in times of
peace.
Austro-Hungarian Steamer Torpedoed
Berlin, via wireless, May 12.-The
Austro-Hungarian passenger steamer
Dubrodnik has been torpedoed and
sunk by a hostile submarine in the
Adriatic sea, it was announced today.
The official report of the vessel's de-
struction stated that the steamer was
unarmed and that it was torpedoed
without warning.
Russian Troops Making Stand in East
Constantinople, May 12.-The war
office announced today that the Rus-
sian troops which were defeated on

HOLD ORATOXICAL ASSOCIA-
TION ELECTIONS THIS MORNING
It was erroneously stated in The
Michigan Daily yesterday that elec-
tion of officers of the Oratorical asso-
ciation for 1916-17 would be held yes-
terday morning. The election will be
held this morning from 9:00 to 12:00
o'clock in the corridor of University
hall. Oratorical association tickets
must be presented by all persons de-'
siring to vote.
"Teddy for aline!" Says T. A. Edison
Oyster Bay May 12.-Thomas A. Edi-
son has come out for Colonel Roose-
velt for president. He has expressed
his opinion of the Colonel's fitness in
vigorous terms and in the letter in
which he makes his views known and
which he sent to the Roosevelt Non-
partisan league he declares that Col-
onel Roosevelt is the only man to be
considered at this time.
To Enlarge Ann Arbor Schoolhouses
The Ann Arbor school board has
authorized the raising of funds to be
used in the remodeling and enlarging
of the Bach and Mack schools of this
city. These buildings have been found
too small for the needs of the stu-
dent bodies now housed in them.

Night, 50c-$2.00

May 8 in Mt. Hope sector
pursued to the eastward.
sians are now attempting

have been
The Rus-
to make a

stand in two positions.
E. E. Mack,'17, Made Program Manager;
At its meeting yesterday afternoon,
the Board in Control of Student Pub-
lications appointed Edward E. Mack,
'17, manager of the athletic program
for next year. Mack now holds the
position of advertising manager on
The Daily.
Look over the advertizements in
The Michigan Daily. They will in-

I

. ..

Ann,

Arbor

May

Festival

terest you.

**

Tickets for Individual Concerts
Now on Sale at $1.00 and $1.50
Each

We Lead io
Sporting Goods and Kodak Supplies
Develop Your Films for lO
Seniors! Give us. your orders for-Visiting Cards
Student's Supply Store'
1111 S. VNIVERSITY OPPOSITE ENG. ARCH PHONE 1160-K

UNIVERSITY

SCHOOL of MUSIC

'

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