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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.

November 03, 1916 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-11-03

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

" 'Ar

you 1

Cady to shloe
of Men's'

Suits,

Hats

Caps and
Furnishings

low

WADHAMS .&,.CON
MAIN Si.

State St, Store
Nickels Arcade}

Your Floral Needs==
Are BEST SATISFIED By Us
PMONE 115

Cut Flower

r Flowering Plants
FLOWERS FOR DECORATION
-=COUINS & hALL
1002 S. UNIVERSITY AVE.

This Store aims to Serve it's

'

PATRONS WELL=
To give the best value possible
for the lowest price possible is the best service any store can
render.

Women's and Children's Apparel

- .- t
:_
R- . ,

Main and Liberty Sjr.

I

rrmur #17 Law Ch
Personal Contact u
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
A flagrant example of the sort of
communication which is flooding our
Daily columns appeared in Thursday's
paper. It comprises an ambitious bit
of rhetoric purporting to be from the
conscientious pen of "Senior Law."
After reading The Michigan Daily for
nearly eight years the writer has
developed a justifiable distrust for the
veracity of such communications,
which show on their face the timidity
of their writer-his endeavor to slap
somebody on the wrist, perhaps, with-
out being seen. This communication
illustrates just that sort of thing to
the men who know the inside of the
senior law election question. I was
one of the nominees for president at
that election. Mr. Sarbaugh was my
opponent. Neither of us are members
of any professional fraternity, which
knocks the first premise in the head.
Furthermore, both Mr. Sarbaugh and
myself are ready to take oath to the
fact that we solicited no votes, made
no offers, and engaged in no peanut
politics. It is undoutedly true that
there was considerable agitation on
both sides, among our respective sup-
porters, and all of the alleged peanut
politics must of necessity have oc-
curred in the ranks of the class as a
whole. Lastly, when it developed that
irregularities had permeated this bal-
loting, the matter was referred to the
student council upon the suggestion
and solicitation of myself.
It is, therefore, pertinent to suggest
that our "Senior Law" might have
been confused on this occasion by the
odor of peanuts of his own roasting.
One can conceive of the circumstance
that he was more proud of his class
than of his name, and it surely speaks
well for his sense of loyalty. However,
the senior law class does not need
advertising, at least, no more of that
sort. Hereafter, may a sense of ac-
curacy prevail, and let it be hoped
that there will be no more senior laws
so timid or uncertain of their ground
that they will disgrace the good name
of their department by flaunting un-
signed communications before the
readers of this paper.
FERRIS H. FITCH, '17L.
DEAN M. E. COOLEY SPEAKS AT
SECOND ENGINEER ASSEMBLY
Dean Mortimer E. Cooley, of the en-
gineering department, was the speaker
at the second assembly of freshman
engineers held at 11 o'clock Wednes-
day.
Dean Cooley took for the subject
of his address "The Engineer of the
Present," contrasting the methods and
difficulties of the'present day engineer
with those of the past generation. He
stated that the introduction of new
machinery and the division of the en-
gineering field had simplified the work
of the engineer, while making possible
the recent advance in the profession.
Michigan has had a prominent part in
this advance, the first separate depart-
ment of mechanical engineering hav-
ing been established here. Dean Cool-
ey will speak at the assembly next
Wednesday on "The Engineer of the
Future."
WISCONSIN UNIVERSITY WILL
TEACH CHEMISTRY BY MAIL
Madison, Wis., Nov. 2.-Chemistry
by mail is the latest offer of the ex-
tension division of the University. The
work is purely introductory and in-
structions are given for setting up a
miniture laboratory at a small cost.

Qualitative analysis may be taken up
after the elementary course of 40 as-
signments are completed, or students
with previous training may avail them-
selves of this opportunity.
Student Suffers Hemorrhage of Lungs
R. B. Towner, '18E, was taken to the
homeopathic hospital yesterday morn-
ing following a hemorrhage of the
lungs. The hemorrhage resulted
from an injury produced by a strain
from jumping. Towner's condition is
not considered very serious.
Woodward repairs typewriters. 8-1
A. A. Sav. Bnk. Bldg. Tel. 866-F1.
Woodward sells Remington Type-
writers. 8-9 A. A. Say. Bnk. Bldg. Tel.
866-F1.

ass Nominees ieny
vith Peanut Politics
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
The facts stated in the first para-
graph of Ferris Fitch's communica-
tion are stated with my concurrance,
so far as they answer the implications
in the editorial entitled "Peanut Pol-
itics." That editorial, it seems to me,
implied that the candidates were per-
sonally guilty of misconduct. There
was no evidence that either Mr. Fitch
or I personally solicited any votes,
bribed anyone with an offer of an ap-
pointment, or did anything dishonor-
able or unclean.
I agree with what was expressed in
the communication by a "Senior Law"
in yesterday's Daily, and since he has
asked what is the solution I will sug-
gest what I think the real problem Is,
that the solution may be more easily
reached.
The rule against peanut politics is
unenforceable in part. It is a mat-,
ter of proof. Any action which the
independents desire to take part in
will of necessity invade the class room
and corridors of the university build-
ings, easy to check up and prove. But
the exchange of blocks of votes over
the telephone from club to club dir-
ecting the action of organized men
need go no farther and is not prove-
able. No one with whom I have talked
has denied that the latter condition
does not exist in some degree at least.
DONALD SARBAUGH, '17L.
Wissen ie Das
Deutsche House?"
"Sprechen sie Deutsch?" is the first
question one thinks of when ringing
the bell at "Das Deutsche Haus"
where seven girls who are specializ-
ing in German live 'under ideal Ger-
man influences.
Frau Palm makes her house a real
home for these girls who live as sis-
ters, with Frau Palm as their mother.
At the table only German is spoken,
but once in a great, great while Frau
Palm hears tongues flying as fast as
they can go in English.
"Oh, it is terrible. I say-" "Mad-
chen, Madehen, sie sollen Duetsch
sprechen."
"Oh, yes, I scold them, but It's all
in good spirit. It does them good, too.
You know we all need a little to keep
us up to the mark.
"But we all enjoy it so much. After
dinner we have a German class when
we talk over the events of the day,
read poems, and help one another in
our work. My girls help me almost
as much as I help them. I make a
home for them and they make a home
for me. They help me with English
and I help them with their German
"Oh, we will surprise you this year.
We are going to have an "A" house
-nothing but the top of the list for
my girls."
OMEGA PHI SOCIETY MEMBERS
DECIDE TO END ORGANIZATION
At a meeting of Omega Phi yester-
day afternoon, the members decided
to end the organization. This was
done because it was felt that there
are at present too many organizations
on the campus and the place for a
literary society was already taken by
Stylus. The prese4 exi~stence of
Omega Phi was considered to be
merely an unnecessary duplication.
Omega Phi was organized about ten
years ago, since which time it has been

in practically continuous existence.
The membership of the club has been
made up of those who were interested
in rhetoric and sociology. Various
programs of social service and lit-
erary work have been carried out
since its organization.
This is the first step which has been
taken to improve the present over-
organized state of the campus.

There are reasons mor
than one why yo
should buy a
Society Brand
Suit and Overcoat
You'll be convinced we ai
right when you look the
garments over.
J. F. Wuerth Cc
Next to Orpheum

WE DO

NeW Fall Neckwear, Hats
and Underwear

TYPEWRITING
MULTIGRAPHIN
MIMEOGRAPH
Typewriters for sale or n
Hamilton Business Col

VARSITY TOGGERY SHOP
1107 So. Univ.

Af

SPECIAL $2.75
Standard flexible arm Study Lamp -
For short time only
Washtenaw Electric Shop
Phone 273 200 Washington St. East
I ur Storm-Proof "Stroller
Makes the Rowdiest Wind Behave

Here's a big, boxy, belted
Overcoat that gives you a be
hug of warmth without surr
ing one iota of smart style.

i.

Also take a look at our
Back" Model priced at $20 to $

CHOP off a few
minutes and eat some of
GEROsSUEY
WAI KING LOO
$14 S. State St. Phone 1244-M
Eight Tuberculosis Cases Are Foundj
The University health service has
found eight cases of tuberculosisl
among men out of all students exam-
ined this year. The department ad-
vises all freshmen who have not been
examined for gymnasium work, to
make an appointment with one of the
doctors before the end of the week
and undergo a thorough examination.

Ashby-Lexicon-2
AkRRO0W
COLLARS
GOWELL WITH BOW OR FOUR-
IN-HAND 15 cts. each, 6 for 90 cts.
CLUETT, PEABODY &CO. NC.MMKtRS
REGISTRATION APPLICATIONS
TO BE RECEIVED AFTER NOV. 1
Coleman C. Vaughan, secretary of
state, has announced that the regis-
trations under the motor vehicle law
will be received after Nov. 1. His let-
ter follows:
Applications for 1917 registration
under the motor vehicle law will be
received after Nov. 1. Blanks will not
be sent to those registered this year.
A large list of dealers and garages
covering the entire .state has been
formulated and a supply of blanks-has
already been sent them. The county
clerks have also been furnished with
a supply. Blanks will be sent from
this department upon request..
After the Band Bounce, Dance at the
Armory.

in every particular.

We will be pleased to shov
the different models at any th
We and the makers of these
coats stand back of these Bar,

Just received another new as
ment of late patterns in soft s
Fibers, Silks and Madras mate

See our new white Oxford

with collar attached.

JbblkJ- -
Wrandegee-Kincaid Clotheg

Leave your film at the Delta.
hour service.

Tinker & ompany
Clothes, Furnishings and Hats
For
Particular Men.
Cor. State and William Sts.
Japanese, Taught to Love Nature
from Youth, Enjoy it in all Fo
Sotokichi Katsumzumi, '17, of Tsubata, Kaga, Japan, contri-
butes the third of, a series of articles by foreign students about
some phase of their native lands.

LOST
LOST-Small 14k solid gold Knight
Templar ladies bar pin, engraved on
back H. W. H. Mich. 13. Reward if
left at Haller & Fuller's, 306 S. State
St. 3
LOST-Commerce Club. pin, diamond
shaped with U. M. in center and C.
on each end. Finder please return
to Daily office. Reward.
LOST-A pair of tortoise rimmed nose
glasses on Huron St., between Main
and 12th. Return to Daily office. Re-
ward.
FOR RENT
FOR RENT - Desirable room two
blocks west of campus. Student oc-
cupying compelled to return home.
Phone 902-W. 2-3-4-5-7-8
FOR RENT-Single room. Enquire at
716 Church or Alpha Delta Phi

WANTED.
WANTED--Employment by student
for Wed., Thur., and Sat. afternoons.
Can do any general work. Address
0. J. T., care of Mr. Danly. 3
WANTED-Agents. A real chance to
make money in leisure hours. Phone
1728-M. from 8 a. m. to 1 p. m. 3-4
WANTED-Student to work after-
noons for one month. Call Gehreke.
Tel. 397 at 12:00 or 6:00. 3
MISCELLANEOUS
'- TYPEWRITERS of all makes'
dughtsold, rented or ex-
changed. Expert repairing,
factory service. Sole agent Under-
wood A Corona. TYPEWRITING,
MIMEOGRAPHING & SUPPLIES.
0. D. MORRILL, 322 S. State St.
(Over Baltimore Lunch). 582-3.
FOR SALE

Health Service Urges Vacecnation
Vaccinations have been increasing,
but the health service urgently re-
quests all students who have not been
vaccinated for five years or more, to
take the precaution -immediately. The
number of vaccinations among the
women have been in the same propor-
tion, showing a noticeable increase
yesterday morning.

November Victor Records

Japan is a nation of nature lovers.
The environment of the people devel-
ops their appreciation of nature.
Things Japanese are decorated with
flowers, birds and designs. The Jap-
anese people live with nature.
The schools in Japan have botanical
gardens, museums and nature librar-
ies. Graduate students have a custom
of presenting plants to the botanical
gardens annually. The gardens are
filled with useful and freak plants as
well as poisonous and flowering speci-
mens.
In the museums, there are stuffed
birds, mounted fish and samples of
the minerals and products of each
province. These, too, are usually giv-
en by graduate classes. Many gradu-
ates at the time of their marriage
give something to their alma mater.

Once a week the teachers alloA
children to go beyond the city i
where they can enjoy the bea
butterflies, the birds in the e
blossoms and countless wild flo
Teachers explain to the pupil
scientific terms for flowers and p
They point out the ships half-h
on the horizon and tell the story
the earth being round.
Once or twice a year pupils
longer trips, the government g
special rates for groups of stuc
Historical places, caves, gorges, i
and factories are visited, and of C
the sea and mountains.
The Japanese education aim
broaden the view towards natui
develop the poetical appreciation
the practical application of natt
man.

Are On Sale Today!

Phone us your order for Approval!.
Try them out in your home.

FOR SALE-Two tickets, Kreisler con-
cert. Main floor. Phone 1540.
3-5-7-8

Grinnell Bros..

116 5. Maiu St.
PHONE 1707

U

'1

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