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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 22, 1916 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-11-22

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

mm

ORDERS

FOR

Thanksgiving, November 30
should be placed now to
insure prompt delivery.
H. Wild Company
ding Merchant Tailors State Street
You will always get a
PERFECT SHAVE
if you use one of our guaranteed
Old Style Razors
H. L. SWITZER Co.
State St. Hardware

__ ILY
Official newspaper at the University of
MiT.,gan. Published every morning except
M ,,nday during the university year.
Entered at the post-office at Ann Arbor as
second-class matter.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building. Sub-
scriptions: by carrier, $2.50; by mail, $3.00.
Want ad. stations: Quarry's; Students' Sup-
ply Store; The Delta, cor. State and Packard.
!Phones: Business, 96o; Editorial, 24r4.
Communications not to exceed 300 words
length, or notices of events will be pub-
lished in The Daily, at the discretion of the
Editor, if left at the office in the Ann Arbor
Press Bldg., or in the notice box in the west
corridor of the general library, where the
notices are collected at 7:30 o'clock each
eveninug.
John C. B. Parker.........Managing Editor
Clarence T. Fishleigh......Business Manager
Conrad N. Church.............. News Editor
Lee E. Joslyn....... ......... .ity Editor
Harold A. Fitzgerald---------..Sports Editor
Darold C. L. Jackson. Telegraph Editor
Verne E. Burnett...........Associate Editor
Golda Ginsburg............Women's Editor
Carleton W. Reade.........Statistical Editor
J. E. Campbell... Assistant Business Manager
C. Philip Emery..Assistant Business Manager
Albert E Horne. .Assistant Business Manager
Roscoe R. Rau... Assistant Business Manager
Fred M. Sutter... Assistant Business Manager
Night Editors
L. S. Thompson E. A. Baumgarth
L. W. Nieter J. L. Stadeker
B. A. SwaneyR C. W. Neumann
W. R. Atlas C. C. Andrews
E. L. Zeigler II. C. Garrison
Allen Schoenfield C. M.G ickling
Marian Wilson D. $. Rood
Business Staff
Bernard Wohl J. E. Robinson
Paul E. Cholette Harry R. bouis
Harold Makinson Hlarold J. Lance
Earl F. Gansehow Walter R. Payne
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1916.
Night Editor-Harry X. Carey.

making each student realize that he fI
gets out of the course just as much as
he puts into it.=
But the real reform comes from the
students themselves. There are hun- E
dreds of upperclassmen in every uni-
versity who have had experiences and
thoughts which no one else in the class
has had. If they would only speak
out fearlessly, they would add much
to the oft-neglected intellectual part of
college- If these men and women
would talk, they would not be thought
less of among the other members of
the class. Such a spirit of vital inter-
est in the class room develops in-
tellectual curiosity which means much
to a university and its students. The
atmosphere of intellectual curiosityw
has helped many a leader develop.

Time's Flying-
Order Them NOW-

PERSONAL GREETING CARDS
The samples this year are much more artistic
than usual-Ask to see them-Leave your
order with us for CHRISTMAS ENGRAVING.

Mar A I AI Q Stat. :
at. V A A A St.
UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORES
III111IIIIIEI11111 11 EE11 iii 111111111lII11SIlI I1111111 111111111111111111 1 111 I 111 I

9 1

m

..-

Books of
ROBERT W. SERVICE

s of a Red Cross Man. Spell of Yukon.
Rhymes of a Rolling Stone

Ballads of Cheechako

Slater Book Shop 336:-

u

new shoes are stitched with Goodyear Welt machines
,use same machines for repair work. We believe we
ve the most modern equipped shoe repair shop in Ann
bor. You'll get high class work and courteous treatment
this shop and we think you'll find us worthy of patron-
. Our call and deliver service is at your disposal. Use it.
Famous Shoe Repairing Co.
iONE 807 301S. State St.

.,-

)ETROIT UNITED LINES
en Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
run on Eastern time, one hour:faster
al time.
t Limitedl and Express Cars-8 :ro a.
hourly to 7:10 p. mn., 9:ro p. Mn.
iazoo Limited Cars-:48 a. 8in. and
vo hours to 6:48 p. m.; to Lansing,
n Express Cars-(Local stops west of
bor)-9 :48 a .'m. and every two hours
p. M.
Cars Eastbound-5:3s a. m, 6:40 a.
a. in. and every two hours to 7:05 p.
5 p. In., 9:05 p. in., ro:5a p. in. to
i only, 9:ao a. ni., 9:50 a. in., 2:05 p.
p. n., I :45 p. i., I:r0a. in., :1:20
ro Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
Cars Westbound-6 :os a.n., 7:5o a.
o p. I. _12:20 a. in.
armers & Mechanics Bank
fers the Best in Modern Banking
ECURITY - - EFFICIENCY
ent and Pleasant Quarters. You Will
sed with Our Service. Two offices
'S. ain St. 330 S. State St.
EWRITERS of all makes
e or Rent Cleaning &
airing. TYPEWRITING &
EOGRAPHING. SUPPLIES
0 D M oJ11 1

We Offer You
SECURITY - - SERVICE - - LOCATION
Resources $3,8oo ,ooo
Ann Arhor Savings Bank
Incorporated 1869
Main Office--
Northwest Corner Main and Huron
Branch Office- -
707 North University Ave.
MODER3L $ SHO

FREE SPEECH IN THE CLASS ROOM
The "Crabbers' row" consists of sev-
eral students in a certain quiz section.
They seldom recite except when called
upon, and then they try to act modest
about it. When anyone else in the
room recites with unusual originality
or non-conformity, these several stu-
dents turn around and stare at the
speaker. They are the Crabbers' row,
and have to do that, they think.
There are many crabbers' rows.
Often unorganized, for they are kin-
dred spirits scattered all about class
rooms of many campuses. Some snick-
er as well as stare. Often a person
hardly dares to say anything original
and something that would add to the
discussion, because of the specter of
many necks turning in unison. This is
one big source of a perennial com-
plaint that there is more freedom of
speech in Russia than there is in an
American university.
Faculty men can do much to break
up the crabbers' rows. They can put
the discussion into an atmosphere of
greater familiarity and informality,

SEE THINGS
See things. There is no other way
of getting the best out of life with
such a degree of success.' The man
who sees things takes advantage of
his opportunities and accomplishes his
plans. We of poor eyesight are likely
to say that such a man was lucky in
being in the right place when the right
opportunity appeared. The truth is,
he was able to see things.
One of the charges brought against
men who have a college education is
that they have been trained to under-
stand books, but have not learned to
notice with accuracy the practical
hitngs of the workaday world. They
say (the men who find fault with col-
leges) that few college men really see
things until they have been out in the
world for years.
This charge ought not to be true
against any man. First of all, he
should be taught to observe what is
going on about him. Then as he grows
older.twhether or not he has a college
education, he will be able to make the
best of his environment. One must see
things. to accomplish anything of
worth.-University Missourian.
Turkey Dinner for American Soldiers
Washington, Nov. 21.-Turkey and
trimmings for 150,000 men are being
bought by the war department through
the chief commissary officer of the
southern department for the Thanks-
giving dinner of the soldiers along the
border and the column of General
Pershing in Mexico.
A war department announcement
said every precaution to provide the
troops with fitting feasts for Thanks-
giving and Christmas was being made
and not a man among the militia and
regular troops would be unprovided.
Laborer Luckily Escapes Injury
G. Rowe, a laborer on the Michigan
Union excavation, narrowly escaped in-
jury yesterday afternoon when a por-
tion of the old concrete foundation
which he was undermining fell on him.
He was quickly released by the other
workmen and aside from being badly
scared was none the worse for his ex-
perience.

WE GRIND EYE GLASS
LENSES
IN OUR OWN SHOP

ABOUT YOUR

HALLER & FULLER
STATE STREET JEWELERS

DAINES

GO AND SEE

PHOTOS.

MICHIGANENSIAN

U

BUY
NYAL HUSKIES
for throat and
PAPER VESTS
for warmth
at
game
QUARRY DRUG CO'S.
Prescription Store
Cor. State & N. University

hL

Winter Wear
FOR MEN

A Particular Place
for Particular People.

41

FRANK C, BOLICH, Prop.

8. State

582J

I I

h

ANNOUNCEMENT

SAM BURCHFIELD

& CO.

Gives you the best Tailoring service
to be obtained anywhere in the coun-
try, coupled 'with a wonderful line
of Woolens.

106 E. Huron Street

Opposite Court House

Sell yourself the second
shirt by buying the first one of us.
Anticipating the rise in prices we
bought our shirts early and can
give you the same fast dyes and
reliable quality that you have been
accustomed to and that resist wash
and wear at before-the-war prices.
$5 to $1

SAM BURCHFIELD & CO.

2 - 2 Special Tea and Rice Served
P L AINI

P SUEY,

-25c

Special 12-5

- - 6ocI

icken meal with soup, celery, olives,'
mie bread and hot roast pie, Oolong
a, coffee and miik.
ichigan Inn 611 E. Liberty
Telephone 2082
UIOme

°T Alarm Clocks
SCRLA DE SEYFR4 $1.00 up.
Fountain Pens-
Waterman and Conklin
U. of 1. Jewelry -
Schlanderer & Seyfried
Wednesday; juniors, 5 o'clock Monday,
5 o'clock Tuesday; seniors, 5 o'clock
Tuesday. 5 o'clock Thursday.
The first playground class meets at
3 o'clock today.
Tickets for the vocational confer-1
ence luncheon, Saturday, Nov. 23, are
on sale at Wahr's, or may be obtained
from Julia Renwick, '17, at 814 S.
University avenue.
Because of the vocational conference
there will be no vespers on tomorrow
afternoon, and no league party on
Friday afternoon of this week.
New Library to Be Built at Stanford
Berkeley, Cal.. Nov. 21.-Within the,
next month, ground will be broken for
Stanford's new half-million dollar li-
brary. The structure is to be rec-
tangular in shape and will have three,
floors. Accommodations have been
made for 500 students.
Dancing classes and private lessons
at the Packard Academy. 18-tf

CARSON GIVES OPINION
CLASS ELECTION QUESTION
SHOULD BE DISCUSSED BY STU-
DENTS, SAYS SENIOR.
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
The issues which recently came be-
fore the student council in the case
of the senior law election have brought
up again the old question of elec-
tioneering on the campus. This ques-
tion will probably soon come before
the council for decision. Believing
that the principle involved is impor-
tant in student government, I wish to
explain the issue as I understand it,
and to urge some expression of opin-
ion on the part of the student body.
At the present time, rather by in-
formal agreement than by binding
rule, the student council, as the body
in charge of class elections, provides:
"There shall be no campaigning for
office, whether in the form. of election
cards, personal solicitation, solicita-
tion by friends, or in any other man-
ner whatsoever." This means that
every form of political expression-an
appeal for votes on merit, as well as
plain bribery-it outlawed; that such
will be guarded against by the council-
man in charge of the balloting, and, if
brought on appeal before the council,
will invalidate the election. This rul-
ing, laid down about 1912, has not
been enforced. The question now is
whether it is desirable to attempt to
enforce it, and whether it really can
be enforced.
There are two alternatives: (1)
work up student sentiment to demand
a strict application of the rule as it
stands, forbidding any political ac-
tivity in class elections; (2) modify
the present rule so that open discus-
sion and an appeal for votes strictly
on merit, shall be lawful. The first
course will require unusual*efforts,
and, if not carried out strictly, will
invariably injure the conscientious
candidate. The second course, if mis-
understood, may let down the bars to
all sorts of evil practices in class elec-
tions. The first course applies a prin-
ciple which is undeniably ideal. The

VARSITY TOGGERY SHOP
1107 So. Univ.
yf
Takes Pictures
Swaip:;:ps Films
Swainmakes Prints
and Enlarge-
713 E. Un valty
second, by imposing on campus elec-
tions the same conditions that obtain
in elections outside, is a training in
citzenship. One or the other of these
courses must soon be adopted def-
initely.
The . important thing is that there
should be a representative expression
of opinion on this question. Juniors
and seniors should get into touch with
their , councilmen; underclassmen
should either reach a councilman of
their department, or express them-
selves briefly through The Daily. It
is not so material what course is
adopted, provided that course has a
preponderance of sentiment behind it.
R. M. CARSON, '17.
ANNUAL CIRCUS HELD FRIDAY
Stunts to Be Given by Each Class and
League House
The Women's League will give its
annual circus on Friday afternoon,
Dec. 13, at Barbour gymnasium. The
committee is planning several new fea-
tures, and the event promises to be
bigger and better than it has been in
the past.
Stunts will be given by each class
and by the various league houses. All
houses desiring to give a stunt are
requested to notify Marie Macauley,
'18, before Dec. 2.
Balloons and squawkers, popcorn,
peanuts, and candy will be on sale as
usual.
All children under 12 years of age
and girls over that age are invited to
come and enjoy the fun.
Jan. 13 is the date set for the fancy
dress party. It is suggested that the
girls begin to plan their costumes
early. Della Laubengayer, '17, is chair-
man of the party committee.
tudent Called Home by Father's Death
Awey E. McDonald, '17, has been
called home to Detroit on account of
the death of her father.
SOPH LIT SMOKER AT THE UN-
ION, THURSDAY NIGHT, 7:80, NOV.
28RD. 22.28

When on state street this
week, take a look at our
shirt show window.

"We clothe young men complete"

s' upper section of
a will meet at 8 o'clock

Deutcher
tomorrow

Elsie Seelye Pratt will be at

WEB., t 13 L ' o
u_ c_. ~ *~~**

o college girls from 4 to
this afternoon, at 311/
treet.

6
S.1

mior women's class dues of 50
;s should be paid at Dean Jordan's
e before Thursday, Nov. 30.
:hedule for basketball practice is
ollows: Freshmen, 4 o'clock Wed-
lay, 5 o'clock Thursday; sopho-
is, 5 o'clock Monday, 4 o'clock

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