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November 23, 1916 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-11-23

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

DAIL'

IVAIN 4

°

ORDERS

FOR

Thanksgiving, November 30
should be placed now to
insure prorpt delivery.

Oficial newspaper at the University of
g in. Published every morning except
10 nday during the university year.
Entered at the post-office at Ann Arbor as
ec1nd-class matter.
Ohisces: Ann Arbor Press Building. Sub-
scriptions: by carrier, $2.so; by mail, $3.oo.
Xnta.staions: Quarry's ; Students' Sup-
pySreThe l)elta, cor. State and Packard.
lncs: Buine., 960; Editorial, 2414.

gpowww" I I , I MMM,

G.H

Wild C p

ding J1erchant Tailors

State Street

Chat is the telephone number.
Call any time between the hours
of 3 and 6 P. m. daily or between
9 and 12 A. M. Saturday when
you desire student help-"Y"
Employment Dept.

I { iil11illillitlllllillU 11 111 (111 {1i i Ql l t{{ I {lI I ill lllli {{1 {{it{!{{it1 I{{1{111111 {!.1
Time's Flying-
druer 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.
Main State
c t. WASit .
UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORES
I ~111 1111111111111111t11 111 1111 C1111111111111 11111111111111 11111 11 I~I{I~l1111111

lflll i i l l i l l l l l i l i l iillllil[I 9 & i a 8 ¢ C i 'il e d l! i 6 .i :.lil f lkl i 'i ,i lCsi °,
New December Records Now On Sale.
engrin, ein Lebe
h wan-Die Meistersiner
Mammy's Coal Black Rose
The Base Ball Game By Weber & Fields
All Popular Dance Double Disc Records $1.00.
ALLMENDINGER MUSIC SHOP
lone 1692 122 E. Libzrty St.
II 1 i N 111111 11111 1 Gl t11 i li i ail [ v 4i R l e? l k94a 'i e6 6NC '"':ll t 'i G.9 :fill

Communications not to exceed 300 words
in lerth, or notices of events will be pub-
li'hed in The Daily, at the discretion of the
Editor, if left at the office in the Ann Arbor
Prss Blg., or in the notice box in the west
cowr;idIor of the general library, where the
no ticesare collected at 7 30 o'clock each
f oln C. B. Parker..........Managing Editor
C arence T. IFishleigh...... Bsiucss Manager
C onrad N. Church. ............. News Editor
TCcc C.Joslyn................City EitIor
! larld A. Fitzgerald.......... Sports Editor
lII arli C. L. Jacks n......Telegraph Editor
Verne E.Burnett..........Associate EIditor
d i's-..........)MCn's Editor
Carlieton . ,Rcade........Statistical 1Editor

I

Books of
ROBEKTr W. SERVICE

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

Ballads of Cheechako

rae Slater Book Shop J:'

DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
Cars run on Eastern time, one hour faster
an local time.
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-S:io a
. and hourly to 7:10 p. n., 9:10 p. m.
Kalamazoo Limited Cars--8:48 a. n. and
ery two hours to 6:48 p. in.; to Lansing,
:48 P. Mn.
Jackson Express Cars--(Local steps west of
nn Arbor)-9 :48 a. in. and every two hours
7:48 P. in.L
Local Cars Eastbound-s :5.; a. in, 6:40 a.
>., 7:05 a. :. and every two hours to 7:05 p.
3~ 8:05 P. iM., 9:05 P. in., i0o:5o p. in. to
psilanti only, 9:20 a. i., 9:so a. in., 2:05 p.
. 6:o p. M., 11:45 p. n., :10 a. M., 1:20
m. To Saline, change at. Ypsilanti.
Local Cars Westbound-6:o5 a. in., 7:50 a,
., 10:20 p. M.. 12:20 a. In.
he Farmers & Mechanics Bank
Offers the Best in Modern Banking
SECURITY - . - EFFICIENCY
:nvenient and Pleasant Quarters. You Wil
e Pleased With Our Service. Two Offnces
01-105 S. Main St. : : 330 S. Stat St.
TYPETlRITERS of all makes
Sale or Rent. Cleaning &
Repairing. TYPEWRITING &
MIMEOGPHINGo SUPPLIES
0. Do MIo r'r i 11

1. 1-. Campbell. .. Assistant Business Manager
C. Philip Emery. Assistant Business Manager
Albeort E;. Horne. . Assistant Business Manager
,CosenO( R. Rau. . .Assistant Business Managecr
Fred M. Sutter....Assistant Business Manager
Night Editors
.. S. Thompsong r, E . A. Baumgarth
L. W. Nieter J. L. Stadeker
Reporters
I.BA. Swaney C. W. Neumann
WV . tas C. C. Andrews
,. I,. Zeigler ff. C. Garrison
,Ula So-enfield C. M.jickling
Iarian !Vihon D. S. Rood
Business Staff
Bernard wohl . E Robinson
l'l .Cholette Ilarry R. Louis
rlarold MAakinson lharold J. Lance
al F. (ansehou Waiter R. Tayne
TL}URSDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1916.
Night Editor-. S. Rood.

We Offer You
SECURITY - - SERVICE - - LOCATION
Resoures $3,8OO,OOO
Main Off ice--
Northwest Corner Main and Huron
Branch Office- -
707 North taversity Are.

GIRLS! buy tickets at Bautry Shop and
save $1.50 on 65 oo. Souvenir with
every 50C purchase of Cosmleties.
03't
503 First National Bank Bldg. 1 hone o
FIRST NAIL BANK OF ANN ARBOR, MICH,
CilDo001 ur d0
IR CTOR S

Wirt Corn well
Geo. W. Patterson
S. Vi. Clarkson
Fred Sebmid

Waldo N. Abbott
harry . "lawEy
.Harrison Soude
D. B. Sutton

322 S. State

582-T4

E. D. Kinnie

STOP AT
TU TTLE'S
3s S. STATE
for sodas and lunches
GEORGE BISCHOFF
FLORIST
Choice Cut Flowers and Plants
20 Chapin St. Ann Arbor, Micfi
PHONE 809 M

THE SUGAR BOWL
1 S. Main St.
SPECIAL SUNDAES
LIGHT LUNCHES
Our candies are made in
our own sanitary shop.

-. _1r, ;5 t .di a'r 3'..__ .:P;J 'R_ tiU

'"' a r'
- K17' , A 7 l

ThAT NEVER SAY DIE SPIRIT
Michigan has been noted for its
college spirit-thatsort of spirit which
is exultant in victory and buoyant and
optinistic in defeat. At Ithaca this
year the Michigan representation took
its medicine with a genuine display
of this spirit. Following the defeat
at Cornell, Michigan students rallied
to support their team in the final con-
test with Pennsylvania. They display-
ed the "never say die" spirit at the
yell-fest Friday afternoon, and at the
enthusiastic mass meeting Friday:
night. Then came the contest Sat-
urday-and gloom. There is no deny-
ing that gloom lay thick and heavy
upon Ann Arbor Saturday night,
though nearly everyone realized the
pliky fight the team had put up, and
gave it the credit which was its due.
It is very often easier for an out-
sider to observe and judge our case
than it is to judge ourselves., An
editorial in the Detroit Free Press of
yesterday does just this thing. The
discouragement and gloom which
swept through Michigan students at
the first indication of a defeat on Sat-
urday it attributes to a waning of the;
old college spirit that has been char-
ateristic of universities of the type of
Michigan. Let's take stock of our-
selves, and.see whether we really pos-
sess that old spirit. It is easy to exult
in victory, but can we take a defeat
like men? Can we maintain the same
fight. and look ahead with optimism
even after a loss? We can if we
get down and build up the old spirit
which we refuse to believe has entire-
ly lost its identity as a vital part of
Michigan. The Free Press editorial
follows:
We confess to no small measure
of disappointment with the Penn-
sylvania-Michigan football game
at Ferry field. Can it be that the
features against which our spirit
rebels are symptomatic of a
change that is quickly coming over
the student bodies of American
colleges or are they peculiar to
the Ann Arbor institution? We
leave the choice to those whose
present-day experience of under-
graduate psychology is more ex-
tensive and informed than is ours.
We have never seen a student
body so easily discouraged as were
the thousands of youths who sat
around the big field and watched
the eleven good and true men of
their number go down to a not
inglorious defeat. We have never
beard college cheering with so lit-
tle of the "never say die" ring to
it. From the time, in the first
period of the game, that the bril-
liant Berry look the ball up the
field to be carried across the Mich-
igan line a few minutes later, the
Ann Arbor rooters were a beat-
en lot, however well and pluckily
their eleven might battle against
a better team.
Only those who have played
such a game and have fought such
an upill, almost heless fight
can realize what this lack of spirit-
among the college boys in the
stands means to the players. The
latter are quick to sense this lack
of doggedness and heart, and,
however hard they try to escape

its. influence, they cannot. The
rooters are a necessary and im-
portant part of a college team and
without their help only supermen
can hope to win against an equal
or superior team.
And when the final whistle was
blown and the game was over
where was the college spirit that
accords the victors a just appreci-
ation of their efforts? Where was
the cheer for Pennsylvania?
Where, even, the cheer for their
own defeated men? Was it of so
much importance that they had
lost? Surely they had done their
level best and deserved better by
their fellow students than to be
sent off the field to a dispiriting
silence.
Is this the spirit that is being
engendered in our American col-
leges? It is all right for "a seat
of learning" but it hardly meets
our"expectations of a university.
Yale, Harvard, Cornell, Columbia,
Michigan must do more than give
a man food for the upbuilding of
of his brain, else their splendid
piles of brick and mortar, their
array of professors, their much
ado about athletics, are largely
in vain.: They must turn their
students out better men-broader,
more generous, more conscious of
the essentials of true sportman-
ship. These are the chief ends of
higher education.
l1ntercoilegtate
Dartmouth: The soccer squad have
solicited the dormitories for funds
for their proposed southern trip, as
games have been secured with both
Harvard and Pennsylvania.
Yale: Coach Nckalls has determined
that the rowing squad will be in the
best possible condition next spring
and the last six weeks has been a
period of strenuous training.
California: The gymnasium has been
equipped so that students can play
indoor golf and overcome the dif-
ficulty of the rainy season or a long
trip to the golf club.
Vermont: The batallion of troops
composed entirely of university stu-
dents of Vermont and Norwich have
received orders to be prepared to
move to the border at any moment.
Southern California: Two thousand
megaphones have been ordered by
the university to increase the vol-
umn of the yells and will be distrib-
uted before each game.
Washington: If the subscription list
of the college paper is not increased
by at least 200 during the next two
weeks, the paper will be suspended.
Missouri: A father's home-coming day
which was tried in the university
last week. was a great success. A
large number of fathers accepted the
invitation of the college.
Harvard: Another addition to the
Harvard hospital unit, including six
surgeons, onle dentist and 20 nurses
have sailed for Liverpool. This
makes a total of 117surg ons,and
184 nurses that have beeh in the
service of the unit since it was or-
ganized in June, 1915.
Annapolis: Efforts on the part of the
naval academy athletic authorities
to have the players numbered at the
big game on Saturday, have been
frustrated by the Army's refusal to
agree. The Navy has been trying
for some time to adopt the custom
of numbering the players.
Cornell: An attempt is being made

to send the band to Pennsylvania on
Thanksgiving day, but the fund is
still far short of tie required
amount. The money thus far col-
lected has come in from merchants
of the town or by private subscrip-
tion.
Try a Michigan Daily Want Ad.,

F LANDERS
0R
FLOWERS
PHONE 294 213 E. Liberty St.
Member of Florists' Telegraph
Delivery Service
Flowers by Wire to Al the World.

p

.___._
.. .. ..

---- ---MNNM

years atural AgeingU
: |111 1 11111111111iilllllllil ll Ill l uIIIIIII111111111111 11111191111 lt11 111111111111111
H Strictly fresh and of the best quality. Pure cream walnut caramels, as-
sorted nut chocolates in Ilb. boxes, 35c. Bitter sweet and chocolate creams
all fresh. Special ice cream sundaes.
a-
THE FOUNTAIN of YOUTHI
State St. Cor. Libexty
: i i illllllllllllllllli 111111111[|11111 ll l1111111111111111111111111111111 11

Beautiful Dance and Banquet Pro-
grams, Party Decorations, Favors, Fine
Leather and Brass Goods, good Sta-
tionery and Engraving, as well as fine
Printing and Binding at reasonable
prices, is what The Mayer-Schairer. Co.
at 112 S. Main St., has to offer thre stu-
dents of the University of Michigan.

EEPIN' cool under fire
shows a good soldier-an
good tobacco.
VELVET'S smoothness
-and coolness-is large-
ly the result of its two Of-

i

I

809F

I

r

WL~omen

4

Vocational conference opens- at 4
o'clock this afternoon, in Sarah Cas-
well Angell hall.
Appointments for conferences with
the Vocational conference speake-s
may be made with a nember of the
committee between 9 and 1i o'lock
this morning at Barbour gymnasium.
Girls' upper section of Deutscher
Verein will meet at 8 o'clock tonight.
Freshmen and seniors will hold
basketball practice at 5 o'clock this
afternoon.
There will be no vespers this aft-
ernoon, and no league party tomorrow
afternoon, because of the Vocational
conference .
A ten-mile hike will start from Bar-
bour gymnasium at 8 o'clock Saturday
morning under the leadership of Jessie

SMALLUIIX UitmEli)Ll STlILi1
ClLNGS TO YPEI l-ALH ILNES
Y psianti's smallpox epidemic shows
no signs of abating, ne0w cases being,
reported daily. Greatest precautions
arc 1.eing taken, both there and in Ann
A iir, to prevnt the um-thr spread
Sdias. The Unive-ty health
seviereotst~tmny stidelS a-
l uoi eln . :va .n
ga-ned~ with stdein the la- eyas tote
Cam: i Waa tthir arjes por
Ae esento m erslip somes-
dlents fronm Ypsilanti are expected to
be present.

Cornell: The college of mechanical
engineering has just completed the'
installation of a new Diesel engine
in the testing room. The engine orig-
inally purchased by the United States
government from Sweden, was too
large for its use and so came into
the possession of the university. The
engine has two cylinders developing
45 horsepower and the motor will
run on all grades of oil.
TALCOTT WILLIAMS TO TALK
ON "WOMEN IN JOURNALISM"
Dean Talcott Williams, head of the
Columbia school of journalism, will
give an address at 3 o'clock Friday
afternoon in Tappan hall, on the sub-
ject "Women in Journalism." This ad-
dress is a part of the program of the
women's vocational conference, held
under the auspices of the Women's
League, and is open to the public.
SOPH LIT SMOKER AT THE UN-
ION, THURSDAY NIGHT, 7:30, NOV.
23RD. 22-23
Use The Michigan Daily Want Ads
for results.

- I Takes Pictures
Develops Films
-makes Prints
fland Enlarge-
CHAIRMAN OF ELIGIBILITY
CO3DHLICITTEE ANNOUNCES HOURS
Prof. Wilbur R. Humphreys. chair-
man of the eligibility committee for
the University, has announced his of-
fice hours as follows:
Tuesdays, from 11:15 to 12 o'clock,
and Thursdays, from 2:30 to 4:30
o'clock. He may be consulted in room
eight, Tappan hall. Professor Hum-
phreys may also be reached by tele-
phone any evening between the hours
of 6:30 and 7:30 o'clock. His phone
number is 2283-J.
Professor Humphreys succeeds Prof.
Charles B. Vibbert as chairman of this
committee.
SOPH LIT SMOKER AT THE UN-
ION, THURSDAY NIGHT, 7:30, NOV.
23RD. 22-23 &e

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