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January 10, 1917 - Image 5

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-01-10

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I

III

I All 'Suits and Overcoats

ALL

Calkins Drug Co.

SOCIETY BRAND

1-4 Off

Wish you a Happy New Year

Suits and Overcoats

Blues and Blacks
Bath Robes
Odd Trousers

20% off
20% off
. 20% off

1-4 Off

i
i

AT

Christianity.

and

Confucianism

Synonymous Says C. F. Tang '18 A

Wadhams & Co.

CHINESE RELIGION ADVOCATES COUNTRY SHOTLD BE RULED B'
BENEVOLENT GOVERNMENT, STATES FIFTH ARTICLE OF
A SERIES DEALING WITH THAT COUNTRY

ig

Nickels Arcade
State St.

Wadhams Corner
Main St.

Spring Clothes

What is being worn at the Southern.resorts detehines the lines
and coloring of at least the first Spring Clothes. The Hutzel
Shop has new dresses, skirts, waists and kiddies' clothes.

MAIN and LIB1 RTY

I

*I

Your Floral Needs==
Are BEST SATISFIED By Us
F PHONE 115
Cut Flowers Flowering Plants
FLOWERS FOR DECORATION

[il

"Christianity and Confucianism" is
the subject C. F. Tang, '18M, writes
on in the fifeharticle of a series deal-
ing with that country.
The most important teaching of Con-
fucianism is benevolence and that of
Christianity is brotherhood. They do
not conflict, but are synonymous in
their spirit.
Confucianism advocates that a coun-
try should be governed by a benevo-
lent government rather than by a
military power. Now, some of the Eu-
ropean and American countries have
experienced that the true greatness of
a nation depends upon the character
and spirit of the people. Many of
them feel a desire for religion and
education rather than for military
power. Character is the fundamental
thing in a man or a country.
The following is the Confucious
view:
"The administration of government
lies in getting the proper man. Such
men are to be gotten by means of the
ruler's own character. That character
is to be cultivated by treading in the
ways of duty. This can be done by
cherishing benevolence. Benevolence
is the characteristic element of hu-
manity and the best exercise of it is in
loving relatives.
"Hence the soverign should not neg-
lect the cultivation of his own char-
acter. In so doing he should not neg-
lect to serve his parents. To do this
he should acquire a knowledge of men,
and in order to know men he should
not dispense with a 'knowledge of
heaven.
"The duties of universal obligation
are five and the virtues where they are
practiced are three.
"The duties are those between sov-
erign and minister, father and son,;
husband and wife, elder brother and

younger and the duties belonging ti
friends.
"Knowledge, magnanimity, ane
energy are the three virtues universal.
ly binding. The means by which they
carry the duties into practice ar
'singleness of purpose.' Some people
are born with the knowledge of these
duties, some know them by study, and
some acquire the knowledge after a
painful feeling of their ignorance
Some practice with a natural ease:
some from a desire for their advan-
tages, and some by strenuous effort
But the achievement being made it
amounts to the same thing."
Again Confucius has said, "To be
fond of learning is to be near tc
knowledge. To practice with vigor is
to be near magnanimity. To possess
the feeling of shame is to be near tc
energy.
"He who knows these three thingE
knows how to cultivate his own char-
acter and how to govern men. Know-
ing how/to govern men he knows how
to govern the kingdom.
"All who rule the kingdom with all
its states and . families have nine
standard rules to follow: The culti-
vation of his own character; the know-
ing of men's virtues and talents; af-
fection toward relatives; respect to-
ward ministers; kind and considerate
treatment of the whole body of officers;
dealing with the mass of people as
children; encouraging all classes of
artisans; indulgent treatment of men
from a distance, and the cherishing of
the princesses of the state."
In short, Confucious gives the truth,
as does Christ, but Christ goes further
and gives us the power to live ac-
cording to that truth. Therefore, be-
ing a Christian, my conscience can
not let me condemn Confucianism, but,
accept it with Christianity, realizing
the higher degree which Christianity
attains in the spiritual strength it
gives to live that truth.

0
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e
e
8
d
a
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0
3
5
3
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E:
Ye
e

Va

Electric Auto Heater--Keeps Your Engine War
Costs very little to operate

THE
rsity Toggery
SHOP
1107 S. University Ave.

TYPEWRITER
For Rent or Sale
Typewriting
Multigraphing
Mimeopraphing
Hamilton Business Goll
State and William

Washtenaw Electric Shop
The Shop of Quality
lits not Right we make it Right

...

Phone 272

xtends the greetings of the new
ear to
MEN OF MICHIGAN
for a happy and successful year.

200 East Washington 5t.

F. WUERTH CO.
New Day Light Store next to Orphoum

i

WAR SECRETARY BAKER
SUMMONS FACULTY MEN,

RENOWNED R BB WILL
ADDRESS -UNION SERYIC

==COUSINS & HALL
1002 S. UNIVERSITY AVE.

,A

Di
ret
Va

scuss Extensive Preparedness in
Medical Corps of Army
and Navy.
In response to a call issued by See-
tary of War Baker, Deans Victor C.
aughan and Wentworth Myers, and

Michigan Jewelry

Rings
Pins

Fobs
Spoons

Novelties
Knives

Ws Grind Eye Glas Leases

HALLER FULLER
STATE STREET JEWELERS

ee r r

The,
Cyc-Corpus Juris,
System

I

_1

PUBLISHED BY
The American Law Book Co.
27 Cedar Street
NEW YORK.

I

COitBIERICAL WOODS COURSE TO
BE CONTINUED FOR FORESTERS
Prof. L. J. Young of the forestry de-
partment has announced that next
semester he will give for the second
time a course on the identification of
commercial woods and the trees grow-
ing in this locality. The course will
consist entirely of field and laboratory
work and four hours credit will be
given for the semester's work. The
day set for the course is announced in
the bulletin as Wednesday afternoon,
but in case the number of students en-
rolling in the course is too large to be
accommodated in one section, another
will be formed.
The Michigan Daily for service.

TALBOT
ewR ROW.
orm ROLLARS
are curve cut to f the
Shoulders pcrtctc
CluttdfPeabody &Co:nc.9akcrs
A.ttempt to Deforest University Farm
Efforts have been made recently by
some persons to make away. with
some of the young spruce trees on the
Forestry farm of the University. One
night not long ago the caretaker of
the farm noticed several men in one
of the far corners of the farm busily
engaged in cutting trees. The care-
taker succeeded sin scaring the cul-
prits away before they could gather
any of the tools but only after they
had cut three trees. There is a possi-
bility of discovering the identity of
the would-be thieves from the tools
which they left behind.

tand be as serviceable as concrete
Pour First Forms made of coarser materials.
of Union Iuilding mr. George M. Ames, '85, states that
25 men are at work at the present
time on the foundation sand that more
Construction Company to Carry on will be employed as soon as the work
work All Winter: Steam Pines is under way.

to Heat Gravel
Pouring of, the concrete for the
first forms of the new Michigan Union
building was started yesterday. The
derrick hoist engine was steamed up
and the task of removing the eight ad-
ditional feet of gravel at the west end
of the excavation begun.
Due to special arrangements, the
Hauser, Owens & Ames Co. will carry
on construction all winter. To most
people this seems impossible, as con-
crete will not "set" when cold. Steam
pipes heat the gravel and remove the
frost from the granite boulders, and
live steam heats the concrete in the
mixing. As concrete is a poor con-
ductor of heat it remains warm and
sets as hard as it would in the sum-

SEE1 TO RELIEVE PAPER
FAMINE BY NEW MATERIA
Some progress has been made in ti
practical research work which is b
ing done in the chemical engineerii
laboratories where several seniors a
working on an experiment to reliez

L
he
e-
ng
re
ve

I I

the paper famine. The material which
is being used for study is a native
Porto Rican wood called yagrumo.
This wood comes from a rapid grow-
ing tree found along the river banks
in the vicinity of Adjuntos. The wood
is very similar to bamboo and has a
hollow center like this ,plant, but it
lacks the hard surface which is found
on the bamboo.

Prof. Rueben Peterson of the medical
faculty, last Saturday attended a
meeting in Washington to discuss
further and more extensive prepar-
edness in the medical corps of both
the army and navy. The deans and
representatives of 95 medical schools
throughout the country were also sum-
moned to the conference.
Following talks by several army
and navy officers, the meeting adopted
two important resolutions.
1. That each medical school should
be provided with government repres-
entatives, who should deliver a course
of lectures to the students on the work
of the medical corps.
2. That the meeting go on record
as favoring universal military train-
ing in schools and colleges.
These resolutions were sent to the
proper committees in both houses. Sec-
retary Baker met the representatives
in his offices, following the meeting
where he expressed his appreciation
for their efforts and assured them
of his hearty support and co-operation.
In the event that his power can not be
extended to provide the various
schools with medical instructors, it is
said that further legislation may be
expected.
Surgeon-General Gorges of the
army, pledged the support of that
branch of the service in the medical
preparedness campaign. Surgeon-
General Braested of the navy, stated
that unlike the army, the naval forc-
es of the United States must be pre-
pared long in advance. He asked help
of those present in providing medical
officers for the navy.
Colonel Arthur of the army, present-
ed a proposgd outline of action, while
Major Noble spoke on the medical re-
serve corps, stating that the old one
was about to go out of existence and
that a new one was needed.
At present a graduate of a medical
school is granted a commission in the
army or navy upon the completion of
a course of instruction in the army
and navy school of instruction in
Washington. If the request of the
representatives is granted, a mem-
ber of the medical corps will be sta-
tioned at each of the schools of med-
icine, who will give a series of lec-
tures to junior and senior students, ex-
tending from Feb. 1 to June 1. Those
enrolled in such courses will be asked
to pledge their support in the event of
war.
Dancing classes and private lessons
at the Packard Academy.
Flannel Shirts made to order. G. H.
Wild Company. Leading merchant
tailors. State street. tf
Use the advertising columns of the
Michigan Daily in order to reach the
best of Ann Arbor's buyers..

Dr. Stephen S. Wise of the Free Sy
gogue of New York, to Speak at
Hill Auditorium Sunday
Dr. Stephen S. Wise, rabbi of t
Free Synagogue of New York Ci
who speaks at the Union services
Hill auditorium next Sunday nig
under the auspices of the Jewish St
dent congregation of the Universil
is recognized as one of America's for
most pulpit orators.
Coming to New York ten years a
from Portland, Ore., without any fo
lowing whatsoever, Dr. Wise builtu
the largest Jewish congregati
in America within a short time.
addition to Dr. Wise's main congr
gation, which worships in the i
mense Carnegie hall, the Free Syn
gogue conducts a number of branch
in various parts of the city.
The Free Synagogue is known pri:
cipally because of its social servi
organization, the largest possessed 1
any church in New York. Dr. Wis
himself is an authority on social su
jects, and has aided in settling mar
capital and labor disputes, includir
the recent cloak and suit strike
New York City.
In Dr. Wise's congregation are nu
bered many of the country's mo
prominent men. Ex-Ambassador
Turkey, Henry Morganthau is pres
dent of the Free Synagooue, while ti
present ambassador to )that countr
Abram I. Elkus, is vice-presidet
During the course of the last ye
Dr. Wise's pulpit has been occupied 1
many of America's foremost speaker
among them being ex-President Wi
liam H. Taft.
11 ntercoleg fate"
Harvard: Hdrvard's hockey schedn
for the coming season has just be
announced. A total of nine game
will be played, including contes
with Dartmouth, Princeton; Yal
McGill, and Queen's universitie
Owing to the fact that Cornell h
no hockey team this year that w
iversity has been omitted from ti
schedule.
Brown: A novel method of obtaini
new members for the Brown Unic
has been adopted in the campaig
now being conducted at that Unive:
sity to increase the Union membe:
ship. The doors of the Union build
ing are being closed to all non-men
bers during the period of the can
paign, and 29 men who were refu
ed admittance, joined in one day a
a result.
Pennsylvania: A formal farewell t
the Pennsylvania students who a
leaving to join the American Volur
teer Ambulance Corps in Fran
was given by the university sti
dents last Friday evening. Motio
pictures of the quarters of the A
erican Ambulance Corps in the wa
zone were shown, and the natur
and quality of the work being pei
formed were explained to those pr
sent.

You have not shopped
Unless you have stopped
At the James Foster House of Art.

tf

Leave Copy Leave Copy
at at
Quarrys and Students'
TDVERTISI Supply Store
A VE 0[1S NG

mer. This work is under the direction of
At the meeting of the foundation Prof. J. D. Rue, and the entire process
committee Sunday it was decided to of paper making will be carried out
allow the contractors to use a certain in the laboratory.
proportion of the gravel found on the
grounds. Due to the shortage of roll- Ferris Candidate for Mayor Office
ing stock of all railroads, it has been Lansing, Mich., Jan. 9.-Ex-Govern-
hard to git supplies and it would be or Ferris' candidacy for mayor of Big
impossible to secure enough materials Rapids, to succeed A. B. Cogger, upon
for the foundation. whom the recall has been exercised, is
Tests carried on in the Engineering watched with interest in Lansing.
college show that although the gravel Charges of favoritism to a Big Rapids
is rather fine for general construction, water power company are the basis
by using more cement so that each for the recall action. Rivalry with the
pebble is coated with the cement, it Commonwealth power company is also
will harden in a shortly longer time brought into the contest.

3

LOST.1
LOST-Waterman fountain pen. A.
M. H. on gold band. Reward. Phone
1118-R. Mr. Haight. 9-10
LOST--Last Friday, loose-leaf note-
book containing dental notes. Call
Gordon, 1268. 9-10'
LOST-Kappa Delta Phi pin. Re-
turn 821 E. Huron. Reward.
8-9-10-11-12-13
LOST-Don't wish for that lost article
-Recover it by an ad in The Daily.

.MISCELLANEOUS
16 TYPEWRITERS of all makes
bought,dsold, rented or ex-
changed. Expert repairing,
factory service. 'Sole agent Under.
food & Corona. TYPEWRITING,
MIMEOGRAPHING & SUPPLIES.
0. D. lIORRILL, 322 S. State St,
(Over Baltimore Lunch). 582-J.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE-The best and least ex-
pensive way of buying, is to let The
Michigan Daily be your medium.

t.

A Victor Record Dance Hit

NO. 35593

Medley

Waltz

One Fleeting HeIzr!
I'm A-Lon in' F' Ye'o!
Only a Year Agdo

i
..

Grinnell Bros.
PHONE 1707

116 8. MaIn St.

I

.

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