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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.

January 12, 1917 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-01-12

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


I

I

ili

,I /Suits and Overcoats

I Calkins

_._, ,1

1-4 Off

Drug

Kodak Finishing
You can trust our men to
save the pictures you have
taken.

SOCIETY BRAND

ALL

Suits and Overcoats

co .

Blues and Blacks
Bath Robes
Odd Trousers

. 20% off
. 20%off
. 20% off

TRY THEM

1-4 Off

7tagic Carpet" to Help Dissolve
International Iisunderstanding

AT

. WUERTH CO.
New Day Light Store next to Orpheum

Wadhams & Co.

Nickels Arcade
State St.

Wadhams Corner
Main St.

Spring Clothes

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

MAIN and LIBERTY

f

vl

Youir Floral Needs-=
Are BEST SATiSFIED By Us
PHONE 115
Cut Flowers Flowering Plants
FLOWERS FOR DECORATION

" 4 i

-=COUSINS & HALL
1002 S. UNIVERSITY AVE.

r

SMichigan Jewelry

"To depict the true life of the peo-
ple of foreign lands, and to show that
there are people as good and as inter-
esting as Americans are some of the
reasons for producing the 'Magic Car-
pet'," said Dr. N. S. Hardikar, grad.,
yesterday in an interview.
"Not only missionaries but Ameri-
can tourists who take a trip around
the world have become a medium for
spreading misunderstandings about
the lands and the people of those coun-
tries in which they travel. When they
return to the United States they write
volumes on their experiences with the
scanty and superfical knowledge they
possess. An example of this sort can
be cited of the American who recently
visited India, and traveled as the guest
of the Indian government for about
six months, and after his return to
this country wrote a book entitled,
"West in the East." In his book, Mr.
Price Collier suggests that the British
government should rule the Hindus-
thanees more tyranically than it does
now, and says that it wouldn't be a
bad idea to adopt the kaiser's iron
hand policy in handling the teeming
millions of India.
"These suggestions con'e from an
American who is. supposed to be lib-
erty loving and at a time when India
is demanding home rule or self-govern-
ment from England. Although these
ideas do not suggest the degeneracy
of the average American mind, they do
hint that the people of this country
lack knowledge of countries where
people are suffering at the hands of
alien governments. Tourists do not
study the life of the people they visit,
but in order to "make their own name
they endeavor to become writers.
"During the last three years three
persons have left Ann Arbor on mis-
SEAT SALE FOR FRENCH PLAYS
TO BEGIN THIS AFTERNOON
Seat sales for the two French plays
which are to be given under the
auspices of the Cercle Francais and
the French department Tuesday even-
ing, Jan. 16, willbegin this afternoon.
The plays, which are to be produced
by the Theater Independent Francais
d'Amerique of Chicago, are Marivaux's
"Le Jeu de l'Amour et du Hasard (The
Game of Love and Chance)," and Pail-
lerou's "L'Etince lle (The Spark) ."
Those holding; membership tickets
of the Cercle Fromcais can obtain tick-
ets at Wahr's book store from 2 to 6
o'clock this afternoon. A sale for the1
general public will be held from 9 tot12
o'clock and fron 4 to 6 o'clock tomor-
row and on Monday and Tuesday of
next week from. 10 to 12 o'clock andt
3 to 6 o'clock. General admission willl
be 50 cents, reserved seats 75 centst
and $1.00.

sion work for India, and none of these
have cared sufficiently to inquire of
any Hindu student studying in the
University for definite and correct in-
formation. It was their duty to make
friends with the natives of India while
in this country, so that they would
get important suggestions regarding
their own work.
"But the internal teaching that they
get is prejudical and spoils the whole
campaign. When they start their work
in the country desired they never en-
ter deeply into the manners and cus-
toms of the people, because they
think themselves superior to the na-
tives in every way. So they bring
back to this country only superficial
ideas and say that Hindus like rice
and curry. They praise and criticize,
but are unable to satisfy the inquisi-
tive mind. This is a mistake and it
cap only be cured by studying the
people and mixing with them freely.
"This is one of the reasons that we
have started the series of articles on
foreign lands. We want to give first-
hand information and we want to im-
press upon the mind that the world is
many, many times larger than. Amer-
ica.

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

Va:

THE
rsity Toggery
SHOP
1107 S. University Ave.

Phone 373

200 East Washington at.

p

LAW STUDENTS HONOR,
LATE PROF. KNOWLTON!

GLEEi, CLUB' TRIP
"AD" FOR UN

I

TYPEWRI]
For Rent or

Rings
Pins

Fobs
Spoons

Novelties
Knives

"India will be represented in the
'Magic Carpet' tonight and the Hindu
scene will show her daily religious
and philosophic life. It will show the
public that the interior of a Hindu
home is untouched by the influence of
western religion and that Indian
women are respected and honored al-
ways. It will show the influence of
religion on the princes and rajas with
western education and will speak of
the Hindu love of spiritualism. It is
because of this true representation
that Sir Rabindranath Tagore so high-
ly praised the Hindu act of the 'Magic
Carpet'."
EX-"SEA SOLDIERS" FORMING
CORPS OF MARINE RESERVES

Typewriting
Multigraphing
Mimeopraphing
Hamilton Business Co
State and William

Electric Auto Heater--Deeps Your Engine WA
Costs very little to operate
Washtenaw Electric Shop
The Shop of Quality
It its not Right we make it Right

We. Grind Eye Glass Lenses

ADOPT RESOLUTIONS
FORMER LAW
FESSOR

EULOGIZING
PRO-

DR. F. B. WAIIR SAYS CO
AID IN BINDING ALUI
TO SCHOOL

TATLLEREF JUE LLER
STATE STREET JEWELERS

I.

The
Cyc-Corpus Juris
System

*
F~ORM FIT
CM BERWICK
~A ROW
okmtCO LLARS
are curve cut toflt die siwulders
peftdy. i5cent- eacr6firooc
CLUETT PEABODY &CO:INC'Malers

Washington, Jan. 11.-The mobile
military forces of the United States
have been greatly augmented by the
fleet marine corps reserve, a newly
formed organization composed of
trained marines who have returned
to civil pursuits. Hundreds of these
"ex-soldiers of the sea" are applying
at marine corps recruiting stations
throughout the country weekly and
adding their names to the enrollment
lists, according to local recruiting au-
thorities.
The standard of efficiency of this
trained body of ex-marines will be
maintained by a short period of training
annually, for which the reservists will
be well paid. In time of emergency
the marine corps will be able to quick-
ly expand its first line with a highly
trained reserve.

r
f.
1
r
C
L
i
c
r

The following resolutions in ap-
preciation of the life and work of the
late Prof. Jerome Cyril Knowlton were
read and adopted at a joint meeting of
the three classes of the Law school a
short time ago:
- "Whereas, Almighty God in his in-
finite wisdom has called from this life
our beloved friend and teacher, Jerome
Cyril Knowlton; and
"Whereas, his kindly nature, his
sterling character, and his never fail-
ing friendship have endeared him to
us all; and
"Whereas, in his long and faithful
service for the Michigan Law school,
we and those who have gone before us
have loved, honored, and respected him
as council, advisor, and friend; and
"Whereas, the passing of this good
friend. and esteemed teacher has filled
with grief the hearts of all who knew
him;
"Therefore, be it resolved, that we,
the students of the University of Michi-
gan Law school, extend to the family
of our late professor, Jerome Cryil
Knowlton, our profound sympathy in
this, their great breavement; and
"Be it further resolved, that a copy
of these resolutions be given to the
family of our late professor, and that
these resolutions be made a part of.
the permanent records of the several
classes.

PUBLISHED BY
The American Law Book Cos

When it came time for the I
) sity Glee and Mandolin clubs tc
on their Christmas trip, the f
t manager, Prof. C. B. Vibbert,
ered that he would be unable to
Dr. F. B. Wahr of the German d
ment was chosen in his stead
Wahr had never been personall
nec ted with the club, but from 1
poi .sof all the members, inc
"Alcibiades," no other man on th
pus could have made a better
erone."
"The trip was most enjoyab
successful in all respects," sa
Wahr. "We played before very
audiences in each town and we
ceived enthusiastically. One c
most pleasing features was the
tion accorded to us everywhere
alumni of this and other univei
Personally, I look upon the tr
the musical clubs through the w
one of the most important mee
keeping the alumni in touch wi
University.
"The old Michigan men looked
the performances of the clubs a:
which bound the University clo
them, and were more than gratef
the holiday visit accorded then
one man expressed it, 'It seen
though I were back in Ann Arb
the evening.' Just before the cc
to 4,000 people in Topeka, Kan
old, gray-haired man, an ex-fc
player at Michigan, stood up and
the U. of M. cheer all alone.
demonstrations as this show 'in
respect the musical clubs and :
gan are held west of the Missiv
"Speaking from a business po
view, the trip of the musical chi
undoubtedly one of the best 'adE
Michigan can put forth, becau┬žse
music is appreciated and many
pective college men may be atti
by a clever and well organized
and Mandolin club. Few glee
touring the west have ever given
splendid musical numbers. The
was really wonderful, and Mic
can well be proud of the impre
created by her sons on their' he
jaunt."
AND SOON WE'LL RAVE HIGH
BROW COPS AND WHITE W

I

27 Cedar Street
NEW YORK.

WANTED
WANTED - University students or
others who have had experience giv-
ing them special aptitude for work
as local reresentatives of a thor-
oughly responsible detective agency,
who could devote part time, as oc-
casion might arise, to such work.
Write, giving full particulars of ex-
perience, etc. All communications
will be treated with scrupulous con-
fidence. Address, Box 175, Ann Ar-
bor, Mich. 11-12
WANTED-STOCK & BOND SALES-
MEN. For Detroit and Michigan.
To graduates of the University of
Michigan the Investment Banking
Business offers great opportunities.
Salesmen in our employ now' draw
monthly $150.00 to $1,000.00. Ap-
ply by letter, giving age, experience
if any, family residence, and extent
of acquaintance in Michigan. Care,
Box S, The Michigan Daily. 6-9-12-16
WANTED-A good guitar; must have
excellent tone. Phone 1472-W at
802 So. University. 11-12-13
WANTED. RAILWAY MAIL CLERKS.
$75 to $150 per month. Ann Arbor
examinations, Feb. 10. Sample ques-
tions free. Franklin Institute, Dept.
177-A, Rochester, N. Y. 11-12-13-14

LOST
LOST-Three 6-inch steel dental in-
struments, Wednesday morning,
probably on Ingalls between Kings-
ley and campus. Reward. Call
Tremper, 991-R. 11-12
LOST-Kappa Delta Phi pin. Re-
turn 821 E. Huron. Reward.
8-9-10-11-12-13
LOST-Kappa Sigma pin with name
engraved on back. Reward. Call
566. 11-12-13
LOST-A gold cuff button on No. 4th
Ave., or Catherine St. Plaese re-
turn to 625 No. 4th Ave. Reward.
11-12
LOST-Ladies' black pocketbook con-
taining money and "Magic Carpet"
tickets. Finder please call 1287.
12,13
MISCELLANEOUS
TYPEWRITERS of all makes
bought, sold, rented or ex-
changed. Expert repairing,
factory service. Sole agent Under-
wood & Corouna. TYPEWRITING,
MIMEOGRAPHING & SUPPLIES.
0. D. MORRILL, i22 8. State St
(Over Baltimore Lunch). 682-J.

Man Should Not Matry Until He's 100
Kansas City, Mo., Jan. 11.-Because
woman forgets to have birthdays she
is wiser than man, W. Earl Flynn,
health evangelist told his followers
here. "Any man who has a birthday
after he is forty is a fool," Flynn de-
clared. Flynn, who is 83, said that
the time is not far distant when men
would not think of getting married un-
til they were 100 years old.
"If a man takes care of himself, he
will still be a boy when he passes the
century mark," the Billy Sunday of
health said. "He'll at that age be old
enough to get married."
Put Finishing Touches on Lane Hall
About 30 workmen are busy put-
ting the finishing touches to Lane hall
this week. They are putting oak pan-1
elling on the floor, placing the marble
treads on the stairways, and finishing,
the fireplace. The building will prob-
ably be done by the middle of Feb-
ruary. r

January Alumnus to Appear Saturday
The January number of the Michigan
Alumnus is due to appear on Saturday
of this week. This number is dedi-
cated to the Engineering college. It
contains an article by James V. Bib-
bins, and a discussion on library col-
lections by W. W. Bishop.
Little Stranger at Dr. Forsythe's Home
Dr. Warren Forsythe of the Pennsyl-
vania health service at State College,
Penn., has just become the father of a
nine pound baby boy. Doctor Forsythe
was formerly, first assistant at the
University health service two years
ago.
Mosier, '1S, Stricken With Appendicitis
DeThurston Mosier, '18, was removed
to the University hospital late last
night, following an attack of acute ap-
pendicitis. His condition was improved
today, the physician in charge an-
nouncing that the operation might be
deferred until after the examinations.

"H. C. DANIELS,
"For the class of 1917.
"A. P. BOGUE a
"For the class of 1918,
"L. G. FIELD
"For the class of 1919."
Plan Lower Living Cost System
Philadelphia, Jan. 11. - 'Ieady to
pare all the side issues from the high
cost of living and get down to a solu-
tion of the problem equitable to every-
one concerned, producers, distributors
and customers met here today.
Railroad officials, express company
experts, government officials of the
department of agriculture and experts
in marketing joined in the twenty-
fifth annual convention of the National
League of Commission Merchants.
They will sift reasons for the mainten-
ance of high prices on foodstuffs and
attempt to ascertain where costs can
be lowered.
"A co-ordinated effort is all that will
accomplish anything," declared R. S.
French, of Chicago, secretary of the
commission men's organization.
"There has been too much working at
cross purposes."
Flannel Shirts made to order. G. H.
Wild Company. Leading merchant
tailors. State street. tf
Buy Fraternity house store supplies
at the Delta. wed-eod
.

-
||||||

-I

A Victor Record Dance Hit

NO. 3559.3

There seems to be a tent
among the various universities c
country to establish short course
the benefit of laymen of one cla
another. Harvard is teaching p
men, Purdue expects over 400
and girls at its short course for f
ers and stock breeders. Illinois
comes to the front with a two w
course in dairy manufacture fo:
benefit of dairymen and milkn
Even the far west has not escape
Oklahoma has just completed a w(
instruction to all interested iTh
proper methods of constructing
cleaning roads.
Buy cheaper, Fraternity I
stores. The Delta. we

Medley

Waltz

One Fleetiung Hour!
I'm A-Louganl' Fo' Yow!
Only e. Year Ago?

Grinnell Bros.
PHONE 1707

116 S. MaIn St.

You have not shopped
Unless you have stopp6d
At the James Foster House of Art.
The Michigan Daily for service.

Vt

I'1t

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