S- -April 8th
ake your selection from our vast assortment of distinctive
weaves and colorful blends.
hoice Selectionof Place Cards
and Dance Programs
Slater Book Shop
336 S. State St.
Official newspaper at the University of
Mir.-igan. Published every morning except
M-.nday during the university year.
Entered at the post-office at Anti Arbor as
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building. Sub-
scriptions : by carrier $a. so; by mail, $3.00.
Want ad. stations: uarry's;S tudents' Sup-
p Store The Delta, car. State and Packard.
Phones: Business, 96o; Editorial, 2414.
Communications not to exceed 3eo words
in 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 eachi
John C. B. Parker..........Managing Editor
Clarence T. Fishleigh......Business Manager
Conrad N. Church...........News Editor
Lee £. Joslyn.............. .City Editor
Harold A. Fitzgerald........Sports Editor
harold C. L. Jackson......Telegraph Editor
Marian Wilson..............Women's Editor
Carleton WV. Reads........ Statistical Sditer
-E. Campbell... Assistant Business Manager
Philip Emery..Assistant Business Manager
Albert E. orne..Assistant Business Manager
Roscoe R. Rau...Assistant Business Manager
Fred M. Sutter...Assistant Business Manager
J L. Stadeker E. L. Zeigler
C. M. a ickling H. M. Carey
B. A.S waney L. W. Nieter
L. S. °r hompson
f. C. Garrison James Schermerhorn
C. S. Clark D. S. Rood
R. H. Fricken G. 0. Brophy
D. H. Cruttenden Mildred C. Mighell
K. L. Wehmeyer J. P. Hart
Annetta L. Wood F. A. Taber
T. F. McAllister Allan Shoenfield
C. C. Andrews R. T. McDonald
C. L. Goldstein P. C. Parker
PuE.Cholette Harry R. Loui
Harold Makinson Earl F. Ganschow
Walter R. Payne Jackson W. Smart
Harold R. Smith Seymour B. Wilson
SATURDAY, MARCH 10, 1917. '
in Spring or Summer
Vacation Work may
file their applications
with the "Y" Employ-
ment secretary now.
Office open from
3 to 6 p. m. daily.
Second Hand Copies latest edition of
Friday's Problems jlsv:
am Accouan tingR
We pay 50c or more per copy, price depending on con-
dition of book.
WHEN you hear the front-door
knocker it means that somebody
that's out is tryin' t9 get in. An' same
way with most other knockers.
No need to "knock" where your pro-
duct's right. Jst tell thefacts. Every -
bit of VELVET is naturally aged two
jJ ears t-) make it the smoothest smok-
rUTT L E'S
338 S. STATE
or sodas and lunches
ice Cut Flowers and Plants
Chapin St. Ann Arbor, Mich.
PHONE 809 M
Special Sale of Cosmetics and- Switches
Special Ten Day Weave
Miss Mabel Rowe
Shampooing, Manicuring, Massaging and Chiropody
Phone 2402 503 First National Bank Bldg.
FIRST NATL BANK OF ANN ARBOR, MICH.
Capital $zoo,ooo Surplus and Profit $65,000
Wirt Cornwell Waldo M. Abbott
Geo. W. Patterson Harry M. Hawley
S. W. Clarkson , Harrison Soule
I Fred Schmid D. B. Sutton
E. D. Kinnie
These are only a few of the Candy Specialties we
are offering. STRICTLY FRESH AND PURE.
The Fountain of Youth
State Street Cor. Liberty
We Offer You
,URITY - - SERVICE - -LOCATION
nn Arbor Savings Bank
orthwest Corner Main and Huron
707 North University Ave.
Farmers & Mechdics Bank
ifers the Best is Modern Banking
XCURITY - - EFFICIENCY
lent and Pleasant Quarters. You Will
sed With Our Service. Two Offices
5 S. Main St. : : 330 S. State St.
IE SUGAR BOWL
109 S. Main St.
DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
Cars run on Eastern time, one hour faster
than local time.
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-7:35 a.
in., 8:1o a. in. and hourly to 7:10 p. m., 9:10
Kalamazoo Limited Cars-S:4S a. m and
every two hours to 6:48 p. m.; to Lansing,
8:43 p. in.
Jackson Express Cars-(Local stops west of
Ann Arbor)-9 :48 a. in. and every tvo hour.,
to 7:48 p. Mn.
Local Cars Eastbound-5 :35 a. m., 6:40 a
i., 7:S a. in, and every two hours to 7:05 p.
in., 8:05 p. ., 9:05 p. in., 0:5omp. m, to
Ypsilanti only, 9:~2o a. n., 9:5o a. in., 2:05 p
a)., 6:G5 p. in., 11 :45 p. M-., 1:10 a. in., x:2
a. n. To Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars Westbound--6.o5 a. in., 7:50 a.
tn., 10:20 V. Iin.. 12:29 a.' M.
jfl Develops Films
and En large-
will be at
Night Editor-Harry M. Carey.
Meeting of women's staff and tryouts
jat 10:30 o'clock this morning.
WHAT IS THE GYM FOR?
Get the "gym habit."
Waterman gymnasium wasn't re-
modeled solely and exclusively for
the benefit of the freshmen class.
There are undoubtedly many on the
campus who haven't even seen the in-
terior of this structure since their
freshmen days, excepting possibly dur-
ing an indoor track meet.
The gym is there for a purpose. It
has a definite, positive mission. In
recognition of the value of physical
training of this nature, gym work is
comparatively for freshmen. There-
after, it becomes purely a matter of
personal concern and altogether too
many persist in ignoring the benefits
that accrue through work along this
line. A visit to the gym on almost
any afternoon discloses the presence
of many who are not freshmen but
this group does not assume the pro-
portions that it should.
Nor is the gym solely for students
and undergraduates. Some of the fac-
ulty members would be surprised to
see how many of their colleagues are
actively using the gymnasium. De-
velop a hobby if you will-handball,
running, wrestling, boxing or merely
all-around work of a general nature-
but don't overlook the gym entirely.
It merits consideration from all.
A De Pauw professor favors a law
providing that no school under control
of the state shall ever flunk anybody.
Dust off another shelf in the Hall of
Reports of a college basketball
game were, transmitted by wireless
recently. Marconi's invention is at
last being put to a practical use.
"Each member will have the priv-
ilege of inviting one guest,"-an-
nouncement of the Commerce club
dance. Evidently the club members
are planning to be original and take
girls to their party.
PRAISES CHINA'S PROGRESS
IN DEVELOPING EFFICIENCY
ASKS FOR SOUND REASONING
PLEADS FOR INVESTIGATION OF
ISSUES BEFORE DECIDING ON
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
A little more than 30 months ago the
European war was declared. Our
sense of reason and morality was
stunned. We could conceive of no
cause in this twentieth century capable
of precipitating such destruction. We
attempted to weigh the issues, but
they were insignificant in comparison
to the conflict. They have since ceas-
ed to be issues. Our conclusion was
that those nations were mad, and their
action unwise and foolish. We were
Today the United States is about to
plunge headlong into this same chasm
of death. Every element of the nation
and department of the government is
working over-time to hasten the event-
uality. Instead of sober deliberation
on this important question, not only
the rank and file, but governmental
leaders, students, and professors,
champions of rational action, have
momentarily lost their mental balance,
and with reason hardly surpassing
that of a lynch mob, they hurrah, and
cry aloud for-for what? It is war
they want. Ask them why, and they
stare at you with eyes of wonder and
suspicion, and answer you with the
certainty and intelligence of a hook-
worm victim. If you are not with this
mob you are a sentimental pacifist.
If you have courage to stand against
their mad rush you draw upon your
head the worst indictment that can fall
from American lips-"traitor." Such
were the opponents of the so-called
armed neutrality bill.
Let us keep our mental poise. You,
students and college professors, re-
puted reasoning beings, let reason
guide you now. Search out the issues.
Know for what you are going to fight.
Don't declare war. Leave that to
congress. If war is declared, which
we hope may never be, you must prove
that you mean what you say. Don't
be influenced by a belief that, due to
your physical defects, others will fill
the ranks, and that your carcass will
escape uninjured. Look across at de-
vastated Europe, and remember that
all America, which you "love so well"
will pay the price.
A. P. B., '18L.
Leave your DULL Safety Razor
Blades to be SHARPENED with
William W. Behringer
11 NICKELS ARCADE
nancial campaign, will be 60 feet in
length and 20 feet in width. Charles
Brooks has been appointed chairman
of a committee with Mr. William Pur-
field, Mr. F. A. Lowrie, Mr. H. J. Ab-
bott, and Mr. E. A. Schaeberle as co-
workers to prepare a report to present
to the board of directors at its April
meeting, to include all details of the
Freshman girl of good appearance
for educational work, $80 per month
guaranteed for summer. Address Free
Employment Bureau, 600 E. Liberty in
own hand writing. tf
Dancing classes and private lessons
at the Packard Academy.tt
Shirts made to measure. G. H. Wild
PRONE 294 213 E. Liberty St.
Member of1 Florists' Telegraph
Flowers by Wire to All the World.
Our candies are made in
our own sanitary shop.
t a typewriter from
D. D. MORRIL L
322 South State Street
will furnish you an instruction
c free of charge. You will be a
at before you know it.
There will be an important open
aeeting of the board of representa-
ives of the Women's league at 9
'clock this morning to consider an
mendii ent to the constitution.
To secure appointments with Mary
dalcomsoni, '12, head of the bureau
f vocations, telephone Elsie Paul, '17.'
Regular monthly luncheon of the
eague house heads will be held at 12
'clock Tuesday at Barbour gymnas-
There will be a freshman-sopho-
tore substitute game at 2 o'clock this
fternoon in Barbour gymnasium, and
junior-senior regulars' game at 3
Tickets and money from the Fuler
sters' concert should be turned in at
nce at the Alpha Phi house.
All senior girls are requested to or-
er their caps and gowns before
:arch 15 in order to have them by
te time of the Junior Girls' play. At
meeting of the senior lit cap and
own committee yesterday afternoon
was decided not to make a contract
r the rental of gowns with any par-
Mrs T. L. Stoddard's
MARCH 14 1917
Call 296-J for Appointments
Y. m go 0A1ENTERTAINED
BY DETROIT SOPRNO
THREE GROUPS OF SONGS GIVEN
BY DRAMATIC CONCERT
Mrs. Eleanor Hazzard Peacock, dra-
matic soprano of Detroit, and now un-
der the concert management of M. H.
Hanson of New York, gave three
groups of songs at the Y. W. C. A. re-
ception for University and faculty
women yesterday afternoon at New-
Mrs. Pfacock has recently been tour-
ing the East in company with Mrs.
H. H. A. Beach, the composer. A few
of her selections were, "I Know a
Lank" and 'Love in May" by Parker,
"A Bequest" by Wetherald, "Nymphs
and Fauns" by Bernberg, and for en-
cores "Come Down to Kew" by Deis
and "The Ovl" by Wells. Mrs. Minnie
Davis Sherrill was the accompanist.
Fully 300 University and faculty
women attended the reception. Mrs.
E. H. Kraus and Elsie Paul, '17, were
in charge of the affair.
Prof. Bailey to Test Induction Motor
Prof. B. F. Bailey, assisted by Mr. F.
R. Zumbro and four senior electrical
engineering students, are preparing to
run a series of tests on an induction
motor designed by Professor Bailey
and manufactured by the Howell Elec-
tric company of Howell, Mich. This
motor has exceptionally strong start-
ing power and runs at practically a
constant speed under load.
Seats for Goethal's lecture on
at 10 A. M. today at Wahr's.
Princeton, N. J., March 9. - That
China has made more rapid strides in
progress during the last 10 years than
any other nation in a like space of
time is the opinion of Prof. J. W.
Jenks of the New York University
School of Commerce, who delivered
one of a series of lectures on China
"Not only has China greater 're-
sources than any other country in
the world, including Russia," the
speaker said, "but the Chinese are'
also as business-like and as efficient
as heir European neighbors. Remark-
able advance has been made along
lines of modern architecture, for with
the Chinese palaces as fundamental
examples in modern development,
there could be found no more perfect
type of architecture.
Seats for Goethal's lecture on sale
at 10 A. M. today at Wahr's.
A modern bathing beach will be
constructed by the Huron Farms com-
pany on the site Just north of the
Saunders boathouse this summer. Mr.
W. E. Underdown of the above com-
pany announced his plan to the park
commissioners and it was accepted im-
mediately. The resort will be under
the jurisdiction of the park commis-
sioners who plan to have a man in at-
tendance at all times to look after the
needs of the bathers. The proposed
bathhouse will be a wooden structure
with a concrete floor and will accom-
modate 150 people at one time. When
the house is completed the commis-
sioners intend to prohibit swimming
at the other places along the river.
T. D. Henning, charged with forgery,
was sentenced to 14 years in the Jack-
son prison by Judge Kinne of the cir-
cuit court yesterday.
Henry Enkemann, employee of the
Washtenaw Gas company, suffered
severe burns while drawing a charge
of coke from one of the coke furnaces
at the plant Thursday evening. Al-
though the burns are not reported as
critical, Mr. Enkemann was in great
pain and is now recovering in St.
The swimming pool to be installed
in the city Y. M. C. A. with a por-
tion of the proceeds of the recent fi-
Co., Leading Merchant Tailors. State
Caesar Was a Tough Nut
for the Briton to crack--and his "Comment-
aries" are even worse for the modern college
lad. Reading them calls for a keen brain in a
good body. School and college problems are
easy for the lad who eats
and keeps a clear brain and supple, elastic muscles
ready for the combat in class room or athletic field.
Shredded Wheat contains all the nutritive material
in the whole wheat grain and its daily use keeps the
stomach sweet and clean and the bowels healthy
and active. It is the favorite food of men and women
who do things with hand or brain. It is on the train-
ing table of nearly every college and university in the
United States and Canada. Deliciously satisfying and
sustaining when served with milk or cream, or in com-
bination with fresh fruits. It contains more real nutri-
ment than meat or eggs and costs much less.
Made only by
The Shredded Wheat Company, .Niagara Falls, N. Y.
is for Goethals lecture on
A. M. today at Wahr's.
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