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March 16, 1917 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-03-16

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

,.J6

Aprl 8th

Prepare Now

your selection from our vast assortment of distinctive
weaves and colorful blends.

G.H.
Merchant Tailors

Wild Company
STATE STREET

h Grade TOOLS for WOOD and

FORGE SHOPS

H. L. WITZER CO*

VARE

301 State St.

SPORTING GOODS

ioice Seleclionof Place Cards
and Dance Programs
le SlatrBo ShoSa-p
.450 336 S. State St.

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.

E. Huron Street

Opposite Court House

SAM BURCHFI.LD & CO.

-A

We Offer You
IITY - - SERVICE - - LOCATION

,ounces $3,800,000

Arbor Savings Bask
Incorporated 1869
ffice-- -
rest Corner Main and Uturon
Office--
7North University Ave.
ners & Mechnics Dank
the Best in Modern Banking
RITY - - - EFFICIENCY
and Pleasant Quarters. You Will
Vith Our Service. Two Offices
Main St. : : 330 S. State St.
P LA i N
SEY- 25C
AFTER 2-30c

DETROIT UNITED LINES
'Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
Cars run on astern time, one hour faster
than local time.
Detroit Limited and Express Cars-7 :35 a.
in., 8 : o a. m. and hourly to 7:1o p. in., 9:10
p. m.
Kalamazoo Limited Cars-4:48 a. m and
every two hours to 6:48 p. m.; to Lansing,
8:41 p. .
Jackson.Express Cars--(Local stops west of
Ann Arbor)-9:48 a. m. and every two hours
to 7-:48 p. In.
Local Cars Eastbound-:35 a. m, 6:40 a
(a., 7:05 a. m. and every two hours to 7:05 p.
in., S :os p. in., 9:o5 p. mn., ro:so p. mn. to
Ypsilanti only, 9:2pa. i., 9:50 a. in.0 2.5 p
in2., 6:05 p.i., 11 :45 P. in., r : Lo a. in., i :2t;
a. m. To Saline, change atYXpsilanti.
Local Cars Westbound--6:o a. m., 7:50 a.
In., 10:20 p. M.. 2:70 a. !M.
i Takes Pictures)
makes Prints
ad Enlarge-
713 E. VNIVERSITY
Alarm Clocks
t $1.00 up
Fountain Pens-
Waterman and Conklin
U. of M. Jewelry
Schlanderer & Seyfried
MODERNBARBRSHOP
332 State St
A Particular Place
for Particular People.
FRANK Cs BOLIGH, Prop,
Prof. James B. Edmonds will speak
before a principals' meeting in Hol-
land tomorrow.

Official newspaper at the University of
Mi".tgan. Published every morning except
M .nday during the university year.
Entered at the post-office at Ann Arbor as
second-class matter.
Oft~e: An Arbor Press Building. Sub-
scriptions: by carrier $.5; by mail, $ .0.
Want ad. stations: 6uarrys; Students' top
ply Stre; The Delta, co. State and Packard.
Phones: Business, 6; Editorial, 2414.
Communications not to exceed 3s0 words
in length, or notices of events will be pub-
ished 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 oclock eah
evening.
John C. B. Parker..........Managing Editor
Clarece T. Fishleigh......Business Manager
Conrad N. Church..............News Editor
Lee E. Joslyn...................City Editor
Harold A. Fitzgerald..........Sports Editor
Harold C. L.Jackson...rTelegraph ditor
Marian Wilson ... .........Women's Editor
Carleton W. Rnd........StatiEtiel rditr
J. E. Cam pbell.. .Assistant Business Manager
C. Philip Emery. .Assistant Business Manager
Albert 9. Horne.. Assistant Business Manager
Roscoe R. Rau. . .Assistant Business Manager
Fred M. Sutter...Assistant Business Manager
Night Editors
C. M. Tickling d H. M. Carey
B.: A. Swaney L. W. Nieter
L. S. Thompson E. J. Zeigler
Reporters
H. C. Garrison James Schermerhorn
C. S. Clark D. S. Rood
R. H. Fricken G. O. Brohy
D. H. Cruttenden Mildred C. Mighel
K. L. Wehtmeyer J.P. Hart
Annetta L. Wood F. A. Taber
T. F. McAllister Allan Shoenfield
C. C. Andrews R. T. McDonald
C. L. Goldstein
Business Staff
Paul E. CholettetHarry R. Louis
Harold Makinson Earl F. Ganschow
Walter R. Payne Jackson W. Smart
Harold R. Smith Seymour B. Wilson
Bernard Wohl
FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 1917.
Night Editor-Denman Cruttenden
COMMUNICATIONS IN THE DAILY
Communications are to be welcom-
ed in any newspaper, especially in a
University publication. It is through
intelligent communications that real
campus sentiment can chrystallize in-
to shape. The Michigan Daily wel-
comes letters from its readers either
for publication or not. We are glad
to print a reasonable number of com-
munications in every issue. They are
never withheld from publication be-
cause they do not coincide with The
Daily's views or editorial policy, the
only restriction being that they con-
tain no palpable mis-statements of
fact. The identity of the author must
in every case be known to The Daily.
If The Daily printed every com-
munication which it receives, how-
ever, there would be no room for
news, so some limit is necessary.
When a number of letters are receiv-
ed with the same general theme, but
one or two are generally printed. It
is believed by many that the columns
of The Daily are taken up too largely
with long communications, excluding
news which might have proved of in-
terest to the campus.
Because of this fact, The Daily will
in the future refuse to publish com-
munications that contain more than
300, words, except in unusual situa-
tions when it seems impossible to
cover the subject in that number of
words. This decision has been reach-
ed in order that The Daily may best
serve its readers, and not in any at-
empt to cut down free discussion by
readers in its own columns. With
communications made shorter therec
will be space to print more communi-
cations, and The Daily will better
serve as a forum for the general ex-
pression of opinion at Michigan.

Some H. C. O. L. victim ventures
that if potatoes were only smaller,
they would make good settings for'
rings.
A freshman history student told his
quiz master that Mary Pickford was
the fifth wife of Henry VIII. He must'
have been dreaming of "Hazardous
Helen" or the "Perils of Pauline."
Wonder if this campaign for back-
yard gardens wasn't stirred up by the
garden tool manufacturing interests?
March came in like a lion, but con-1
ditions are ideal for its exit as a
submarine.

MORE CHINESE TO COE
31CIHAN IS FAVORED BY ORI-
ENTAL STUDENTS; MANY MORE
WILL ENROLL.
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
"he University of Michigan is wide-
ly known among students in China.
The recognition of the friendship and
respect for Dr. James B. Angell is one
reason; the strong courses, such as
engineering, economics, medicine and
forestry offered by the University,the
other. But there is still a third rea-
son, namely, the hospitality of the
townspeople, special care and treat-
ment by professors, and sympathetic
get-togethers of fellow students in
the University.
The Chinese government, however,
since the European war broke out, has
not sent as many students to this
country as she used to because she is
too busily engaged in other affairs.
Within the last four years the number
of graduated students returning to
China has been greater than the num-
ber of new students coming to this
country, consequently, the number of
Chinese students at Michigan, as at
most of the other universities, grad-
ually has been falling off. But, accord-
ing to late news, more students will
be sent here next June and a large
number will come to Michigan.
C. H. HSIA, '17.
:MORE THAN 500 READ DAILY
IN ALUMNI MEMORIAL HALL
Since the beginning of construction
of the Library, the number of people
using the reading room in Alumni
'Memorial hall has greatly increased.
At the beginning of the school year
fewer than 300 students visited this
department in a day, while now more
than 500 take advantage of its papers,
periodicals, and magazines each day.
At present the reading room sub-
scribes to 30 daily papers, which rep-
resent all sections of the country.
The committee in charge of subscrip-
tions hopes to have at least one pa-
per from every state in the Union
within the near future, and as the de-
mand for various newspapers in-
creases they will be added to the list
now on the tables. Besides the daily,
papers, the reading room is supplied
with 48 magazines of all kinds. The
hall is open daily from 8 o'clock in
the morning until 10 o'clock in the
evening.
FORMER ASSISTANT PASTOR
SPEAKS TO CATHOLIC CLUB
Rev. Mr. E. J. Taylor, '93L, of
Laignsburg, Mich., gave the third of
the Catholic Students' club lectures
before the club last Wednesday night
in the Knights of Columbus club
rooms. His subject was "Dogma."
The Rev. Taylor formerly lived in Ann
Arbor ,and was for some time assist-
ant pastor of this parish.
The speaker for next Wednesday
evening will be the Rev. David L.
Dillon of Fenton, Mich., who is a
graduate of the '96 law class. His
subject will be "Duties of a Catholic
Alumnus in Public Life."
GRADUATE FORESTER STOPS
ON WAY FROM WASHINGTON
F. M. Munns, '12, who has charge
of the converse experiment station in
Angeles national forest reserve in
California, stopped in Ann Arbor Wed-
nesday enroute to his home from a
union of experiment managers at
Washington, D. C.
Mr. Munns has been interested in

the control of floods in the forest re-
serve of California for several years
and made a special trip to the meet-
ing in Washington where the princi-
ple topic discussed was the control
of floods.
Collect Senior Engineer Class Dues
Senior engineers are again remind-
ed that their class dues must be paid{
before March 25 in order to have their
names appear in the class roll in the
commencement invitations and also
in order to take part in any class ac-
tivity: The dues may be paid to the
treasurer, J. R. Pollock, or to W. C."
Hansen, S. H. Emerick, W. F. Ger-
hardt, L. W. Brunson, or A. H. Cohn.
Dent Students Give Dance March 301
The students of the dental college,
will hold their annual dancing partyl
at the Packard academy on the even-
ing of March 30. The dents have spent
much time and will spare no expensel
in making the dance this year a ban-t
ner event.
Use the advertising columns of TheI
Michigan Daily in order to reach thei
best of AnnArbor's buyers.C
There is opportunity in The Michi-
gan Daily Ads. Read them.
Try a Michigan Daily Want-Ad.

__

Our :Repairing Is Neatl* Done
Sanitary
Cleaning and Pressing
Co.
Phone 2225
Successors to F. L. Hall
514 E. WILLIAM ST.
N. C. FETTER SPEAKS TO Y.W.C.A.
Says Women Present a Finer Per-
sonAility Than Men

Rubber
Bathing Caps
40c & 50c
at
QUARRY DRUG CO'S
Prescription Store
Cor. Sate & N. University

- air ei rinultiiuis ilriisa inoiei n ti f niii 6niutinnn'
Knights of the Racquet -Attention
We have just received a shipment of more than
100 Tenas Rackets
of the leading makes, including the
SLOTTED TH .OAT W;ACKET
_ a
Cqme in and look them over
--
WA K's a
VNIVERSITY BOOKSTORES
gggigggiiigitgtEg t tu u Eg tlfi 1 tstr i tti t ti1 11 111Ni~ll11

D AI

14

"The force of a true and fine per-

(plain)
At all times

-

NES

Take your Amateur Finishing

25c

a, good for home use 10c pks
.open 11 a. m. to 1 a. M.
an Inn 611 E. Liberty
Telephone 948-R
rpewriter from
I MORRiL L
122 South State Street
urnish you an instruction
of charge. You will be a
gre you know it.
P off a few
inutes and eat some of
E'S SVEY

sonality cannot be overestimated; it
is the man and the woman who lead
the world, not.the organization." In
this statement Mr. N. C. Fetter sound-
ed the keynote of his talk at the Y.
W. C. A. vesper service yesterday aft-
ernoon in Newberry hall. Mr. Fetter's
topic was "The Silent Force."
"Women today present a finer per-
sonality than men," Mr. Fetter said in
part. "The reason is that they have
been more closely connected with the
two institutions of the home and the
church. The women of the present age
are entering the fields of business and
politics, and this is perfectly fitting
and right, but they must be careful
to retain their refinement of perso
ality. If they do this, their contri-
bution to the age wil be above any-
thing that we can estimate."
Before the talk, Evelyn W. Moore,
'17, gave a violin solo. Announce-
ment was made that the speaker at
next week's vespers is to be Prof.
William A. Frayer of the history de-
partment.
LOOPING-THE-LOOP IN SEA
PLANE ASTONISHES OFFICERS'
Pensacola, Fla., March 15.-By loop-
ing-the-loop in a sea plane, Captai
Francis T. Evans of the United States
Marine Corps astonished officers of
the aeronautical station here, who
had considered the feat impossible.
Captain Evans is the first American
aviator to attempt it.
Although looping-the-loop in an or-
dinary aeroplane has outworn its
novelty as a popular stunt, the heavy
pontoons attached to the air and water
flier hitherto have been a bar to simi-
lar attempts with this type, of ma-
chine.
Captain Evans found it necessary to
drive through the air at great speed
before he could gain the inverse posi-
tion. He then looped-the-loop twice
before his descent. The machine was
a Curtiss tractor.
Uncensored Films Not for Princeton
Princeton, N. J., March 15.-As a
result of the recent action taken by
the "Village Improvement society,"
here, no Princeton students will be+
allowed to see any moving picture
films, which have not passed the vil-
lage board of censors, consisting of
the mayor, the older aldermen, some
deacons, and female members of the]
morals association. It is expected
that this will eliminate all moving
pictures featuring love, romance, or
adventure, and the shows will be con-
fined to historical films and educa-
tional slides.

City News

The sleet storm of Tuesday night
caused about $100,000 damage to the
telephone lines in the state, accord-
ing to the local office. Ann Arbor
was cut off from all points beyond
Adrian but the line to Detroit was
not disturbed.
Earl Fingerle, manager of Huston
Brothers' billiard hall, was released
from the charge of employing minors
in the bowling alley on his promise
to see that it did not happen again.
Mrs. Marie Peel, city probation officer',
brought the charges against Fingerle.
Roy B. Hiscock, nominated by the
Republican party for the position of
supervisor in the Second ward, has
filed his withdrawal with the city
clerk.
Leo Phillipy, a boy burgular ar-
rested by the Kalamazoo police for
a series of thefts committed in that
city, will be brpught to the University
hospital for treatment. It is thought
that his criminal aptitude is caused
by cranial pressure on the brain.
The home of C. W. Shetterly, cashier
of the city water works, is quaran-
tined for scarlet fever.
In her investigatns during the
past month, Mrs. Marie Peel, truant
officer,' found six cases of children
working in direct violation of the
child labor laws.
Miss Elizabeth Walsh, traffic clerk
at the telephone exchange,' who was
run down by an auto Sunday night,
is able to be about her home.
In yesterday's report of- the Dem-
ocratic ward nominations the results
in the Sixth and Seventh wards were
omitted. They are as follows: Sixth
ward- Alderman, C. R. Henderson;
supervisor, G. T. Townley; constable,
Carl Burg; seventh ward-Alderman,
Arthur G. Hall; supervisor, H. G.
Goulding, and constable, Henry Otto,
Jr.
Mrs. Elizabeth Bruegel, 75 years old,
wife of Albert T. Bruegel, 506 South
Fifth avenue, died Wednesday after-
noon after a short illness. Having
spent the past 68 years of her life in
this city, she was one of its pioneers.
Funeral services will be held at 2
o'clock this afternoon at the resi-

I NINO LO MANY ALUMNAE EXPECTED AT
. Phone 1244-M WOMEN'S LEAGUE LUNCHEON

ension Lectures
Albert A. Stanley will lecture
Spirit of the Age Expressed
c" tonight in Flint.
J. A. C. Hildner will discuss
sity Ideals of Education" to-
i Mt. Clemens.
American Revolution" is the
of a lecture to be given by
r. W. Florer in Marine City
Aubrey Tealdi will lecture on
Improvement" in Lowell to-
Claude H. Van Tyne will speak
in Fowlerville on "A Canoe
from the Black Forest to thei

Many of the alumnae are expected
to be present at the third annual
Women's league luncheon, at 12
o'clock, Saturday, March 31, in Bar-
bour gymnasium, due to the fact that
the Schoolmasters' convention will be
held in Ann Arbor on that date.
Rivalry among the women is being
displayed to see which of the classes
will turn out the largest number at
the luncheon. Th, speakers will be
selected from the student body, the
alumnae and the faculty.
This year tickets for the luncheon
will be 50 cents for University wo-
men and 75 cents for all others. Tick-
ets are on sale now at Wahr's book-
store.
Greek Play Librettos Are on Sale
Librettos for the Classical club's
Greek play, "Iphigenia in Tauris,"
have arrived, and are now on sale in
the basement of Alumni Memorial
hall. The price is 25 cents.

Students at Grinnell college
to be meeting the "dancing
squarely.

seem
evil"

Alumnus Offers Employment in Japan
Mr. A. V. Fenner, '06P, has left Ann
Arbor and is on his way back to Tokio
in Japan where he owns three large
drug stores. Mr. Fenner has been
away from the United States for sev-
eral years and this trip is his first
visit since he left. A position as drug
clerk will be open by June in one of
Mr. Fenner's stores for a Michigan
graduate. Expenses to and from
Japan and $1,800 a year will be of-
fered on a three-year contract.

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