THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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Ofiilnewspaper at the University of
Michigan. Published every morning except
Monday during the university year.
Entered at the post-office at Ann Arbor as
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building. Sub-
scriptions: by carrier, $2go; by mail,,$300.
Want ad. stations: Quarry's; Students' Sup-
ply Store; The Delta, or. State and Packard
Phones: Business, 96o; Editorial, 2414.
Communications not to exceed 300 words
in length, or notices of events will be pub-
lished in The Daily 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
Tohn C. B. ParlEer..........Managing Editor
Clarence T. Fishleigh.....Business Manager
Conrad N. Church.............News Editor
Lee E. Josyn..................City Editor
Harold A. Fitzgerald.........Sprts Editor
Harold C. L. Jackson . T...elegraph Editor
Verne E. Burnett...........Associate Editor
Golda Ginsburg.............Women's Editor
Carleton W. Rcade........ Statistical Editor
J. E. Campbell....Assistant Business Manager
C. Philip Emery.. Assistant Business Manager
Albert E. hlome. .Assistant Business Manager
Roscoe R. Raun.. Assistant Business Manager
Fred M. Sutter... Assistant Business Manager
L. S. Thompson E. A. Baumgarth
L,. W. Niter J. L. Stadeker
A. Swaney C. W. Neumann
W.R Atlas C. C. Andrews
E. L. Zeigler H. C.- Garson
Allen Schoenfield C. M. tickling
Marian Wilson,.D S. Rood
Bernard Wohl J. E. Robinson
PaulE." Cholette Harry R. Louis
E. Reed Hunt Harold J. Lance
Earl F. Ganschow Walter R. Payne
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1916.
Night Editor-tarry M. Carey
THE FOURTH ANNUAL CONVOCA-
For one hour each year we may as-
semble together. At Convocation the
one opportunity is afforded for a joint
meeting of the regents, the members
of the different faculties and the stu-
dents. All three groups are loyal, and
devoted to the University, but this is
the only time during the whole year
that they may assemble as a unit to
show fealty to the Alma Mater.
This afternoon has been set aside by
the president for the fourth annual
Convocation exercises, and an excel-
lent program has been arranged. Dean
Wilbert B. Hinsdale will give the ad-
dress, and from his reputation as a
speaker we know the hour will prove
only too short.
No student is compelled to attend
the exercises, but every one should
feel it his or her duty to comply with
President Hutchins' request to be pres-
ent in Hill auditorium this afternoon.
Wyvern, Senior society, Mortar-
board, the Symphonic league, and up-
perclass residents of Martha Cook
building and Newberry residence will
present a series of "stunts" in Sarah
Caswell Angell hall, Saturday night,
immediately following the Y. W. C. A.
banquet in Barbour gymnasium. The
occasion is Freshman Night, and all
freshmen girls are entitled to com-
plimentary tickets, obtainable at New-
berry residence. Upperclass girls se-
cure theirs at a table in the library
not later than 3 o'clock Friday.
Today is Tag day for the Women's
athletic department. Girls interested
in athletics will show their spirit by
wearing a tag and signing a member-
ship blank. All members of the League
are eligible to membership in the de-
partment at no added cost.
Glee club try-outs will be held Mon-
day afternoon from 4:30 to 6 o'clock,
in room 7, at the School of Music.
Mandolin club try-outs will be held on
the same day, from 5 to 6 o'clock, in
the parlors of the gymnasium. Girls
playing mandolin, guitar, banjo, and
traps are urged to come out.
All junior girls wishing to write
scenarios for the Junior Girls' play
are requested to be present at a meet-
ing to be held at 4 o'clock, Monday
afternoon, October 16, in Barbour gym-
nasium. Girls who are interested in
writing musical lyrics are also urged
to come. Prof. J. R. Brumm, of the
rhetoric department, will be present
to give advice and suggestions.
Anita Kelley, '17. and Margaret
Reynolds, '17, president of the Wo-
men's league, were elected members
of the committee which will meet with
a committee from the student council
throughout the year.
The results of the medical examin-
ations held this year have been very
satisfactory, the number of girls able
to do the regular gymnasium work
being a large proportion of the total.
The freshmen have also been unusu-
ally careful about keeping their ap-
pointments for medical examinationis,
thus faciliating the work of the de-
Campus in Brief
Owing to illness from a severe cold,
Prof. J. C. Knowlton of the law school
was unable to meet his classes yes-
terday. He has no classes today, but
is planning to be back to work Mon-
The forestry department of the uni-
versity has just received some speci-
mens of polished typical plants from
the Philippie Islands. They will be
on exhibition in the forestry rooms in
the natural science building.
Mr. R. W. Clark, instructor in petro-
graphy, has been given a leave of ab-
sence for one year to take a position
as field geologist with the Cosden Oil
and Gas company in the northern part
of Oklahoma. His place will be taken
by Mr. A. B. Peck, assistant in the
mineralogy department last year.
The Michigan Anti-Tuberculosis as-
sociation has removed its head-
quarters from room 121 of the medical
building to rooms 435 and 438 in the
natural science building. Miss Carol
F. Walton, secretary, on behalf of the
association, wishes to thank the geol-
ogy department of the university for
allowing the association to use these
A small collection of minerals have
been presented to the mineralogy de-
partment of the university by Dr.
-lugo Fruend, of Detroit. They are
now on exhibition in the minerology
rooms on the second floor of the nat-
ural science building.
On account of the concert by Mme.
Homer which occurred last night, the
first meeting of the Geological Sem-
inary was postponed until Thursday
evening, Oct. 19. It will be held at 7
o'clock in room G-436 of the natural
science building. Discussions of this
seminary are informal, and students of
geology who are interested are wel-
comed as visitors, whether they have
selected the course or not. The sub-
ject of the first meeting will be the
work and the personality of a num-
ber of American geologists.
Dr. A. M. Barrett, of this city, has
deposited with the University a mag-
nificent specimen of a crinoid, which
he got on his trip to the West Indies]
over 20 years ago. This will be a
valuable addition to the collection of
the geology department.
Texas: The senior laws of the Uni-
versity of Texas decided at a recent
class meeting to wear Daniel Web-
ster collars and black string ties
each Tuesday and Thursday as a
class insignia this year., The amend-
ment that all should raise a mustache
was defeated only after an earnest
plea from the lady members of the
Oklahoma: The Mary E. Brewer Mem-
orial association, of Muskogee, is
raising a fund of $2,000 to be kept
as a memorial and loaned to needy
Wisconsin: More than a thousand stu-
dents were in Main hall at the Un-
iversity of Wisconsin the forepart of
the week when the $25,000 fire was
discovered. Only a few received
slight injuries. The dome was com-
Illinois: The Council of 'Administra-
tion at the University of Illinois,
expelled a sophomore yesterday for
Iowa: All persons entering the foot-
ball field now at the University of
Iowa have to be identified. Specta-
tors are welcomed but spies are giv-
en special attention.
Nevada: A uight school for law stu-
dents has been established at the
University of Nevada. Reno will
probably be able to furnish plenty
Iowa: The women rooters of the
University of Iowa have issued a
call for a feminine cheer leader to
direct their energies at the Satur-
day's football game between Iowa
and Grinnell college.
Oregon: The University of Oregon
has a mother a'nd her daughter in
the 1918 class.
Washington: Orson Bennett Johnson,
professor-emeritus of zoology at
the University of Washington, re-
cently presented to the University
his entire entonological collection.
It is said to be a complete and valu-
ablercollection. It is the result of
over 40 years work.
Purdue: The enrollment of Purdue
University has now reached a total
of 2,101 students, an encrease of 24
over last year.
Daily Errs in Thursday's Edition
The Daily wishes to correct an error
which appeared in yesterday's edition.
The Students' Directory is to appear
October 27 rather than October 22 as
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Books and Supplies
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MagaZines at SpeCial Student Rates for the school
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Corner is the most easily
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Quarry Drug Col'
Corner N. University and S. State St.
RECEPTION FOR '19 WOMEN
Welcome Extended to Freshmen Girls
in Barbour Gymnasium
A hearty welcome was extended to
the members of the Class of '19 at
Dean Jordan's reception held in Bar-
bour gymnasium yesterday afternoon
at 4 o'clock. The girls were received
by Mrs. Jordan, Mrs. Hutchins, Miss
Garlock, Dr. Pratt, Miss Wood, Miss
A short, but important class meet-
ing was held at which Mrs. Jordan
took the opportunity to tell the girls
of their new obligations as members of
the sophomore class. The year of ap-
prenticeship has been served, Mrs Jor-
dan pointed out, and the girls who as
freshmen were assisted and watched
over are now ready to participate in
all campus activities, which were not
open to them last year. Mrs. Jordan
also reminded the girls of the Junior
play which was to come from the
sophomore class, as well as member-
ship in the Comedy club, and social
service work of different sorts.
The class voted to leave the nomin-
ation of the vice-president of the class
to the social committee. The class
elections are to be held at 4 o'clock
Monday, in room 101, economics build-
ing. Four new names were added to
the committee to fill vacancies. They
are as follows: Jenny Duemeling,
Anna McMahon, Hope Keller, Olive
December 9 was the date set for the
annual' sophomore spread in honor of
Unlucky Ball, Fisher's Sextet, at1
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SAM BURCHFIELD & CO.
THE ARBOR HOUSE
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LIBRARIANS HOLD CONVENTION?
Pass Resolution Showing Condition of
Over 150 librarians of the state at-
tended the librarians' convention h'ld
at Lansing Wednesday evening. Mr.
W. W: Bishop, chief librarian of the
University, delivered an address on
"Large Libraries and American Con-
tributions to Architecture."
The convention passed resolutions
pointing out to congress the extremely
dangerous conditions regarding pro-
tection from fire at the state capitol
library. The library has a collection
of 200,000 volumes, many of which
could not be replaced if lost. It has in
its files thousands of newspapers pub-
lished in Michigan as far back as the
thirties and forties.
The building is a firetrap in worse
condition than the government library
at Albany, N. Y., which was lost with
all its contents in a fire four years ago.
The convention is striving to awaken
public interest so -that the library at
Lansing will be adequately protected.
Morning Practice Starts at Syracuse
One football practice a day for the
Syracuse Varsity is not thought enough
by the coach so a morning practice has
vHOP off a fewv
minutes and eat some of
It S. State St. Phone 1244-M
lymouth Round Table to Hold Social
The recently organized Plymouth
ound Table of the First Congrega-
onal church announces a get-together
)cial, to be held at the church this
rening at 8 o'clock. All fresh-
en and upperclassmen Congrega-
onalists are urged to be there as well
s all those of other denominations
Girls' Employment Bureau Ready Soon
Miss Miriam Gerlach, Dean Jordan's
new secretary, is preparing an em-
ployment bureau for girls which will
be in. working order next week. It will
have on file all girls desiring employ-
ment and also a list of positions open
as well as information concerning
ways of getting into other kinds of
work than thus offered.
Dilly Sunday Cut is Lost by The Daily
A cut of Billy Sunday was given to
someone by a Daily reporter last Sat-
urday to be delivered to the Wash-
tenaw Dry Campaign 'committee. The
cut has not yet reached the offices of
the committee. Will the person who
last had it in his possession kindly
call up The Daily office at 2414?