THE "'ICHIGAN DAILY
Going Away? Vacation?
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NARROWLY ESCAPE DISASTERS
WROUGHT BY WIND AND FLOOD
3 P. M.
! - 1
Gilbert Barnes, '12, instructor in
American history knows what the
shadow of tragedy means Re-
lieved" from worrying over par-
ents in one disaster only to
be plunged into the dread uncer-
tainty of loved ones in the next, all
within the space of a few days he has
experienced the fear of unwelcome
news, and the relief of good tidings.
Barnes' home is in Omaha, in the
path of the Tornado. A fevered wait
for news Monday was followed by the
message that his home was still stand-
ing and his parents were safe.
Mrs. Barnes' parents 'live in Dela-
ware, Ohio. Scarcely over the joy of
escaping the Omaha disaster, the
couple was plunged into the depths of
the new one. The second wait, with
even less news than the first strain,
seemed greater in its possible terror.
But a message yesterday brought the
longed for words and worry has again
vanished from the Barnes' home.
i i l /n
iormen, wic contibute to your pleasure
That very best girl at home has an
eye for the fellow with smart tailored
clothes. It is none too early to order
if you don't want to B disappointed
when the train pulls out.
Suis to Order, $20 up
J Karl Malcolm,
Furniture, Rugs, Carpets
Goods of -Quality at Lowest Prices
-119 West Liberty St.
May 14, 15,
16, 17, 1913
An honor system was used by Prof.
B. F. Bailey's class in electrical engi-
neering yesterday morning, when 15
juniors and seniors took their mid-
semester examination under this plan.
In answer to a question as to wheth-
er everyone would promise neither to
give nor receive aid, every member of
the class responded by raising his
hand. The questions having been plac-
ed upon the board, the students were
then left to themselves during the hour
of the examination.
No mention had been made of the
plan at any previous meeting of the
class, and there was no discussion of
the matter at the meeting yesterday.
from the big reservoir which burst at
Hamilton, and although he has heard
no report from the scene of the trou-
ble, he fears that his home is one of
those covered by the water.
Fears for Father's Safety.
Miss Moskowitz is genuinely fright-
ened. "While I don't think that our
house is in danger," she declared, "I
am afraid that my father was down-
town attending to his business when
the levee broke, and so was unable to
reach the hills in safety."
Clyde Hum, '16E, has a sister living
in the triangular spot directly between
the two rivers at Dayton, and has lit-
tle hope for her safety.
Former Daily Man Joins Benedicts.
Earl Wakefield, '11, northwest edi-
tor o e St. Paul Dispatch, will be
married s Nell Howe April 3, at
her home Tomahawk, Wis. He was
a former her of The Michigan
Daily staff, going from here to the
state desk of the Milwaukee Sentinel
BISHOP KELLEY TO ADDRESS
POLISH STUDENTS SATURDAY
The Rt. Rev. Bishop Edward D. Kel-
ley of the St. Thomas Catholic church
will address the Polish literary socie-
ty Saturday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock
at No. 921 S. State street.
Plans will be formulated for the
celebration on May 3rd of the declara-
tion of the constitution of 1791 as
well as the banquet to be given to De-
troit alumni and business men.
A camjaign will be* started after
spring vacation to boost Michigan in
Poland and in other European coun-
Birdman Tells of Experiences.
"Personal Experiences" was the sub-
ject of a talk given by Don Gregory,
an Ann Arbor aviator, at a meeting of
the Aeronautical Society last night.
Mr. Gregory is at present constructing
a biplane in which he expects to make
several flights shortly.
FIRST STAGING OF UNION SHOW
MAKES BIG HIT.
(Continued from page 1.)
They Never Say," reidered by Sobley,
the part taken by Waldo Fellows.
The number was called back for ten
separate encores, each of which dealt
with some subject of local interest.
The work of all the principals was
good, that of R. M. Parsons, Joe Tur-
pin, S. L. Adelsdorf, K. Westerman, L.
C. Clayton, G. C. Eldredge and B. E.
Kline being especially commendable.
Credit for the smoothness with
which the performance was executed
is due to Director Bert St. John, and
the success is also due in.large part
to the supervision of General Chair-
man Philip K. Fletcher, and his corps
Medical "McGraws" Are Active.
Following the action of the student
council, several petitions for nomina-
tion of homeop baseball manager were
circulated yesterday. All petitions
must be in the hands of the secretary
of the senior homeop class by Friday
evening. The election will be held Sat-
urday morning at the homeop hospital.
Railway Engineer Addresses Assembly
Willard Behan, principal assistant-
engineer of the Lake Shore railroad,
gave a talk on "The Practical Engi-
neer" at the freshman boilermaker as-
sembly yesterday. Professor S. .J.
Zowski, of the mechanical engineering
department, spoke on "Certain Phases
of Chemical Engineering."
Will Speak on German Comedy.
Prof. C. E. Eggert, of the German de-
partment, will lecture on "Almen-
rausch and Edelweiss" Monday after-
noon at 4:00 o'clock, in the economics
lecture room. This is the play to be
presented by the Munich Folk-players
at the Whitney theater on April 1'
Prof. Eggert will interpret the comedy
Special Rexall Week, March 17 to 22
All over the United States, Canada, and. England, six thousand
Rexall agents are united to promote the Rexall Policy of Better Goods,
Better Prices and Better Satisfied Customers.
Rexall truly signifies Highest Possible Quality at Lowest Possible
Rexall Week will be specially observed with bargains in Rexall
Remedies, Stationery, Rubber Goods, and Candy.
The People Stop at
THE REXALL DILVd STOKE
E C. E68I1. Pr oprietor
122 S. Mais. Street Prescription Speciek.1ats
Tihve Ann Arbor Press
OFFICIAL PRIN[TEfRS TO THE UNIVERSITY
Printers of Student Publications
STAGED BY NED WAYBURN
C \ST OF CIARACTERS.
Doc, a captain...................................Al Johnson
Cutie, a lieutenant .................... ......... S. Thompson
Col. Crinkshank......... ...................... Jay Collins
Aunt Tillie .....,.................................... Beth Hardy
Tone Field.................................Bessie Merrill
Slim H1 enderson ........... ................ Willie Dunl'ay
Cadets, school boys, girls, etc.
ACT I-A camp in the Adirondacks. ACT II-Aunt Tillie's 'house.
i-Dawn of day; 2-Fool cadet; 3-We can't get up; 4-I'll
make a man of you; 5-Nothing really matters; 6-I'll be there;
7-The flickering film; 8-Flag and country; 9-Receipt for making
shows; io-Love is something; 11-The trombone glide; 12-The
Two Shows Each Night at 7:20 and 9:00 P. M. Matinees on
Thurs., Fri., Sat. - 3 P. M.
Visions of Art"
estival Tickets may be
urned, otherwise $6.00-
Sale begins Saturday,
ISITY SCHOOL OF MUSIC
THE CHORAL UNION
See Us when you warat something fine in Dance
and Banquet Programs.
There's a Reason Why
I at Painter's
EST A U RAN
709 North University Ave.
112 W Huron St.
gular Meals 25c
FLOOD SPREADS TERROR AMONG
(Continued from page 1.)
return to their home towns to search
for parents, relatives and friends from
whom they have been unable to hear
a single word.
At an early hour this morning H.
C. Lange, '14, and Dwight Estabrook,
'16H, were at the depot waiting for
some train which might take them to
their respective homes. The parents
of Lange and Estagrool live within a
few .blocks from the spot where the
dam broke at Dayton. Wendell is from
Piqua, O., which is reported to have
been practically devastated by the
Homes are in Midst of Flood.
Others whose homes are known to
be within the deluged districts are:
Leah Moskowitz, '16, Walter Steuer,
'15, Sidney Auchsberger, '16E, and
Lowell Monroe, '16E, of Dayton, A. C.
Andrews, '14L, of Hamilton, and Wil-
liam Maeir, '15, of Troy.
Maier's home is but three blocks
from the river and directly in line with
the place where heretofore it has
broken over its banks. No news has
been heard from Troy since the first
report of the flood,and Maier has grave
fears for the safety of his parents.
Andrews' home is four blocks away
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Arbor Dye Works
Dry and Steam Cleaning
M 204 E. Washington St.
L. R. WAHL, Manager.
Was it' Valuable?
Was it Serviceablel
Do you miss it?
Would. you like to find it?
The little busy two-bit adlet
goes into nearly e ery house in
Ann Arbor. The chance to find
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TRY THE NICHIGAN DAILY
WANT AD COLUMN.
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Made to Fit
Made to Order
216 S. MAIN
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pring Your Spring Hat will be right if it is chosen
here. Stiff hats in a variety of proportions for different heads and
faces. Soft hats in all the correct shapes and colorings. $2 and $3.
FRED W. GROSS, 123 E. Liberty
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