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March 28, 1913 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1913-03-28

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

THE l'ICHIGAN DAILY

t

IWT DETROIT
FRniAE'RNY JEWELER AND STATIONERS

MY Announement

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WE KNOW IT IS EARLY

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Jewelers, Stationers, Opticians and Fraternity Jowelers

Buy your Spring Suit early and get first choice.
Our new Spring Woolens of the coming Season are
exclusive and will not be duplicated.
F. A. MYLES, 607 E. Williams St.

207-211 WOODWARD AVENUE, DETROIT

I

I

our Spring Oxfords are now in stock. Why
not select just the right width and size now.
You can come in and get them later when
you need them. You may not be able to get
just the size you require if you wait until the
season opens. A word to the wise is sufil-
eient. Experience teaches. Come in and
see the New English Lasts. We have not
shown them in our window as yet.

"TOM" IS BETTER
Have you missed "Tom?" Tom, the
campus cop?
On returning from an evening at the
"Maj" or the Whitney, or from a dance
at Granger's, have you missed the gen-
ial face of the friendly bluecoat, as he
stood on the corner of State and Wil-
liams to watch the owl cars pass on
their way to the barn? And his cheery
"good night" as you headed across the
campus and home for a short bit of
slumber?

State Stret
LSig4u of the BSi White Shos"

Sh e f o r e s t awn ea 1R o o m
OPEN FOR THEATRE AND OPERA PARTIES
04 Forest Ave. Phone 1238-J
$10.00 TEN DOLLARS DONATION $10.00
To anyone suggesting a suitable name ior the Ice Cream Parlors being
installed in the State Street D. U. R. Waiting Room.
Call for Slips at Waiting Room.
ip

Your Spring

Suit Is Made By

he Roal Tailors
it will satisfy you in every particular. It will
be made just as you dictate and guaranteed to
fit perfectly. The 500 pure wool samples are
waiting for you.

Campus

Bootery

308 South State

...._

Tom has not been at his post for
many days, for he has been ill. For
nearly three weeks he has fought
pneumonia as he has-never fought play-
ful students in all the hazing pranks
through which he has survived. It has
been a hard fight, though a short one;
but the worst is over, and the anxious
inquiries of his many friends cheer
him through the long hours of his con-
finement.
Tom's real name is William Black-
burn. He has served Ann Arbor in an
official capacity as deputy sheriff, con-
stable, and patrolman for almost forty
years. Many a student, in years past,
has lingered round the big stove in
"the hamburg" on a winter's night to
hear Tom tell of the students of other
days,-how the great battle of the Star
Theater was won and lost,-won by
the students and lost by the guardians
of the peace, only to be again lost and
won by the respective combatants. And
many is the harrowing tale of hazing
which he tells, any one of which is
well calculated to turn the freshman
listener's hair as grey as the cap he
wears.
Yes, Tom is better now. He was sit-
ting up yesterday, and looking forward
anxiously to the time when he can
make the rounds once more and pass
the time o'night with the student pas-
sersby. They, too, will be glad to see
him back at his old post on State
street once again, back with his genial
smile and his gruff "good night."
TAKE RELIEF TRAINS FOR FLOOD
SCENES.
Continued from page 1.)
for patience
H. C. Wendell, '14,of Piqua, has near-
ly given up hope of hearing, and the
latest news that the breaking of the
Loramie reservoir would cause an-
other flood in the stricken city has
made him nearly frantic with fear. He
will probably leave for Toledo in hopes
of getting a relief train from there.
Miss Leah Moskowitz, '16, of Day-
ton, was unable to bear suspense long-
er and left for the home of'relatives in
Toledo. Her parents live in the heart
of the flooded district and no message
has come to relieve her fears.
Dr. Edward Hayman, '14P, whose
home and property is in Murray City,
Ohio, was another who tried the De-
troit relief train. He states that 'he
doubts if any of his home town is left
standing, but that the hills that sur-
round it will probably prevent loss of
life.
W. H. Maier, '13, of Troy, states that
the reported breaking of the Loramie
Reservoir means the total wiping out
of the city of Troy, and will mean a
GARRICKTHEATRE
Detroit
Henry W. Savage Offers
Evrywo man
Her Pilgrimage in Quest of Lve

great loss of life. The great body of
water almost. overhangs the city, and
the breaking will mean a terrific rush
of waters throughout the entire city.
Ile has been unable to receive word of
any kind.
0. 3., Winters, '14, whose home is at
Greeneville, thirty miles from the flood
center in Ohio, tated last night that he
entertained no hopes for the safety of
an uncle and aunt living within three
blocks of the river. Winter said that
his relatives resided in the heart of the
flooded territory.
3IEDICS WAIT FOR
ORDERS FROM COX
(Continued from page 1.)
period in the flood ridden district. So
far practically no relief train has been
able to penetrate to the flooded cities
and it is probable that the staff will
not be called for until transportation
facilities will insure their getting
through.
According to recent advices from
the flood district, the receding of the
water will result in great danger of
pestilence and disease. The need of
medical men is shown by -the placing
of army physicians at the call ofthe
cities, but the flooded area is of such
an extent that a veritable army wil
be needed. Calls for aid from the va-
rious cities place medicine and disin-
fectants among the necessaries, and
as soon as railroads can get through
it is believed the call for physicians
will be enormous.
WORK UNDER DR. E_ ET IN
ARABIA PROURESSIEN SLOWLY
Although the seven University of
Michigan people at Busrah, Arabia,are
working under disadvantages, they are
making splendid progress in erecting
buildings and in administering medi-
cal service. From Dr. Bennet, now in
Arabia, the Y. M. C. A. has received
pictures which show the natives at
work on partly finished buildings. The
crude material used and the lack of
funds make the work slow, but the
Busrah committee here hope to relieve
them soon of those disadvantages.,
There will be a meeting of the entire
Busrah committee next Sunday. The
members of the committee are now
making plans for a student campaign
for financial support, which will be
carried on after the spring vacation.
BANQUET CARDS 31AY BE GIVEN
TO SUFFERERS
(Continued from page 1.)1
the committee, I feel that it is not fort
me to influence opinion. Itsmust be1
as the women decide."c
Agnes Parks, head of the residence

CUTLERY

..

uehlig &Schmid
-205 South Main Street

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ANNOUNCE THE ARRIVAL
WOOLENS FOR SPRING

OF THE NEW
AND SUMMER

Hav

We carry a nice ciute in our stock of

95 Fort Street West

D E TROT

tried a

HOME OF

Hart Shaffner & Marx
TLOTHES FOR M EN

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-vim i -.
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COX SONS & VINING, New York
MJAKERS Oil'
ACADEMiC COSTUMES
Caps, Gowns & Hoods
for All Degrees.
MACK & 00, Representativess

MAJESTI C
MATINEE
TODAY M.a
''THE MILITARY GIRL"

hall committee, said: "I do not think
that it is right to vote money for one
project after it has been raised for san-
other, unless there is a unanimous[
vote in favor of the change."

By Cecil Loan

Coming Monday-Visions 'D Art

I

For snappy furnishings,
see us.
(1 Our assortments In
everything are complete
and it will pay you well
to trade with us.

119

E.at Liberty troet
([n the store occupied for the past two years by Madame Gage, coreetiere.) -
I wish to announce that I will open up in two weeks, in my NEW LOCATION
with an ENTIREILY NEW STOCK of

I

Fin. Shoes for MnadWre
If y ou desire the very newest things in footwear, at reasonable pr'cs- you will
make no mistake to await my opening.

I

Lutz Clothing Store

Speci n st te .r F'IT Trf
reftitand cure of FOTllUbL

ccc666 L \ 4 si . ..
#

7 So. Main Street

Down Town

TO EXPLAIN PURTHER, WILL SAY THAT I HAVE NO CONNECTION WHATEVER WITH THE OLD
MAIN STREET, THAT, AS YET, BEARS NY NAME.

STORE ON

....

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C.Iht.r.pe
We didn't believe it possible in 1912-but our range of designs for 1913 for COLLEGE
and SCHOOL PORTRAITS-well just come and see for yourself

1

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Make Appointments for Sittings.

619 E. I

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