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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 29, 1914 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-09-29

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

e

Daily

Is

LAR AER

Paper

now

The

Price

is still

$2.50

RIBE

NO'

SUBSCRIBE

NOW

T H, E

IC IGA

A

LY

r _

The

nill

Roo

UNDER HUSTON BROS.

JIM PURFIELD, Prop.

gular Meals, 25c.

11 to L

Supper 5 to 7

Short Orders

Orders Delivered

Rj

S FROM
H IMPROVED
War Situation
licies of

lent Emeritus James Burrill
returned from the eastern sea-
fortnight ago, after a beneficial
i at Narragansett Pier, Mount
and Seal Harbor.
eing questioned about the Eu-
war Doctor Angell refused to
mny statements. He is an ar-
Ivocate of President Wilson's
ity policy, and believes that all
ces concerning the right and
of the struggle should be care-
efrained from. Doctor Angell
at the United States is compos-
a polyglot population holding
ifferent views and having wide-
rent sympathies, and to express
l opinions is a sure way to stir
ble.
neutrality of a nation depends
upon the actions of individu-
for this reason Doctor Angell
s heartily the action of, Presi-
ilson in discouraging the mak-
war loans to any of the bellig-
ations.
>pes with everyone else that the
following the present conflict
ing about universal disarina-

Captains Spend Summer at Camp
All of the major sports with the ex-
ception af track were represented, by
their captains elect, at the Bogardus
engineering camp at Douglas Lake this
summer. James W. Raynsford, '15E,
Edward P. McQueen, '15E, and Ira H.
Reindel, '15E, football, baseball, and
tennis captains respectively, chose to
spend their vacations surveying at the
camp.
VARIETY OF POSITIONS ARE.
OPEN TO NEEDY STUDENTS
Union and Y. M. C. A. Employment
Bureaus Have Positions for All
Kinds of Ability
At this time of the year the employ-
ment bureaus of the Michigan Union
and of' the University Y.M.C.A. are
crowded with student applicants look-
ing for work. The bureaus also re-
ceive many applications from people
who are seeking help.
The employment bureaus offer a va-
riety of positions from which a self
dependent student may choose. No one
who desires work need remain idle.
Among applications for student help
was a gentleman, who lives on Oak-
land street. "I have a nice curly hair-
ed dog down here," he said, "and I
would like to have a reliable student

REAPER'S SCYTHE
CUTS DOWN MANY
Death Levies Heavy Penalty on Cam-
pis, Claiming Ex-Regent and
Five Students
AUTO MISHAP IS FATAL TO TWO
The grim reaper stalked through
the ranks of those connected with the
University of Michigan during the past
summer, sweeping down before him
about fifty of the alumni, one of the
ex-regents, and five of the students.
George Alexander Tarr, regent of
the University from 1896 to 1904, died
in Grand Rapids on August 4 at the
age of 71.
On June 18, Roy G. Davis, '14L, was
drowned in the Huron River. Upon
the recovery of the body it was sent
to his home in Mineral Ridge, O.,
where his funeral was attended by six
of his classmates.
Edward J. Keefe, '16, of Sigma Al-
pha Epsilon fraternity was killed by
a train on the St. Paul road at Col-
ogne, Minn., on June 29. Keefe was
the son of Daniel J. Keefe of Detroit,
commissioner of immigration under
President Roosevelt.
Mahomed El-Sayed, a freshman in
the dental school from Alexandria,
Egypt, died in Ann Arbor and for
some time it was impossible to notify
his guardian because of the conditions
of the cables during the early part of
the present European war. Through
the efforts of Secretary of State Bryan
word was sent to those interested in
him and an answer received to the
effect that the burial had best take
place in Ann Arbor.
Miss Florence Roberts, '14, of New
York, a member of the Delta Gamma
sorority, recently died at her home of
blood poisoning.
While touring from Saugatuck,
where he had established . a branch
store, Mr. Bird, the proprietor of the
"Busy Bee," with Mrs. Bird, was kill-
ed. In climbing a slippery hill he lost
control of his car which skidded into
the ditch. The accident resulted in
the death of every one in the party
except the child of the unfortunate
couple.
come once a week and give him a
bath."
A short time ago a sweet voiced
young lady called and asked "for a
medical student to come and kill a
sick cat."
From these trivial tasks, the posi-
tions offered by local residents range
to those of steady employment.

BUILDINGS 90 UP
DURINGVACATION
Work on Science Building and Wom-
en's Residence Halls Proceeds
Steadily Toward
Completion
MANY NEW BUSINESS BLOCKS
ADDED DURING VACATION

Phi

A decided increase in the number
of new buildings about the campus, is
one of the changes that will greet the
students coming back to Ann Arbor
this week. The Science building has
progressed to such an extent that it
is beginning to assume the propor-
tions of a gigantic modern factory.
It will probably be January, 1916, be-
fore the building will be ready for
occupancy.
The erection of the two new dormi-
tories for women° has gone forward
steadily this summer and it is predict-
ed by the contractors that the Newber-
ry Residence Hall will be completed
by January, although it is doubtful
whether it will be opened until next
October. The other "women's build-
ing" on South University will be fin-
ished by May 1.
The new home of Phi Delta Phi fra-
ternity on the corner of Madison and
S. Division is rapidly nearing comple-
tion and they hope to be able to move
in during the Christmas vacation.
Psi Upsilon intends to build within
the year on the site of their present
home.
During the summer, the University
School of Music has razed the old
frame buildings on their property on
East William street and workmen
have been engaged in grading and sod-
ding it as a fitting surrounding for the
new annex which is located there.
This annex, which has been remodel-
led throughout, will be the 'headquar-
ters of the Symphonic League and will
also contain the office of Mrs. Bacher,
the Dean of Women.
The University Music House, for-
merly located in the Ann Arbor Press
building, has removed to commodious
new quarters in the building erected
on the corner of William and Maynard.
The other store in this building will
be occupied by a cafeteria which will
be managed by Glen Oren, '18.
Another "Movie" has been added to
Ann Arbor's amusement attractions
and will be shortly opened to the pub-

are shown here. We carry the fanous Martin
Guitars and the new flt modelandolins,
Weyman Mandolutes an other well known
makes.
Amateurs and Professional people wishing a
perfect scale instrument willi tind it here in var-
ious styles and prices.
Stop in and inspect our stock of Guitars and
Mandolins and other striug instruments. We
carry a complete stock of Pianos and All, Musi-
cal Merchandise.
SCHAEBBkEigL& SON
Music Hue
Main Street Banking District

OF THE WORLD'S NEST MAES

Delta Phi Fraternity Planning to
Move Into New House
During Winter

lic. It is located in the new building
erected on North University, just east
of State street.
Two new business buildings have
been erected on Liberty street, just
west of State street, and a new eating
house has been completed on the cor-
ner of South University and Church
street.
A number of other additions to Ann
Arbor's "City Beautiful" plans are
contemplated in- the near future,
among which are the grading of the
university property located on North
University and Twelfth street, and the
proposed plans for the beautification
of the grounds in the vicinity of the
new home of the Homeopathic medical
department, located on the opposite
corner of North University and
Twelfth streets.

IRHOPES SCHOLARSHIP MAN
ENLISTS IN GERMAN ARMY
Percival Blanshard, Michigan repre-
sentative of the Rhodes scholarship at
Oxford and formerly student at the
University of Michigan has written
his brother, Paul Blanshard, '14, that
he has joined the German army.
Percival Blanshard together with
several Oxford students were spending
the surmmer in Germany when the war
broke out unexpectedly. The entire
party, fearing for safety, or carried
away by the intense enthusiasm of the
Germans, enlisted in the -German
army. Blanshard was doing guard
duty at a German prison when last
heard from.

II

Juiversity

Ave.

>.
._, _"

Goulding

& Wikel

New Location

Corner South University and Church Streets

We Have a Full Line of Student Supplies,.
Loose Leaf Binders, Fountain Pens, Richter

Sole Agency
Martha Washington Candy and B54" Meade Sweet
And Don't Forget
Our Soda Fountain
We Have a
Sub Post Office Station
in Our Store. USE IT.

!

Instruments and other Engineering

Miles.

.j

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