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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.

October 23, 1915 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-10-23

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY. PAGE

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I

Stude-nts

GOOD

NEWS

s
Notch'

Columbia
Records
FOR
November out

,┬▒ll'1a

WHITMAN'S CANDY IN
A NEW PACKAGE TIED
WITH U. OF M. COLORS

We are ready to show you the best

line of Men's

Suits, Overcoats,

Raincoats, Hats, Caps, and Furn-
ishings at reasonable prices.

65c

CALKINS' PHAR MACY
324 S. State Street

Popular Songs
Out First on the
Columbia
THEY FIT

$1.00
Dome Records
That wear longer and
and cost less.

WADHIAMS & Co.'s CORNER
201-203 S. Main St.

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/a

Be
Attractively
Dressed
and gain the admiration of all
by having your next suitW
Individually
Custom Tailored
by
ARTHUR F. MARQUARDT
Campus Tailor
516 East Wiliam St: Phone 1422-.

a GOTH IC"
FRONT FiTS CRAVAT KNOT
PERFECTLY. 2 for 2fc
CLUETT. PEABODYa$ CO..INC.. MAKERiS

I

F RATERNITIES, Clubs and
Campus Societies who
desire to hold Fall Banquets in
the Tea Room should make
the necessary arrangement at
once.

MAKE LARGEWIR SALE
$20,000,000 WORTH OF HIGH EX.
PLOSIVE SHELLS SOLD TO 1T'HE
BRITISH 1
As representatives of the British
government, J. P. Morgan & Co.
have contracted with the Amer-
ican Steel Foundries company for
$20,000,000 worth of high-explosive
shells to be manufactured for imme-
diate delivery. The company also has
an option on a further substan-
tial order for shells which it may ex-
ercise in the future if deemed advis-
able.
Surety Company Increases Capital
At a meeting of the stockholders of
the National Surety company yester-
day it was voted unanimously to in-
crease the company's capital from $2,-
000,000 to $3,000,000. The additional
stock will be issued at $150 per share,
giving the company an additional sur-
plus of $500,000.
The total capital and surplus is now
$5,500,000 and the assets are given as
more than $9,000,000. Twenty years
ago the company had a capital of
only $500,000.
Small Market Features Cotton Trade
There was a small market in cotton
yesterday, a rally toward the close
leaving prices one or two points net
lower. There is a feeling in profes-
sional quarters that the market is
overbought and that bull news now
in circulation fails to stimulate fresh
buying.
Some of the largest yarn dealers in;
the country state that business is on,
a large scale, both domestic and
foreign. Large sales are being madet
to Argentine, Italy and Lancashire.E
Prices are irregular, but .satisfactory.-
English Try to Raise Value of Moneyc
Another effort is in progress to raise1
the value of money by the Bank of
England, buying the Joint Stoek bank's
surplus balances at 4 1-2 :per cent.
The effort, it is believed, wi1l be suc-I
cessful, despite the fact that other in-z
stitutions have plenty of funds. I
Discount rates hardened today and
treasury bills were not as easy to
buy as recently. American exchangec
was uncertain at 4.69, afterward drop-t
ping to 4.68 3-4.
Consolidation of Railroad Occurs 1

COLL GE SCHOLARSHIPS

f w iw'

'' i

YOUR

MACHINE

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-e
4

Sharpening with the fa-
mous ll Machine, we
can make your old Safe-
ty Razor Blades shave
better than new ones.
Each blade is honed sep-
arately, hair-tested, and
sealed in a separate waxed
wrapper.
Prices: Single Edge,
25c per dozen.
Prices: Double Edge,
35c per dozen.'
Mail, or bring us your blades
QUARRY DRUG R,
Corner State and N. University

YOU ARE ASSURED
OF THE UTMOST IN
SERVICE AND FINE
COOKING.

I

Fellowships and Loan Funds Provide
For Every Needy Student
With Ability
Scholarships for the "descendants of
Seth Harrison," fellowships in "the
science and art of tanning," and in
"the study of the protection of con-
crete and stucco from disintegration,"
and scholarship funds for undergrad-
uate women in the college of litera
ture, science and the arts, these are a
few of the great variety of scholar-
ship and fellowship funds which have
been intrusted to the university for
the use of students.
Withal there are over 50 different
scholarships and fellowships avail-
able to university students, besides
thousands of dpllars in loan funds.
A good proportion of the money is
appropriated directly by the state, as
is the case of the university and state
college fellowships. On the other
hand the great total of trust funds,
which it is impossible to estimate
without an official report, have come
from private sources, such as alumni
and friends.
A fellowship known as the Seth
Harrison Scholarship Fund, is unique
in that it was established "for the
benefit of' descendants of Seth Har-
rison, who may be pursuing studies
in the college of literature, science and
the arts, whenever applicants, prop-
erly qualified, present themselves."
Scholarships and loan funds have
been established by the alumni of
several high schools of the state, in-
cluding Detroit, Saginaw, Grand Rap-
ids, Ann Arbor and Marquette. Vari-
ous classes of the university have also
established loan funds and fellowships
such as the scholarships of the classes
of 1897, the class of 1898, the Law class
of 1899, and the class of 1894, which
has called its scholarship the W. W.
Wedemeyer Scholarship.
The Michigan State Federation of
Woman's clubs presented to the uni-
versity the sum of $3,000 as the
nucleus of a fund to be known as the
Lucinda Hinsdale Stone Memorial
Scholarship, the income from which
is to be administered for the benefit
of women students of the university.
Other funds and scholarships avail-
able to women students only have
been established by the Saginaw Val-
ley Alumnae association, the Detroit
Collegiate Alumnae and the Ann Ar-
bor Collegiate Alumnae.1
Among the various scholarships is
one for pharmacy students only, one
in hygiene, one in concrete, one in
tanning, and one in music. The uni-
versity fellowships, 15 in number, are,
for graduate students only, and ex-
pect a return of a few hours of the
students' time each week. The new
John Dodge loan fund recently re-1
ceived by the university will be ad-i
ministered for the sole benefit ofi
junior and senior students in engi-
neering. At present there are two
fellowships in gas engineering bear-
ing nearly $500 income each, and con-
tributed by the Michigan Gas associa-
tion.1
With the various loan funds, schol-
arships and fellowships available, no
student actually needing, and merit-1
ing aid to complete his college educa-
tion, should ever leave Ann Arbor1
without a diploma. The deans of the
various schools and colleges should be
consulted by students wishing to1
know more about the various funds
than is told in the university cata-
logue.
[usical Students!

Whether It's Foot Ball or Whether
That's the Way to Play the Game
F ITFORM Clothes for Young
Men are more than "On the
Level" in style, in making, in
appearance and in durability-
ready-to-put-on, but more gen-
uine class than the tailored kind.

It's Business
. T1I 4

ALLMENDINGER'S MUSIC SHOP

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When Down Town try our

I:

Lunches, Candies, Sodas

NOTHING BUT THE BEST

A SHIPME~NT OP T~HE LATIEST MODELZS
IN HOBBY OVERCOATS JUST ARRIVED

$18 $22.50 $25 $28.

SUGAR BOWL

FITFORM IS GOOD FORM

TOM CORBETT
116 EAST LIBERTY STREET

"ON THE LEVEL"

Frank Brothers

FIFTH AVENUE
BOOT SHOP
NEW YORK

' ANTON LANG, WlHO PLAYED LEAD
IN PASSION PLAY, WAR VICTIM
London, Oct. 22.-Ahton Lang, who
took the part of Christus in the pas-
sion play at Oberammergau a few
years ago, is dead. He fell in battle,
being enlisted in the German division
that is operating on skis against the
French Chasseurs Alpins in the
Vosges mountains. The report comes
from Germany through dependable
sources. Lang played the part of
Christus twice in the performance of
1900 and that of 1910.
Prof. E. C. Goddard Goes to Cleveland
Prof. Edwin C. Goddard, secretary
of the Law school, left yesterday af-
ternoon for Cleveland, where he is
spending the week-end with friends.

WITH
BOND STREET CO., Ltd.
300 So. State St.

FALL LINE NOW READYI

Leave Copy
at at
Quarry's and Students'
The Delta Supply Store
AD VERT IS INGpSo

It is believed that a very substantial
economic saving will result from the
sale of the Des Moines and Fort
Dodge railroad to the Minneapolis
and St. Louis railroad. A financial
report, following the consolidation,
will be made in the near future, and
it is quite certain that the condition
of the two companies will prove en-
tirely satisfactory to the stockholders.
Loses $1,000,000 on Bethlehem Steel
Pittsburg, Oct. 22.-It 'was reported
here today that a well knowl million-
aire, a former partner of Andrew Car-
negie, was caught 10,000 shares short
on Bethlehem Steel and lost $1,000,-
000. In an effort to buy' up stock at
private sale he is said to have offered
as high as $600 per share.
This year, the same as last year,
"We'll be there." Stark Taxicab Co.,
2255. oct5tf
Go to C. H. Major & Co. for wall
paper, paints, oils, glass, etc. Phone
237. 203 E. Washington street.
oct20-21-22-23-24

BOARD OF GOVERNORS PLAN
NEWBERRY HOUSE WARMING
Faculty Members and University Wo.
men Among Guests at New
Dormitory
Members of the board of governors
of Newberry residence hall have set
November 11 as the date for the in-
itial house-warming. The guests for
that evening will be the board of re-
gents and their wives, members of
the faculty and their wives, all the
women students of the university and
any special friends of the members
of the Newberry faamily and of the
women who are now residing in the
dormitory.
The reception will not only mark
the turning over of the new residence
hall to the university, but will also
introduce Mrs. Erie Layton, the social
director, to the women of the uni-
versity.
Newberry residence hall, which is
being occupied for the first time this
year, is the unconditional gift of the
Newberry family, and belongs entirely
to the college women. It is the ex-
pressed hope of the donors that the

Now Being Displayed in
East Part of General

Corridor of
Library

Book-binding as an art, as well as
a profession is being exhibited this
week in the east corridor of the uni-
versity library. Specimens of rare
leathers, beautifully dyed and finished,
as well as some of the cheaper imi-
tations, are shown, together with
books in all stages of the binding
process.' An interesting feature is the
collection treating of the evolution of
the bound book, from the large wood-
en-covered volume to the slender
gold-illuminated edition in morocco.
The book-binding classes of the
university summer school are repre-
sented by a sheaf of volumes, bound
in the class-room by students, in this
case all women.
The university library contains one
of the -best collections of works on
book-binding in the country, accord-
ing to William C. Hollands, superin-
tendent of printing and binding, who
arranged the exhibit.
MECHANICAL ENGINEERING SO-

BOOK BINDINGS ON EXHIBIT

WANTED
WANTED-Pair of dull red curtains
and buffet for glassware and china.
Address Box A, Michigan Daily.
oct23-24-26-27
WANTED -- Immediately; help for
husking corn; 5 cents per bushel.
J. 13. Steere, Packard Road. 2093-J.
oct20-21-22-23
WANTED-Girls to board, who ap-;
preciate good home cooping and ai
nice, clean place. Mrs. DeHaven,
536 Thompson. Oct22-23-24
LOST
LOST-Phi Alpha Delta fraternity
pin between Geddes avenue and
Chubbs, Sunday. Phone 1802-W.
Miss Eberle.
oct19-20-21-22-23-24-26

LOST
LOST-Waterman fountain pen Fri-
day afternoon. Phone 2383. Emma
Wegener. oct23
LOST-Jewel fraternity pin. Finder
please phone 343. oct23
FOUND
FOUND-Small leather bag contain-
ing ticket and money, on campus.
Call 626-M. Oct22-23
MISCELLANEOUS
Mrs. M. C. Palm, teacher of Ger-
man and French. Special attention
given to conversation. 1320 Cambridge
road. Phone 2009. oct23-24-26
If you want any typewriting done,
call Miss Stalker, 1010-J. oct23-26

residents of the hall will live simply

CIETY CHOOSES EXECUTIVES

&Ir -

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f

Of Interest To M

and without ostentation, but that they
shall live well, and the board feels
that the residence will prove to be of
a definite education value to the
residents as well as a pleasant place
to live.
DR. HADLEY, OF YALE, FAVORS
COLLEGE MILITARY TRAINING
New York, Oct. 22.-President Had-
ley, of Yale, in his annual report
made here yesterday, spoke favorably
in respect to the question of having
military training in the colleges and
universities of this country. He is
not, however, in favor of compulsory
military service. His statements
represent his personal opinions only
and not the action of the Yale au-
thorities.

At a meeting of the A. S. M. E. held
last night in the new, engineering
building, the following officers were
chosen: President, H. S. Manwaring,
'16E; vice-president and corrsepond-
ing secretary, F. E. Riecks, '16E; re-
cording secretary, E. H. Merritt, '17E;
treasurer, Gordon Smith, '17E.
Plans also were made for increasing
the membership of the society.
Lyndon's for Kodaks, films, finish-
ing. Open Sundays, 9:30 to 4:30 only.
Sat-Sun
Take a look, boys, in my window at
the new kind of pajamas that won't
slip up around your neck. They are
a buck and a half a suit and are worth
twice as much. See Davis, 119 S.
Main street. oct23

We can save you money on all classes of music
and musical instruments. OUR PRICES are the
lowest, consistent with quality;,Visit our new4
store and learn for yourself--116 So. Main St.
GRINNELLBPhone
BK OS.1707 ,

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