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February 01, 1919 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-02-01

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

i;

GAIN DAILY

. if*

IN MANY LINES1

iggesting that all people attempt
gain the ability to do as many
gs as possible besides that of rou-
work, was the advice of Dr. G.
1 Huber, of the Medical school, in

an address to the students' volunteer
band last night in Lane hall. His
topic was "Tuie Parable of 'the Tal-
ents."r
Yale has had 8,000 men in the
service during the war. This includes
1,417 men in the S. A. T. C.

When You Want the hest Results --
Buy your films of us and have your finishing
done by an experienced Photographer.
LYNDON'S 719 N. University

Open Ebenings and Sundays

'LANDERS
OR
LOWERS

---

PHONE 294

213 E. LIBERTY ST.

111!11111111

MICHIIGAN TAILORING. COMPANY.
901 N. UNIVERSITY AVE.
SPRING AND SUMMER SUITS
$18 to $50 Goods nolr on display
LADIES' DEPARTMENT
entire second floor for Dressmaking and Fine Tailoring. A Solution
for cleaning Fur Coats of the best quality at a reasonable price. Try
this new oderless solution ;for !taking the SHINE out of your suits.
As a trial we will only charge you half price. Guaranteed by one of
the leading firms of Cfhicago, Ill. We will call for your goods over
Phone 2734-W.
Cleaning and Pressing at reasonable prices
W. L. SLEDGE, Proprietor
-I

KING TRAILER CO.
TO MARKET STOCK
For the purpose of marketing $50,-
000 of the company's unsold stock,
a meeting of the stockholders of the
King Trailer company's stockhold-
ers was called Friday night at the
city hall. H. P. Gould, president of
the 100 Per Cent Efficiency maga-
zine, and who is also chairman of
the truck owners conferences, told
the stockholders of the great demands
for the truck company's products in
the motor transportation business. L.
A. King, merchandise counselor of the
Liberty Steel Products company of
New York city, was a speaker at the
meeting.
L. E. McLaughlin. sales manager,
also addressed the assembly, and in-
cluded in his speech the history of
the trailers in England and other for-
eign countries. "Trailers have been
used for more than six years in
England," said Mr. McLaughlin, "and
their efficiency there and in France
during the war points to a bigger de
mand for them in the United States,
where their use is comparatively
new."
The King Trailer company is now
doing a business of $400,000 a year,
and their present plans call for the
installing of machinery to increase
the output more than 100 per cent.
SCARCITY OF LUMBER HINDERS
ALL COAL )INING INDUSTRIES
Philadelphia, Jan. 31. - Scarcity of
mine timbr is a serious problem that
confronts the anthracite coal mining
industry today.
Lumber is just as necessary in min-
ing coal as is the drill, the blat, the
motor engine and the '.n cr. Every
foot of fresh wood is Ang j-a'ously
husbanded for the reason that _racti-
cally all of the mountains in she an-
thracite region have been denuded of
timber.
Shipments of gangway, slope and
shaft timber from the south have been
largely cut off by demands of the gov-
ernment. In some instances, timber
shipped from Georgia consigned to the
mines was commandeered by the gov-
~rnment. Concrete is coming more
and more into use, but at the present
time timber is required and it is
scarce. Without it, progress cannot
be made in efforts to increase the out-
put of coal.
DEADLY WAR GAS NOW USED
FOR BLEACHING OF SAND
(By Associated Press)
New York, Jan. 31. - The deadly
phosgene gas once used on the bat-
tle-front in France now has been
employed in the peaceful pursuit of
bleaching sand used in the manufac-
ture of eyeglasses a-d optical lens-
es, ,according to Dr. David T. Day of
the Geophysical Laboratory of the
Carnegie Institution. This gas is
composed .of chlorine, oxygen and
carbon monoxide. It destroys the
iron oxide which causes the red and
brownish tints of sand, says the
American Chemical society. It adds
that the United States has a firm grip
on the manufacture of phosgene gas
with which this country was pre-
pared to overwhelm the German arm-
ics. This has given the United States
an opportunity to manufacture optical
glass which 'formerly was imported,
and it is announced that all the 121
varieties of glass now can be produc-
ed in this country with ease.
The Ferry field record for the 440

48 3-5, which was made by Phil Jan-
sen, '14, in 1913, was tied by C. B.
Haff, '13, in 1914.

WHAT'S GOING ON
TODAY-SATURDAY
11:00-Meeting of men interested in
making posters for the Union opera
in the New Union building.
7 :00--i1eetlug of Upper Room Bidle
class at 444 South State street.
7:30-Dorothy Dalton in "Love Me,"
at Lane hall. These programs are
given for University students only.
7:30-At the Methodist church, Frank
Keenan in "More Trouble."
TOMORROW-SUNDAY
2:30-Regular rehearsal of University
orchestra in School of Music.
The Daily at your door every morn-
ing, $2.50 until June.-Adv.
r

711 No. University

Dependable, Scientific, Drugless
EYE
EXAMINATIONS
Phone 590 for appointment
Emil H Arnold
Optometrist 220 S. Nain St

P .

Full Cream Walnut Caramels
Maple Pecan Puffs
Butterscotch Patties
Lime, Wintergreen and Peppermint
Wafers

Home-Made
CANDY!

DONALDSON'S
The Shop for Men
Knit Ties Wool Hose ELnglish Caps
Silk Ties Pajamas Leather Coats

I

Ihe new
FORM-FIT
COLLAR
25 CENTS EACH
CLUETT.PEABODY& Co/ I*aIrew

BUSY BEE

Ave.

Let us pack you a box of Assorted
Home-made Candy

An Appointment With The
8-'

What Will Be Worn
this Spring?
What is our silhouette to be this spring?
Are we to be slim or gently rounded?
Will we wear belted models or double breasteds?
Time will tell, for it is a little early to forecast and now we can only
guess and speculate.
In the Meantime the First Suring
Models Charm Us
They are unusual for they are different.
What will the materials be like? Will we be forced to wear the flimsy
fabrics and serges that war conditions forced upon us?
Our answer is no. We have in our stook some real values which were
bought when real materials were available. We cannot praise these too
highly-for they are the last word in truly good materials.
We shall be glad to show them to you. Come in today.
J K. MALCOM
604 ELIBERTY, COR. MAYNARD

I

Will Insure

Your Portrait for

Complete

Satisfaction

Call 948-W

619 E. Liberty

...

FAMM.

w

SAFETY FIRST

Buy Your Con-Proof

BLUE BOOK at the ONLY

STUDENTS' SUPPLY STORE

Stylish Seasonable Clothing
Whether it be Suit or Overcoat, Shirt, Hat, Cap, Muffler,
Sweater, Hosiery, Underwear, or any of the many other
articles of wear needed by men who desire to dress well
and at a moderate price, can be found in our stocks that
will please the most particular.
Your attention is particularly called to our large and
well assorted stocks of

WANTED
Six students who earn own
Phone 1775 today only.-Adv.
Advertise in The Daily.-Adv.

Then see us for your second semester supplies-Every thing you need

way.I

I111 S. Univ.

Phone 1160-R

1_ 4

PIEN

who need 5SH01345

HART, SCHAFFNER & MARX
SUITS AND OVERCOATS

as they are of the very highet quality and in styles and
patterns that will give lasting satisfaction.

SHOE

Get to Our BIG JANUARY
CLEARA

CE

and Save $1.50 to $2.50 a pair.

Come Saturday or Monday without fail

EU LE, CONLIN, FIEGEL CO.

I

Home of Hart, Schaffner & Marx Clothes
SOUTHEAST CORNER OF MAIN AND
WASHINGTON STREETS

Cam pus

)ootery

op. Huston's

I,_

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