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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 24, 1917 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-10-24

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

THE MI

[DAILY

I :... lwruswrw. 4

We have just received a large
range of

Collar Attached Shirts

and solicit your
inspection

p

Wdhams& Co.

TWO STORES

ATE STREET
R. ARCADE

MAIN STREET
COR. WASHINGTON

1918 MICHIGANENSIAN
TO HAVE NEW FEATURES
START SUBSCRIPTION CAMPAIGN
'"".; NO INCREASE IN
PRICE
Both the business and editorial staff
of the 1918 Michiganenslan have start-'
ed their work of making this year's
annual success.
Contracts were sent out a few days
ago to all organizations taking space
in the book last year. The copy for
these organizations should be in at
once in order that proper allowances
for space may be made. a
One of the new features which the
book will contain is a section devoted
to military activity at the University.
A list of the men who have enlisted
will be revised to date. Pictures of
drill at the University and photos sent
by the men in the service will, be in-
cluded in this section together with
interesting bits of news from various
branches of the service.
All fraternities who have not al-
ready signed their contract should do'
so at once. Fraternity copy must be
in by Dec. 1.
. To insure publication in the annual,
senior pictures should be takefn as
soon as possible as it is necessary to
have all the pictures in about a month
before the time they were received last
year. The exact date will be announ-
ced later.
The subscription campaign will open
Oct. 30. There will be no change in
the price of the book over that of last
year. If a subscription is signed dur-
ing the campaign the cost of the book
will be $3, but if purchased after pub-
lication the charge will be $3.50.
s . " * s "s **s sCfC *"S"S
e "

Library Obtains
early Nelvspaper

Calkins

I

--

Ther. is real
in Whitman's C

'UETIS
TIRES
Built by Hand
rite direct to the Factory
for prices
-ULCANIZED
PRODUCTS
Muskegon,l Mich.

11

Done let

MARQUARD
CAM PUS: TAILOR
beyour outfitter unles you
want the Best Woolens.
Accurate Fit, and Guar-
anteed Satisfaction.

i

"""""

iwr

a

0

a Cash Card

I

$2.50 VALUE FOR $2,25
We make a specialty of silk
shirts .'. All goods launder-
ed by hand .. Goods called
for and delivered. .-.

I

Laundry
204 N. MAIN ST.

L. C. SMITH,
CORONA,
UNDERWOOD
and other high
grade type.
and RENT
Fraternity and Social Stationery
MIMEOGRAPHING ahd PRINTING
TYPEWRITING
0. D. MORRILL
322 South State St.
(Over Baltimore Lunch)
SHORTHAND
TYPEWRITING
BOOKKEEPING
PENMANSNIP
Classes Just Starting. Enroll
Today
HAMILTON
BUSINESS COLLEGE
State and William
Try our Chop Suey
Chinese and American Dishes
wMI KING LOO
Joe Gin, Prop.

*
-

* "A Cure for Curables," at
* rGarrick.
* TODAY

YOU CAN GO TO-

2355

I

.FOR
EVERYTHING
ELECTRICAL
No Job too Small or too Large
WASHTENAW
ELECTRIC SHOP
"The Shop of Quality"
If it's not right we make it right

AT THE THEATERS

s
the *
C

*
*
*
C
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*C
*
*

Whitney-"Within the Law."
Majestic-Vaudeville.
Orpheum-Marguerite Clark in
"Miss George Washington." Also
Victor Moore Comedy.
Wuerth-All star in "Rasputin
the Black Monk." Also 0. Henry
Story.
Rae - Geo. Walsh in the "Book
Agent." Rae News.
Arcade-Alice Joyce in "Rich-
ard Brazen," and Comedy.

s
s
t
s
s
s
s
s
*
"

Detroit Courier for Years 1832.3 Now
Among University Historical
Collection
All is not gold that glitters, but
sometimes a person can find the real
stuff by mistake.
A bound volume of the Detroit
Courier for 1832 and 1833 is now In
possession of the Library. The price
of this was about two and three-
quarters cents per pound, but its vaule
is much greater than that. The paper
is of historical interest, and will be
kept in the collection of old newspap-
ers in the Library.
A file of the Kalamazoo Telegraph
was recently purchased from the Kal-
aimazoo public library at a ragman's
price. While the copies were being
looked over here, it was found that one
of the volumes received was different
from the rest. This proved to be the
file of the Courier for 1832 and 1833.
Mr. W. W. Bishop, Libraian of the
University, immediately made his dis-
covery known to the Kalamazoo lib-
rary, but received an answer that the
paper was not known there. He was
advised to keep the volume for the
collection here, as it is realized that
more use of it can be made here than
at Kalamazoo.
And now the Library has a volume
of the Detroit Courier, valuable not
only because of the history it re-
lates, but also because of the history
of its mysterious origin.
Spicy News From
Other Universities'
Fraternities at Stanford have organ-
ized a co-operative system for the con-
servation of food in their houses
Prof. Cory of the University of Cal-
fornia has taken the lead in giving
women permission to. knit during
classes.
The unusually large enrollment
of underclassmen at the Oregon Agri-
cultural college will more than offset
the loss of men due to enlistment.
Football is the only activity that is
seriously handicapped, there being
but four veterans back.
The freshmen girls of Williamette
are wearing green hair ribbons. They
outnumber the men of the class and
are taking this means to make the
freshmen color conspicuous.
Bayonet fighting will be taught at
Columbia. Besides individual in-
struction, teams will be formed. Con-
tests between the bayonet teams and
between saber and bayonet teams will
be staged.
Rescue methods in the face of dan-
gerous gas fumes will be demonstrat-
ed by the mining students of the Uni-
versity of California. A tunnel will
be filled with smoke and formalde-
hyde fumes. After donning gas masks,
students will enter with instructors
to receive training in the transporta-
tion of men who have been injured
while underground.
Wisconsin girls secured quite a sum
for the woman's war relief fund dur-
ing the Illinois-Wisconsin game the
other day, by the sale of peanuts and
candy.
Cornell women are indeed patriot-
ic. In groups of four or six they are
buying Liberty gonds, each paying 25
cents a week. They have also pledged
themselves to wear cotton dresses to

all parties, as well as to every class.
F. C. Goddard W il'Be Aviator.
Fred C. Goddard, '18, has received
an order to report at the aviation of-
ficers' training camp of Columbus,
Ohio.
Goddard will take six weeks course
in theory of flying and infantry drill.
After completing that course, he will
be sent to one of the camps where act-
ual flying is taught, and if graduated
from there, will receive a commision
as lieutenant.
Gasoline 23c, Polarine 50o. Staebler
& Co. 11? S. Ashley St.-Adv.

...
....

.
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..
.,

Everything that is new in wool-
ens and in fashions is shown in the
big line and we know that you
will be impressed with the display.
$18-$20-$25-$30
FURNISHINGS
FRESH CAPS
VARSITY TOGGERY SHOP

ED.ESCO
FINEST MADE-TO-MEASURE
CLOTHES

Drug
Co.

That is why we sell so
many of them.

*mmmmm

IIOIIIIII 1 1 1 rY l I III

..

r
,..._ .

Try the
Fountain of Youth
for your Candies-both boxed and plain
We make a specialty of light lunches.:Call and try
them at
The Fountain of Youth
Corner 4f State and E. Liberty
To Make 'our Party
"THE HIT OF THE SEASON"
It will be necessary to decorate appropriately-we have the latest in
HALLOWE'EN GOODS
Festoons, Napkins, Seals, Crepe Papers, Lunch Sets, Tally and
Place Cards, Gummed Silhouettes, Steel Engraved Post
Cards, Dance Programs, Invitations.
COMPLETA LINE FOR ALL OCCASIONS
THE MAYER-SCHAIRER Co.
STATIONERS PRINTERS BINDERS
112 So. Main Street Phone 1404

STUDE NTS
TAKING THE NOV. 3rd MILITARY STORES
COURSE
You will save money by securing our price on your outfit.
Prices quoted are for U. S. Government Standard Ma-
terials.
SAMPLES NOW ON DISPLAY

324 So. State St. South U and Church St.

I.

I14 S. State S.

Phone 144-M

1 0

- PHONE 273 -

Radio Miitary Fountain Pens
Wrist wtches Wateral
$4.25 to $21 and Con"li
U. of W. Jewelry
Schlanderer & Seyfried

200 E. Washington
Ann Arbor

117 Pearl
Ypsilanti

NO NEW SMALL.POX CASES
REPORTED IN CITY YESTERDAY
No new cases of small-pox were re-
ported yesterday at the health ser-
Vice.
There are now only three cases but
owing to the fact that the men con-
tracted the disease have exposed a
zArge number of people, the need of
vaccination is still important. Any one
who might possibly have been expos-
ed should be treated at once.

Omission From Winning Team List
Through some oversight, the name
of Harry. Sunley, '20, was omitted
from the winning team in the Union
membership campaign.
Everything new in wall paper is
represented in our stock. C. H, Maor
& Co. Phone 237.-Adv..
A little job of painting at the right
time wil save a lot of trouble and
money. Call 237. C. H. Major & Co.-
Adv.

* S * * * * C * C C * C S S
Girls Will Hike
Tramp, tramp, tramp the girls are
hiking!
They will start from Barbour gym-
nasium on a 10-mile trip at 9:30
o'clock Saturday morning. Each girl
will carry her own rations. Dinner
is to be cooked in the open, and the
return is planned so all trampers may
see the Nebraska game.
ATHLETIC MANAGERS CHOSEN
TO FILL THREE VACANCIES
Three athletic managers were elect-
ed by the board of directors of the
Athletic association at their meeting
last evening.
Charles F. Boos, '18, was chosen as
football manager to fill the vacancy
caused by the failure of manager-elect
Leland N. Scofield, '19L, to return ti
college. Gerald F. Nye, '19, was elect-
ed to the office of basketball manager,
and Raymond M. Langley, '18E, was
elected track manager to fill the place
of manager-elect Elbridge G. Dudley,
" 18E, who did not return this year.
A meeting will be held tomorrow
evening for the election of officers to
the board of directors.
Tenor Soloist wanted for church
position. Call 312 S. Division, Phone
212-Z.-Adv.
Officers' Uniforms and accessories.
G. H. Wild & Co., State Street.-Adv.

Place your order early and avoid delay.

Tinker &'..Co.

Clothes, Haberdashery and Hats

342 S. State Street at William Street

_
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ran ty
d
jU01Sad
no #&

I

PT

Soply Sme

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a

LOST
)ST-Sunday afternoon between 12
and 3 on S. Univ. east of the Gamma
Phi Beta house, silver watch; gift of
dead father. Please return to Lev-
erette B. Smith. 525 Linden Street.
Phone 2199-M. Reward.
IST-Ladies gold wrist watch Sat-
urday afternoon on Oakland, Cam-
pus, Geddes or Boulevard. Finder
please return to 620 Oakland Ave.
Phone 2022. Reward.
ST -Patent leather purse in Nick-
els Arcade containing owners cards.

WANTED
WANTED-TO buy a late model Mul-
tiplex Hammond Typewriter. Ad-
dress Jones, care of Michigan Daily.
WANTED-Student help in Station-
ery Store. One who needs work de-
sired. Student Supply Store.
WANTED-A second hand Mackinaw.
Size 40 to 42. Call 2033 after 6:30.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE - A profitable business
which could be operated by two
students. An excellent opportunity
to work your way through college.
For further particulars'address J. A.
W., care of The Daily.

AVIATOR DESIRED SUICIDE
AND NOT MURDER, HE SAYS.
New York, Oct. 23.-The court mar-
tial of the headquarters of the de-
partment of the east received a de-
cision today after listening to evi-
dence in the trial of Samuel O. Liv-
ingood, 24 years old, an aviation stu-
dent at Princetown, on a charge of
having in his possession poison with
intent to injure others. Livingood
denied the acusation and affirmed his
loyalty to the United States. He said
he had the poison because he planned
to kill himself after being disappoint-
ed in love. Livingwood testified he
tried once to kill himself while a
clerk at the Panama Canal, but fail-
ed.
This caused him to lose his position,
he said, and he returned to the Unit-
ed States and began a course in chem-
istry at the University of Michigan.
Some stole his savings and he was
obliged to abandon his studies, and
after a brief period as government
clerk in Washington, he became an
aviation student.
Patronize Our Advertisers.--Adv.

TYPHOID THOUGHT TO BE
CONTRACTED FROM OUTSII
The condition of Helen E. Conge
'21, who was taken to the Unive
sity hospital with an advanced case
typhoid fever has shown some in
provement.
Three more men have develop
typhoid symptoms and are bei:
watched by the health service.
Several other cases have been i
ported since the University open,
Authorities believe that the cause
is not local but that the patien
were exposed before coming to A:
Arbor. Investigations have been ca
ried on by the health service sing
Oct. 1, in order to prevent any ou
break of the disease.
You can get those Neolin Sol
put on at Paul's Place. 611 E. V
liam while you wait.-Adv.
Dancing every Saturday at Ar
ory from 9 to 12. Admission 75c.-A

Here, and here only, can be found the world's greatest
instruments----
Steinway Pianos, Knabe, Sohmer, Grinnel Bros.,
Vose & Sons, Shoninger, Sterling, Huntington,
endelssohn
and many others. The home of Pianola player pianos and
Victor Victrolas.

bemoan the loss of that

GRINNELL BROS.

Recreation
"We try to tr

. ' II 1 lil nib .. '. o il llro riii lniri im r

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