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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.

November 10, 1917 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-11-10

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

N DAILY

i AJ.A

'ERCOAT

nothing more to you than a garment you put on to keep

EXPERIENCES BRO1AD
NEW TO MICHIGAN MAN
CERTAIN TRAITS OF FRENCH
DESCRIBED IN LETTER
FROM GRADUATE

warm-

't waste time at our store.
haven't any such "animal."

if the word "overcoat" brings to your mind a picture of
m, smart, easy-fitting, comfortable outer garment that a
leman wears when he leaves his home-

show you our
STEIN-BLOCH and
MICHAELS-STERN
is at Twenty to Thirty-five Dollars.

Lindenschmitt, Apfel Co.

STOP AT
338 MAYNARD
For Lunches and Sodas
TYPEWRITERS
For Sale and Bent
TYPEWRITING
illimeographing
raternity and Social Stationery
0. D. MORRILL
322 South State Street
r your Appointment
Mm ittee Photograph
SWAIN
3 East University Ave
.of M. RESTAURANT
Quick, Polite
SER VICE

-for-
Kodak Finishing

Groups,. Campus Views.
results. Prompt service.

Best
Let us

Lieut. F. S. Flick, '17L. who is serv-
ing with the American troops "some-
where. in France," recently wrote a
letter to the assistant secretary of the
Medical school dealing with interest-
ing traits of the French people.
Extracts from the leter follow:
"So far, we have struck a bunch of
miserable weather. It has rained ev-
ery day since we have come here and,
of course, that dampens the spirits of
the men.
"We are continuing to run into new
experiences. This afternon five of us
walked to a town near here, and we
had the time of our lives. We have
all that good time trying to talk to
the natives. Whenever we go to
a town we have several things to buy,
and going into the shops is all kinds
of amusement for us. Today one of
our men tried to buy some chestnuts.
He asked the lady how much they
were. Well, she just chattered-that
was all. Finally he showed her some
money. She took some of it and
brought back some change. Then she
proceeded to measure out chestnuts.
She used a big measure and it took all
of us to carry them away. And so it
goes in our dealings with the French
people. I am getting so I know a few
words and sentences and so occasion-
ally succeed in getting something
across.
"In France they do not drink water.
On our trip across the country we had
a terrible time getting some. These
people are raised on wine, and they
seem to .consider it a necessary ele-
ment to live. Wine is bought for 25
cents a quart, and champagne, which
costs $4 and $5 a quart in the United
States, costs only $2.50 or $3.00 here.
Of course there is water, but it seems
these peopletdo not even consider it,
and in the villages you will find one
cafe right after another.
"Another peculiar thing in this
country is their system of meals.. In
the early morning they have a 'petit
dejeuner,' which means a little break-
fast. That consists of btead, jam, and
coffee. Then at 11 o'clock they eat
breakfast, which is more or less of a
regular meal. Then, I believe, they
have their dinner at 1 or 2 o'clock.
We do not get that meal, but go from
11 to 6: 30 o'clock in the evening, when
we have supper. The French clock
system, by the way, runs up to 24 o'-
clock, so that our supper comes at
18:30 o'clock.
"Every. day we can buy an English
newspaper.It Is the Chicago Tribune
(army edition) and is -published in
Paris. In it we are getting reports
of the world's series baseball games
and some of the principal topics of the
United States."
Mdarines Abolish
Old.Hiking Step

ACTION OF FRESHMEN
WELCOMEDBY COUNCIL,
FIRST -YEAR ENGINEERS PASS
RESOLUTIONS TO CONTINUE
FALL CONTESTS
Student councilmen welcome the
action of freshman engineers in sub-
mitting resolutions for continuing fall
contests, unless suitable substitutes
be, found immediately.
Members of the freshman literary
class have assured the engineers that
they will take similar action within
a few days. Campus opinion is that
the sophomore engineers are in favor.
of the action, but C. T. Hogan, '20E,
president of the class stated that no
official action had been taken.
The resolution reads as follows:
"Resolved, that since the recommend-
ation of the Senate council has abol.
ished the historic contests between
the freshman and sophomore classes.
we, the members of the engineer. -
class of '21, though fully cognizant of
the worthy intentions of the council
nevertheless request that, if a suitable
substitute is not found, the customary
contest be held within a month.
"EDGAR M. GERLACH,
"Chairman.
"L. B. SIMS,
"H. LIPPINCOTT,
"P. WINCHELL."
REPORT THREE NEW
SMALLPOX VICTIMS

"Mum" for the Cornell Game. Corsages for the party.
Leave your orders early, we'll deliver them.
Cousins & Hall UNIV.AVE.
Members of the Florists' Telegraph Delivery Association

Br. J. A.

Wessin.er Adviss All to
Be V444i0ted at
Once

Burchfield & Co.

H EADQUARTERS

THE ONE THING NEEDED
to perfect her costume and adoi
- person is a bunch of our fresh:
flowers. No woman likesto i
any social affair without then
stop in and order some of her
ites. Better let us send -them.
she'll get them in time to ar
them' to the best advantage.
MacDiarmid Box Candles Fri
Daily.
FLAN DERS 2I3E.LIh
OR -
LOWERS Phone
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 of State and E. Liberty

enlarge your favorite negative.

34S iStat-St.

Phone24Jl

ecial Meals at all Hours
Near to everyone:
620 E. LIBERTY

..

uS. s

hen in the market for Lum-
r, Sash, Doors, Interior
nish, Office 4Fixtures, and
ecial Mill work.

AFAL8ON
form-fi r
COLLAR
r e&a~* q2A3 A
newspaper is functional organization,
according to Mr. Smits. The newspa-
per man is no longer given assign,
ments, but finds his own stories and
is responsible for his beat. This de-
velops initiative and resource on the
part, for the reporter, and gives the
man starting in on this work as great a
with an established reputation.
Efficiency and co-operation- play an
important part in newsgathering, as
they do in the business side of the p,-
per.

JOHN i SAUER
310 W. Liberty Street
Phone 2484 or 825-M

Three new cases of srnalpox were
reported to Health Officer J. A. Wes-
singer, Thursday. Willard Bird, 1539
Dexter street, Oscar Tiolzapfel, 231
Murray street, and Chester Dana, 90
North Boulevard, have been quaran-
tined, by the health officer. Theses
cases were traced to association with
Rudolph Gurk, taxi driver, who was
one of the first to contract the disease.
Five persons were sent to the con-
tagious hospital Tuesday.' They are:
Carl Rogers. 521 Fifth street; Lee
Cobb. 303 East Ann street; William
Hertzog, corner of West Washington
and Third streets; Robert Smith, 605
Mary Court, and Charles St. Clair of
West Fifth street.
Twelve smallpox patients are now
quarantined at the contagious hospit-
al, and are taxing the hospital to the
limit, If more cases are discovered
it will be necessary to┬░ either put two
patients in a room or to obtain larger
quarters. These cases are not wholly
unexepected by the health authorities
as it is just time for those who were
exposed to the first cases to show
signs of the disease. Fourteen days
are required from the time of ex-
posure until the patient develops
smallpox symptoms.
"I urge that everybody who has not
already been vaccinated have the mat-
ter attended to at once," said Dr. Wes-
singer.
ENGLISH CHILDREN BEING
ENLISTED TO AID IN VICTORY
London, Oct. 9.-For the first time
in the conduct of war, according to
the National Food Journal, the official
organ of the ministry of food, the
children of Britain are being fully en-
listed as an aid to victory. The officials
have found, the Journal adds, that the
children of the elementary schools
show acute mental receptivity con-
cerning questions of food shortage,
and are "full of heroic' resolve" to
avoid waste, "which is all that is at
present required of them."
Representatives of the ministry of1
food have been addressing the child-'
ren of the schools, telling them in
simple and direct language that the
food controller's demand for economy'
is directed to them as much as to the
older people. The children are en-
couraged to eat all they desire, but
to avoid wastefulness wherever pos-
sible.
Margaret Yerkes, '18, Elected
Margaret Yerkes, '18, was elected
president of Martha Cook building at
the yearly election held Wednesday.
Alice Hawes, '19, is secretary, and1
Gretchen Jones,' 20, is treasurer.

NOTICE

MWA

V'

Arcade Barber
Shop

l ,.
r 11.0 .*

Again we wish to call your attention to the high grad
tailoring you can enjoy by having Sam Burchfield & Co. d
your work.
Evening clothes have been a specialty with us for years
the results will prove a constant pleasure to you.
We make everything here, neatly and better than mos
others.
Sam Burchfield & Comipany
106 E. HURON STREET Dntow

NICKELS ARCADE

Michigan Subscribes $10 ,O 2,40
Chicago, Nov. 9.-Offcial figures
IEWSPAPER ORGANIZATION" given out today by the Federal reserve
SUBJECT OF SMITS' LECTURE bank of Chicago show that the total
amount subscribed to the second Lib-
"Newspaper Organization" was the erty Loan in the seventh Federal re-
object of a lecture delivered by Mr. serve district was $585~853,35.00. of
se Smits yesterday afternoon in West this sum Michigan subscribed $106,-
all. The keynote of the modern 062,450.

I Copy
at
fs and

L
A4

VERT I

IN

ILM"v COpW
supply Stoit

"Attention' Style Adopted as Most
Efielent Method of March-
ing
Washington, Nov. 9.-Casting aside1
the old tradition that a soldier who
marches at the "route step" will travel
farther and with less fatigue than
while at "attention," United Statesl
marines have adopted the latter style
of hiking, exclusively.
It has been proved that the old "go-
as-you-please" method, so long in
vogue in military units, will tire out
the men much quicker than the cor-l
rect military style, used at parades
and drill. Marines, who have use the
"route step" during long distance,
hikes in the Philippines, Haiti and
elsewhere, have adopted the "atten-
tion" method to conform with the
practice In vogue in Europe.
ScandInavIan Tourist Bureau Closed
Petrograd, October 9.--The Scandi-
navian tourist bureau has been closed
by the military authorities, on infor-
mation received that it had been car-
rying on espionage activities in Petro-l
grad during the past ten years,.
We handle the large "mums" only.(
Arcade Floral Shop. Phone 600.-Adv.

SERVICE

".

OR

WANTED
WANTED-A banjorine player for or-
chestra work. Also to buy a second
hand banjo mandolin and a, B fiat
tenor saxophone, Low pitch, Call
1050-I,

I

MODERN & SANITARY

f

DISTINCTIVE

I

ANTED-Boarders;
Home cooking -
room for girls,

at 803 So,
Separate

State-
dining

LOST
LOST-A ten dollar bill on William
St. between State and Main Thurs-
day afternoon . between $:16 and
3:45 o'clock. Finder please return
to office of Martha Cook building
and receive reward.
LOST-Small medal representing eil-
gian relief, Mrs. . F. Breakey, 500
E. Washington St.
LOST-Why bemoan the loss of that
article when you can get it back
through this column.

ZIONIST ASSOCIATION WILL
GIVE $100 FOR BEST ESSAY
A prize of $100 is offered by the In-
tercollegiate Zionist association of
America in the third annual contest
for the best original essay on some
phase of Jewish life and culture. Any
college or university student in the
United States or Canada may com-
Pete.
The doner of the prize is Louis D.
Brandeis, justice of the supreme court,
honorary president of the provisional
committee for Zionist affairs. The
judges for the contest will be Judge
Julian W. Mack of the U. S. circuit
court of appeals, Prof. Felix Frank-
furter of the Harvard law school, and
Prof. Horace W. Kallen of the Univer-
city of WIsconson:
A list of subjects from which a top-
ic may be chosen are posted on the
bulletin board in University hall. Oth-
er subjects may be proposed for ap-
proval to A. B. Makover, secretary of
the Intercollegiate Zionist associa-
tion of America, 3112 Auchentoroly
terrace, Baltimore, Md.
The contest closes on March 1, 1918.
Further information can be obtained
from Herbert Parzen, '19, secretary
of the"Michigan Zionist society.
Dance at Armory on best floor in
(city. Saturday night.-Adv.

The newest Patrick Mode
Double breasted, shawlcoll
pleated back, half belt, two s
pockets; sizes 36 to 46.
Made from the famous P
rick-Duluth all wool cloth. '
yarns are spun from the n
wool in their own mill and
coats are made in a mMel d
light sanitary factory. Each c
guaranteed.

M
MODEL C

V4NTED-Light washing and iron-
ing. Box S, Daily.
FOUND
POUND - After examinations of re=
cruits last June, young man's over-
coat. Please send description by
mail to Mrs. J, F. Breakey, 509 1.
Washington St.
FOR 8ALE
'OR SALE-1914 Studebaker, ,five
passenger. Electric lights and start-
er. Fully equipped. $225. Phone

JF(IG

i

LISTEN'!I

USCe LAW oJJs

4

There is going to be a
Shortage of Victrolas
before Christmas

LANDLADIES NOTICE-I will clean
your rugs each week with an elec-
tric vacuum cleaner for forty centa
an hour. Call 823 and leave ad-
dress.
USE Daily Classified liners for ser-
vice,.

Next to Orpheum
Order your "mums"
Saturday, NOW. Price
day night. Arcade Flora
600.-Adv.

Mikc Your Selection Early

EASY TERMS
GRINNELL BROS.
116 So. Main Street

We will deliver your
Victrola any time you
say

Miss Mable
dressing, 50o.
-Adv.

4

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