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February 12, 1918 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-02-12

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

'EBRUARY 12, 1918.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I

PAGE FIVE

A

I

I

In the Army-

they recognize the part that clothes play. The recruit soon
learns that to be a soldier he must look a soldier-trim, smart,
well set-up !

In Business Life-

the same thing holds true. If you would attain success-you
must look successful.

A Stein Bloch

I

or a
Michaels-Stern Suit

Us15 AND CANADA END
FISHERIESCONFERENCE
JOINV &' '01FERENCE WILL CON-
VENE AGAIN APRIL 24 AT
ST. JOAN S
Washington, Feb. 11.-The Ameri-
can delegates to the American-Cana-
dian joint fisheries conference, Secre-
tary Redfield and Assistant Secretary
Sweet of the department of commerce,
and Doctor Hugh M. Smith, the com-
missioner of fisheries, together with
Edward T. Quigley, assistant solicitor
of the department, as secretary of the
delegation, have returned to the city
from a trip to Boston, Gloucester, and
St. Johns, N. B., where hearings were
held in connection with a proposed
reciprocal arrangement between the
United States and Canada relative to
the north Atlantic fisheries.
The hearings in the three cities
were largely attended by fishermen
and representatives of the producers
and distributors of fish. The joint
conference, at its meeting at St.
Johns, adjourned to convene at Se-
attle on April 24, when it is to con-
sider the important subject of the con-
servation of the salmon of the Fraser
River, together with other questions
pertaining to the fisheries of the Pa-
cific and north Pacific oceans, includ-
ing Alaskan and British Columbian
waters.
Mr. Sweet is a Michigan man, and
held off eat. Lansing before being
called to Washington as assistant sec-
retary of state.

is one of the best advertisements for the man who wants to
Imake himself known as a comer."

I

I .

Lindenschmitt, Apfel'Co.
j- -1

?A

- 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
- PhONE 273 -

200 E. Washington
Ann Arbor

117 Pcarl
Ypsilanti

t.

r r,

WANTED:-Man to handle, on
commission basis, sale of five-
cent candy to retail dealers. Ex-
cellent product and good seller.
Liberal commission. Sophomore
or Junior preferred. LORIENT
CARTIER INCORPORATED, 18
East 41st Street, New York.
:. W. C. A. LOCATES TEA-ROOM
AND OFFICES AT BARBOUR( Y3I
New Y. W. C. A. headquarters have
been established at the Women's
league rooms in Barbour gymnasium.
The rooms have been attractively fit-
ted up and the secretaries are suffer-
ing no inconvenience whatever in
conducting their work. Vesper serv-
ices and all cabinet and committee
meetings will be held in these rooms.
The Vesper service will be discontin-
ued for this week on account of the
- noon Lenten services but cabinet will
meet at 4 o'clock Wednesday after-
noon as usual.
Patfons of Newberry tea room will
be accommodated at present in the
dining room in the basement of Bar-
bour gymnasium The management

CLARIDGE
21w New ThU
spect. If present conditions continue
the tea room will probably remain in
the gymnasium until spring.
LYMAN BRYSON, '10, CONDUCTING
INVESTIGATIONS FOR TREASURY
Lyman Bryson, '10, formerly in-
structor in the departemnt of journal-
ism in the University, writes from
New York City that he is not in the
regular army. He explains that a
rumor to the effect that he holds a
captaincy in the army is unfounded.
Mr. Bryson was a member of the
finance administration of the aviation
section, and at one time did consider
entering the army. At present he is
associated with David Friday, '08, who
is conducting some special investiga-
tions for the United States treasury.
Club Formed By Russian Stuednts
Russki Kruzhok is being organized
at Michigan for the purpose of study-
ing the true social and political con-
ditions in Russia, her literature, re-
ligion, and her significance in the war.
At an informal meeting of a few
charter members last Saturday a con-
stitution was drawn up under the di-
rection of Dr. Clarence L. Meader
and Dr. Fred N. Scott, acting chair-
man.
U. of L. Gads on Boy Scout Council
George Burke, '07L, and Frank Bac-

Athletic and physical training for
the R. 0. T. C. under the direction of
Dr. George A. May, director of Water-
man gymnasium will commence on
Thursday afternoon at 4:15 o'clock in
the gymnasium. Dr. May urges all of
the cadets to apply their entire energy
to the events on the programs, which
will be considered as preliminary
training for the inter-company athlet-
ic events scheduled for the second se-
mester.
The first inAoor inter-class athletic
meet will be held on Februarv 23 in
Waterman gymnasium. On March 2,
the first inter-company track meet
will be held in the gymnasium, and the
cadets will compete in the following
events:
Wrestling tournament, 50-yard dash,
60-yard low hurdles, 440-yard run,
880-yard run, one mile, 16-pound shot,
runnig high jump, and four men in a
four-lap relay race.
The cadets of the second battalion
of the First regiment will conform to
the following schedule at 4:15 o'clock
Thursday afternoon in Waterman
gymnasium:
First regiment: Company 1, wrest-
ling, relay racing; company K, relay
racing, wrestling; company L, hori-
zontal bar, sprinting, tug-of-war;
company M, tug-of-war, horizontal
bar, wrestling-
Extensive company basketball prac-
tice will commence Thursday night at
8 o'clock in Waterman gymnasium. A
meeting will be held at 2:30 o'clock
Saturday afternoon in Dr. George A.
May's office in the gymnasium for the
purpose of drawing up a playing
schedule. The following companies of
the First regiment will practice
Thursday:
Companies I and K, court 4, and
companies L and M, court 1, 8 o'clock;
companies A and B, court 4, and com-
panies C and D, court 1, 8:30 o'clock.
Drills will be held at the regular
time, 4:15 o'clock on Monday, Tues-
day, Thursday and Friday. A lecture
will be given on Wednesdays. The
first drill of the semester will be held
for, the cadets of the Second regiment
on Thursday afternoon.
C. J. Rash, ex-'19, Here on Furlough
Carl J. Rash, ex-'19, a member of
section 589, U. S. A. A. S., stationed
at Allentown, Pa., is in the city on
a seven-day furlough, during which
time he will take the first three de-
grees of Masonry.

MILITARY NEWS

SECURE SPEAKERS FOR
SERVICESDURING LENT
M ETINGS TO BE HELD EVERY
NOON IN BIBLE CHAIR HOUSE
FOR STUI)EN\TS
Twenty-three speakers have been
been secured for the University Lent-
en services to be held every noon be-
ginning Wednesday, February 13, and
lasting until March 23 at the Bible
Chairg ouse, 444 South State street.
The services will start promptly at
12:35 and will close exactly at 12:55
o'clock so students who have one
o'clocks may attend.
The series is given under the an-
spies of the Students' Christian As-
sociation and the church student or-
ganizations and each meeting will
consist of a special musical number
and a ten-minute talk on different
topics 'as announced in the printed
program which may be secured at any
of the Y. M. C. A. or Y. W. C. A. of-
fices. The speakers will be assigned
to their topics later.
Following is the list of speakers and
the subjects for each service:
Rev. L. A. Barrett, Minister at the
First Presbyterian Church, Ann Ar-
bor; Prof. J. R. Brumm, of the Rhet-
oric department; Mr. George Burke,
Attorney, Ann Arbor; Rev. Lloyd C.
Douglas, Minister at the First Congre-
gational Church, Ann Arbor; Prof. W.
A. Frayer, of the History department;
Mr. Dwight Goddard, Business Man,
Ann Arbor; Registrar A. G. Hall;
Rev. Cyril Harris, Curate of the St.
Andrew's Episcopal Church, Ann Ar-
bor; Mr. George'urley President of
the Union; Dr. T. M. Iden, Ann Arbor
Bible Chair; Prof. E. H. Kraus, Dean
of Summer Session at University of
Michigan; President Charles McKen-
ny, Ypsilanti State Normal School;
Rev. Eugene Moore, Methodist Church,
Ypsilanti; Prof. T. E. Rankin, of the
Rhetoric department; Prof. I. Leo
Sharfman, of the Economics depart-
ment; Rev. Henry Tatlock, Rector St.
Andrew's Church, Ann Arbor; Prof.
M. P. Tilley, of the English literature
department; Rev. J. M. Wallick, Min-
ister Trinity Lutheran Church, Ann
Arbor; Dr. Harry Ward, Boston; Prof.
Leroy Waterman, of the Semitics de-
partment; Rev. J. M. Wells, First Bap-
tist Church, Ann Arbor; Bishop C. D.
Williams, Episcopal Church, Detroit;
Pr(f. A. E. Wood, of the Sociology de-
partment.
February
18. The Primary Requirement.
14. The Significance of Fasting.
15. The Penitential Mood.
16. Prayer. (One of two talks.)
18. Prayer. (One of two talks.)
19. The Wilderness Temptation.
20. How Strong an Excuse for My
Delinquency is My Heredity?
21. How Strong an Excuse for My
Delinquency is My Environ-
ment?
22. How Strong an Excuse for My
Delinquency are the Tendencies
of the Times?
23 The Value of Resistance.
25. The Temple Temptation.
26. The Short Cut to Knowledge.
27. The Short Cut to Riches.
28. The Short Cut to Popularity.
March
1. The Short Cut to Righteousness.
2. The Short Cut to World Peace.
4. The Mountain Top Temptation.
5. The Kingdoms of My World.
6. The Moral Duty of Being Infiu-
entil.
7. The Process of Achieving Influ-
ence.
8. The Responsibility and Peril of

Influence.
9. The Ministry of Angels.
It. God and Our Relation to Him.
12. The Supremacy of Love.
13. The Necessity of Faith.
14. The Immortality of the Soul.
15. The Christian's Use of the Bible.
16. .The Function of the Church.
18. The Appreciation of Sacrifice.
19. The Reasonableness of :Sacrifice.
20. The Sacrificial Spirit-an
Achievement.
21. Vocational Sacrifice.
22. The Present Call to Sacrifice.
23. The Compensations of Sacrifice.
Shoes repaired while you wait. 0.
G. Andres, 222 S. State St.-Adv.
Engineer's Supplies a specialty at
Wahr's University Bookstore.-Adv.

,
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- 3r'
fa _ 0
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So. Main St.

1002 S.
Cousins & Hall UIV VE.
Members of the Florists' Telegraph Delivery Association

Mext to Orpheum Theatre

J Ew h &

The Hutzel Clearance

Clothing Sale 1/4 off
Society Brand and Hickey-Freeman Suits
and Overcoats 25% Discount
Also 20% off on Shirts, Pajamas, Neckwear,
Raincoat, Trenchcoats, Hats and Caps.

L -jOM~

. OF COURSE YOU'LL SEND
FLOWERS
to the girl you take to the next dance.
Let us supply them. She'll be de-
lighted and you'll be satisfied of
course. You can leave your order as
far ahead as you like. We'll deliver
the flowers at. the time and place
wanted.
LANDERS 213'E.LibertySt.
OR WRSP
LOWERS Phone 294

Includes

LET YOUR VALENTINE .BE FLOWERS
FEBRUARY 14th. OR DER NOW

Lovely Evening Dresses

And these last ones are to be cleared at next-to-nothing
prices! Prices so low that even if there isn't a J-Hop, they're
worth buying just to have for emergencies!
Dainty pastel colors-draped in tulle; one or two black
gowns, gleaming with beads and jet, and veiled with point
d'mesprit
A small, but very comprehensive collection !

MAIN AND LIBERTY STS.

r'

WHITNEY

7,nc nr 7lnn4nA 44--

..7:7 R....., ., ..F ., ,...._,. i.

has collected its old force of assist- on, '02, were appointed to the Ann
ants and finds the new quarters com- Arbor Council of Boy Scouts at the
fortable and convenient in every re- last meeting of the council.

FOB RENT

LOST

FOR RENT-Front suite close to cam-
pus. Modern conveniences. $4.25 for
two. Phone 1856-M.,
FOR RENT-Rooms for students one-
half block from campus. Double and
single. Allmodernconveniences.
631 South Ingalls St.
FOR RENT-Suite of rooms, warm and
comfortable. Former occupants
leaving to enlist. $4.00 per week.
922 S. State St. 1850-F2.
FOR RENT-One suite of two rooms.
First floor one single-both central
and amodern- students preferred.
114 N. Division St. Phone 1261-W.
FOR RENT -Furnished suite for one
or two, three doors from campus.
Newly plastered, steam heat. Ad-
joins bath room. Price reasonable.
626 S. Oakland. Phone 1271-W.
LOST
-LOST-Bull pup, brindle with white
collar and breast, white feet and
nose, shearedears and long tail.
Reward. Psi Omega, 1268.

LOST-
name
Phone

Collie puppy, about Jan. 25,
Laddie, no, collar. Reward.
2224. 204 N. Ingalls.

WANTED
WANTED-Lady students to travel
and demonstrate during the summer
vacation of 1918. Special picked
crew for Washington, D. C, desir-
ed. Profitable and pleasant employ-
ment. Write F. B. Dickerson Co.,
Detroit; Mich., and our State Man-
ager will call on you.
WANTED-A student barber to work
Saturday afternoon and extra hours.
Arcade Barber Shop, Nickels Ar-
cade.
WANTED-Boarders; especially club
or fraternity. 825 E. University Ave.
Phone 164-R.
WANTED-To rent a typewriter for
the semester. J. S. Klumpp, 421
Church St. 1666-W.
WANTED-Piano pupils. Call Lau-
retta Gibbs, 2182-J.

Hospital Notes
Dr. W. E. Forsythe, head of the Uni-
versity health service, has arranged to
have a private consultation hour from
2 to 3 o'clock in his office every aft-
ernoon except Saturdays.
Martin F. Miner, '19M, who was in-
jured last week while coasting is im-
proving. Miner lost control of his
bob, and ran into a wire receiving
injuries which doctors thought would
prove fatal. he is now practically
out of danger.
The following were sent to the Con-
tagious hospital last week: Floyd
Kruger, '21E, scarlet fever; Wilbur A.
Eldridge, '19, mumps; Maxwell E. Sal-
isbury, '20E, measles; Ernest K. Arm-
strong, '21, measles; John A. Johnson,
'18, measles.
Arthur 0. Dahlberg, '19E, slipped
and broke his collar bone last week.
He is being treated at the Homoeo-
pathic hospital.
Victor Adams, '19D, is being treat-
ed for an infected face at the Univer-
sity hospital.
Course in War Foods Offered Women
All junior and senior girls are re-
quested by Miss Agnes Wells, acting
dean of women, to be present at 4
o'clock Wednesday afternoon at Sarah
Caswell Angell hall, where she will
outline a new war course on foods
which has been recommended to all
the universities by Food Administra-
tor Hoover.
"Standard" Loose-Leaf Note Books
at Wahr's. Lettered without expense.
-Adv.

TO-MORROW NIGHT

PRICES: 25e, 35c, and 50c
Extension Lectures
Prof. H. R. Cross lectured on "Rod-
in" at Jackson last night.
Prof. H. A. Gleason will speak on
"Darwin, His Life and Works," tonight
at a celebration of Darwin's birthday
to be held at the Michigan Agricultur-
al college.
Prof. R. M. Wenley will speak on
"Changing America" tomorrow night
in Flint.
Knight, ex-'19, Passes Ensign's Exam
Rufus Knight, ex-'19, of Detroit, has
passed the ensign's examination with
the second highest average out of a
group of 354 men.
Knight arrived in Annapolis today
where intensive training will be given
him preparatory to immediate ser-
vice.
Recreation makes for Efficiency.
"We try to treat you right." Huston
Bros.-Adv. tf.
Use the Daily classified columns.

Michigan's Greatest Music House
Finest line of Music Instruments
in the world
If interested in anykind ofinstrument whatever see us
GRINNELL BROS., 116 S. Main St.

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