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February 13, 1918 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-02-13

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

wossommom

Lv

Tli I mfC
OACKU CONFIDENT
Of BEATING KAZOO

Overcoats,

and Bath Robes

IGAN DAILY

90 off

ms & Co.

T

MAIN STREET
AT WASHINGTON

THAT OLD SUIT

le IYI

looks like a hopeless case banging in
the closet. Well, don't worry, let us
dry clean and press it for you-it is
good for lots of wear yet, and think of
the saving. Bring it in or let us call
today.

ANN ARBOR STEAM
DYE WORKS
PHONE 628

c
T

)F
'RIDE

IJS
S
is 6,000

FOR
EVERYTHING
ELECTRICAL
No Jole too Small or too Large
WASHTENAW
ELECTRIC SHOP
"The Shop of Quality"
If it's not right we make it right
-PHN 273--

CTS Co

Mich.

200 IE. Washington
Ann Arbor

117 Parl
-Ypsilanti

ndry brings peace to the
old and peace of mind to
r of it. We will look after
n a careful, conscientious
E LAUNDRY
204 No. Main St.

1%J TYPEWRITERS
For Sale and Rent
TYPEWRITING
Mimeographing
Fraternity and Social Stationery
0. TD. MORRILL
322 South State Street

lItchel (Gves Varsity Sort ractice
In reparation for Up.-
Staters
FORM DISPLAYED IN JACKIE
CONTEST CHEERS FOLLOWERS
Opponents Are Undefeated and Now
Leal ttf M. I. A.A. .Champion-
ship Race
Coach Mitchell gave the Varsity a
long chalk talk last night on the
points of the game and then sent his
basketeers through a long drill in
teamwork as the final practice before
the arsity plays Kalamazoo tonight.
After a snappy practice in tossing
short shots under the basket, Mitchell
let the regulars off for the evening.
The second team were defeated in a
fast game by the All-fresh, 18 to 12.
Coach Mitchell said last night that
if the team played up to their stand-
ard of Monday's game, they would
surely be o the long end of the score.
The form displayed in their game
with the Jackies was the best shown
at any time this year. The coach was
well satisfied with the teamwork and
basket shooting in this game and said
that with more experience the Wolver-
ines would be a match for any team.
Kalamazoo college comes here to-
night undefeated and is this year's
champion of the M. I. A. A. The Kazoo
coach had two veterans to build his
squad around this year and had a
wealth of green material to pick from.
Kazoo college has always been one of
the leading basketball schools among
the minor .colleges and expects to
give a good account of itself in to-
night's game.
The Wolverines will lineup with
Emery and McClintock at the forward
positions, Bartz at center, Boyd and
Ruzicka or possibly Hewlett at the
guard stations. The fresh will play a
preliminary game with one of the
company teams at 7:30 o'clock.
Prominent Nan
Hoards Coppers
Charles Navin Coillects Pennies to
Meet War Tax
Demand.
Detroit, Feb. 12-There is one pro-
minent hoarder in Detroit, who
doesn't care -who knows it.
His name is Charles Navin and his
father, Frank, owns the Detroit base-
ball club. Charles is secretary of the
team and he is vigorously on the scent
of the cent. He is collecting pennies
by the quart.
Eight Cents War Tax.
Secretary Navin has a good reason
for his activity. There will be a war
tax of eight cents on baseball passes
this season and a tax of ten percent
on paid admissions. American league
magnates sqggested to government
officials that a tax of ten cents on pas-
ses would be "all right", but the gov-
ernment ruled that the law says eight
cents and eight cents it probably will
be.
Mr. Navin, like other baseball men,
insisted that their only reason for
urging a higher tax on passes was to
relieve congestion at the pass gates.
He indignantly denied a rumor that
owners wanted the pass tax boosted
to a dollar so that it would be cheaper
for a lot of complimentary ticket
holders to watch the games from the
bleachers.
Handle 18,060 Cents at Big Games.
Navin, who is considered a statisti-
cal genius, has figured out that his
ticket sellers on big days will handle
as many as 18,000 pennies, 6,000 five-
cent pieces and 12,000 dimes. On or-

dinary days, probably 8,000 one cent
pieces will change hands.
When the war tax bill became ef-
fective, Detroit theaters faced a pen-
ny shortage. Most of the theater men
neatly met the situation by boosting
their prices to make penny transac-
tions unnecessary. But Navin. couldn't
do this, so he is filling a spare room
or two with the lowly coppers.
Second-hand Books bought, sold or
exchanged at Wahr's University Book-
store.-Adv.f

MILITARY NEWS
"All the new men who have elect-
ed military science for this semest-
er must meet at 4:15 o'clock tomor-
row afternoon in front of Waterman
gymnasium for the first drill," stated
Lieut. George C. Mullen last night.
"It is necessary for everyone to attend
all of the military drills as an accur-
ate record of the absences will be
kept. Each absence from drill or
gymnasium work requires two hours
of make-up work.
"New cadets, as well as those who
have been enrolling in the R. 0. T. C.,
continued Lieutenant Mullen, "are
urged to keep their records free from
absences pr tardy marks. Cadets who
possess a clean record will eventually
rank higher than those that have had
absences, even though they have been
-off-set by make-up drills."
Re-organization lists will be posted
at noon today on the R. O. T. C. bul-
letin boards. Cadets must locate their
position in the companies from the
new list and report for the first drill
at 4:15 o'clock tomorrow afternoon
in front of Hill auditorium. The lists
will include all men who have ever
enrolled for military training. No in-
formation will be given over the tele-
phone to the cadets seeking their pos-
itions in the companies.
In addition to the offices established
in Wauterman gymnasium by the R. .
T. C. a suite of rooms has been, furn-
ished in the Natural Science building.
The official records of the R. O. T. C.
under the charge of Lieut. Losey J.
Williams, will be kept in the new
quarters.
After the formation of the newly or-
ganized companies in front of Hill
auditorium tomorrow afternoon, the
cadets will march to University hall
where they will attend a lecture to be
given by Lieutenant Williams.
"Cadets having incompletes must
have them removed before March 9,"
stated Lieutenant Mullen yesterday
afternoon. "In case the incompletes
are not removed by this date, they
will be changed to 'not passed'."
All acting first sergeants of the
re-organized companies are urged to
see Lieutenant Williams at 4 o'clock
this afternoon at the R. o. T. C. of-
fice.
Members of the cadet band will re-
hearse at 8 o'clock tonight in the
School of Music. All those who have
tried out will appear at this time in
order that the organization might be
affected. The Varsity band men will
also appear at this regular rehears-
al.
Sergeant Roland Schlttler of this
city, has been discharged from the
army on account of throat affection,
according to word sent out by the war
department. Sergeant Schlittler was
discharged from the Camp Custer hos-
pital a few days ago. He was one
of the first Washtenaw county men to
be called in the draft.
Military marching for University
women will be held for the first time
this senjester at 4 o'clock this after-
noon in Barbour gymnasium. The mil-
itary instructors are planning to give
the women an extensive military
marching program this semester.
Students who have been called by

the draft are urged to report at 8:30
o'clock any morning to be examined
by the medical advisory board at the
University hospital. All students
must appear for the examinations at
this time, as no examinations will be
given later in the day.
Michigan Dames to Meet
Michigan Dames will meet this- aft-
ernoon at the home of Mrs. L. Mason
Lyons, 1704 Geddes road to sew for
the Red Cross.
The annual party for the husbands
of the Michigan Dames will be held
at 8 o'clock Friday evening in the
Bible Chair house, 444 South State
street. All students and their wives
are cordially invited
Dancing at Armory, Friday and Sat-
urday Nights-9 to 1 Eastern time.-
Adv.

Tailored to your
Individual Style

Drug
Co.

WHITMAN'S
CANDIES

Calkin's

j All wool
FUG
-VARSITY

When it comes

T1

QUALITY

The Best

7
-,

Suits and 0'

I Goodc
RNISHINGS

STYLE

HOT DRINKS
that will make you more thoroughly enioy the snappy
cold of winter.
A HOT CHOCOLATE OR LEMONADE aft
skating trip makes you feel great. LET US SHOW Y(
Fountain of Youth
PLACE OF QUALITY

and

VALUE

IF IT'S ANYTHING
PHOTOGRAPHIC, ASK
SWAIN
113 East University
WANTEI) :--Ean 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.
BEAUTY SHOP
Miss Mable Rowe. Shampooing, Chi-
ropody, Mancuring. Open evenings by
appointment. 326 N. Fifth Ave. -Adv.

yOu cannot find better than

ADLER-ROCHESTER SUITS

y

for men and young men. The

2 for sc

range is $20 to $35. We 4so

ha \N' j4j

GAN INN
601 E. Liberty
TOP AT
TLEI
MAYNARD
hos and Sodas

priced garments in other maes.

Our Spring

Neckwe r,

S~~.irt~;

P

Buy your
Chapman's,
-Adv.

alarm cloeks At
Jeweler. 11238.

J. L

other Furnishings

are arriving

1

I

We will be pleased to have you
looker at

Leave Copy
at
Students'
Supply Store

FOR RENT

Lutz Clothing,

'nished suite for one
loors from campus.
d, steam heat. Ad-
i. Price reasonable.
Phone 1271-W.
suite of two rooms.
single-both central
students preferred.
St. Phone 1261-W.
of rooms, warm and
Former occupants
t. $4.00 per week.
1850-F2.
ms for students one-
campus. Double and
odern conveniences.

r

FOR RENT--A single room for one or
two, on Hill St. Phone 1206-W.
WANTED
WANTED-Piano pupils. Call Lau-
retta Gibbs, 2182-J.
LOST
LOST-Two new $1 bills. Sheehan's
Book Store or N. University. Call
1808-J.
LOST-Eye glasses in a case on State
St., near Packard. Call 2569.
MISCILLANEOUS
A VEST-POCKET camera has been
lost since Christmas vacation, mark-
ed with the initials A. P. B. Please
call 1580-Rt if any information can

217 South Main Street

....

'-

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

Hortense Wind Assumes New Duties.
Miss Hortense E. Wind, formerly
business manager at Newberry resi-
dence, has been made chief dietition
at the naval base hospital at Ports-
mouth, Virginia. Miss Wind received
her appointment several weeks ago,
and left Ann Arbor on Feb. 3, to take
up her new duties. Mrs. Julius O.
Schlotterbeck is replacing Miss Wind,
as business manager at Newberry.

Try 01
Chinese

314 Si

R4

I - ;,-

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