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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.

March 08, 1918 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-03-08

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

's

You should

i give

us a

e the BIG

UNVRIYFALSDOWN
IN STAMP UMPiN
DECIDED BOOST NECESSARY TO
MEET COUNTY QUOTA OF
$1,000,000
"Unless the sale of Thrift stamps
takes a decided boost within the next
few weeks, Washtenaw county's quota
of a $1,000,000 worth of the baby
bonds will be a fiasco," declared Mr.
Francis Bacon, '02, yesterday.
"The way in which the county and
particularly the University students
are taking hold of this government
enterprise, which is so simple and
profitable that it is eat patriotism, is
worthy -of unfavorable comment. It
is deplorable to think that the year
is now a sixth over, and the sale of
stamps is not at all in proportion,"
continued Mr. Bacon, who is executive
chairman of the War Savings stamp
committee.
Popular Elsewhere
War Savings and Thrift stamps, ac-
cording to Mr. Bacon, have been most
popular in other universities and col-
leges.
"If the student would pay his li-
brary fees, take his change in Thrift
and War Savings stamps," said the
chairman, "ewe would not have to is-
sue such discouraging information as
this.

menced suit in the circuit court yes-
terday for divorce. Mrs. Szpack de-
nies the allegations in her husband's
complaint, and has filed a cross bill
alleging cruel and abusive treatment.
She also asks for alimony.
As a result of the resignation of
former City Engineer Manly Osgood,
Assistant City Engineer George H.
Sandenburg will take charge of the
engineer's office until a successor is
chosen. Fifty men gave Mr. Osgood
a farewell banquet and testimonial at
the Y. M. C. A. Wednesday night.
Members of the common council, city
officers, members of the local Engin-
eers' club, and representatives of the
University were present at the fare-
well banquet. Mr. Osgood left for
Bristol, Pa., where he is to be engaged
pin the construction of new govern-
ment shipyards at that place.
STATE DEPENDENTS AiD
IN MAIGWRSUPPLIES
INMATES OF ASYLUMS KNIT AND
PREPARE SURGICAL
DRESSINGS

I

1:

TODAY
12:35 o'clock-Lenten services at
444 South State street.
7 o'clock-Alpha Nu literary society
meets in Alpha Nu rooms, University
hall
8:15 o'clock-Social at the Method-
ist church.

designed by an a
ist, and built by n
who consider Qu
ity and length
service more imipe
ant, than first co

Footw

WHAT'S GOING

TOMORROW
12:35 o'clock- Lenten
444 South State street.

services at

7 o'clock-Upper Room Bible class
meets at 444 South State street.
7 o'clock-Cosmopolitan club initia-
tion at the Michigan Union.
8- o'clock-Craftsman club meets in
Masonic temple.
8 o'clock - Michigan-Ohio State
basketball game in Waterman gym-
nasium.
8:15 o'clock-Social for students and
friends of the Cosmopolitan club at
the Congregational church.

BLOCK

1

AlfredJ.Ri
I NCORPORA

'IES

\APHS

nis

619 E. LIBERTY

pplies

C& Co.
Detroit

Committee Working Hard
"The committe in charge of this
work of selling this insurancfle against
kaiserism, is putting forth every effort
at publication and promotion of the;
minature bond. It is the duty of the
student who h1as a Liberty bond to
make that bond safe by helping with
his small coin, which easily slips
away with nothing to show for it"
The committee report that students
have asked what the "Stickem-Lick-
em" banner across State street means.
Another committeeman declared that
ignorance of this sort was nothing
short of criminal. "Because," he said,
"I venture to say that that student or
students as the case happened, did not
know what the war or the wheatless
days and the rest are all about."
Women Not Buying
Reports from the women's commit-
tee for the sale of Smilage books was
less than was anticipated, only $30
worth having been sold by the women
on the campus. This report makes
necessary the lowering of the original
,estimate of 450 books for the cam-
paign.
None of the stores throughout the
city that have been handling the books
have reported the amount of their
sales yet. Recent sales show the lack
of demand for the $5 books, practical-
ly all sales having been of the $1
variety.

Detroit, Mich., March 7.-A recent
pronouncement that patriotism is born
in the heart and not in the mind is at1
least partly corroborated by the nota-o
ble assistance which inmates of Michi-
gan asylums are giving to various Red
Cross activities.
In every institution in Michigan
where insane or unfortunate persons'
are cared for, the click of knitting
needles and the hum of sewing ma-
chines is heard throughout the day.
Hundreds of garments have been turn-
ed out by persons who are living in
mental darkness but who, in some
manner to be explained by alienists'
or psychologists, seem to feel the pa-
triotic thrill of war.
Work Carefully Inspected
Of course, the work of these patriots
is carefully inspected by experts but
reports from various institutions have
shown that a pleasing percentage of
the output has been accepted by the
Red Cross.
Recently Detroit war workers vis-
ited the large asylum at Eloise, just
outside of Detroit. At the time the
supply of yarn at the institution-,was
almost exhausted. Many of the in-
mates were plainly worried. That day
a wagon was driven to the hospital

U-NOTICES
A rehearsal of "Phormie" will be
held at 7 o'clock tonight in Univer-
sity hall.
Tryouts for the Adelphi debating
team will be held from 2 to 4 o'clock
this afternoon in room 401, 'Univer-
sity hall.
and the word buzzed around the place
that the "yarn had come." In a few
minutes a, crowd of inmates had gath-
ered around the wagon and all was
serene again.
Eloise has its knitting clubs and
classes. Two classes in surgical
dressing receive instruction on Mon-
days and Thursdays. One woman, it
is said, had knitted 18 pairs of socks in
2 1-2 months and another has com-
pleted seven sweaters and two pairs
of wristlets, while other busy fingers
have made equally good records.
h Conserve Food Alsod
Similar work is being done at the
Pontiac asylum. The attendants are

WHAT NEX'
The Vegetable Marke
Washington St., not satis
plying Ann Arbor househ
choicest line of Vegeta
Fresh Eggs, Butter, Chee
clear below the regula
again added some fine b:
ned Goods, among them,
Roast Beef, Pork and R
Corn Beef, Sauer Kraul
Fine Stuffed Olives, Sal
our usual reduced rates
when you compare our
others, that you are get

A

I,'

N LEAVE IN
ILIARY RESERVE

in charge of the work which is broad livery, which s
in Its scope, as it covers food conser- per cent addition
vation and production. The hospital our low prices
farm embraces several hundred acres Day, but for ev
and is worked by inmates. Food con- very large line
servation rules have been observed and have reduced
throughout the institution but the offi- for 5 cents inst
ciaIs have been careful not to endang- 25 cents a peck.
er the health of any of the inmates, it Free delivery
was announced. Adv.

t,

Ninety men are enrolled in the
naval auxiliary reserve unit which has
been ordered to leave March 18. Two
of the men have already reported for
service.
The men who leave here will go to
Cleveland for two months' preliminar'
training. After this is completed,
they will be ordered to some other
'place for two months' more training.
Part of the work is done on vessels
and part on land. At the end of the
short training period, the men will
take examinations for ensigns' com-
misions. Those who are in the Michi-
gan unit are:
H. R. Adrianse, '18, C. M. Anderson,
grad., L. H. Beach, 18E, Dale H. Baad,
'20, Raymond P. Brown, '18, William
Balgooyen, '18, W. B. Boice, '18E, L.
H. Bodman, '20E, W. E. Brennan, Her-
bert D. Brandes, '20, F. W. Culver, '20,
G. D. Culver, '20, A. J. Campbell, '18, C.
M. Campbell, '20, C. C. Corcoran, '18E,
Arvine N. Clarke, '18E, Samuel L. Co-
hen, 18L, D. H. Cruttenden, '19, W. G.
Duncan, '16, Lester C. Doerr, grad.,
Edward Daskam, grad., N. D. Ireland,
'18L, T. N. Kampf, '21, H. M. Kerber,
'19, Nelson M. Lincoln, '20, Lauren D.
Lark, '19L, L. C. Leever, '19, N. H. La-
vine, '19, J. H. Levin, 20L, A. H. Le-
vine, '20, R. V. Lamkin, R. C. Munger,
'20, R. T. Mann, '18E, I. M. Mumford,
'20L, G. P. MacNichol, '21, E. L. Mol-
oney, '20, J. E. Marson, '19E, R. J.Ma
'18E, C. V. McAlpine, '19, S. 0.
Miller, '20L, J. D. Mencheffer, '18, R.
W. Nicholson, '19, W. Nutter, '21, W.
C. Presley, Elmore S. Pettyjohn, '18,
C. H. Daily, '20, C. J. Eberhardt, V. G.
Eaegle, '20P, G. W. Ferguson, '19E, G.
C. Forrester, '19, D. Forbes, '20, R. A.
Fox,, '18L, G. K. Finzel, Spec. P., C. G.
Fuss, '19P, J. H. Foskitt, '21E, L. A.
Glover, '18, H. A. Gustin, '18, H.
Groves, '19E, S. W. Golinski, '21E, A.
J. Godschalk, '20, F. A. Gariepy, '18,
Lauren D. Hart, '20, V. 'W. Hughes, A.
F. Hall, '19, L. S. Hecht, '18L, M,. 0.
Hedin, '18, R. Habermann, '20E, T. E.
Phillips, '19L, F. L. Puvogel, '20, G. B.
Pearson, '19, W. A. Quinlan, '19, D.
Racoosin, '20, S. B. Rentsch, '19, J. E.
Robinson, '18, B. J. Rosenthal, Law
grad., L. W. Schoon, '18E,~J. B. Stecker,
ex-'18, R. D. Smith, '19E, L. D. Sulli-
van, '20E, P. T. Smith, '19, O. M. South-
ard, '20, H. D. Schmitz, '19E, C. B.
Stegner, spec., B. J. Scheinman, '18, R.
W. Ward, '18, V. D, Waite, '18E, H. E.
Willemer, '21E, S. Weiner, '19E, E. Y.
Weaklev. ex-'18E. E. S. Williams,

j ;;j
, 7

from
make
lovers

CITY NEWSI
Thomas Caldwell was arrested yes-
terday for stealing a pair of trousers.
It was later found that he also had
stolen an overcoat from Mr. Gooa-
rich, an employee of the county build-
ing. Caldwell has a criminal record
and was returned to Jackson to fin-
ish a sentence, because he had broken,
his parole.
"If the taxi cab companies in Ann
Arbor are granted an increase in rates
they will be forced to give the com-
munity better service," says Alderman
Charles A. Sink, chairman of the ordi-
no-nce committee of the common coun-
cil. The ordinance committee has been
working on the taxi cab question dur-
ing the last two meetings, and expects
to read the ordinance regarding the
matter at the next meeting of the
council.
Alderman Sink argues that the taxi
cab companies have been giving the
public nothing but jitney service in
the past, and that if they are given an
increase of 10 cents in their rates they
ought to be forced to give better ser-
vice.
The local draft board expects to
send 25 men to San Antonio, Texas, to-
night to enter the aviation service as
skilled mechanics. These are men
who have been drafted, but have vol-
unteered their services in special work
before their -number has been called.
Work has begun on the cleaning of
the apparatus in the city recreation
park for the coming season. The park,
equipment will be placed in the usual
places as soon as the weather permits.
it is thought that the equipment of the
bathing beach will be improved. Al-
though last summer was unusually
cold, the demands made upon it prov-
ed that it is far from being adequate.

I1

l.

The accompanying cut shows the new building of the Ann Arbor Dairy Co., work on
the construction of which began on the sixth. This new milk distributing plant is being
made after the lay-out of Mr. Paul Roggeband, a graduate of one of the famous Nether-
land dairy schools. From the time of his graduation until about six years ago, Mr.
Roggeband spent his whole life working for the Dutch government in various capacities
in its Dairy division so that he has had many years of wide experience in the greatest
dairy country in the world. By following his suggestions the company expects to have
the highest degree of efficiency and cleanliness in its plant and besides one of the show
places of the country.
The arrangement of the various rooms and the machinery is such that the milk in
going through the various processes moves forward in orderly progress and the em-
ployes make no unnecessary steps.
Much new machinery has been ordered. A new can washer and sterlizer will relieve
the farmer's wife of the drudgery of caring for the returned cans; a nice machine will
produce the ice for keeping the milk in the best shape on the delivery wagons; the latest
type of pasteurizer and holder, white-enamelled inside and out with automatic valves,
will insure a hitherto unequalled quality of pasteurized milk and cream.
All working rooms will have either cement- or terazza floors while the wainscoating
will be of white enamelled tile or face brick. A sales room in white enamel will appeal
to the fastidious. A laboratory for testing milk and cream is a feature. In short it is
planned to make this plant an ideal one for handling milk products.
In order to have the most complete co-operation on the part of consumers and pro-
ducers the Company offers for sale to the citizens of Ann Arbor the unsold portion of its
stock. Only one kind of stock is issued and it has a par value of $100.00 per share. For
full particulars call on

A- - -

rs

Ind.
ts to

GEO. I. McCALLA, President, or CARL F. BRAUN, Secretary

Claiming
znack. nro(

t his wife, Anastasia
d his marriage through
ack of Ann Arbor com-

_.....-

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