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March 13, 1918 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-03-13

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

1 £ A... VAAI...i-11 ..J1L L.

You should

give

us a

the BIG

T

M BLOCK'

650,000] BOOKS IN CAMP'
LIBRARIES _CHEER MEN
NEW MAILING SYSTEM SENDS
ABUNDANCE OF MAGAZINES
TO CAMPS
Washington, March 12.-Five hund-
red and fifty thousand books are es-
timated to have been sent to the
soldiers' libraries since the war libra-
ry service of the American Library'
association started its first campaign
according to a bulletin issued from
headquarters here.
The quality of these books is good.
Very few people have taken the op-
portunity to contribute old volumes
in bad condition and when such books
were given they were thrown away
by the librarians who received them.
Magazines were contributed in great
abundance. Many of these were to old
to be used, but even those that re-
mained were enough to satisfy the
officials.
Enjoy Foreign Publications.
The plan of sending magazines to
the men in service by placing a one-
cent stamp'upon them has been found
very popular, and camps were flooded
with this sort of mail. That the men
use these books and periodicals is ev-
ident from the librarians at various
camps. At Camp Sherman, there is
a large number of Syrians scattered
among the regiments. One of these
men happened to find a Syrian daily
published in New York, among the
camp's periodicals. He sat down, and
read it from end to end. Soon the
news spread, and now there is a dele-
agtion of Syrians at the library every
day, awaiting the coming of the paper
of their language.
Men Select Own Books

MERCHANTS EXPECT
GOOD EASTER TRADE
That the Easter sales will com-
pare favorably with those of other
years, in spite of the war pressure,
was the consensus of opinion forward-
ed by a number of Ann Arbor business
men yesterday.
The relatively high prices and the
tendency towards economy, both due
strictly to the war, wil tend to re-
duce the purchase of luxuries and fin-
eries, one merchant stated, but never-
theless, a good Eatser business will be
enjoyed. Grocers and meat market
proprietors will average nearly the
same as last year, but due to the fol-
lowing of the policy of food conserva-
tion and household economies, a slight
falling off will be the result.
To purchase carefully and shrewdly
seems to be the general practice since
the war but nevertheless the public
demand still exists and sales'in gen-
eral will run close to the average of
other years.
SENIOR LITERARY COUNCILMEN
TO BE ELECTED THIS MORNING
Elections for councilmen for the
senior literary class will be held from
9 o'clock until noon this morning in
the corridor of University hall, oppo-
site the registrar's office. The fol-
lowing men have been nominated: A.
GErald Gabriel, Bernard Krause, Rob-
ert Monroe and Robert Patterson.
Three of these men will be elected.

For Today only
2 for

.Skirts Cleaned and Pressed for t
Price of One
Ladies' Long Coats Cleaned and
Pressed, $1.00

Every

order guaranteed perfectly
Cleaned and Pressed

Goldman Bros.' Secia

Orders to be phoned or brought in
day to get these special rates. This
to accompany each order.

Supplies
;e Spirit"'
Coo
Detroit
assortment of $1.oo Victor
now and always on sale--
-at
IC HOUSE
Phone 254-1

Goldman Bros.
Cleanerphones 1890-1891

Dollar -Day

ECONOMY

I

.ust be accompanied by
judgment, and depends
SERVICE not Price
C UR TIS
TIRES

good
on

6,000 miles of service
TIS TIRE &
RUBBER CO.
uskegon, Mich.

The system used by a camp li-
brary is probably equivalent to the .
system used in a city 200,000. In
some camps, there are as many as 250
distributing stations. Besides the
central building there are branches
in the Y. M. C. A., Knights of Colum-
bus, and hospital branches.
These stations are hardly more
than boxes containing 50 or more vol-
umes. The boxes travel from one
station to another, so that every
branch may have all the books on
hand at some time. Book boxes are
designed so that the "honor system"
may bae used to avoid unnecessary
records of exchange of individual vol-
umes. The boxes are placed in com-
pany mess halls or barracks so that
the men can get the books at any
hour of the day.
CIVIC ASSOCIATION BEGINS
CAPAIGN FOR GARDEN LOTS

M11yilleI syI1111111

AT

SATURDAY, MARCH 14

GOING ON

I

2.OC

TODAY
12:35 o'clock-Lenten services at
444 South State street.
3 o'clock-Mr. P. C. Cabral speaks to
Cercle Francais in Tappan hall.
4:15 o'clock-Student recital at the
School of- Music.
in5 o'clock--Il Circulo Dante meets
in Room 204, University hall.
7 o'clock-Adelphi debating society
meets Adelph1 rooms, University hall.
7:30 o'clock-Intercollegiate Social-
ist society meets at 1340 Wilmot
street.
8:15 o'clock-"Let's Go!" appears at
the Whitney theater.

in Ann Arbor. Thursday we hold our March Dollar Day.

You should let

1.0!

.$1.00

TOMORROW
12:15 o'clock-Dental -faculty lun-
cheon at the Michigan Union.
12:35' o'clock-Lenten services at
444 South State street.
8:15 o'clock-"Let's Go!" appears at
the Whitney theater.
U-NOTICES
Acts 2 and 3 of "Phormio" will be
rehearsed at 6:30 o'clock tonight in
Room 305, University hall.
The fresh Glee club will rehearse at
7 o'clock tonight at the School of Mu-
sic.
GIRL TAKES OUT WARRANT
FOR ARREST OF ASSAILANT
One of the girls who was assaulted
on Washtenaw avenue last week ap-
paered in Judge Doty's court yester-
day morning and signed a warrant for
the arrest of David Anderson on a
charge of assault and battery. An-
derson pleaded not guilty and will ap-
pear for examination Monday morn-
ing.
The girls say they are certain that
Anderson is the man who made the
attacks on them and are prepared to
identify him in the examination. If
sufficient evidence is advanced at the
examination the defendant will appear
in the circuit court on the charge of
assault and battery. He is being held
on $100 bonds.
U. of M. Jewelry. J.. . Chapman's
Sis the place. 113 S. Maln.-Adv.

Approximately 150 letters were sent
out by the Civic association yester-
day to- persons possessing lots not
being used, requesting permission to
use them by local people for garden
purposes. At some later date, there
is to be an extensive campaign for
workers. Last year more people vol-
unteered their serviices than there
was land to be used, and the food
raised in this manner lasted far in the
winter.
In order that the war gardens to
be planted in this city .be successful,
the members of the botanical depart-
ment of the University have offered
to test seeds to be planted. All seeds
brought to the New Science building
will be given a thlrrough test free of
charge. The seeds should be in good
containers, marked with the owner's
name, and taken between 4 and 5
o'clock on any afternoon except Sat-
urday and Sunday, to the greenhouse
of the Natural Science building.- One
week after leaving the seeds, the own-
ers may call for them and receive
report.
Suss Wood Attends Conference I
Miss Marion Wood, instructor in
physical educa'tion at Barbour gym-
nasium, attended a conference in
Lansing yesterday, the purpose of
which was to organize University wo-
men to do farm work. Last summer
groups of girls from Vassar, Welles-
ley, and Mt. Holyoke pledged two
weeks of their vacation for farm work,
each group electing to work, a differ-
ent period: The work consisted of
everything except plowing.
YOUR CLASS SCHEDULE
Be sure and jot down Wednesday
noon and evening, and Sunday evenI
ing "Chop Suey at the Arcade Cafe-
teria," the kind you get at King Joy
Loo's, Chicago, or the Chinese Pavil-
ion at Detroit, at half the price.-Adv.

for themselves. Come Early.

Without a doubt Our Dollar Days are the Greatest Merchandise Days

65c Fiber Silk Hose, 2 pair. .. .$1.00
-for wdmen; in black, white, pink,
gray and champagne; complete
line of sizes.
$1.50 Muslin Underwear at.... $1.00
-gowns and chemise, made of fine
nainsook with lace and embroidery
trimmings.
$125 Large Coverall Aprons..$1.00
$1.50 Lace Curtains, per pair. .$1.00
18c Crash Toweling,8 yds. for $1.00
65c Madras, 4 yards for......$1.00
$1.50 Crepe Night Gowns....$1.00
$1.50 Fancy Silks, per yard...$1.00
$1.50 Wool Dress Goods, yd..'.$1.00
155 Curtain Serim, 10 yds. for- $1.00
$1.25 Hemmed Napkins, doz. $1.00
65c Table Damask, 2 yds. for.. $1.00
$1.50 Corsets.............$1.00
$1.50 Gingham Wash Skirts.. $1.00
15c Huck Towels, 8for.....$1.00

$1.25 Silk Foulard at Yard. . .$1.00
--yard wide, pure silk, in the new-
est spring designs and colors.
Women's $1.50 Petticoats at..$1.00
-of flowered sateen and percaline
-some with flowered flounce-elas-
tic belt.
$1.00 Day in Waists. Speeial Table
Waists, $1.50 values, two for $1.00
$2.00 Children's Rain Capes. .$1.00
$1.00 Day-200 Middles in colors
and white, $1.50 values..... $1.00
$1.00 Day $1.50 Children's White
Voile Dresses...........$1.00
$1.00 Day $1.50 Chambray House
Dresses.................$1.00
$1.25 Ladies' Large Dress
Aprons- at........ ...$1.00
$1.00 Day in Voile Waists; values
.up to $2.00.............$1.00
$1.25 Japan Crepe Kimonas...$1.00
$1.25 Table Spreads........$1.00
$1.;W White Waists.......$1.00
35c Bath Towels, 4 for.....$1.00
$1.50 Foulard Silks, per yard.. $1.00

$1.50 Handbags ..............$1

$1.50 Crepe Kimonas . .. . .

nothing prevent you from coming to this sale.

35c Fancy Colored B
Towels, 4 for.....

The items listed below speak ,

$1.50 Black

$1.50 Nainsook Night Robes..$1.
30c Pillow Tubing, 4 yds. for..$1.
35c Dress Ginghams, 4 yds. for $1.
18c Absorbent Toweling, 8 yard
for....................$1.(
$1.50 Envelope Chemise .....$1.
50c Muslin Curtains, 4 prs for $1.
35c Women's Black and Whii
Stockings, 4 pairs for......$1
$1.50 Silk Camisoles.......
$1.50 Kid Gloves, small size.. $1.

Store open at 8:30.

15c Ujibleached Cras
yards for.......
35e Curtain Scrim, 4

4 pairs Girls' and Boys'
for ...........

Stockings
.$1.00

I

.'

65c

Our Dollar Special

I

TOM

a

75c Ties

-- - Two for a Dollar

TheI

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