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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.

May 01, 1918 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-05-01

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

THI

" a w l ~ a. l i .l[ 11

o~ats

-C
200D T0
*wo AY
id~iT~eI ONr

Calkins
Drug
Co.

IT'S TIME 'I
ABOUT GETTII

TER KODAK

FOR

dels in Flannel

SEASON.

WE WOULD

tted Fabrics
to $12.50

TO TALK WITH YOU ABOL

_.,e_... ._..

is & Co.

, I 0
MzLEF-FND h.SLACYg

MAIN STREET

"Snappy New"

Neckties and Shi
Men's Furnishings
Varsity Toggery Shop
1107 S. University Ave.

t

ANN ARBOR STEAM
DYE WORKS

all t

Established 1887

FRENCH DRY CLEANING, PRESS-
ING, AND STEAM CLEANING AT
CITY PRICES.

YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO
INSPECT OIR WORK..

rp

,,

FOR
EVERYTHING
ELECTRICAL
No Job too Small or too Large'

WASHTENAW
ELECTRIC SHOP
"The Slop of Quality"
It it's not right we make it right
- PRONE °273-

you

260 E. Washington
Ann Arbor,

117 Pearl
Ypsilanti

y

Try our Chop Suey
Chinese and American Dishes

good
on

WAI KING LOO
Joe Gin, Prop.

314 S.State St.

Phone 1244-MI

R'TIS
[R E S
miles of service
s TIRE &
UBBER CO.
Sich.

by the war, are being formed in Ann
Arbor this week.
The course consists of lectures and
practical demonstrations by registered
Red Cross nurses, and will be given
in 15 lessons. Groups numbering
from 10 to 20 will be taught at any
place where they desire. It is ex-
pected that two or three nurses will
1 have their full time occupied with

BAKERS PLAN TO AVOI
POSSIBLE WHEAT FAMINE
ASSOCIATION OUTLINES SAVING
SYSTEM TO FORESTALL
SHORTAGE
"All meals wheatless on Wednes-
day," orders the food administration.
"Eat no bread or rolls which do not
contain at least 2.0 per cent other
cereals than wheat, and avoid using
crackers, breakfast foods, and pastry
containing wheat."
In order to be prepared in case of
a wheat shortage, the National bakers'
association has sent posters to local
bakers with instructionspregarding
the conservation of the present sup-
ply. "Every crust, every pound, every
handful of flour which you save is
your vitally deeded duty in winning
the war," read the posters received
in the city.
Urges People to Cnserve
"Begin today, do yur part whether
you bake or buy. Co-operate with
the government, and there will be no
need of bread cards in America." The
posters contain a number of instruc-
tions for the people. "Eat more po-
tatoes, fruit, and evgetables," the post-
er reads, "have one wheatless meal
each day but on Mondays and Wed-
nesdays have all wheatless meals. If
you have eliminated waste, save one
more slice of bread a day. Order
your bread regularly in advance in
order that no more bread will be
made than is sold and eaten."
Local Farmers Hold Wheat
Since the appointment of Fred
Heusel, one of the leading bakers of
the city, as assistant food administra-
tor of Washtenaw county last week,
there has been a very careful survey
made of wheat in the possession of
the local farmers. It has been said
by one of the prominent men of the
city, that there are a number of
German farmers in Washtenaw coun-
ty who are not placing their wheat
on the market. The purpose of the
present investigation by the local food
administrators is to place all the
wheat possible on the market. After
the investigation, Mr. Heusel plans to
force the farmers to sell their wheat,
as ordered by the national food ad-
ministration.
Interest Lags in Writing 1919 Opera
Students desirous of writing the
scenario and book for the -1919 Union
opera are asked to communicate with
Frank Bacon, '02, at the Union. Mr.
Bacon is chairman of the book com-
mittee of the opera.
So far, a lack of interest as to the
1919 book has been shown, and it is
hoped that a number of book writers
will get busy at once.
U. of M. Jewelry. J. L. hapman
is tne place. 118S. Main.-Adv.
Rugs cleaned and washed. Satisfac-
Lion guaranteed. Koch and Henne.-
2402.-Adv.
Buy your alarm clocks at J.
Chapman's, Jeweler; 113 . pain.
Adv.

Nearly 7,000 students, graduates and
members of the faculty, are engaged
in some kind of war or government
service, this number comprises one-
sixth of the total number of living
male alumni and students of the Uni-
versity.
Men in Active Service
There are 2,457 graduates, under-
graduates, and nongraduates, and
members of the faculty of the Univer-
sity, who ar-c in active service for
their country. Thealistincludes one
major-general a brigadier general,
three lieutenant colonels, and three
colonels. There are also 47 majors,
147 captains, 584 commissioned offi-
cers, 166r'non-commissioned officers,
and 809 privates.
In the navy, Michigan has one sur-
geon-general, 38 ensigns, 2 captains,
40 commissioned officers, 137 "non-
coms," and 183 enlisted men. The
marines include another surgeon-gen-
eral, 2 captains, 3 commissioned offi-
cers, 4 "non-coms," and 15 enlisted
men. In addition there are 192 men
engaged din 'non-military branches of
service, including field clerks, govern-
ment and Red Cross workers, and Y.
M. C.A. secretaries.
Faculty In Service
Practically one out of every four of
the faculty members of te University
is engaged in some service in the army
or carrying on important government
work. Eleven of these are majors,
12 captains, 10 commissioned officers,
3 non-commissioned officers. Seven
former faculty men are commission-
ed and non-commissioned officers in
the navy, and 13 privates. There are
also 21 of them engaged in govern-
ment work..
- Besides this large representation
of Michigan alumni, students and
faculty men who are actively engaged
in giving their efforts to their country,
there are more than 1,250 men en-
rolled in the Reserve Officers' Train-
ing Corps, and 658 men in the medi-
cal, dental, and engineering reserves
preparing to answer their country's
call.
Registrants Should Carry Draft Cards
Registrants should carry their clas-
sification cards at all times, accord-
ing to Prosecuting Attorney Carl A.
Lehman. The man who has his card
with him at all times will be protec-
ted from annoyance. He said that,
men should not only carry their cards
when visiting the selective ser-
vice board, but when away from
home and their regular places of busi-
ness.
Notice has been issued that enemy
aliens should carry their cards with
them at all times " for identification
and protection.
Copeland, Appointed Commissioner
Dr. Royal S. Copeland, '06M, has
been appointed *.ealth commissioner
of New York city by Mayor Hylan to
fill the position made vacant by the

MANY ATTAIN HIGH RANK
GOVERNMENT
SERVICE

I

516 E. William St.

[N

' Fi

Fountain of Youth
Corner State and Liberty
You -Spring .Suit
Will give you that well-dressed appears
if made by
A. F. MARQUARDT & C

ewelry
& Seyl

Eat a Plate of our Ice Cme
Ice Cream is food if it's made from pure and fresh
Ours is. We know it because we make it.

7,000 MICHIGAN MENl
ANSWER COUNTRY'S CALL,

STYLES OF THE NEWEST DESiGxNS
FABRICS OF THE FINEST QUALITY
OFFICERS' UNIFORMS

Phone 192

this work.
Arrangements for college women
are being made with Miss Alice
Wuntain Pens Evans, women's physical director, and
Waterman will be announced- soon. The resi-
and ConKlindents of the town are having the mat-
ter brought to their notice at the
ried registration booths and are urged
to register for such assistance if they
are able to take the courses.
ENE Information may be obtained from
CROSS any member of the committee, Miss
Elba Morse, chairman, phone 346.
ene and Others of the committee are Miss
Evans, Miss Florence Pride, phone
ized by 1108, Mrs. D.M.Cowie, Miss Fantine'
me the Pamberton, and Mrs. Charles Wash-
asioned burne.

G AND HYGI
GIFT BY RED

in elementary -hygi
e of- the sick, organ
Cross to help overco
ortage of nurses occ

House o Choose
National Anthem
Washington, April 30.-After .nearly
a century and a half of delay the United
States seems about to acquire a na-
tional anthem.
"The Star Spangled Banner" would
be adopted as the official recognized
hymn of the republic under a resolu-
tion by Representative McFadden of
Pennsylvania, which is now pending
in the House. Little, if any, opposi-
tion is expected.
Army and navy regulations long
have designated the "Star Spangled
Banner" as the official anthem andd
provide that officers and men shall
stand at attention while it is being
playedaorasung,but the country at
large has been left to its own taste
in the matter of selecting an appro-
priate hymn for patriotic occasions,
Thus "The Star Spangled Banner" hasj
'been widely accepted by the American1
public as the representative hymn
of the nation, and patriotic societies
for many years have been agitatingj
for its official adoption.-
Every land. has a national anthem
identified inseparably with its life.
The sonorous strains of the Marsail-
laise breathe the indomitable spirit,
the achievements and the aspirations
of France. While going down in ves-
sels, England's sons have sung "God
Save The King" or "Rule Brittania," I
and even the iron hand of Germany in
Belgium has been unable to silence
entirely the melody of "Barbanconne."
Italians sing Garibaldi's hymn, while
the Irish and Scotch have a veritable1
.treasure trovesof stirring war songs.
-"America' has a powerful hold on3
the people of this country, but it is
considered by many unsuitable for of-1
ficial recognition because its melodyc
is identical with that of England'sI
"God Save The King." "Yankee
Doodle," althought sung through all'
the nation's wars, is thought too light,
and in the South, at least, is unfor-
tunately believed to carry a note of
sectionalism.

T

218 S. Main I

* Realize for you
pleasure of Home
Food. Prices Rec
Service Paramou

J

TIU

Leave Copy
at
Students'
Supply Store

A

Good Lunches of Rice al
l1 C all the time
Chinese and American CH4
Short Orders
Michigan Inn 601 E.
WASHINGTON UNIVERSI'
SCHOOL OF NURSING
Nursing offers to women a
S tunity for patriotic service, a
preparation for life and a prof<
broad social usefulness.
. Washington University gives
years' course in Nursing. Th
instruction is given in the Un
clinicaltinstruction in the ward
Barnes and St. Loui Childrei
pitals, Washington University
sary and Social Service -Dep
Six months' credit is offered
from this college. .
Address inquiries to the
Nurses, Barnes Hospital, 6oc
Kingshighway, St. Louis, Mo.
Kerr-lRichle Wedding Any
Announcement has been m
marriage of Margaret Ker
Bay City, to Walter Reichle
Saginaw.
Miss Kerr is a member of
ma Phi Beta sorority, and
was a member of the Trigon c
in college.
It. Parzen, '19, Heads Jewis
Herbert Parzen, '19, wa
president of the Jewish Stu
ciety at a meeting held Sund
Parzen is filling the vacancy
Jacob Pearlsteen, '20, who ha
in the Jewish Legion, rect
der the supervision of the Br
ernment.
"Women hike Fie Miles t
Despite the gloomy weath
day, six women hiked to I
distance of five miles. The
Barbour gymnasium at 1 o'
turning about - 5 o'clock.
be - taken each Saturday,
athletic point is given to t
participate.

- Friday, Waltham open face
er watch. Last seen on table in
n's Cafeteria, South University.
urn to W. A. McLaughlin, 315
I St.

WANTRD
WANTED-A bright young lady to fill
position with special opportunities.
Good salary to one who can qualify.
Address Box H, Michigan Daily in
own hand writing.
I 4 .

the party who called
inson about his slide
[1 again and leave

Har
rule,
his

cuff link; initial G. return
. Univ. Phone 1893-M.
Zeta Psi pin. Call 120. Re-

WANTED- Student to teach foreign
student correct English pronouncia-
tion, in return for same in French
or German. Letters to M. W. S.,
care Daily office.
WANTED- Curtains, table linen or
any kind of fiat work to launder.
Phone 1163-J.
FOB XENT
FOR RENT- Well furinsed, modern
apartment with private bath, at an
exceptionally reasonable price for
summer months.. One block from
from State St. Call evenings. H.

Our Merchant
the progressive
Arbor.--Adv.

Advertisers represent
business men of *Ann

resignation of Dr. J. Lewis
Dr. Copeland is a member
board of ambulance service.

B LJ
May Festival cover
y8-m.
Dally ca 011 ina

Amster.
of the

We Represent the
Steinway, Knabe, Vose & Sons, Sohmer, Grinnell Bros.,
Sterling, Shominger, and many other makes.
The world's famous Pianola Player Pianos, Victor
Victrolas. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED.
GRINNELL BROS, 116 s. Main St
e 9 - 11 }

YOUR CLASS SCHEDULE ,
Be sure and Jot down Wednesday
noon and evening, and Sunday even-
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.-idv.

i

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