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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 22, 1918 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-05-22

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Announcing
traw Hats

SPLITS

SENNETS

PAN AMAS
LEGHORNS

BANKOKS

$2.50 to $7.00

Wadhams & Co.

Street

- Two Stores

Main Street

_ l

r R

SUITS CLEANED TO SUIT
When we return your clothes dry
cleaned we want you to examine them
critically, If they are satisfactory
kindly do us a good turn with your
friends. If by any chance they should
II, not be entirely satisfactory send us
word and we'll call for them and
make them right. We guarantee sat-
isfaction.

ANN ARBOR STEAM
DYE WORKS

L 9 r , . . .;

SHIRTS
AND

ADIES CLOTHES,

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

We give special attention
All laundered by hand

Laundry
PHONE 2355

I

MICHIGAN BUREAU MOST
ACTI IN PARIS UNION
GRADUATE WRITES PRESIDENT
HUTCHINS OF ACTIVITIES
IN FRANCE
President Harry B. Hutchins has
received a letter from Warren J. Vin-
ton, grad, who sailed for France
shortly after the Christmas vacation,
and is now in Paris as volunteer sec-
retary to Prof. C. B. Vibbert, secre-
tary of the Michigan bureau of the
American University Union.
Among the things described was the
condition of Paristdurg war times,
the character of the French people,
and a banquet for Michigan men, at
which Professor Vibbert acted as
toastmaster, William Graves Sharp,
'81L, the present ambassador to
France, the guest of honor, and 34
men at the table.
Paris Calm
"Francecompletely upset all my
preconceived notions of a nation at
war," says Vinton. "I don't know
exactly what I expected, but I cer-
tainly supposed life would be very
different from the normal, and that
signs of war would appear on every
hand. Exactly the opposite is true.
In Paris one would hardly believe
that the greatest war of all time is
only 60 miles away.
Prices Normal
"The shops are full of everything;
meals, though subject to restriction,
are bountiful and excellent; and pric-
es have not risen too greatly. Cer-
tainly not at all in the proportions in
which they have risen at home.
Union Work Increases
"The work of the Union and of the
Michigan bureau increases every day,
and the number of visitors increases
continaully. Both Professor Vibbert
and myself are kept busy from early
morning until midnight. Visiting with
Michigan men who drop in, telling
them the latest news from home and
from their friends in France is, we
think, most important and worth
while. Our bureau being the best in-
formed on Paris and French affairs,
and having two men who speak
French, has become one of the cen-
ters of activities."
WORK IS BEGUN ON
MECHANICS BUILDING
Foundations have been laid for the
new building being erected south of
the engineering shops to accommodate
the army mechanics to be sent here
in June.
The rough carpenter work on the
new building is being done by the
men now training as carpenters in the
engineering shops. They are under
the supervision of the skilled work-
men of the buildings and grounds de-
partment.
Chassis work, consisting of the as-
sembling and repair of automobile and
truck chasses, will be carried on in
the new shops, 10 cars having already
been brought from near by towns- for
this work. It is estimated that 40
more will be needed for the instruc-
tion of the men. Most of the cars
received are in running order and are
being driven into town by men from
the gas-engine group of mechanics
now training in the engineering col-
lege under Mr. W. E. Lay.
"The men are getting valuable haul-
ing and 'first aid' experience in this
work," said Mr. Lay last night.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE TO FURNISH
$W90 TOWARD DORMITORY DEBT

Five hundred dollars on the Alum-
nae house debt will be paid by the
Women's League as the result of a
decision reached at a meeting held
last Saturday.
The money is to be raised as soon
as ,possible. The possibility :s that
most of the money will be raised
from the various classes through the
pledgint of the girls' social tax. Oth-
er plans are being considered and
will be made public in the near fu-
ture.
Free Exhibition of the celebrated
Medici Color Prints no~w on display at
the James Foster House of Art.---Adv

200 E. Washington
Ann Arbor

117 Paarl
Ypsilanti

SUMMER POSITIONS FOR0
ENGINEERS NUMEROUS
PROF. H. E. RIGGS HAS MANY
REQUESTS FOR UNDER-
GRADUATES
Engineering students have every op-
portunity to comply with the request
of the national service committee of
the college that they spend the sum-
mer months in useful work. Prof.
Henry E. Riggs, of the engineering
college, who returned from Grand
Rapids last Saturday night, said, "I
have no doubt that we can place every
student who applies for a summer pos-
ition before June 1."
Requests from all parts of the
country are on file in Professor Riggs'
office, asking for men to fill positions
paying from $60 to $150 a month. The
army and navy departments are the
heaviest bidders for men, while in-
dustrial corporations, municipalities,
and smaller universities are in great
need of undergraduates and seniors to
fill places emptied by the draft.
Nitrate Division
The most attractive proposition is
that of the nitrate division of the war
department, which offers sophomores,
juniors, and seniors $110 a month and
expenses to act as rodmen on the $60,-
000,000 explosives plant now under
construction near Charleston, W. Va.
In his letter to Professor Riggs, the
superintendent states that 11,000 men
are being used to rush the plant to
completion. Students accepting. this
position will be excused for the re-
mainder of the term.
Signal Corps Needs Men
The signal corps is in need of me-
chanical draftsmen of some experience
and offers $1,800 a year for work in
the airplane engineering department.
Gas-engine men are wanted by the
bureau of navigation for specialtrain-
ing at' Columbia university and with
the Packard Motor Car compnay on
Liberty motors.
Other applications are being receiv-
ed every day. The engineering stu-
dent can now pick his position for the
summer.
MILITARY NEWS
Prof. Henry C. Adams, of the econ-
omics department, will lecture to the
cadets on "Trknsportation" at 4:15
o'clock this afternoon in Hill auditor-
ium. Professor Adams will make his
talk somewhat shorter than the aver-
age Wednesday lectures in order to
enable the cadets to see the remaining
innings of the Michigan-Ohio State
university baseball game this after-
noon on Ferry field.
"Training of the Soldier" is the sub-
ject of sixreels of pictures to be flash-
ed on the screen at 7:30 o'clock to-
night in Hill auditorium. Attendance
is compulsory, and the cadets will fall
in line about 7:20 o'clock in front of
the auditorium, when the first ser-
geants can take the attendance of
their companies.
Applications for training, for com-
missions in the flying section of the
signal corps, will be received by the
military authorities. A letter explain-
ing the requirements and regulations
is posted on the R. 0. T. C. bulletin
board in Waterman gymnasium, and
all cadets interested are invited to se-
cure the additional information from

the military authorities.
Colonel Atten, of the British army,
will deliver a lecture to the members
of the R. O. T. C. at 8 o'clock Saturday
night in Hill auditorium, according to'
a telegram received yesterday after-
noon by the military authorities from
the general staff corps of the war de-:
partment. Colonel Atten will speak'
on the real conditions of war.
The lecture is not compulsory, al-
though credit will be given for attend-
ance. Three center sections in the
auditorium will be reserved for the
cadets and mechanics, while the re-
mainder of the house will be open to
the general public. No admission will
be charged.
This is the first time that the war
department has sent an officer of so

Calkins
D rug
'Co.

Men's Furnishings,-
Varsity Toggery Shop
1107 S. University Ave.

Vest Pocket Kodak
is still the most popular model
Have you seen the new F 6.A
at $20.00 Come in.

Fountain of Youth
Corner State and Liberty

The little

m

YOUR SPRING SUIT
will be crefully tailored of the new de-
pendable fabrics.
New Models distinctly our own.

b

GOLF SUITS

RIDING BREEC

b

"SnappyNew"

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

Neckties and Shirts

I

I -

D. E. Grennan
The Custom Tailor 606 E. Li

'C ONO MY,

be accompanied by
ggment, and depends
SERVICE not Price
CURTIS
TIRES

good
on

Try our Chop Suey
Chinese and American Dishes
WAI KING LO0
Je Gin, Prop.
$14 S.State St. Phone 1244-M
Charles Andrews handed in the follow-
ing annual report:
Damage to the extent of $444,871.51
has been done by fire in Ann Arber
from April 1, 1917, to March 31, 1918,

-

SENIORS!

give 8,000 miles of service
CURTIS TIRE &
RUBBER CO.
Muskegon, ich.

11tary $CNIAjRo SfrfRl
itches E '
a $21

Fountain Pens
Waterman
and ConKiin

U. of M. Jewelry
ehlanderer & Seyfri e4

CITY NEWS

I

according to the twenty-ninth annual
report of the city fire department, is-
sued at'the council meeting Monday
night. The lops by insurance has been
'$383,550, the loss by insurance on
contents has been $36,150, loss on
buildings $21,261.66, loss on contents
$3,909.85.
The total expense of conducting the
department for the year has been $21-
898.86. Several horses were sold net-
ting $1,207.30.
"There have been 183 regular
alarms, 25 still alarms, three police
alarms, and five false alarms, mak-
ing a total of 216 alarms for the year.,
In -tending these calls, 301 miles
ha, e been covered, 14,000,feet of hose
have been laid, 2,979 feet of ladders
have been used, and 1,616 gallons of
chemicals were used."
MI. BROWN
Offers men and women high-
est marketable prices for their
old clothes. Anything in the
of suits, overcoats, or shoes he will
take off your hands. Sell your old
clothes. They are no good .to -you.
I can use them. You will get your
money's worth. No quibbling to buy
them cheap. Their absolute value will
be paid. Men's' and women's apparel
both. Call Mr. Claude Brown at 210
Hoover Ave. Phone 2601. He will
gladly call at your residence.-Adv.

Order your personal cards now
from the
MAYER-SCHAIRER CO
112 SO. MAIN ST.

WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY
SCHOOL OF NURSING
Nursing offers to women an oppor-
tunity for patriotic service, a splendid
preparation for life and a profession of
broad social usefulness.
Washington University gives a three
years' course in Nursing. Theoretical
instruction is given in the University,
clinical instruction in the wards of the
Barnes and St. Louis Children's Hos-
pitals, Washington University Dispen-
sary and Social Service ]department.
Six months' credit is offered to appli-
cants having an A.B. or B.S. degree
from this college.
Address inquiries to the Supt. of

Realize for yourself tI
pleasure of Home Coole
Food. Prices Reasonabl
Service Paramount.

Ni

r

- f

TRUBEY'
218 S. Main Street

_.__:

I

tree drunks were locked up last
t at the central station. They

ghted from a north bound
the open arms of the police.
the first to be taken since the

train
They
state

it dry.
he fire department was called out
8:45 o'clock yesterday morning to
wer a call to 124 Twefth street.
roof of an old barn had been set
fire through some unknown cause.
ht damage resulted to the proper-
hief of the Fire Department

Nurses, Barnes HosptalbooZ South
IKingshighway, St. Louis, Mo._P
-- f Good Lunches of Rice and N
high a rank to lecture to the cadets
and to the citizens of Ann Arbor. The
speaker has drawn immense crowds Chinese and American CHOP S
wherever he has lectured previous to Short Orders
this engagement, and the military au- Michigan Inn 601 E. Lib
thorities are confident that all the
seats in the auditorium will be oc-

cupied.

ASS FIE
VERTIS I NG

'Leav Copy
at
Students'
Supply Store

Graduates Train 1,800_Men
Ensigns S. M. Abrams, '17E, and H. B.
Pelham, '17L, of the National Musket-
ry School Camp Logan, located near
Zion City, have been placed in charge
of the training of1,800 men for ex-
pert rifle range instructors. These
men will receive a month's training.
At presentthere are 1,000tmenbusi-
ly engaged in mastering the intrica-
cies to be learned. Bluejackies from
the Great Lakes trainng camp will.
make up the 800 men needed. The
men will be instructed in the use of
the machine gun also.

if made
by

Your Spring Suit
will give you that
WELL-DRESSED APPEARANCE

U. of M. Jewelry. J. L. Chapman's
is the place. 113 S. Main St.-Adv.

j
114

A F. MARQUAROT &

1

- - - MW

LOST
v gold framed spectac-
case with name Haus-
n, New York City. Re-
Greenwood, Martha

LOST
LOST-An Ansco Vest Pocket Camera,
left at Saunders' Boat House, Sat-
urday afternoon. Reward offered for
return to Daily office.
LOST-Friday afternoon in Hill audi-
torium or on North University a star
brooch of brilliants set in'silver. Re-

There should be a Victrola in
every home
Holy about yours?
Prices from $20.00 to $400.00
MAKE YOUR TERMS
GRINNELL BROS., 116 S. Main St.

OFFICERS'
UNIFORMS

516 E. WHilam St.

Phone

t State &
, a T i-

See the latest styles in personal
calling cards at James Foster House
of Art.-Adv.
Rugs cleaned and washed. Satisfac-
tion guaranteed. Koch and Henne.-
240.-Adv.

Free- Exhibition of the
Medici Color Prints now or
the James Foster House of
Dncing Friday and Satu
at the Armory.-Adv.

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