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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 24, 1917 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-05-24

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

ii'rUus

DAILY

1

E

Now is the time for

Change Hats

Calkins
Drug
Co.
For 30 Years the Best

KODAKS and KODAKING
We have a complete line of Eastman
Kodaks and Supplies. Let us do your
finishing. Dev. 1Sc, Prints 3c to 5c.

Cordovan s
We have just received
another shipment of
this popular shoe in
BLACK and TAN.
Special Agency Nettleton shoes

I

at

324 So. State

or 1123 So. Univ. Ave.

Lindenschmitt, Apfel & Co.

Home of
Stein-Bloch Clothing and
Imperial Hats

ii

ISSUE NO PASSPORTS
TO STOCKHOLM MEETING
BELIEVE GERMANS ARE PROMUL.
GATING SOCIALIST
CONFERENCE
Washington, May 23.-No American
will be granted passports to attend
the Stockholm conference next month.
American socialists now abroad will

Don't Miss the ig

SHOF AND' OXFORD Al :

NOW!

AT THE

CAMPUS

BOOT ERY

308 S. State St.

SPECIAL ORDER JEWELRY
JEWELRY REPAIRING
WATCH REPAIRING
OPTICAL REPAIRING

EYE GLASS LENSES GROUND IN OUR OWN SHOP
PROMPT SERVICE
HALLER & FULLER
STATE STREET JEWELERS

R1IPWOOD
For warm days
and comfort I
15 cent
Colltars,
ARL &_ WILSON
KNITTED ARTICLES WANTED
TODAY FOR NAVAL RESERVES
Lieut. J. R. Hayden States Divisions
Will Appreciate New
Outfits
Knitted articles for the naval re-
serves should be turned in before noona
today at the director's office in Bar-
bour gymnasium. Lieut. J. R. Hayden
stated yesterday that all sorts of out-#
fits, crocheted or knitted, blue or. gray,1

THE

SPRUNK

be subject to the terms of the Logan
law, providing imprisonment or fine.
Realizing that the Stockholm con-
ference, being largely engineered by
Germany, will start a rush in peace
propaganda, the government an-
nounced this afternoon, after careful
consideration that "the government
has decided to issue no passports to
attend the Stockholm conference, and
has so advised our embassies abroad."
The general policy of the United
States has been for over a century that
private individuals cannot take part
in anything pertaining to international
questions.
Committee Already Appointed
Maurice Hillquit of New York, Vic-
tor Berger of Milwaukee, and Alger-
non Lee of New York had been ap-
pointed by the socialist national com-
mittee to attend the Stockholm con-
ference.
A group of socialists working inde-
pendently of the party, and headed. by
William English Walling and Charles
Russell. have denounced the stock-
holm meeting as pro-German, and
cabledPetrograd socialists two weeks
ago that they iegarded peace possible
only after "kaiserism" had been
crushed.
BRYSON WINS DRAMA PRIZE
Instructor Writes One-Act Play for
Detroit Theater
Mr. Lyman L. Bryson, instructor in
journalism, has been awarded the $100
prize for the play best suited to pro-
duction in the Arts and Crafts theater
in Detroit.
"The.Grasshopper" a one-act play
of medieval times, was the winning
vehicle and will be seen at the Arts
and Crafts theater early in the fall
under the direction of Sam Hume. The
prize was offered by D. M. Ferry Jr.,
and the final award was made Tues-
day.
NEW YORK BANK FELLOWSHIP
AWARDED TO RASMUSSEN, '19
Clarence L. Rasmussen, '19, has re-
ceived the fellowship awarded by the
training school of the National City
bank of New York and he will leave
the University for New York the mid-
dle of June.
The fellowship provides for train-
ing in banking for two summers dur-
ing the college course and six months
after the student leaves college. After
the period of training Rasmussen will
be sent to some foreign bank. Two
Michigan men have received the schol-
arship before, William Welch, '12, and
W. J. Edwards, ex-'18, now being lo-
cated in Petrograd and London, re-
spectively.
ENCINEERING SOCIETY TO
GIVE LAST DANCE FRIDAY
White trousers, unique programs,
and special dances will feature the
last dance of the semester of the En-
gineering society Friday night at the
Union. The dance is open to the en-
tire campus.
Ike Fisher's orchestra will furnish
the music. Tickets can be had at the
Technic office or from the members of
the committee: H. W. Reindel, '18E,
chairman; W. G. Johnston, '18E, and
R. Jeffs, '19E. Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
Cissell and Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Rouse
will act as chaperons.

i
r
t
l

MUNITION MAURFCTURE
DISCUSSEDIN TECHNICI
MAY ISSUE OF MAGAZINE TO AP-
PEAR ON CAMPUS THIS
WEEK
The war number of the Technic to
appear this week contains several ar-
ticles along the line of munitions
manufacture. There is also an article
by T. O. Perry, who was graduated
from the engineering college in 1872.
The table of contents lists the fol-
lowing articles: "Observations on
Shell Steel," by D. R. Cornell, '16E;
"The Magnesite Industry," by Dr. J.
S. Laird; "State Supervision of the
Practice of Civil Engineering," by
Prof. C. T. Johnston, and "Some Novel
Experiences with Windmills," by T. O.
Perry, '72E.
Etchings From the Past

Bill Nye's View

After the Theatre Party or
Dance, Lunch at the
STATE STREET
334 S. State Street
Open Till' Midnight
Tables for Ladies
Dinners a Ia Carte
REGULAR DINNERS
Served 11:30 a, m. to 7:00 p. m.
Steaks and Chops at All Hours
All Fresh Fruits and Vegetables
in Season.

i

I

Cameras -- Photo Supplies

Suits

and

DRUGS

0

ENGRAVING

Our Developing and Printing Service is Prompt and Satisfactory

WAHR'S Shoe Stores
Main. Sty State St.

CO.

Has Moved to

THE EBERBACH SON
200-204 E. LIBERTY STREET

700 Marquette Bldg.
will gladly be received by his men as
the need will be great.
Calls for blue yarnfor mufflers have
been coming in at the gymnasium, so
girls who have extra skeins or parts
of skeins are asked to bring them to
the office. All yarn should either be
knitted up pr returned. Money for
yarn will also be used to advantage.
The recent shipment of gray has not
been entirely sold out.
Dancing class'es and private lessons
at the Packard Academy. tt
America's finest watches are Hamil-
tons. J. L. Chapman, Jeweler, agent.
US So. Main St.-Adv. tue-eod

Michigan University and Ann Arbor
have had many and divers compli-
ments bestowed upon them, but in
1892, shortly after the visit of Bill Nye,
premier humorist of the lecture plat-
form, to the University town, he wrote
a letter to the New York World which
gave his impressions of the town, the
University and the students, which
probably surpasses anything in the
way of publicity which has yet ap-
peared regarding "the Athens of the
West."
The following is the letter:
"I visited Ann Arbor not long ago.
The town is like all college towns.
The citizens are solemn and reserved,
with an apprehensive air, as if they
were watching to see what the stu-
dents would do next.
"The college I believe to be one of
the most progressive and ready to
seize upon the pompadour topknot of
time and be the first on the ground of
any in our country. The students are
handsome specimens of young Amer-
ican manhood, and the law department
has long stood well up at the top in
the judgment of able jurists, not
counting myself.
"I visited the apartments of one of
the local fraternities for a couple of
hours in the evening, where we made
welcome with college songs and salad
and marmalade. I shall long remem-
ber my evening there, among the fu-
ture judges and physicians and gov-
ernors of the Union-the young men
in whose hands Mr. Blaine and I will
soon have to place the welfare of our
common country.
"On the train I saw a student with
the most phenomenal chrysanthemum
bang that I ever met. His hair else-
where was short and he wore the
slightest little silk skull cap, that
fitted him like a bald head, but over
his brow this wild and storm-tossed
bang boiled up in the most wonderful
profusion and swayed o and fro like
a bunch of straw-colored asparagus
gone to seed.
"After looking him over I decided
not to put the welfare of our republic
in his hands."
1IANY MANUSCRIPTS ENTERED
IN NEW EDITORIAL CONTEST
A large number of manuscripts
have been submitted to the judges of
an editorial contest which is being
conducted by Pi Delta Upsilon, up-
perclass honorary journalistic fra-
ternity. The judges, Prof. J. Raleigh
Nelson, Prof. M. P. Tilley, and Mr.
Lyman L. Bryson, in all probability
will meet some time this week and
the results of the contest will be an-
nounced the first of next week.

A TRIAL WILL CON-
VINCE YOU

CO.

SPRING SUIT

A. HOT ONE
This is no joke. The
coming summer will be an
excessively warm one. To
be comfortable you will
want to dress comfortably.
This problem has been
solved by MARQUARDT,
Campus Tailor, who is pre-
pared to fill your order for
a Palm Beach suit, white
flannel trousers, or other
clothing of the season.

IU

Or

TOP COATS
come direct to
CORBETT'S
116 E. Liberty.

Fitform

.

Top Coats

For Spring

Young Men, when
looking around for

City News

your new

Here you will find
the Young Men's
Clothing you have
been looking for.

Members of the Ann Arbor rifle club
will hold drills from 7 to 7:45 o'clock
every Wednesday evening at the city
Y. M. C. A. Those who wish to drill
must wear tennis shoes or shoes with
rubber heels. All interested are in-
vited to attend the drills.
On May 29,,a board of officers will
sit in session at the Company I arm-
ory for the purpose of receiving and
examining applicants for second lieu-
tenant in the local unit of the state
guard.
Complete arrangements to handle
the draft registration on June 5, in
Washtenaw county were made yester-
day afternoon at a meeting of all per-
sons connected with the proposed
work. Every registrar in the county,
deputy sheriffs and others, and also
the board of control for the commun-
ity, gathered at 1:30 o'clock at the
armory, and received information in
detail as to their duties for the date
of registration.
A. E. Fisher, 1133 Broadway, was
brought before Judge Thomas yes-
terday for riding his bicycle on the
sidewalk over Broadway bridge. He
paid the costs for the offense.
DEUTSCHER VEREIN GIRLS
WILL HOLD PICNIC FRIDAY

THE STORE
OF QUALITY

TOM CORBETT
116 E. Liberty St.
"Cfie Young PMen 's Shop"

FOR RENT
FOR RENT - Large sleeping-porch
and suite, near campus, Phone
1643-M. 22-27 incl
FOR RENT-Furnished house during
July and August. Call 1947-J. 20-2-4
WANTED
WANTED- To buy a standard make
visible typewriter. Address S. C. A.,
Daily. 23-4-5-6
WANTED- Canoe blanket-must be
first class. Call 69-M. 20-2-3-4
FOR SALE
FOR SALE- Morris canoe for sale
cheap. Call Smith, 357. 24-25

LOST
LOST-Conklin fountain pen With
chain safety attached. Finder leave
at Daily office. Reward. 22-3-4
LOST-Long, blue raincoat made by a
Toledo firm. Finder please call
1322-R.-Adv. 24
MISCELLANEOUS
AN INTELLIGENT person may earn
$100 monthly corresponding for
newspapers; $40 to $50 monthly in
spare time; experience unnecessary;
no canvassing; subjects suggested.
Send for particulars. National Press
Bureau, Room 2558, Buffalo, N. Y-

I
Coming .events
May 25-Glee club concert in Hill
auditorium.
May 26-Straw hat day.
May 29-Junior lit Jamboree.
May 30-Memorial day (holiday).
June 1-Band concert at bandstand.
June 1-Fresh lit frolic at Armory.
June 5-Registration day for United
States army.
June 8-Cap night.
June 8-Band concert at bandstand.
June 11-Final examinations com-
mence.
June 24-Baccalaureate sermon in
Hill auditorium.
June 25-26-Class day exercises.
June 26-27-Alumni days.
June 28-Commencement exercises.
July 1-Patriotic Sunday.
July 2-Summer session commences.",
Use the advertising columns of The
Michigan Daily in order to reach the
best of AnnArbor's buyers.

Try The Daily for service.

LET US, SEND YOU
AN ASSORTMENT OF VICTOR RECORDS
on our twenty-four hour approval plan! Select a dozen numbers, you
would like to hear in your own home. Phone us, 1707, and we will
send same.
VICTOR VICTROLAS FROM $15.00 TO $300.00
CONVENIENT PAYMENTS!
GRINNELL BROTHERS {
116 SOUTH MAIN STREET

Members of the girls' section of
Deutscher Verein will hold a picnic
Friday afternoon, May 25, in the third
woods out Packard street. The pic-
nickers are to meet at 3 o'clock Friday,
in the Women's league room in Uni-
versity hall, walk out to the appointed
place, and return by trolley. Women
who expect to go on the picnic should
sign the list in the league room at
once.

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