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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.

June 05, 1917 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-06-05

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

-IGAN DAILY

fi

i

i

Now is the time for

Calkins

Change Hats

III Drug

KODAKS and KODAKING
We have a complete line of .astman
Kodaks and Supplies. Let us do your
finishing. Dev. 15c, Prints 3c to 5c.

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

A

Co"
'on

at

324 So. State

or 1 123 So. Univ. Ave.

For 30 Years the Best

Lindenschmitt, Apfel & Co.

,, >u

11

Horne of
Stein-Bloch Clothing and
Imperial Hats

ii

LAN SCHOOL WILL E
Is COURSES IN SUMMER
SESSdON OPENS JUNE 24; AN.
NOUNCE INSTRUCTORS FOR
1917 TERM

LIBERTY BOND QUEIES
ANSWEREDBy BULLETIN
TRLA1)SURtY DEPARTMENT TELLS
HOW BONDS MAY BE
NEGOTIATED

WAHR'S Shoe Stores
MIain ;St.s State St.

1~~~~~~-

Cameras -- Photo Supplies

i

Don't Miss the Big

LE,

N0 W

AT THE

CAMPUS

BOOTERY

308 S. State St.

7

,ter --'°,;
?4s... -t .....

Xiw-d;7A

P UTO
JuSt ou|t!
15 cent
~'Co1Iars
EARL & WILSON
WOMEN. MAY REGISTER FOR
NATIONAL SERVICE CAMP
Bulletins of the sixth national ser-
vice camp can now be .procured at the
office of the director of Barbour gym-
nasium and registration blanks should
be filled out there by applicants for
admission. After the women's mass
meeting on Thursday afternoon, Mrs.
Henry B. Joy and Mrs. W. H. Wait
will be glad to answer questions re-
garding the camp.
After this week registration must be
made by mail addressed to Mrs. W.
H. Walt, 1706 Cambridge road, Ann
Arbor. All final arrangements and
applications must be made by July 1.
Typewriters of all makes bought for
cash. O. D. Morrill, 322 So. State St.
-Adv. tf
Patronize Daily Advertisers.

ALUIINI ASSOCIATION GAINS
MORE THAN 300 SENIORS
Membership Includes Subscription to
Alumnus, Monthly
Magazine
More than 300 seniors already have
aaken out their memberships in the
Alumni, association, but there are
many who have failed to take advan-
tage of the opportunity to become
members of the association at the spe-
cial rates which are being offered to
seniors and graduate students who are
leaving the University.
Membership in the association in-
cludes a subscription to the Michigan
Alumnus. The publication appears
each month and contains news of the
campus, news of the classes, and other
news of general interest to graduates
of the University.
The regular membership rate is $2
a year, but if seniors sign up before
Commencement they can become mem-
bers for one year for $1.00 or for three
years for $4.00. A table will be placed
in the corridor of University hall
Thursday and Friday of this week
where membeyships can be taken
out.

Summer session opens on June 26
for the Law school and on July 2
For all other instruction.
Work in the Law school is so
planned as to offer in any two suc-
cessive summers all the prescribed
courses of the first two years of the
work leading to a degree. In addi-
tion to these, most of the elective
courses will be given every second
or third summer in such order as to
meet the requirements of those who
contemplate- taking advantage of the
summer session in working for their
law degree.
Students who begin their law study
with a summer session may shorten
the time required to complete the ivork
leading to a degree from three cal-
endar years to two regular years and
three summer sessions.
Sixteen courses offered this summer
are as follows: Contracts 1 and 2,
property 1, torts, evidence, property 3,
constitutional law 1 and 2, private cor-
porations, damages,, equity 1, bills and
notes, suretyship, common law plead-
ing, municipal corporations, and sales.
These courses will be offered by the
following members of the University
law faculty: Dean Henry M. Bates,
Professor Horace L. Wilgus, Robert
E. Bunker, Joseph H. Drake, W. Gor-
don Stoner, Ralph W. Aigler, John
Barker Waite, Willard T. Barbour,
and Walle W. Merritt, and Instructor
Grover C. Grismore. Besides these
men, Arthur L. Corbin, who is Justus
S. Hotchkiss professor of law at Yale
university, and George F. Wells, dean
of the North Dakota university law
school, will teach courses.
$oo-hoo! . It's
Good-bye, 1920
Bid farewell to the freshmen, and
"if you have tears, prepare to shed
them now." For next Saturday morn-
tug there will not be a single fresh-
mnan on the campus.
Why? Because Friday is Cap night.
0, time of joy to the class of 1920.
No more will the fresh pots remain
to shock our aesthetic senses. The lit-
tle gray caps will be on their way to
Belgium while Michigan once more
lapses into peaceful bliss.
City News

Many people still are asking what
the Liberty bonds are. A bulletin put
out by the Liberty loan bureau of pub-
licity is aimed to answer the most fre-
quent questions.,
By an act of congress, April 24.
1917, a loan to our allies was author-
ied. This lean was to amount to
$5.000,000,000 and the amount of the
first Issve authorized by the secretary
of the treasury was to be $2,000,000,-
000.
The Liberty bonds are now for sale
and &pplhcation for them must be
nade not later than noon of June 15,
1917. They cost from $50 to $100,000.
Interest which they bear is three aad
one-half percent and will be paid semi-
annually on December 15 and June-15.
All of the interest as well as the
principal will be paid in gold coin of
the United States of the present stand-
ard value. Money may be borrowed on
these bonds. The security that is be-
hind these bonds is the honor and
faith of the United States government
Only two per cent of the amount of
the bond is im auiredewhen application
for the bond is inade. The remainder
niust be paid in installmenAs as fol-
lows: 18 Per ent on Jutie 28, 1917;
20 per cent on uly 30; 30 pcr cent on
August 15, and 30 per crnt on Au-
g'st .30, 1-917.
The two forms of the Liberty bonds
are "bearer,"' those which can .o
transferred fromn one person to all.
other just as a dollar bil: may, and
"registered" or those which require
the w: v tisuisent of t owner .n
the back l tfot e a transffr is made.
UnIVersity Helps
Cheer Coal ien

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Our Developing and Printing Service is Prompt and Satisfactory
THE EBERBACH & SON CO.
200-204 E. LIBERTY STREET

I

DRUGS

!pa
Da~
p.'t
Da
fQ

The acme of deliciousness and refresh-
nent whether you're "burning the mid-
night oil", or after a stiff gamte, A treat
at any time,
THE COCA-COLA COMPAi;Y,ATLANTA. CA.

Q QE4.o r cz ' '°' o _ q i' tl 0, ' v' Y((o' '/'--o' i ;

Demand the genuhie by
full name - nichnarnes
encourage sibst~cut~on

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In Sport ,-9;:2 1~
or Studyo
k or Pay

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Lee Joslyn Marries Evangeline Lewis
Evangeline Lewis, '19, 'and Lee E.
Joslyn, '19L, were married Saturday
evening in Detroit at the home of the
bride's mother, Mrs. George Lewis.
Miss Lewis is a member of Collegiate
Sorosis and Mr. Joslyn is a member
of Chi Psi fraternity.
Sunday evening luncheon Delta
Cafe balance of school year.-Adv.

I

Leave Copy
at
Quarrs and
The Defa

LASSIHE
ADVERTISING

Leave Copy$
at
Students'
Supply Store

David Lovell of this city, who
wounded in France on April 9, is b
on duty, according to a letter recei
yesterday by his father, Tom Lovel
While pursuing a hasty spee
along Packard street Saturday aft
noon, Motor-cop "Manny" Sodti
suddenly confronted with a deliv
truck which was emerging from :
street. In order to avoid a collis
he was forced to jam on his emerge-
brakes and in so doing caused
machine to somersault high in
air and to fall upon its rider. :
was caught beneath the heavy mach
as it fell and sustained a multitudE
bruises, but luckily escaped with
broken bones.
He was removed to his home bef
being examined at the hospital S
day night. He is expected to be
condition again in a couple of weE
Camp and Canoe Victrola outfits
sale at Schaeberle & Son's Mu
House. 110 S. Main St.-Adv.
Typewriters packed and shipped.
D. Morrill, 322 South State St.-Ad
ILET U

It is interesting to know how much
coal it takes to keep the University
class rooms warm. To heat all of the
University buildings, including Martha
Cook and Newberry dormitories, the
buildings and grounds department last
year ordered about 20,000 tons of coal.
Next year the University will need
about 22,000 tons.
Due to unsettled conditions coal
cannot be ordered by contract as it
formerly was. The price of the fuel
is twice as much as it was last year
and three times as much as it was two
years ago.
At the present time there are 45,000
tons of coal in storage at the Univer-
sity power plant while 15,000 tons
more arcjn their way.
Hospital Notes
Homer A. Size, '20, 802 Oakland
street, while running for a street car,
tripped over a wire, breaking the
head of radius of the right arm. He
was taken to the Homoeopathic hos-
pital whore the fracture was X-rayed
and reduced.
Adrian V. Adelman, '19, 109 South
Ingalls, was taken sick with rheu-
matic fever yesterday. His parents
of Franklin, Pa., accompanied by the
family physician, arrived in the city
yesterday to remove the patient to his
home.

After the Theatre Party or
Dance, Lunch at the
STATE STRIEET
L UN C H
334 S. State Street
Open Till Midnight
Tables for Ladies
Dinners a la 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.
A TRIAL WILL CON-
VINCE YOU

Fitforin

A HOT ONE

I

a big line of
Flannel Pants.

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.

Straw Hats

at
Popular
Prices

You will find the
nobbiest line of
Palm Beach and
Cool Cloth Suits

in the city.

Suits

Also

LOST
COST-Cameo pin set in pearls. June
4 between 615 E. Univ. and the Eng.
Arch. Finder please return to 615
E. Utiiv, Reward, 5-6
OST-A Kappa Sigma fraternity pin.
Reward. Steinbaugh, 823 E. Kings-
ley, 5-6
4OST-Gray raincoat at Regatta.
Finder please call 2183-M. 5
WADITE D
VANTED - Four educated women,
teaching experience preferred, for
educational work during summer in
Dunkirk, N. Y. Good salary. Phone
359-iV. 3-5-6

FOR RENT

FOR RENT-Furnished apartments in-
cluding piano for summer months.
Strictly modern. E. B. Swift, 514 E.

Fred C. Hahn, grad., 525
Fourth street, broke a finger
left hand as a result of being
from a porch step.

South
of his
pushed

William.

3-5-61

FOUND
FOUND--Fountain pen. Owner may
have same by identifying and pay-
ing for this ad. Phone 2112-R. 5
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.-

Physical examinations for the fourth
O. ambulance corps are now in prog-
v. ress at the University health service.
SE U OUf

Men can be examined on Monday,
Tuesday, and Thursday afternoons
from 2 to 4 o'clock. Only about 15,
students have been examined up to the
present date.
SHAKESPEAREAN CLASS^WILL
PRESENT "AS YOU LIKE IT"
Prof. T. C. Trueblood's class in
Shakespearean reading will present
"As You Like It" at 8 o'clock this
evening in Sarah Caswell Angell hall.
There will be about 50 members of
the cast, which will change with
every scene. No admission will be
charged and every one is invited.
Store your typewriter with 0. D.
Morrill, 322 South State and avoid
danger and breakage. -Adv. 5-6-7-8

lie sure and see this
Fitform line at once

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

TOM CORBETT
116 E Liberty St.
"Die Young Men's Shop"
Typewriters stored; cleaned and re
paired. 0. D. Morrill, 322 South Stat
St.-Adv., -6-74

- Four experienced Dining
rls for a first class summer
Apply stating experience.

TYPEWRITERS-of all makes bought
for cash. O. D. Morrill, 322 South
State St. 5-6-7.3

Try a Michigan Daily Want-Ad.

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Y

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