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October 27, 1916 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-10-27

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



ow you the

en's

v

SUitS,

Hats

Caps and

Furnishings

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- --, .--
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~

EDUCATE VEEZUELAS
TO BIND RELATIONSHIP
U. S. Minister Secures 110 Scholarships
in American Schools; 107
Already Accepted
(By United Press.)
Washington, Oct. 26.-One hundred
and seven boys from Venezuela now

ITALIA SPEEDSTER TO
TAE BREATHING SPELL
Dario Resta Has Smashed Records and
Won Prizes in Every Famous
Speedway Race
By Hamilton
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
New York, Oct. 26.-Dario Resta,

There are reasons
than one why
should buy a

Society Brand
Suit and Overcoat
You'll be convinced we are
right when you look thes<
garments over.
J. F. Wuerth Co
Next t) Orpheum

Y(

have scholarships in American schools the ferocious, devil-may-care Italian

WADHAMS & cO.
MAIN ST.

and most of them are already in this
country and at their studies, U. S.

driver who has hogged American auto
track records and stuck his fingers

Minister to Venezuela Preston Mc- I into the prize money of every country

State St. Store
Nickels Arcade

Goodwin reported today.
McGoodwin brought about the gift
of the scholarships and is spending
part of his vacation in this country

Your Floral Needs==
Are BEST SA "ISFED By Us
PHONE 115
Cut Flowers Flowering Plants
FLOWERS FOR DECORATION

-=COUSINS & HALL
1002 S. UNIVERSITY AVE.

PM

i

The

PUBLISHED BY.
The American Law Book Co,
27 Cedar Street
NEW YORK.
f

Y

I

11 Itcrcoltceitate

De Pauw: Bright blue or orange,
smocks have been chosen as the of-
ficial garb for junior girls this year.
Pittsburg: The university has erect-
ed a new campus post office for the
use of students and faculty.
Oklahoma: University of Oklahoma
sophomores have chosen their class
garb for the coming year. The men
wear dark corduroys, grey woolen
shirts and green ties, while second
- year women will wear grey middies
and green ties.
Minnesota: Work has already been
begun on the new $1,500,000 student
hospital. The building is to be
ready for occupancy in time for the
opening of the university next fall.
'Wisconsin: The Wisconsin Historical
society will receive $250,000 from
the estate of George B. Burrows, but
only the income, amounting to about
$2,000 a year, will be available for
the use of the society.
Amherst: The local Democrat and
Republican clubs have agreed to
hold a series of joint debates in
chapel on the various issues of the
presidential campaign. Speakers-
will be drawn from faculty and sen-
ior members.

MARLEY 2% IN.
DEVON 2Y4IN.
C OLLARS
18 ots. each, 6 for 90 cts.
CLUETT, PEABODY & CO., INC. MAKERS
N f Alarm Clocks
$CH~tANE4 0$1.00 up
Fountain Pens-
pkNARSp SAERSMm5 sANN AR g ri g d gg
Waterman and Conklin
U. of M. Jewelry
Schlanderer & Seyfried
Cornell: Members of the Hughes
Young Men's club of Cornell Univer-
sity will march in a body to attend
the speech by Ex-Senator Burton at
the Lyceum tonight.
Kansas: yFourthundred students were
treated with typhoid inoculations in
one day as a result of the epidemic
of fever at the university. More than
1,000 students have been inoculated
this fall, and the hospital is still
busy on the days specified for stu-
dent inoculations.
Dartmouth: Eugene Neeley, left guard
on the college football team, is one
of the few one arm men who ever
made good in collegiate football.
Nevada: The executive committee of
the athletic association of the Uni-
versity of Nevada is considering the
abolition of all athletics for one
year because the under graduates
failed 'to give their financial sup-
port.
Woodward rents typewriters. 8-9 A.
A. Sav. Bnk. Bldg. Tel. 866-Fl.
"Ike" Fischer's ragtime sextet at
Armory tonight. 27

investigating the success of the plan.
He believes it will go far ,toward im-
proving the understanding between
the United States and Venezuela.
"Heretofore, many of the sons of
wealthy Latin-Americans have re-
ceived their higher education in Ger-
man and French schools and few have
come to this country. This is one of
the contributing causes for the close
commercial relations which those
countries have had with South Amer-
ica in the past. Because of this con-
dition, I began over a year ago to
work out a scholarship system, with
the assistance of the American consuls
in Venezuela.
"After correspondence with 400
American institutions of higher learn-
ing, we received scholarship offers
from 110 and the Venezuelan govern-
ment has accepted 107 so far. The
recipients of the scholarships are
chosen by the minister of public in-
struction. The son of General Gomez,
president-elect of Venezuela, now in
his second year at a West Point pre-
paratory school at Morristown, N. J.,
is the holder of one of them.
"Among others, one is in the agricul-
tural college of Iowa university, one
studying electrical engineering at
Washington university, St. Louis, an-
other taking the same course at Carne-
gie institute, Pittsburg, Pa., and one
at St. John's Military academy, An-
napolis, Md. Five of the scholarship
winners arrived in this country in Sep-
tember.
"In addition to the scholarship of-
fer, a number of American schools are
obtaining positions for young men
from South America each year in comz-
mercial and industrial firms. This -s
for the purpose of teaching them
American business and manufacturing
methods.
"Among the institutions which are
doing this work is the college of busi-
ness administration of Boston univer-
sity, which has placed, a number of
South American students with export-
ing and importing firms. Temple uni-
versity, Philadelphia, Pa., is doing the
same thing. Alvin H. Johnson, presi-
dent of Baldwin Locomotive works of
Philadelphia, has given two appren-,
ticeships for South American students
of engineering and it is expected he
will later increase this number.
Charles M. Schwab, president of the'
Bethlehem Steel company, has given
four such apprenticeships. Five ex-
porting firms in New York have of-
fered apprenticeships.1
"It is to be hoped that the same plan
will be developed for young men from
the other South American republics.
Every man so educated and trained is
sure to go back to his native land a
booster for pan-American trade."
MILITARY HOP AT CORNELL
HELD AFTER MICHIGAN GAME

where they tear around tracks in
high-powered automobiles, is just tak-
ing a breathing spell. Resta says he
is getting ashamed to take the money
and has promised not to enter every
event in the future. He's going to
skip a few to give the other boys a
chance.
Resta hurtled into the limelight back
in 1915 when he hit the high spots in
New York. Prior to that he had done a
few fancy tricks for the natives' in
France, Italy, and England, and when
he hove in view of the Statue of Lib-
erty he was well fortified with a bank
roll even if he hadn't scattered rec-
ords on this side.
From Italy, Resta snorted his way
into England and he immediately
dare-deviled his way to victory in three
of England's highest class events.
That was in a Mercedes, but he for-
sook his colors to climb a Sunbeam.
This had no effect on his neck-break-
ing speed, for he went right on smash-
ing records and won the Grand Prix at
Amiens, just before the present Eu-
ropean war broke out.
In 1915 he again began to dream of
American gold and hied himself back
to the shores of the land of plenty.
He was in New York just a week and
then he went to San Francisco, where
he proceeded to win two events right
in succession, the Vanderbilt cup and
the grand prize, something unheard of
up to that time.
Then he went to Indianapolis and
engaged in one of the fiercest automo-
bile races ever run and forced De
Palma, another Italian, to the very
limit to win. At Chicago he won the
500mile event and established a new
record. Then they pulled off a chal-
lenge race at Chicago and Resta again
nailed his colors to the mast first.
This year has just been one victory
after. another, including the big events
at Chicago and Indianapolis. In a
championship series of races at Chi-
cago De Palma was beaten in every
event by the speedy Italian.

Name..............................................
Address.........................................
Pintoyourb undle. 'al1381-J C 5. EBB StdeI fl
and I'l11do the rest. C. R~. vv&B , Student,. AU"t,

New Fall Neckwear, Hats
and Underwear

WE DO

I i

VARSITY TOGGERY SHOP
1107 So. Univ.

SERVICE

It is our consis' ant endeavor to keep a full and entensive
stock of all last-word models throughout the season, but TH IS
is the time when the stock is freshest and most fascinating.
This is the time to select your GARMENT.

Women's and Children's Apparel

Main St. Corner Liberty

Hutzel 9s
The Home of Fashion

MERCHANT TAILORING
My earnest desire is to give a little bit more---
Somethinz just a little bit better, or the same thing for just
a little less money than you can buy elsewhere.
How do I do it?
Well -- -
Walk a flight-.-that's the story I save you the difference.

SAVE THIS MONEY
This is good for 15 per cent of the first bundle you send to the
HOME LAUNDRY.
Fill in Namrae and Address.

ql

TYPEWRITING
MULTIGRAPHING
MIMEOGRAPHING
Typewrite rs for sale or rent.
Hamilton Business College

ALBERT GANSLE
108 E. Washingto' St.,

11

Me chant Tailor

Second Floor

",,.

GIGAN TIC TORTOISE EVOLVED
Shell of Prehistoric Aninal Glued To-
gether at Kansas
Lawrence, Kan., Oct. 25.-Hundreds
,of pieces of crumbly shell have been
glued together in the palaeontological
museum of the University of Kansas
during the past few weeks, resulting
in the reappearance after more than
50,000 years of a gigantic land tortoise
in something like its original form.
The solving of a puzzle which goes
back thousands of centuries has proved
a tedious job, but it is said 'to be
worth while from a scientific stand-
point, as a fully assembled tortoise of
this particular variety is a rare speci-
men.
It was found in a crumbly condi-
tion in Phillips county in a strata
known as the loop fork miocene, which
was formed 50,000 years ago, accord-
ing to an estimate made by H. T. Mar-
tin, curator of the museum. The com-
plete shell was found, and in addi-
tion the entire skull and cervical
vertebrae were found in the miocene
strata, an unusual condition in such
formations.
1,096 Mie Needed to handle Spectators
The Yale athletic authorities have
issued a call for 1,096 men to handle
the 72,000 spectators expected at the
Yale-Harvard game. This number will
be divided as follows: 60 ticket tak-
ers, 110 auto guards, 120 inspectors,
25 traffic men, 90 program sellers, 48
policemen, 550 ushers, 45 fence guards
and property men, and 48 messengers.
To-Nite-"Hair-raising" Hallowe'en
Social. Methodist church. All come.
27

Our Storm-Proof "Stroller"
Makes the Rowdiest Wind Behave

I~

Here's a big, boxy, belted Storm
Overcoat that gives you a bear-like
hug of warmth without surrender-
ing one iota of smart style.

Also take a look at our "Pinch
Back" Model priced at $20 to $25.00.

We will be pleased to show you
the different models at any time.
We and the makers of these Over-
coats stand back of these garments

Leave Copy
at at
Quarry's and Student'
Ihe Delta Supply Store
ADVERTIS IN Gy

LOST.
I OST-A gray suede glove, right hand;
"Updegraf" make; size 8 1-2; knit
silk lining. Finder return to Box
Z-3, The Daily office.
LOST-Loose-leaf note book contain-
ing important notes. Finder leave
at Daily or call Campbell, 1283-M.
Reward. 27
LOST-At fiag rush, heavy grey
sweater coat. Please return to 237
S. Ingalls St. Reward. 26-27
MISCELLANEOUS
TYPEWRITERS of all makes
bought, sold, rented or ex-
changed. Expert repairing,
factory service. Sole agent Under-
wood & Corona. TYPEWRITING,
MIMEOGRAPHING & SUPPLIES.
0. D. MORRILL, 322 S. State St.
(Over Baltimore Lunch). 582-J.

WANTED.

Ithaca, N. Y., Oct. 25.-Plans are al-
ready under way for the annual fall
military hop of the department of mil-
itary science and tactics, at Cornell,
which will be held in the Armory on
the evening of Nov. 11, the night fol-
lowing the Michigan game. The hop
will follow immediately after the mus-
ical clubs concert.
The drawing for boxes for the hop
will take place several days before the
hop, which is the only one, aside from
the navy hop in the spring, that is
open to freshmen.
U. of W. Plans New $15,000 Building
A new $15,000 building has been
planned at the University of Washing-
ton. One wing of it will be used as
a campus bookstore and the remaind-
er for classrooms or meeting halls.

in every particular.

Just received another new assort-
ment of late patterns in soft shirts,
Fibers, Silks and Madras materials.

WANTED-Four students to work in
bowling room 1 p. m. to 6 p. m. daily
ard four students to work 6 p. m.

. to 11 p. m. daily; $4.00

a week.
26,27,28

See our new white Oxford shirt

WANTED-Dressmaking. 706 South
12th street. 27-2 incl
FOR RENT
FOR RENT-Single room. Enquire at
716 Church or Alpha Delta Phi
house. oct.21-27
FOR RENT-Room for girl. 909 E.
Washington. 27
FOR SALE
FOR SALE-Have you something that
you want to sell? If so, let the Mich-
igan Daily sell it for you through its
Classified Department.
FOR SALE-Splendid bargain in valu-
able Mandolin. Phone 846-J. 25-27-29

with collar attached.

Jo"Cble Y
&~andegee-Ki maid Clodhft

Our Victor Records

III

Tinker & Company
Clothes, Furnishings and Hats
For
Particular Men.
Cor. State and William Sts.

Approval Service
Has given the best of satisfaction
To Victrole. Owners
Call us up and learn about it

Grinnell Bros,.

Leave your film at Sugden's.
E. S. Jacobus' Five-Piece Orchestra
for dances, entertainments and con-
certs. 520 N. Fifth Ave. Phone 1487.
wed,eod

Victor VieLroias ann complete sto
of Records at Schaeberle & Son's,
South Main street. oct
Woodward repairs typewriters.
A. A. Sav. Bnk. Bldg. Tel. 866-F1

116 s. Mali .St.
PHONIE 1707

I, I

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