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November 21, 1916 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-11-21

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

A 1 1L..1Y11A... t .l1X!"1VL 1-1I L 1 a.°'A
-- - - . l

It is by no means presumpt-
uous on our part to say that A r
f" l=t,^' 1 v / Fj tre L. 1, ',bF:, '
Smart Clthes
are the best clothes made:
because we are sincere in our I sr
belief that human minds and
hands cannot design and
tailor better clothes to meet
your needs.
- ~
Undenschmid#, Apfel & Co.
209 S. Main St.
ThehtemEbbch & Son
The Eberbach& Son Co.

Calkins Drug Co.

Two Stores

324 So. State and 1123 So.University Ave.
Whitman's Candies suit more people than
any oth* make.

In boxes 35c to $5.00

Government Forest Service Will Try
to Investigate Work of 30,000
Saw Mills in Country
Washington, Nov. 20.-fihe census
of the lumber production of the coun-I

Joint Body From Senate and Repre-
sentatives Starts Inquiry Into
Existing Conditions
By Carl D. C. Groat
(United Press Staff Correspondent)
Washington, Nov. 20.-The curtain


Do This

yourself 'c ii h
a smile and an
air of prosper-
ity. Wear
your best bus-
iness suit and
a cheerful
necktie. If
you have no
best suit--buy
one. We have
to appear pro-
sperous, if we
are to be pro-

Good Drugs-Toilet Articles
Chemicals and Laboratory Supplies.
You know the Quality is Right.

The Eberbach & Son Co.
200-204 E. Liberty St.





In this day and ageof comp-
etition, comparative values
auld merits are the things
that count. Our products
have honestly won their way
to the position of par excel-


516 R. Williams St.

Cider, doughnuts, corncob pipes, to-
-bwco with which to fill them, and
cigarets to the number of 60,000 will
satiate the appetites of the 1500 men
who will attend the annual football
smoker in the'combined gymnasiums
Saturday night.'
Two faculty men, graduates, and a
prominent student will deliver short
speeches, while during the intervals,
"Bob" Bennett, '18, will lead the cheers
and the Varsity band will play. For
the sake of good harmony the Glee
club has promised to be present.
Tickets are now on sale at the
Union at 25 cents.
Canadian Club Meets Tonight at Union
A general meeting of the Canadian
club will be held at 7:30 o'clock toy.
night at the Union. All members are
expected to be present and all Cata-
dians not yet enrolled in the club are
invited to attend.

Bar-bour gymnasium has arranged
a club . room for University wom-
en. Card tables have been set up in
the front parlor and cards purchased
by the Women's League for the use
of its members. The subscriptions of
The Daily, Vogue, and Vanity Fair
have been renewed and the piano in
the center parlor has been otuned and
is to be used freely by League mem-
bers. If this plan proves popular with
the women, more tables may be bought
later in the year.
The Daily and the magazines are to
be found on the table in the front
parlor and are not to be taken from
the building. The use of the gym-
nasium is free to college women.
They may at any time, entertain,
hold meetings, and use the kitchen and
dishes. The only charge is for junior
service. Arrangements for the use of
the parlors must be made with Dean
Jordan in advance.
Tryads to Discuss Advertisements
"The Direct Appeal in Advertising"
will be the subject under discussion at
the meeting of the Tryads in the lib-
rary of the old engineering building.
at 7:30 o'clock tonight. A. E. Hobbs,
'19, winner of the last University ad-
vertising competition has prepared a
paper on the subject and will lead the
discussion. The subject of business
letter writing will receive consider-
able attention. Students of the depart-
ment of business administration are
especially invited.
H. I. Snow Loses Overcoat and Toque
H. R. Snow, '13E, had his overcoat
and toque taken from the chemical
building last week.

try for 1916 will be undertaken by the
forest service in co-operation with the
National Lumber Manufacturers' As-
sociation. The information to be ob-
tained by this work, it is stated, will
be of immense benefit to the lumber
industry, the forest service, and other
branches of the government.
It is estimated by the forest service
that there are more than 30,000 saw-
mills in the country and it is planned
to have the investigation reach every
sawmill i-n operation. Each of these
will be asked to make a detailed re-
port of its production. Information is
sought as to the total quantity of each
kind of wood sawed, the number of
lath and shingles manufactured and
the average mill value for each species.
Printed schedules designed for use in
different regions of the country will
simplify the collection of the figures
and make it easy for each mill man to
send in a complete report. The work,
it is stated,- will be directed by the
office of industrial investigations of
the forest service in Washington, but
the western part of the country will
be covered by the district offices of the
forest service located in Missoula,
Mont.; Denver, Colo.; Albuquerque,
N. M.; Ogden, Utah; San Francisco,
Cal., and Portland, Ore. The officers
in charge of these districts, being
nearer and thoroughly familiar with
the scene of operations, are able to
secure returns and compile results in
less time than if the work were all
handled from Washington.
It is intended that preliminary state-
ments showing the production of the
principal species, such as yellow pine,
Douglas fir, white pine, and oak, and
also the production of the leading
states, will be issued as soon as the
figures are available. The importance
of these annual statistics, forest ser-
vice officials say, is apparently not
fully realized by all of the sawmill
men, since past attempts to gather
similar data show a large number of-
ten fail to reply promptly, or neglect
to make any report. A better response
has been received from the lumber
trade in late years, and the officials in
charge of the work believe that with
proper co-operation on the part of the
lumbermen final figures showing the
total production can be announced by
June 1, 1917.

lifted here today on one of the most
dramatic battles on industrial units
in the nation's history. The joint
committee on interstate commerce
started its investigation on conditions
relating to interstate and foreign com-
inerce and the necessity for further re-'
organization along the lines of the
Adamson eight hour law.
The committee spent its morning
session .pacifying those who will be
heard. This afternoon an executive
session was held. Some surprise was
occasioned when railway labor heads
failed to ask representation. The
brotherhoods may later make applica-
tion to be heard. In formal state-
ment before the conference convened,
Chairman Newslands explained the ob-
ject of the hearing :
"Uponthe initiative of President
Wilson a congressional joint commit-
tee composed of five senators and five
representatives was picked to investi-
gate all. developments relating to
transportation, and to make a new
survey, not only of the difficulties of
the existing system, if any, but as
well, any improvements that may be
made in that system."
"We want every class, orgaini-
zation and interest connected with the
subject of transportation. The inquiry
will relate to every phase of transport-
ation, railway carriers, river carriers,
and will also be applied to telegraph
and telephone lines, express companies
and other public utilities.
"It will embrace not only the sub-
ject of government control and the
regulation of these utilities, but also
the wisdom and feasibility of govern-
ment ownership, and the comparative
work and efficiencey of government
regulation and control, as compared
with government ownership and opera-


SPECIAL $2.75.
Standard flexible arm Study Lamp -
For short time only
Washtenaw Electric Shop
Phone 273 200 Washington St. East


Our Beautiful Dance and Banquet
Programs still continue to be one of
the many pleasant surprises and main
topics at the parties.
112 S. Main


Come In

Majorie I. McKeowan, '17, Discusses
Democracy Among Women
of Martha Cook


200-202 MAIN ST


.. . ..

Daily Breaks Record for Extras
Before any considerable number of
the crowd that witnessed the Penn
game had left the stands after the
game, The Daily's green extra was
on the streets. All records of The
Daily's football extras were broken.
Three and a half minutes after the
game the last form had been locked
and a quarter of a minute later the
first paper was printed. Another min-
ute and the first ten papers had been
sold. In all upwards of 2,900 copies
were sold.
Dartmouth Plays Last Game at Home
Hanover, N. H., Nov. 20.-For the
first time in twenty-nine years Dart-
mouth played the last game of the
season on her own home field. The
game was played with West Virginia
and resulted in a tie score.
Brown Scores 254 Points for Season
Providence, R. I., Nov. 20.-Brown
leads all eastern teams in scoring this
season. She has run up 254 points
to her opponents 9.
Ann Arbor's progressive merchants
use the Michigan Daily as their adver-
tising medium.
- - - - - - - -

Federation Unanimously Favors Im-
peachment for Judge Giving In-
junction Based on Theory
Baltimore, Nov. 20.-The American
Federation of Labor this afternoon
unanimously adopted a resolution de-
claring organized labor should disobey,
any injunction "founded on the dictum
that labor is property." The resolu-
tion asserted any judge issuing such
an injunction should be impeached.
The resolution came as a bombshell
during the report of the committee of
which Andrew Furuseph is head, and
the annual report of the executive
council. It recommended that when
an injunction is issued against a strike
labor go ahead with the strike regard-
less of the court's mandate and heed-
less of the court's lawless act.
The resolution brought forth a
lively debate. Furuseph is president
of the seamen's union and long known
as a hard hitter, but this work of his
committee was considered his most
drastic act, in fact one of the gravest
in the history of organized labor.
Dr. V. C. Vaughan Lecturing in North
Dr. Victor C. Vaughan, dean of the
medical school, is delivering a series
of extension lectures in the Upper
Peninsula this week. The circuit in-
cludes Menominee, Stevenson, Escana-
ba, and Manistique.
Try a Michigan Daily Want Ad.


From Plato to William Jennings
Bryan, the question of democracy and
what constitutes it has been a much
debated one. In the November number
of the Inlander, which will appear on
the campus tomorrow, Marjorie R. Mc-
Keown, '17, discusses the existence of
this element among the women of
Martha Cook dormitory.
In order to correct several false im-
pressions anent the work of the Union
and the erection of the clubhouse, the
president of the association has pre-
pared an article covering the situation,
which will also appear in the publica-
tion for this month.
Besides several pages of editorials
dealing with topics of interest to the
student body, two contributions in
verse, and some fiction, there will also
appear a "Hayloft Fable."
Owing to the unexpectedly heavy
sale of the October number, several
hundred additional copies of the mag-
azine will be printed.


TYPEWRITERS of all makes
bought, sold, rented or ex-
changed. Expert repairing,
factory service. Sole agent Under-
wood & Corona. TYPEWRITING,
0. D. MORRILL, 322 S. State St.
(Over Baltimore Lunch). 582-J.
WANTED-Roommate wanted to share
suite furnished in exchange for do-
ing chores about the house. Kitchen
and all supplies furnished; can get
our own meals if we desire. 21
WANTED-If you are in need of any-
thing, The Michigan Daily can help
you get it through its Classified De-
WANTED-A couple of janitors, stu-
dents preferred. Apply at 1122 Hill
St. H. S. Doan. 18-19-21


LOST-Lady's pocketbook in or near
Ferry field. Pi Upsilon Rho in sterl-
ing silver on front, containing small
sum of money. Valuable as a keep-
sake. Reward. Call 2144-J. 21
LOST-Small loose-leaf note book
containing important notes. Reward.
Richard Haller. 21,22,23
LOST-A gold knite with piece of
chain on it. Reward. Return to
Daily office. 19-21-22
LOST-Fur laprobe, Saturday evening.
Reward. Phone 178-W. 21

El Paso, Nov. 20.-Establishment of
an aerial border patrol composed of
200 aeroplanes is being considered as
a part of the Mexican border guard
after the withdrawal of General Per-
shing's expeditionary forces from Mex-
ico, according to officers of the signal
corps here. General George Scriven,
chief signal officer, is now on the bor-
der. Yesterday he left Columbus, N.
M., for General Pershing's headquar-
ters in an aeroplane.
Indianapolis Car Men Vote to Strike
Indianapolis, Nov. 20.-Indianapolis
street car employees in a secret ballot
voted 353 to 3 to strike at 11 o'clock
tonight. The vote was taken Satur-
day, and announced late this after-
Private lessons. WorkwIll start im-
mediately. See instructor at Dr. May's
office, Waterman gymnasium, for
terms, etc. O. S. Westerman. tf.
Shoes? Gloves? Shirts? Cravats?
Underwear? Davis is the answer, 119



[P -.


We have an overcoat that will
fit YOU. Now that cold weather
is really here, attain comfort in
one of our new style FITFORMS.
$15.00 to $28.50

FOR SALE-Will sell interest of well
established haberdashery business,
Al location. Business can be doubl-
ed in another year. Address, Bus-
iness, care Daily. 19-21

The best place to try out
Is in your own home
Our Approval Service
permits you to do this
Gall us up and ask us about it.



116 E. Liberty St.
The Young Mens' Shop

Grinnell Bros.

116 a.Mafi at0

High grade Kodak Finishing at Sug-


3- ii

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