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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.

December 05, 1916 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-12-05

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



1Y

It is by no means presumpt-
uous on our part to say that

Smart C10th
are the best clothe
because we are since
belief that human mi
hands cannot desi
tailor better clothes
i your needs.
r.
4d

e
s made:
re in our
inds and
ign and
to meet

Just received another lot of those
Feather Weight Soft Hats
at
$3.50
Tinker & Company
Clothes, Furnishings and Hats
for
Particular Men.
Cor. S. State and William Sts.

.
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y ,'
_ ' i , ' i
r , at' .,: ..
fi l " +
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t
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.S +"' . 3c

1 % Y1<1T 1 4

Do This

"Provide
yourself v ii
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-
sperous."

Canada Offers Wonderful Prospects
To Immigrants From Other Lands

b-

LIIiue

mo~midl, Apfel & Co.
209 S. Main St.
ThoSteib 1<}" o. 191

414

The Eberbach & Son Co.

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

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

-- .

One of Our ,Dinnersl
Served from 11 to 7
Regular Dinner 35c consists choice of
meats; mashed or boiled potatoes; one
vegetable; choice of pie or pudding; tea,
coffee, or milk.
SPECIALS, as served
Soup .1o with meat order .05
Roast or Fricassee of chicken .25
Roast Prime Ribs of Beef .25
Roast Leg of Veal with Dressing .25
Pork Sausage with Sweet Potatoes .25
Pork Chops Breaded. Extra Special .25
Small Steak with Onions. Ex. Spec'l .25
Bread and Mashed Potatoes included
with above meat orders.
Side Orders Extra
Potatoes mashed .05 Stewed tomatoes .05
Potatoes boiled .o5 Stewed corn .05
Potatoes fried .05 Stewed peas .05
Potatoes german fried .05
Home made pies per cut .05 Rice cus-
tard .05, with cream 10.
Coffee .05 Tea .05 Chocolate .05
Milk per bottle 05 Cocoa . io
STT LUNCH
Open All Night. J. A QUACKENBUSH, Mgr.

i
mummomommummw

In the sixth article of a series of
eight now appearing in The Daily
about' Canada, J. H. Smith, '18, tells
of "Canada's Immigration Possibil-
ities."
Historically, Canada is as old as
the United States, but commercially
her history does not date so far back.
To the people of Europe, Canada and
the United States compose the great-
est part of the "new world" and to
these two countries they naturally im-
migrate in the larger numbers. Im-
migration is affected by two main mo-
tives-desire and necessity, the 'latter
perhaps to the greater degree.
The United. tates was a republic
and under certain standards wel-
comed immigration, while England,
upon whose colonies the sun never set,
looked no farther. When the food
laws of England became so severe, the
people themselves began to favor im-
migration and were supported by the
government. The France-Prussian
war made an influx of immigrants
from France and the central empires
into the United States while the corn
laws of Great Britain started the
English and Scotch settlers to, Canada.
At this time there existed certain fal-
lacies either intentional or uninten-
tional regarding the true condition of
affairs in Canada which perhaps re-
tarded a more cosmopolitan immigra-
tion with the result that,Scotch, Eng-
lish and Irish were the main settlers.
The province of Quebec had very early
in the history of Canada been settled
by the French, but after England took
control the French people seemed to
disregard Canada.
During the last century conditions
in Europe became very acute, with the
result that Canada was beginning to
be looked upon favorably by prac-
tically all countries of Europe. Per-
haps the old barriers of misunderstand-
ing and prejudice were beginning to
be lowered, but at any rate the immi-
gration increased to such an extent
that the government had to pass cer-
tain restrictions, not for the purpose of
retarding immigration, but to increase
the standard of her new citizens. At
the outbreak of war in Europe, Can-
ada was perhaps at the greatest height
of her "settlement industry."

In the early history of Canada the
pioneers had settled along the water
fronts which served as a purpose of
protection against the Indians and
as a means of transportation. The
later immigrants naturally flocked to
these settled districts with the result
that all the main water fronts of
Canada today are well populated. It
is not so elsewhere. When you take
into consideration that leaving out
Alaska, Canada has an actual area
greater than that of the United States
you can readily understand that Can-.
ada has abundant room for more peo-
ple.
The maritime provinces on the east
are well settled, but northern Quebec,
with her huge expanses of timber, is
as yet unbroken. Traveling into older
Ontario we find here the oldest and
strongest settled part of the dominion.
Ontario can offer to the homeseeker
a variety of resources. New Ontario
is, however, different. For hours you
can travel through this part of Can-
ada and see nothing but vast expanse
of forest and second growth timber
topped by huge mountains filled with
minerals. Canada wants settlement
here and homesteads of 160 acres can
be obtained free. The pulp wood sup-
ply in this section is enormous and
offers a future industry for the new
settler.
The western provinces are the real
Eldorado of the homeseeker. Here is
a country yet in its infancy full of pos-
sibilities and opportunities, and fairly
begging the prospective settler to
come and take advantage of it. Brit-
ish Columbia on the Pacific coast with
her untold wealth of the mine, stream,
and forest, is impatiently awaiting de-
velopment. Perhaps the least under-
stood and the greatest opportunity for
settlement lies in what is known as
the Peace river country. This district
extends from the northern part of Al-
berta up the Mackenzie basin as far
north as the Arctic ocean. This seems
pretty far north, but it is a vast coun-
try protected by the lofty Rockies to
such an extent that the maturity of
her products are identical with those
of the valley of the Mississippi. Her
possibilities are so great "that she will
see another trail of '98 when this war
ends.

Come In

DAVIS & OHLINGER
PROMPT PRINTERS
109-111 E. Washington, 2nd floor

REULE.
CONLIN,
FIEGEL
COMPANY
200-202 MAIN ST

Phone 432-J

Students! Get Your

li

Attractiveness and usefulness
are required in every real holi-
day gift. Our suits present
these qualities in perfect com-
binatiou and harmony.
MARQU ARD1T
CAMPUS TAILOR
si6 U. Williams St.

Window Cards, Stationery, etc.
OF

11

FIT FOR AI CLOT H ES
YOUNGMEN
Don't forget the fact that we are sell-
ing the best Suits and Overcoats in
the city at Live and Let Live Prices.
116 E. Liberty
The Young Mens Shop
11111111111 111 11 1l 1111 111111111111111111 ll ill18i1lIIIIIII luli1iiitiu 111ilv

good command of written and spoken
English on the part of every engineer,
while the latter is of timely interest,
being written by one of the assist-
ant engineers engaged on the project.

ENGINEERING COLLEGE NEWS

The Engineering society has just in-
stalled a new cigar lighter in its room.
Patent ink-wells are provided for

a

The last number of the Technic to those who cannot spare even a few
be issued bythersmoments for a quiet, reflective smoke,
byt present staff of the but who must write learned discus-
magazine will oe placed on sale dur- sions while pulling at their "cobs."
hig the coming week. The new ap- Magazines are provided for those who
pointments will be announced at the have a literary turn of mind.
staff dinner which takes place on Dec. Many "lits" who go slumming in the
15. regions of the engineering arch have
The articles 'in the coming issue will been struck by the taste the engineers
embrace a wide variety of subjects. display in their reading. The board
W. IF. Gcrhardt, '17E, has writtei an covers between which are fastened the
dysis of the properties of the Niey- current magazines most read, general-
rort aeroplane. "The Patent Lawyer ty have inscribed on them such names
and His Work," is discussed by D. W. as, "The Electrical World," or "Do-
Cheever. mestic Engineering." Recently, how-
The two subjects which should at- ever, some malicious "lits," envious of
tract the most attention, however, are the superior culture of the engineers,
"English for Engineers," by J. D. nave spread the report that behind
Gordon, and the article written by W. these board filing covers lurk the Sat-
B. James, '16E, on the construction of urday Evening Post and other reading
the new locks being built at the Soo. of a lighter nature taan the casual
The former shows the necessity of a jbserver would think.

WANT ADAMSON LAW TEST CASE
BEFORE SUPREME COURT SOON
Solicitor General Davis Urges Date as
Early as Suitable to Court in
Eight-Hour Question
Washington, Dec. 4.-Motions to ad-
vance the test case of the Adamson
eight-hour law for immediate argu-
ment before the supreme court was
made by Solicitor General Davis to-
day. Attorneys for the Missouri, Ok-
lahoma and Gulf railroad, whose suit
was taken for the test ruling, con-
curred in the motion which Davis pre-
sented to the court.
A date as early as may suit the con-
venience of the court was asked by
the government. The eight-hour sub-
ject it was stated, "is one of such gen-
eral interest and importance that all
parties are deeply anxious for an early
decision of the case."
The case on appeal is of United
States Attorney Francis M. Wilson of
that city, against Alexander New and
Henry C. Ferris, receivers for the Mis-
souri, Oklahoma and Gulf railway.
Under an agreement entered into by
opposing attorneys, other eight-hour
cases will remain in the lower courts
without action pending the supreme
court decision.

HAUSER, OWENS & AMES CO. TO
START WORK ON FOUNDATION
Mr. George M. Ames of the Hauser,
Owens & Ames company, contractors
of Grand Rapids states that the com-
pany expects to start the construction
of a number of shanties this week on
the Union lot to house tools and ma-
terials needed for the foundation. Sev-
eral carloads of lumber, forms and
tools have been received. The half
dozen men of the company who have
been working the last week have com-
pleted sinking the "dead men" for the
guy wires of the derrick and are now
engaged in smoothing the sides of the
excavation.
From present indications Mr. Snyder
will complete the big hole within the
time limit; he still has three working
days left.
Kansas Hen to Meet at Union Tonight
The Kansas club will hold a smoker
at the Union at 7:30 o'clock tonight.
All present and former Kansas men
are cordially invited. A good program
has been prepared for the event.
MICHIGANENSIAN SUBSCRIPTION
CAMPAIGN BEGINS TODAY.
SAVE 50 CENTS.

XMAS HOLIDAY
ANNOUNCEMENT
Patrons of ROYAL TAILOR Made-to-Meas-
ure Tailoring should place their orders now for
Xmas:
SUITS
and
OVERCOATS
of the most exacting tailoring are assured to
every one who honors us with his order.

------------------

CAMPUS

BOOTERY

308 S. State St.
P. S. "We require 8 days for delivery.

FOR SALE
FOR'SALE-Banjo, professional style
Friedrich make, cost $20.00, will sell
for $12.00 cash. Inquire Mrs. K. M.
Webster, 133 Waverly Ave., S. E.
Grand Rapids, Mich. 2-3-5-6-7-8
FOR SALE-Cheap. A Hawaiian Steel
Guitar with attachments and in-
struction book. 526 Church St.
Phone 1816. 5
FOR SALE--New Holton Special Slide
Trombone with case. Enquire at
715 Arbor St., or call 932-J. 5-6
WANTED
WANTED--Student laundry work by
competent laundress. Call 2446-R
2-3-5

MISCELLANEOUS
1s 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.
FOR RENT
FOR RENT - Full Dress Suits.

ENGINEERING NEWS

Go III IN=

=

Hear Victor Record
NO. 18168

Yellow and Blue College Days
Sung by the Peerless Quartette
Phone us your order for one

Chuck's, 618 E. Liberty St..

1

Ernesto Guzman, '17E, a student of
the civil engineering department, has
been appointed Chilean consul for the
district of Ann Arbor. The Chilean
government has taken this step be-
cause the increasing number of its
eubjects in the local district has caus-
ed a frequent demand for passports
and other matters necessitating the
advice of a consul.
Thersophomore engineers will hold
a Christmas party in Barbour gym-
nasium on Saturday, Dec. 16. Shook's
J-Hop orchestra will furnish the music
for the occasion.
Tickets will sold for one dollar, at
the Technic desk, and at the Union.

IEC REASE IN HEALTH SERVICE
PATIENTS DURING NOVEMBER
The University health service has
just issued a report for the month of
November. Last month there were
2,951 calls by students of the Univer-
sity, compared with 3,277 for the
previous month. Out of this number
265 were new patients. The number
of vaccinations was comparatively
high, but the department still urges
the students who have not yet been
vaccinated to attend to this matter as
soon as possible.
MICHIGANENSIAN SUBCRIPTION
CAMPAIGN BEGINS TODAY.
SAVE 50 CENTS.

3-5-6

LOST.
LOST-Jet and Gold Rosary. Return
Box R, Daily. 5

Grinznell Bros..

116S. Mara St.
PHONIC 1707

I

Ri

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