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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.

October 05, 1916 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-10-05

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

.

MICHIGAN DAILY

(

The most enviable
reward of thoser who

r

try to do their best is
to-excite the sym-
pathyof intelligent
men. So the makers of
-te

l;A>
../
t/
i1~~~

Calk s Drug Co. Two Stores
324 So. State and 1123 So. University
We do our best at both stores to give you
what you want, as you want it. : : : :
Drugs, Kodaks, Soda Water, Candies

reap their reward in
the knowledge of the

'

4

kim'
el
pry
thb

ass of men who ap-
reciate and wear
eir product. k
enschmidt, Apfel& Co.
209 S. Main v. ;
1~' "

.qtr-

STUDENTS--
IT WILL PAY YOU
to get your laboratory supplies for Bacteriology,
Histology, Pathology, Biology etc., at
The Eberbach & Son Co.
200-204 E. Liberty St.

Dry Goods, Furniture, and
Women's Fashions

In your imagination you have
created an ideal fall suit or
overcoat, and have been won-
dering if any of the local shops
had EXACTLY IT. We will
produce EXACTLY IT. Drop
in and be convinced.
MARQUARDTI
CAMPUS TAILOR
516 E. Williams St.;
YOU LIKE A DISINCTIVE SUIT
Y MAKE A DISTINCTIVE SUIT
I MKE DI T akTIE SUIcTre

U.S. ENTERING FINA
QUARTEROF BIG YEAR
Business Failures Decreasing; Plants
Being Enlarged to Care
for Trade.
Washington, D. C., Oct. 4.-The
United States is now entering on the
last quarter of the largest financial
year ever known in the annals of
history. Business failures have de-
creased and manufacturers have de-
veloped and enlarged their plants to
handle the enormous trade.
Trade is active; more so than ever;
industry is still at capacity limits,
commodity prices are at new high
levels, bank clearings break all rec-
ords for this time of year, export
trade is doing likewise, and so large
is the volume of orders booked ahead
that producers, rather than buyers,
are now in many lines picking times
and places of delivery. Retail trade
is of record proportions, labor is
scarcer than ever, car shortages press
grievously on producers as well as on
consumers, and as artisans, farmers,
investors, industrial interests and
business men in general are all going
well, collections are good and old ac-
counts are being squared. Short crops
and the presidential campaign go
practically unregarded. Shortage of
coal and shipbuilding is in evidence
due to inefficient labor. The grain
crop in the central and western states
shows a gain in quality over that of
last year. The potato crop is far be-
low average and high prices prevail
throughout. Cotton is far below par,
while the tobacco is greater with ex-
ceptionally high prices paid. ..
Bank clearings for the week ag-
gregate $5,451,313,000, the second larg-
est total ever reported, being eclipsed
only by the total reported last week,
showing a loss of 1.7 per cent, but a
gain of 115.7 per cent over the corre-
sponding week of 1914.
The wheat export, including flour,
from the United States and Canada
for the week amounted to 9,747,556
bushels, against 9,030,982 bushels.-for
the same week last year. Corn ex-
ports for the week were 450,059
bushels, against 584,793 bushels last
week and 116,470 bushels in 1915.
WOMEN'S BUREAU USEFUL
By securing positions for trained
women, and advising them how to
further their professional education,
the Detroit Collegiate Bureau of Oc-
cupations, founded last spring, has al-
ready proven its usefulness to the
community as well as to the college
woman. The bureau is operated on the
same lines as those in Boston, New
York and Chicago, with offices in the
Kresge building.. Mary J. Malcomson,
'12, is secretary, and at present is do-
ing not only placement work, but is
making personal investigations as
well. All trained women are free to
register, as the Detroit bureau differs
in this regard from the eastern bu-
reaus, where only colleage women are
registered.
As personal interviews are neces-
sary before enrolling with the bureau,
Detroit is the most convenient station
for Michigan girls, and to facilitate
matters, Miss Malcomson will be in
Ann Arbor several times this year to
hold round table conferences and to
enroll applicants.
You could hang yourself with a
Davis cravat--but it would be fool-
ish. Davis at 119 Main. oct5,7,10,14

F

1

: -'in mill

[&g

CLAR ION 2% in. LENOX 2M in.
two
heights
COLLA R
;: c., * Makers, TROY. N. Y.

A

ra= 7r
. ~/""
' ' - ;f '
; F :,, : ,
F ; III
I
r; -

1487

COPYRIGHT. 1,16
I..ADLER, lBROS. At CO.
---1

Do

STUDENTS,
Do not trust your clothes
to people of inexperience.
We do satisfactory laun-
dry work by hand.
PHONE 1487

Out of the High
Rent Districi

"Provide
yourvelf Wi
a smile :aid
air of prose
ity. Weai
your beath
ines suit a
a cheerful
necktie. ii
you have n
best suit-4
one. we b;
to appear P
sperous, if
are to be p
sperous."

Iintercollegiate

Wisconsin: Nearly 150 student
"cops" from the ranks of the upper-
classmen, have been ap'pointed at the
University of Wisconsin to prevent
the sophomores from kidnapping
yearlings on the day of the rush.
Ohio: The University of Ohio has
a fifteen-year-old running for the of-
fice of president of the 1920 class.
Syracuse: After this year the de-
gree of Bachelor of Science will. not
be conferred by Syracuse University.
Washingtou: A chair of Russian
ianguage and literature has been en-
4owed at the University of Washing-
ton for the purpose of training men
to take part in the growing commerce
between Russia and the western states.
Iowa: Only six members of the
military company of the University of
Iowa are now in the university. All
others are at the Mexican border.
Ohio: The authorities at the Uni-
versity of Ohio have decided upon a
plan of using the campus policemen
as traffic "cops," in the main building
of the university to avoid confusion.
Call 600 for expert typewriting.
oct3 to 29

Buy that school suit of
and save $5.00
Buy that same $5 to
English Shoe at $3.50 and $4

C

REULE,
COaNLIN*
FIEGEL
COMPAN
200-202 MAIN

Let us make your suit

We have those high pric
quality suits at $15, $18, $20

OFFICIAL Laboratory
Coats, Shop Coats,
and Waiters' Coats and
Aprons of highest qual-
ity materials and work-
manship, are now ready
at lowest prices.

HAGEN &JEL

(Men's Shop-Main Floor)

S

Takes Pictues
Develops Films
makes Prints
and enlarge-
ments,
713 E. Universaty

217 S. Ashley St

Alarm clocks, $1.00 up.
Jeweler, 113 South Main St.

Chapman,
tues-eod

FO RENT
FOR RENT-Two suites across from
gymnasium, one with fine sleeping
porch; excellent rooming location.
Price $4.00 each. 421 E. University.
Phone 993-W. oct5
FOR RENT-Two duites, one block
from campus, near Hill auditorium.
911 E. Washington. Phone 923-J.
oct5,6,7
FOR RENT-Desirable suite for stu-
dents, well heated, double-decked
bed. Price $4.00. Phone 984-J.
1321 Wilmot St. oct5,6,7
FOR RENT-Suite of rooms; electric
lights. Price reasonable. 526 Church
St. Phone 1816. oct5,6,7
FOR RENT-Suite and single room at
reduced prices. 344 S. Division St.
oct5
FORRENT-Large front suite. 824
Arch St. oct5
FOR RENT-An excellent suite. Phone
243-M. oct4,5
FOR SALE

WANTED'

WANTED-College representatives or
business houses in every locality to
handle our complete line of party
programs and novelties. Write at
once for details and information.
Sample sets are not free, so sample
grabbers need not apply. The Print
Shop, Madison, Wis. oct3,4,5
WANTED-Student to sell potatoes to
fraternities and boarding houses.
Experienced salesman preferred.
Call for Mr. Thomas after 6 p. m.
523 Packard St. oct5
WANTED-Two student salesmen;
salary or commission for spare time
work. Phone 700-M or 544-J.
oct5
WANTED-Good tenor soloist for
church work. Inquire 312 S. Divi-
sion St. Phone 212-J. oct3,4,5
WANTED-Students' laundry to do
by a competent laundress. Phone
2218. oct3,4,5,6,7,8
LOST
LOST-A Conklin fountain pen Oct. 4
about 3:00 o'clock, probably in F.
& M. Bank building. Liberal re-
ward when returned to Daily office.
oct5

'Phone 600,for signs and show cards.
oct3 to 29
O. G. Andres for shoe repairing. 222
S. State. 'Phone 1718-J. tues-eod
Pianos for rent; terms right. Schae-
Lerle & Son, 110 South Main St. oct3tf
Start that M Scrapbook now. Wahr's
University Bookstore. oct3,4,5
Get your shoes fixed at Paul's Place,
611 E. William St. oct3,4,5,6,7,8
See Schaeberle & Son, 110 South
Main street, for Ukeleles, Martin Gui-
tars, Mandolins and all Musical Instru-
ments. oct3tf
We carry in stock a complete line
of wall paper, paints, oils, glass, var-
nishes, floor wax, etc., etc. C. H.
Major & Co. 'Phone 237.
oct3,4,5,6,7,8
GIRLS, ATTENTIONS
For rainwater shampoos call at Mrs.
3. R. Trojanowski, side entrance, 1110
S. University. 'Phone 696-W. oct3-15
When you are out looking at the
new fall model suits and overcoats,
be sure and see our line. We save

Chat's New
Lunch -Rooi
across the street from former location
Rapid service in morning before classes
Phone for a night order delivered to your ro

1116 S. UNIVERSITY

PHONE

1

THE

CAMPUS
EXCLUSIVE
FOR

BOOTERY
AGENTS

PACKARD
Dancing classes
Thursday evening
ginning October.

4CADEX)Y
every Monday and
at 7:00 o'clock, be-
Private lessons by

appointment. Children's class every you five to ten dollars on a suit or
Friday afternoon at 4 o'clock.,, overcoat. Chucks Clothes Shop, 618
oct5,6,7,8 F. Liberty St. oct4,5,6,7,8

FOR SALE-Dental
ments for first
Reasonable price.
South State St.

books and instru-'
semester work.
O. D. Morrill, 322
oct3,4,5

...

- I

1

Chicago, Oct. 4.-The elopment last
June of "Red" Paine, assistant foot-
ball coach of the University of Chi-
cago, and Miss Lola Ferne Katherman,
graduate nurse from Lawrence, Kan.,
became known here today. The mar-
riage was the result of a hospital rom-
ance which began in 1912 when Paine,

as a football hero, was under Miss
Katherman's cara
We have installed a complete grind-
ing plant for eye glass lenses. Prompt,
efficient and accurate service. Haller
& Fuller, State St. Jewelers.
oct4,5,6,7,8

Best iansfor Rent
Termxs K easonable
If you are thinking of purchasing, it will be to your advantage
to buy during our
via mer Resort Sale
NOW GOING ON

1

BOSTONIAN AND FLORSHEIM
SHOES
$5.00 to $8.50.
ROYAL TAILORS of CHICAGO
AND
INTERNATIONAL TAILORING CO.
OF CHICAGO
SUITS AND OVERCOATS
TO YOUR MEASURE $17.50 to $42.00 PERFECT FIT GUARANTE
308 S. State St. Opposite Huston Bros.
Does your musical instrument need Brass ash trays and match.
repairs? Take it to Schaeberle & Son, at 25c and 50c while they last.
110 South 'Main street, for first-class & Fuller, State St. Jewelers.
work. octstf oct4,I

Grinnel Bos .

116 S. main tt.
PHOME 1707

,'1

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